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07 July 11, 2018 CommissionComments 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. MEETING AGENDA TIME/DATE: 9:30 a.m. / Wednesday, July 11, 2018 LOCATION: BOARD ROOM County of Riverside Administrative Center 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside COMMISSIONERS Chair – Dana Reed Vice Chair – Chuck Washington Second Vice Chair – Ben J. Benoit Kevin Jeffries, County of Riverside, District 1 John F. Tavaglione, County of Riverside, District 2 Chuck Washington, County of Riverside, District 3 V. Manuel Perez, County of Riverside, District 4 Marion Ashley, County of Riverside, District 5 Deborah Franklin / Art Welch, City of Banning Lloyd White / Nancy Carroll, City of Beaumont Joseph DeConinck / Tim Wade, City of Blythe Jim Hyatt / Linda Molina, City of Calimesa Randall Bonner / Vicki Warren, City of Canyon Lake Greg Pettis / Shelley Kaplan, City of Cathedral City Steven Hernandez / To Be Appointed, City of Coachella Karen Spiegel / Randy Fox, City of Corona Scott Matas / Russell Betts, City of Desert Hot Springs Adam Rush / Clint Lorimore, City of Eastvale Linda Krupa / Russ Brown, City of Hemet Dana Reed / To Be Appointed, City of Indian Wells Michael Wilson / Glenn Miller, City of Indio Brian Berkson / Verne Lauritzen, City of Jurupa Valley Kathleen Fitzpatrick / Robert Radi, City of La Quinta Bob Magee / Natasha Johnson, City of Lake Elsinore To Be Appointed / John Denver, City of Menifee Victoria Baca / Ulises Cabrera, City of Moreno Valley Rick Gibbs / Jonathan Ingram, City of Murrieta Berwin Hanna / Ted Hoffman, City of Norco Jan Harnik / Kathleen Kelly, City of Palm Desert Lisa Middleton / Jon R. Roberts, City of Palm Springs Michael M. Vargas / Rita Rogers, City of Perris Ted Weill / Charles Townsend, City of Rancho Mirage Rusty Bailey / Andy Melendrez, City of Riverside Andrew Kotyuk / Scott Miller, City of San Jacinto Michael S. Naggar / Matt Rahn, City of Temecula Ben J. Benoit / Timothy Walker, City of Wildomar John Bulinski, Governor’s Appointee Caltrans District 8 COMM-COMM-00082 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION www.rctc.org AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 11, 2018 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, Government Code Section 54954.2, and the Federal Transit Administration Title VI, please contact the Clerk of the Board at (951) 787-7141 if special assistance is needed to participate in a Commission meeting, including accessibility and translation services. Assistance is provided free of charge. Notification of at least 48 hours prior to the meeting time will assist staff in assuring reasonable arrangements can be made to provide assistance at the meeting. 1. CALL TO ORDER 2. ROLL CALL 3. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE 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 Commission should not take action on or discuss matters raised during public comment portion of the agenda that are not listed on the agenda. Commission members may refer such matters to staff for factual information or to be placed on the subsequent agenda for consideration. 5. APPROVAL OF MINUTES – JUNE 13, 2018 Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda July 11, 2018 Page 2 6. PUBLIC HEARING – RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSIT SERVICES FUNDING ALLOCATIONS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 Page 1 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Conduct a public hearing at its July Commission meeting on the proposed Federal Transit Administration (FTA) Section 5307 Program of Projects (POP); 2) Approve the Fiscal Year 2018/19 FTA Sections 5307 and 5311 POP for Riverside County (County); 3) Approve the FY 2018/19 Local Transportation Fund (LTF) and State Transit Assistance (STA) fund allocations for transit; 4) Direct staff to add projects into the Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP); and 5) Adopt Resolution No. 18-011, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission to Allocate State Transit Assistance Funds”. 7. 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. 8. CONSENT CALENDAR – All matters on the Consent Calendar will be approved in a single motion unless a Commissioner(s) requests separate action on specific item(s). Items pulled from the Consent Calendar will be placed for discussion at the end of the agenda. 8A. STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATIVE UPDATE Page 22 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Receive and file an update on state and federal legislation; and 2) Adopt the following bill position: a) AB 2734 (Frazier) – Support. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda July 11, 2018 Page 3 8B. SB 1 LOCAL PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM FORMULA CYCLE 2 PROJECT NOMINATION Page 28 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve the project nomination for the SB 1 Local Partnership Program (LPP) Formula Cycle 2 funds for the Interstate 215/Placentia Interchange project; 2) Approve match funds by programming $7,042,000 of Measure A Community and Environmental Transportation Acceptability Program (CETAP) funds; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review and upon California Transportation Commission (CTC) adoption of the LPP Formula program of projects, to execute agreements required for programming SB 1 LPP Formula funding. 8C. FISCAL YEARS 2018/19 – 2022/23 MEASURE A FIVE-YEAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLANS FOR THE LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Page 31 Overview This item is for the Commission to approve the Fiscal Years 2018/19 – 2022/23 Measure A Five-Year Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for Local Streets and Roads (LSR) as submitted by the participating agencies. 8D. ON CALL PURCHASE AGREEMENT FOR FASTRAK® 6C TRANSPONDERS Page 34 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award the following on call purchase agreements to provide FasTrak® 6C transponders for an initial three-year term, in an amount not to exceed an aggregate value of $7,266,000: a) Agreement No. 18-31-094-00 to Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc.; and b) Agreement No. 18-31-161-00 to Neology; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to execute purchase orders awarded to the contractors under the terms of the agreements. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda July 11, 2018 Page 4 8E. REVISED 91 EXPRESS LANES TRANSPONDER AND CUSTOMER ACCOUNT PLAN FEE POLICIES Page 57 Overview This item is for the Commission to adopt Resolution No. 18-012 “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Regarding the Revised 91 Express Lanes Transponder and Customer Account Plan Fee Policies”. 8F. CHANGE ORDER TO AMEND THE INTERSTATE 15 EXPRESS LANES PROJECT TOLL SERVICES AGREEMENT WITH KAPSCH TRAFFICCOM USA FOR THE INTERSTATE 15/STATE ROUTE 91 EXPRESS LANES CONNECTOR PROJECT Page 113 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Change Order No. 5 to Agreement No. 16-31-043-00 for the Interstate 15 Express Lanes Project (I-15 ELP) with Kapsch TrafficCom USA Inc. (Kapsch) to design, install, and maintain a replacement (and upgrade) of the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system to support the Interstate 15/State Route 91 Express Lanes Connector (15/91 ELC) project in the amount of $4,478,461, plus a contingency amount of $500,000 for a total amount not to exceed $4,978,461; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the change order on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total amount not to exceed as required for the project. 8G. CONSTRUCTION AGREEMENT WITH RIVERSIDE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. FOR THE NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUNDWALL Page 162 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-31-141-00 to Riverside Construction Company, Inc. (Riverside Construction), as the lowest responsive, responsible bidder, for the construction of the Northmoor Drive Soundwall project (Project) in the amount of $1,705,000, plus a contingency amount of $170,500 for a total amount not to exceed $1,875,500; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve contingency work pursuant to the agreement terms up to the total amount. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda July 11, 2018 Page 5 8H. CALIFORNIA ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY ACT RE-VALIDATION AND ADDENDUM; AGREEMENT WITH JACOBS ENGINEERING GROUP, INC. FOR THE SWEENEY MITIGATION SITE OF THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY PROJECT Page 173 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Adopt Resolution No. 18-013, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Adopting an Addendum to the Previously Certified Environmental Impact Report (SCH #2004111103) for the Mid County Parkway and Approving the Proposed Changes to the Mid County Parkway Associated with the Addition of the Sweeney Mitigation Site and Approving a Contract for Associated Plans”; 2) Award sole source Agreement No. 18-31-147-00 with Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc. (Jacobs) for preparation of plans, specifications and estimates (PS&E) of construction documents and construction support services for the Sweeney mitigation site in the amount of $295,844, plus a contingency amount of $29,584, for a total amount not to exceed $325,428; 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required for these services. 8I. AMENDMENT WITH T.Y. LIN INTERNATIONAL FOR THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY INTERSTATE 215/PLACENTIA AVENUE INTERCHANGE IMPROVEMENT PROJECT Page 215 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Amendment No. 16-31-066-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 16-31-066-00, with T.Y. Lin International (T.Y. Lin) to perform additional biological surveys and design services related to the Interstate 215/Placentia Avenue interchange improvement (I-215/Placentia Avenue) project for an additional amount of $299,498, and a total amount not to exceed $4,053,498; 2) Approve Agreement No. 18-73-162-00 with the Riverside County Transportation Department (County) as a cooperative agreement to identify responsibilities for the final design, construction management services, and construction related to the Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street traffic signal and the County’s cost share estimated at $210,000; and 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda July 11, 2018 Page 6 9. PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROGRAM Page 240 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-15-086-00 to AlphaVu for a Public Engagement Program for a term of 31 months, in an amount not to exceed $1,649,662; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 10. 25TH ANNIVERSARY OF FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY Page 268 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file a report on the 25th Anniversary for providing Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) in Riverside County. 11. FUNDING AGREEMENT WITH THE CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL FOR FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL SUPERVISION Page 269 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-45-163-00 with the California Highway Patrol (CHP) – Border Division (Border) to provide supervision and operation of the Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) program in southern Riverside County in an amount not to exceed $1,320,000; 2) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 12. ITEM(S) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR AGENDA 13. COMMISSIONERS / EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR REPORT Overview This item provides the opportunity for the Commissioners and the Executive Director to report on attended meetings/conferences and any other items related to Commission activities. 14. ADJOURNMENT The next meeting of the Commission is scheduled to be held on Wednesday, August 8, 2018, Board Room, First Floor, County Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside. AGENDA ITEM 5 MINUTES RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MINUTES Wednesday, June 13, 2018 1. CALL TO ORDER The Riverside County Transportation Commission was called to order by Chair Dana Reed at 9:32 a.m. in the Board Room at the County of Riverside Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside, California, 92501. 2. ROLL CALL Commissioners/Alternates Present Commissioners Absent Marion Ashley Shelley Kaplan Rick Gibbs Victoria Baca Andrew Kotyuk Michael Wilson Rusty Bailey* Linda Krupa City of Menifee Ben J. Benoit Clint Lorimore Brian Berkson Bob Magee Russell Betts Lisa Middleton Randall Bonner Michael Naggar John Bulinski V. Manuel Perez Joseph DeConinck Dana Reed Kathleen Fitzpatrick Karen Spiegel Deborah Franklin John F. Tavaglione Berwin Hanna Michael M. Vargas Jan Harnik Chuck Washington Steven Hernandez Ted Weill Jim Hyatt Lloyd White Kevin Jeffries *Arrived after meeting was called to order 3. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE Clerk of the Board Lisa Mobley led the Commission in a flag salute. 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS Executive Director Anne Mayer presented Senior Management Analyst Gina Gallagher with a 10-year service award. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 2 Anne Mayer discussed the alleged incident that occurred on June 9, involving inappropriate racial comments directed at Metrolink passengers by a security guard at the Riverside Downtown station and what the Commission and Metrolink are doing to remedy the situation. She expressed gratitude to Metrolink for their responsiveness and teamwork in addressing this matter. At this time, Chair Rusty Bailey joined the meeting. Chair Reed expressed appreciation to Anne Mayer and Metrolink for handling this in a very expeditious and professional manner. Tim Lynch, General Outdoor Advertising, expressed concern regarding the AB 1405 gut and amend bill by Assembly Member Kevin Mullin that turned it into a transportation bill, which gives Caltrans authority to place digital billboards throughout the state of California in local jurisdictions without any local jurisdiction approval. He stated any benefit received from those billboards would go to the State of California and not to the local communities. He referred to the hand out that was distributed to the Commissioners, which included letters to oppose AB 1405 from the League of California Cities, California State Association of Counties, a template opposition letter, and the Senate Transportation and Housing Committee’s phone numbers to express concern as this bill will be heard on June 19. 5. APPROVAL OF MINUTES – MAY 9, 2018 M/S/C (Benoit/Vargas) to approve the May 9, 2018 minutes as submitted. Abstain: Harnik, Kaplan, and Lorimore 6. PUBLIC HEARING – PROPOSED BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 Chair Reed announced the public hearing remains open from the May 9 meeting. Michele Cisneros, Deputy Director of Finance, presented the Proposed Budget Fiscal Year 2018/19 and discussed the following areas: • Budget summary • Funding sources and comparison • Summary of uses; • Management services • Regional programs • Capital project development and delivery expenditures/uses • Capital projects and operations expenditures and highlights • Toll operations Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 3 • Functional uses breakdown • Measure A management services; and • Next steps Michele Cisneros noted the salary schedule effective July 5, 2018, is located in Appendix E of the proposed budget and not Appendix B as referenced in the staff report. At this time, Chair Reed asked if there were any comments from the public. No comments were received. At this time, Chair Reed closed the public hearing. M/S/C (Vargas/Benoit) to: 1) Approve the salary schedule effective July 5, 2018, located in Appendix E of the proposed budget; 2) Authorize the expenditure of 91 Express Lanes toll revenues designated as surplus in accordance with the 2013 Toll Revenue Bonds Indenture to fund a $20 million Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA) Loan Reserve; 3) Adopt Resolution No. 18-004 “Resolution of the Board of Commissioners of Riverside County Transportation Commission to Increase Employer Contribution Towards Monthly Health Premiums” to increase the health care premium contribution up to a maximum of $750 per month to each employee or non-vested retiree beginning September 1, 2018, as approved by the Executive Committee on April 11, 2018; and 4) Adopt the proposed Budget for FY 2018/19. Anne Mayer expressed appreciation for approving the FY 2018/19 Budget and to Theresia Trevino, Chief Financial Officer, Michele Cisneros, the finance team, and staff for their due diligence in preparing this budget. 7. ADDITIONS / REVISIONS There were no additions or revisions to the agenda. 8. CONSENT CALENDAR Commissioner Karen Spiegel requested to pull Agenda Item 8L, “2018 State Route 91 Implementation Plan”, for further discussion. M/S/C (Vargas/Benoit) to approve the following Consent Calendar items. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 4 Abstain: Jeffries and Tavaglione on Agenda Item 8E, and Naggar and Washington on Agenda Item 8Q 8A. APPROPRIATIONS LIMIT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 Adopt Resolution 18-009, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Establishing the Annual Appropriations Limit”, for Fiscal Year 2018/19. 8B. QUARTERLY SALES TAX ANALYSIS Receive and file the sales tax analysis for Quarter 4, 2017 (4Q 2017). 8C. QUARTERLY INVESTMENT REPORT Receive and file the Quarterly Investment Report for the quarter ended March 31, 2018. 8D. QUARTERLY FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Receive and file the Quarterly Financial Statements for the nine months ended March 31, 2018. 8E. RECURRING CONTRACTS FOR FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 1) Approve the recurring contracts in an amount not to exceed $17,988,167 for Fiscal Year 2018/19, $381,600 for FYs 2019/20 – 2020/21, and $91,600 for FYs 2021/22 – 2022/23; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. 8F. REVISIONS TO THE PROCUREMENT POLICY MANUAL 1) Approve the revised Riverside County Transportation Commission Procurement Policy Manual (PPM) for the procurement and contracting activities undertaken by the Commission, pursuant to legal counsel review as to conformance to state and federal law; and 2) Adopt Resolution No. 18-008, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Regarding the Revised Procurement Policy Manual”. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 5 8G. FEDERAL TRANSIT ADMINISTRATION PROPOSED TRIENNIAL OVERALL DISADVANTAGED BUSINESS ENTERPRISE GOAL FOR FEDERAL FISCAL YEARS 2019-2021 1) Adopt 9 percent as the Commission’s Federal Transit Administration (FTA) proposed triennial overall disadvantaged business enterprise (DBE) race- neutral goal for Federal Fiscal Years 2019-21 for the period October 1, 2018 to September 30, 2021; and 2) Adopt Resolution No. 18-007, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Adopting Its Triennial Overall Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program Goal (49 CFR Part 26) as it Applies to Funding Received Directly from the Federal Transit Administration”. 8H. STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATIVE UPDATE 1) Receive and file an update on state and federal legislation; and 2) Adopt the following bill positions: a) AB 1912 (Rodriguez) – Oppose. 8I. AGREEMENT WITH THE SANTA ANA WATERSHED PROJECT AUTHORITY FOR THE RELOCATION OF A BRINE LINE FOR THE STATE ROUTE 91 CORRIDOR IMPROVEMENT PROJECT 1) Approve Agreement No. 18-31-149-00 with the Santa Ana Watershed Project Authority (SAWPA) for the relocation of a brine line for the State Route 91 Corridor Improvement Project (91 Project) in the amount of $68,400, plus a contingency amount of $6,600, for a total amount not to exceed $75,000; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total amount not to exceed as required for the relocation. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 6 8J. CHANGE ORDER TO AMEND THE INTERSTATE 15 EXPRESS LANES PROJECT DESIGN-BUILD CONTRACT WITH SKANSKA-AMES, A JOINT VENTURE, FOR THE INTERSTATE 15/STATE ROUTE 91 EXPRESS LANES CONNECTOR PROJECT 1) Approve Change Order No. 6 to Agreement No. 16-31-057-00 for the Interstate 15 Express Lanes Project (I-15 ELP) with Skanska-Ames, a Joint Venture, (Skanska-Ames) to perform final engineering design work and limited construction within the limits of the I-15 ELP to accommodate the Interstate 15/State Route 91 Express Lanes Connector Project (15/91 ELC) in the amount of $2,891,000, plus a contingency amount of $289,100, for a total amount not to exceed $3,180,100; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the change order amendment on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total amount not to exceed as required for the project. 8K. COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT WITH THE CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION FOR THE 15/91 EXPRESS LANES CONNECTOR PROJECT DESIGN-BUILD PHASE 1) Approve Agreement No. 18-31-145-00 with California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) for enhanced oversight and construction inspection services in support of the Interstate 15/State Route 91 Express Lanes Connector Project (15/91 ELC) in the amount of $7,870,485 plus a contingency amount of $787,015, for a total amount not to exceed $8,657,500; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, 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 up to the total amount not to exceed as required for the project; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve future non- funding amendments to this agreement. 8M. ADOPT RESOLUTION NO. 18-010, “RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AMENDING AND ADOPTING LOCAL GUIDELINES FOR IMPLEMENTING THE CALIFORNIA ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY ACT” Adopt Resolution No. 18-010, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Amending and Adopting Local Guidelines for Implementing the California Environmental Quality Act.” Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 7 8N. INTERSTATE 15 EXPRESS LANES PROJECT – RAILROAD AGREEMENTS 1) Approve Agreement No. 18-31-152-00 with Union Pacific Railroad (UPRR) for a license agreement for the Interstate 15 Express Lanes project (Project) in the amount of $22,000, plus a contingency amount of $2,200, for a total amount not to exceed $24,200; 2) Approve Agreement No. 18-31-153-00 with BNSF Railway (BNSF) for a construction and maintenance (C&M) agreement, including property acquisition, for the Project in the amount of $2,846,854, plus a contingency amount of $238,486, for a total amount not to exceed $3,085,340; 3) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required by the Project. 8O. AMENDMENT TO AGREEMENT FOR ROUTINE AND ON-CALL RAILROAD RIGHT OF WAY PROPERTY MAINTENANCE SERVICES 1) Approve Agreement No. 17-33-028-02, Amendment No. 2 to Agreement No. 17-33-028-00, with Joshua Grading & Excavating, Inc. (Joshua Grading) to provide grading, upgrades, and repairs property maintenance services in the amount of $1 million for a total amount not to exceed $4 million; 2) Authorize the revised statement of work, updated maintenance and repair requirements, and provision for work on non-railroad property; 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; 4) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to execute task orders awarded to the contractor under the terms of the agreement; and 5) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve contingency work pursuant to the agreement terms up to the total amount. 8P. DONATION AGREEMENTS TO TRANSFER MITIGATION PROPERTY TO THE WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY REGIONAL CONSERVATION AUTHORITY 1) Approve Donation Agreement No. 18-72-106-00 between the Commission and the Western Riverside County Regional Conservation Authority (RCA) granting land acquired for mitigation purposes on the SR-79 Realignment project; and 2) Approve Donation Agreement No. 18-73-105-00 between the Commission and RCA granting land acquired for mitigation purposes on the Mid County Parkway (MCP) project. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 8 8Q. MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING WITH THE CITY OF PERRIS TO GRANT EXCESS MID COUNTY PARKWAY RIGHT OF WAY TO THE CITY FOR USE IN CITY’S PLACENTIA AVENUE WIDENING PROJECT BETWEEN INDIAN AVENUE AND PERRIS BOULEVARD 1) Approve Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) No. 18-66-083-00 between the Commission and the city of Perris (City) stipulating the grant of excess right of way to the City for use on the City’s Placentia Avenue widening project between Indian Avenue and Perris Boulevard; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the MOU; 3) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute future non-funding related amendments to the MOU; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute documents related to the grant of excess right of way parcels acquired for the Mid County Parkway (MCP) project to the City for use on the Placentia Avenue widening project, in accordance with the Commission’s right of way policies and procedures. 8R. FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY AGREEMENT FOR INLAND EMPIRE RIDESHARE AND 511 SERVICES 1) Approve Agreement No. 18-45-142-00 with the San Bernardino County Transportation Authority (SBCTA) to reimburse the Commission in an amount not to exceed $1,550,000 for Fiscal Year 2018/19 commuter/employer rideshare and Inland Empire 511 (IE511) programs administered by the Commission, on behalf of both agencies, as part of an ongoing bi-county partnership; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 8S. AGREEMENTS WITH THE SOUTH COAST AIR QUALITY MANAGEMENT DISTRICT FOR VANPOOL AND FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL PROJECTS 1) Approve Agreement No. 18-41-154-00 with the South Coast Air Quality Management District (AQMD) for $1.5 million to fund ongoing vanpool subsidies; 2) Approve Agreement No. 18-45-155-00 with the AQMD for $500,000 to fund incremental weekend Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) service; and 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 9 8T. AMENDMENTS TO FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL AGREEMENTS 1) Approve Agreement No. 14-45-009-08, Amendment No. 6 to Agreement No. 14-45-009-00, with Steve’s Towing (Steve’s) to provide Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) services on Beat Nos. 1 and 2 and State Route 91 Extended Services on Beat Nos. 1 and 2 through September 3, 2018, for an additional amount of $214,000, and a total amount not to exceed $3,498,057; 2) Approve Agreement No. 16-45-082-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 16-45-082-00, with Pepe’s Towing (Pepe’s) to provide FSP services on Beat No. 4 for an additional amount of $253,000, and a total amount not to exceed $1,051,000; 3) Approve Agreement No. 16-45-044-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 16-45-044-00, with Pepe’s to provide FSP services on Beat No. 8 for an additional amount of $247,000, and a total amount not to exceed $1,022,000; and 4) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. 8U. AMENDMENT TO TRANSTRACK SYSTEMS, INC. AGREEMENT 1) Approve Agreement No. 08-62-005-08, Amendment No. 8 to Agreement No. 08-62-005-00 with TransTrack Systems, Inc. (TransTrack) to provide vanpool program financial module and custom programming services for an additional amount of $54,700, for a total amount not to exceed $611,700; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 8V. FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 MEASURE A COMMUTER ASSISTANCE BUSPOOL SUBSIDY FUNDING CONTINUATION REQUESTS 1) Set the monthly buspool subsidy at $2,350/month; 2) Authorize payment of the $2,350/month maximum subsidy per buspool for the period July 1, 2018 to June 30, 2019, to the existing Riverside and Riverside II buspools; and 3) Require subsidy recipients to meet monthly buspool reporting requirements as supporting documentation to receive payments. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 10 8W. AGREEMENT FOR CLOSED CIRCUIT TELEVISION SYSTEM MAINTENANCE/REPAIR AND INSTALLATION SERVICES 1) Award Agreement No. 18-24-089-00 to American System Integrators for closed circuit television (CCTV) system maintenance/repair and installation services for a three-year term, and two, two-year options to extend the agreement, in an amount of $1,399,060, plus a contingency amount of $69,953, for a total amount not to exceed $1,469,013; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements, including option years, on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required for these services. 8X. FISCAL YEARS 2018/19 – 2020/21 SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLANS Approve the Fiscal Years 2018/19 – 2020/21 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTPs) for the cities of Banning, Beaumont, Corona, and Riverside; Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency (PVVTA); Riverside Transit Agency (RTA); SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine); and the Commission’s Commuter Rail Program. 9. UPDATE ON THE REGIONAL TRUCK STUDY AND DEVELOPMENT AND IMPLEMENTATION OF A REGIONAL LOGISTICS MITIGATION FEE Lorelle Moe-Luna, Planning and Programming Manager, presented an update on the Regional Truck Study and development and implementation of a Regional Logistics Mitigation Fee, highlighting the following: • Background – This study was initiated by a settlement agreement in response to litigation involving the World Logistics Center development project located in the city of Moreno Valley • Project scope and status – Complete an existing and future conditions analysis; funding and cost analysis; Nexus Study; fee allocation structure and implementing mechanism; and study recommendations At this time, Lorelle Moe-Luna welcomed and introduced Darren Henderson, WSP Project Manager to provide further details on what has been completed to date. Darren Henderson presented the technical work that WSP completed to this point, highlighting the following areas: • Fee program requirements: Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 11 o Must establish a rational nexus/reasonable relationship between the infrastructure need and development impact o Fees must be roughly proportional with the impacts of development and the cost of the infrastructure o A development does not have to exclusively benefit from the infrastructure but can substantially benefit from the overall improvement in regional mobility o A Nexus Study is prepared to fulfill these requirements o An impact fee cannot mitigate for existing deficiencies o Existing needs and similar impacts from outside Riverside County must be excluded from a fee o No overlap with the Western Riverside Council of Governments (WRCOG) and Coachella Valley Association of Governments (CVAG) Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee programs, this study focuses only on mainline freeway truck impacts and mitigation • Study participation: WSP, Fehr & Peers, Caltrans, NAIOP, SCAG, WRCOG, CVAG, South Coast Air Quality Management District, as well as cities and other stakeholders that have been engaged throughout the process • Major study tasks – 1) Existing and future conditions analysis; 2) Funding and cost analysis; and 3) Nexus Study • Forecast logistics growth sources with the EDD Warehouse and other Transportation employment trends to provide the basis for the modeling efforts • Forecast truck trips chart for truck traffic distribution by route • Forecast truck trips chart that looks at the bandwidth in terms of the allocation of where these truck trips are expected to occur in Western Riverside County • A chart that depicts the identified deficiencies based on new warehousing development within Riverside County and Coachella Valley • Attributing the share of impacts – Adjust for the following factors: o Existing capacity deficiency o Share of future traffic growth that is attributable to other development activity o Pass through trips that have a trip end outside Riverside County • A chart depicting the segments that were identified as being deficient and the sum of all of those adjustments in terms of amount of impact that is attributable to those warehouse and logistics uses • Cost estimation methodology – Conceptual costs were developed based on the quantification of construction elements in the conceptual designs; unit cost values based on Caltrans 2016/17 Construction Cost Database; and Various ancillary and support cost factors, and contingency factor applied • Conceptual design example – I-15 southbound Cajalco Road to Indian Truck Trail • Total conceptual cost estimate and total logistics cost share • Draft logistics and warehouse impact fee Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 12 • Next steps – Prepare Nexus Study Report; consider fee allocation and implementation; and present study results Commissioner Michael Naggar expressed concern about impacts to the freeway, how it will affect local government, what it will be on the World Logistics Center development project and the economics of that in addition to continuing to get them built. He referred to the Trip Generation Manual – Institute of Transportation Engineers (ITE) as it has started to separate out the various uses and the distribution centers and he wanted to ensure it was included in this analysis and for also being aware of those changes to the trip generation rates. Darren Henderson replied they are certainly aware of those items and as Commissioner Naggar mentioned they are starting to desegregate different types of high cube warehousing uses. He discussed how that gets integrated into the process, which is inherently in the SCAG forecasting methodology. He discussed looking at potential to desegregate the fees at different levels for different types of uses. Mr. Henderson stated WRCOG hired WSP to undertake a similar study to look at specifically those uses and to look at far more sites. WSP will look at ways through the implementation and the allocation strategy to see if there is the need to do some disaggregation and refining the information that is out there in order to get more accurate information. Commissioner Naggar expressed appreciation for demonstrating a high knowledge of the work being done. He inquired about the majority of these buildings being built that are done for speculation and how are the impacts factored into the Nexus Study. Darren Henderson replied the growth and employment is developed by Caltrans, EDD, and SCAG and in their respective forecasts is looking at actual economic factors that are contributing to growth and employment in the sectors, which is used as the basis for developing the fee. He discussed the terms of the way the fees are allocated. Mr. Henderson explained if these programs were enacted, requires they are updated on a regular basis in order to account for changes moving forward. In response to Commissioner Naggar’s inquiry about the cities of Moreno Valley and Perris having a number of built and vacant projects that need users, and how to assess a fee when the impacts are uncertain, Darren Henderson replied generally it would be known the square footage of the building, the underline zoning of the land, and what the city council approved for that particular use. He discussed the fee charged per square foot assuming it met the definition for logistics and warehouse defined in this study. Mr. Henderson then discussed WRCOG’s TUMF program for dealing with all uses over time and the requirements if the use changes. Commissioner Naggar stated with the change in the Trip Generation Manual - ITE rates what will transpire is the non-freeway impacts will increase dramatically, which will cause Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 13 a great deal of non-freeway infrastructure and freeway infrastructure that needs to be done. Commissioner Naggar noted Mr. Henderson mentioned impacts and if there is a mechanism to insert the benefits that are brought to the community that have been factored into the Nexus Study. Anne Mayer explained those are policy type questions for this Commission to address in consideration of the Nexus Study. She then discussed the purpose of the Nexus Study. In response to Commissioner Lisa Middleton’s request for Mr. Henderson to elaborate more on why he believes the traffic loads in the Coachella Valley will be modestly impacted, Darren Henderson replied there is definitely traffic utilizing I-10 and specifically traffic that is coming from these types of developments. He explained as development patterns change overtime and if more types of these developments locate in the Coachella Valley it may have a more localized impact on I-10 in the Coachella Valley. Anne Mayer stated in spite of what is being seen with the technical evaluation of where the deficiencies would exist at this point in time is based on the projections. She explained this is out for discussion as a countywide fee so that jurisdictions could consider implementation of this in advance of anticipated growth or development of these types. The fee could be put into place and as the development comes through and the Nexus Studies are updated it could start to demonstrate the funds that are generated from the fee would have an expanded portfolio of projects in which to invest, which could be on I- 10. Darren Henderson replied it should be put in place to include Coachella Valley. He explained if Coachella Valley were to participate in the fee program and update it in five years time extending out that horizon by another five years to account for more development that is occurring in the County, which those revenues being collected could then be directed to those types of projects. Commissioner Middleton expressed there is great sensitivity in the Coachella Valley as there is only one route east and west and there are no alternatives. Darren Henderson explained operational issues such as the grade to Chiriaco Summit obviously experiences problems today and unfortunately these programs cannot deal with an existing deficiency. In response to Commissioner Clint Lorimore’s inquiry about the stakeholders that were mentioned and about the process in terms of reaching out to those that will be paying this fee at this point, Lorelle Moe-Luna replied one of the participants in this study is NAIOP, which is an industry association that represents developers. She stated through NAIOP, they communicate with potential developers that would be coming into the County and NAIOP has been following this very closely. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 14 Anne Mayer stated those stakeholder meetings were to obtain technical feedback and input. The reason staff brought this staff report forward for conversation was to provide a public opportunity for comment from interested stakeholders. Commissioner Kevin Jeffries expressed support for moving forward with this. He explained when going through this with the Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) studies the lowest fees in Riverside County that encouraged the most growth are for warehouses and the highest fees are professional office and retail. He expressed being on the wrong path due to the population growth, the I-215 and SR-60 are virtually shut down one way or another every day for hours, and the growth coming with future developments in that corridor. Darren Henderson replied he would defer back to Anne Mayer to discuss the policy and economic implications of these types of programs. He stated when going through the effort of generating a Nexus Study for these types of fee programs they break them out by different types of uses. He explained they are only trying to establish the relative share attributable to the different development types so service and retail have a higher fee in the TUMF Program as more trips are generated then industrial uses in the TUMF Program and these are always intended to be commensurate with that level of impact. Commissioner Jeffries stated he heard that before and expressed they generate different trips at different hours when people are going shopping then the commuters who are going to work in the morning when freeways are shut down, and the locals are being penalized that are shopping at a higher rate due to those facilities. He suggested it is just a backwards model and it deprives local growth of essential services the residents prefer, and encourages the regional services that are just adding freeway congestion. He expressed being on the wrong path of what is being encouraged in Riverside County. Commissioner Harnik expressed appreciation for this discussion and for the comments made by Commissioner Middleton. She expressed I-10 is just major goods movement going through the Coachella Valley and as Mr. Henderson mentioned about Chiriaco Summit it is somewhat deficient today but with the increased traffic it becomes ridiculous out towards Palo Verde Valley and suggested this does need to be considered. Anne Mayer explained the improvements needed on the intraregional routes outside of the urban area are very serious and I-10 is a lifeline for this County, Southern California, and for everything going in and out of Arizona. She expressed I-10 is a major corridor and that stretch between Coachella Valley and Blythe is important from a capacity and a safety standpoint. She stated projects such as these are significant and those operational improvements and interregional projects are important projects for Caltrans, which they are funded through the State Highway Operations and Protection Program (SHOPP); although there needs to be funding for the SHOPP. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 15 Darren Henderson stated a fee program is just another tool. He explained if $45 or $50 million could be generated through this program it could free up money that would have been used for some other source to go towards the I-10 truck climbing lanes. Commissioner Russell Betts concurred with Commissioners Harnik’s and Middleton’s comments that the I-10 corridor is too important to be left out of this particular study. He understands there are other funding sources that will come along. He discussed driving the I-10 over the past 15 years and seeing all of the growth. He suggested getting Coachella Valley included in this study so when the trips are being made they are not stopped in a traffic congestion. Commissioner Marion Ashley stated Commissioner Jeffries’ pointed out the importance of retail, and noted the importance of jobs is very important as well. He stated if this problem is not addressed then there will be lawsuits, jobs will be lost, and there will be no funding to build freeways anywhere. He suggested this needs to be resolved in a responsible manner and this is a great first step. Commissioner Tavaglione commended the Commissioners for their comments on the warehousing and he referred back to the TUMF program when it was implemented many years ago. He explained at that point in time the committee engaged NAIOP ICS retail brokers, the office brokers, and the developers and there was not much input except from NAIOP. He stated when they came back to TUMF with WRCOG in recent years NAIOP was absent, but the retail folks were here as there was a huge increase in the County. He asked Darren Henderson how engaged NAIOP been in this fee program. Darren Henderson replied NAIOP has been engaged throughout the process and has been attending all of the stakeholders meetings that have been held and he referred to one of the representatives that was in the Board Room. There was one meeting where there were several developers in addition to the NAIOP representatives and their legal support. Commissioner Tavaglione referred to the NAIOP representative and suggested they need to make public comments to the Commission concerning this fee program in order to come up with alternatives, as their words will not be heard by remaining silent and it is valuable. Warehouses are going to be built along trade corridors, Riverside County just happens to be in a trade corridor with the I-15, I-215, and SR-60, and there needs to be mitigation for that. Commissioner Manuel Perez expressed appreciation for the comments from the Commissioners in the Coachella Valley, Anne Mayer, staff, and Chair Reed as he looks forward to working with the Commission as to what potentially the study is going to look like when it comes to the Coachella Valley. Commissioner Naggar concurred with Commissioners Ashley and Tavaglione and stated the warehouse sector is providing the better paying jobs then retail. He explained while Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 16 the retail needs to be protected the warehouse jobs are beginning to pay the living wage. He referred to Anne Mayer and stated that it is going to be very important to check with the brokerage community that handles most of these DC sales. He discussed how they operate on a formula that end up putting the end users together with the developers. Anne Mayer explained the Commission is encouraging those stakeholders to come to this forum to share their thoughts to the Commissioners, who will be making the policy decisions. In response to Commissioner Naggar’s inquiry about how to get the word out to the stakeholders, Anne Mayer replied the stakeholder meetings have been taking place, there has been conversations with NAIOP, and the Commission posts all of its agendas. Staff is doing what they can to share the information and have been very inclusive and as Mr. Henderson mentioned there were other developers at the stakeholder meetings. M/S/C to receive an update and presentation on the Regional Truck Study and Development and Implementation of a Regional Logistics Mitigation Fee. 10. 25TH ANNIVERSARY OF METROLINK SERVICE IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director, recognized the special 25th Anniversary of Metrolink service in Riverside County. He expressed appreciation for the passengers that are currently riding the Metrolink and the Commission is publicizing this anniversary on social media channels to encourage more riders especially as more jobs are being created. At this time, a short video was played that recognizes the 25th Anniversary of Metrolink service in Riverside County. He noted there is a contest asking Riverside County Metrolink riders to share their stories and the Commission will publicize it as part of the Commission’s outreach. At this time, Commissioners Jeffries and Lorimore left the meeting. In response to Commissioner Spiegel’s inquiry if the video is on Facebook and if the link will be provided, John Standiford replied yes and it certainly will be posted on Facebook. M/S/C to receive and file a report on the 25th Anniversary of Metrolink in Riverside County. 11. ITEM(S) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR FOR DISCUSSION 8L. 2018 STATE ROUTE 91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN Commissioner Spiegel noted for those Commissioners that are not involved with some of the other committees that the Commission realizes this Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 17 SR-91 implementation plan is there and how closely the Commission works with the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA). She requested this be expanded with San Bernardino County to get more of an update and how there is the overlap on a regular basis in order to understand how the Commission is working and what is going on. She expressed appreciation as this is an element she is proud of and to Michael Blomquist, Toll Program Director, for attending all the meetings and all the work being done with OCTA and with Caltrans. In response to Chair Reeds clarification about the information being requested, Commissioner Spiegel replied just more of a brief background of this plan and to ensure the Commissioners were able to review it. Michael Blomquist provided background information when OCTA purchased the 91 express lanes from the private developer part of that purchase was the establishment of a SR-91 Advisory Committee and that included elected officials from Orange and Riverside Counties and involved the establishment of the SR-91 Implementation Plan. He discussed the details of the SR-91 Implementation Plan and the updates. M/S/C (Benoit/Harnik) to approve the 2018 State Route 91 Implementation Plan. At this time, Commissioners Naggar and Perez left the meeting. 12. COMMISSIONERS/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR’S REPORT 12A. Commissioner Ashley expressed concern for the recent Ramona Expressway accidents, as there was yet another fatal accident which is the third fatal accident within the last seven days. The widening of the Ramona Expressway, which is part of the Mid County Parkway project has been delayed for years due to unnecessary lawsuits and legal action against the SR-60 widening and safety improvements through the San Gorgonio Pass connecting the city of Moreno Valley with the city of Beaumont delaying that project for several years. He expressed appreciation there is a chance to stop these lawsuits and get on with the project. He explained working with the Director for the County’s Transportation and Land Management Agency Juan Perez to bring actions forth for consideration by the Riverside County Board of Supervisors. The request is to add the Ramona Expressway to the County’s existing contract with the California Highway Patrol (CHP); to declare the Ramona Expressway and Gilman Springs Road; and with the cooperation of the Commission and Caltrans the SR-60 as safety corridors to get special patrolling by the CHP. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 18 12B. Commissioner Spiegel provided an update for the meter ramps that were turned off at Green River Road and expressed appreciation to Governor’s Appointee Caltrans District 8 John Bulinski for doing that trial. She discussed the trial run that took place before the meeting with eight different vehicles and eight different paths, and it did show that the routes are significantly different and the toll was the most efficient and quickest way to get to Gypsum Canyon. In September when school is back in session this will be done again to show there is a noted difference. She expressed gratitude to the Commissioners for their patience and the efforts of trying to fix the unattended consequences that have occurred with the 91 Project. 12C. Commissioner Michael Vargas expressed support for Commissioner Ashley’s comments regarding Ramona Expressway as that corridor is very unsafe and increased CHP would help significantly for the time being. 12D. Anne Mayer announced: • With the 91 Implementation Plan and the SR-91 Advisory Committee that was established many years ago, the two counties would not be where they collectively are with all of the outstanding work on the 91 corridor without some real commitment with the elected officials. • Commissioner Tavaglione was very instrumental with solving many of the concerns along the 91 corridor with respect to the toll road when it was under private ownership. She is proud to announce that Mobility 21 will be honoring Commissioner Tavaglione with a Lifetime Achievement Award on October 18, in recognition of his commitment to transportation. 13. CLOSED SESSION 13A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATORS Pursuant to Government Code Section 54956.8 Agency Negotiator: Executive Director or Designee Property Owner(s): See below Item APN(s) Buyers 1 342-150-028 Jamie and Gloria Sandoval 2 233-150-028 Thrifty Oil Company There were no announcements from the Closed Session Items. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes June 13, 2018 Page 19 14. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Riverside County Transportation Commission, Chair Reed adjourned the meeting at 11:17 a.m. The next Commission meeting is scheduled to be held at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, July 11, 2018, Board Chambers, First Floor, County Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside. Respectfully submitted, Lisa Mobley Clerk of the Board AGENDA ITEM 6 PUBLIC HEARING Agenda Item RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Josefina Clemente, Transit Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Riverside County Transit Services Funding Allocations for Fiscal Year 2018/19 BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Conduct a public hearing at its July Commission meeting on the proposed Federal Transit Administration (FTA) Section 5307 Program of Projects (POP); 2) Approve the Fiscal Year 2018/19 FTA Sections 5307 and 5311 POP for Riverside County (County); 3) Approve the FY 2018/19 Local Transportation Fund (LTF) and State Transit Assistance (STA) fund allocations for transit; and 4) Direct staff to add projects into the Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP); 5) Adopt Resolution No. 18-011, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission to Allocate State Transit Assistance Funds”. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At its June 13 meeting, the Commission approved the FYs 2018/19 – 2020/21 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTPs) for the cities of Banning, Beaumont, Corona, and Riverside; the Commission’s Commuter Rail Program; Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency (PVVTA); Riverside Transit Agency (RTA); and SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine). The core components of each agency’s SRTP include the operating and capital plans and accompanying budget with cost estimates for each aspect of the plan along with an implementation timeline. The SRTPs also document each operator’s system and route performance data, which provide the basis for the Commission’s oversight activities to ensure compliance with the Transportation Development Act (TDA), federal regulations, state law, and Commission-adopted policies and guidelines. Short Range Transit Plan Financial and Ridership Overview Approximately $227 million in total funding is required to support the FY 2018/19 operating and capital requests for the provision of transit services in Riverside County. The following table provides an overview of the total operating and capital costs together with projected ridership levels by apportionment area. 1 Agenda Item Total operating expenses for next year’s bus transit operations reflect a systemwide increase of 8 percent and a significant increase of 150 percent in capital expenditures compared to FY 2017/18 funding levels. The rise in operating costs is attributable mainly to rising operating expenses for new route services, increased frequency and expanded service hours to meet public demand, as well as additional personnel costs related to expanded transit service. Bus capital funds programmed in FY 2018/19 are much higher than the previous year due to significant capital outlay programmed this new year for replacement vehicle procurements, fuel stations enhancements, and planned construction of new operations and maintenance facilities. Rail operating funds programmed in FY 2018/19 increased by 13 percent, while capital funding rose by 164 percent due to the additional amount of SB 1 State of Good Repair (SGR) funding programmed to rehabilitate and reconstruct Metrolink structures to ensure state of good repair. FY 2018/19 Operating and Capital Costs To implement the SRTPs for FY 2018/19, the programming plan is to utilize available funding of approximately $181.4 million for operating and $45.9 million for capital purposes. This total does not include the additional rail and fare subsidies from the other Metrolink partner agencies to leverage the Commission’s Commuter Rail Program. The following chart provides an overview of the operating and capital costs by funding source required to support the County’s transit operations. Expense Type Bus Rail Bus Rail Operating 99,339,347$ 41,462,306$ 38,900,991$ 350,000$ 1,390,714$ 181,443,358$ Capital 38,777,569 752,084 6,053,623 - 321,510 45,904,786 Total (Operating & Capital)*138,116,916$ 42,214,390$ 44,954,614$ 350,000$ 1,712,224$ 227,348,144$ FY 2018/19 Projected Ridership 9,694,830 3,292,226 3,877,830 0 46,052 16,910,938 * Exclusive of LA Metro, OCTA & SANBAG's share and passenger fare revenues for Commuter Rail expenses Coachella Valley FY 2018/19 Operating, Capital and Ridership Projections TotalPalo Verde Valley Western Riverside BUS & RAIL BUS & RAIL FY 2018/19 FY 2017/18 % Change FY 2018/19 FY 2017/18 % Change FY 18/19 FY 17/18 OPERATING 139,631,052$ 129,254,511$ 8.0% 41,812,306$ 37,017,755$ 13.0% 181,443,358$ 79.8% 166,272,266$ 90.1%9.12% CAPITAL 45,152,702 18,060,367 150.0% 752,084 284,654 164.2%45,904,786 20.2% 18,345,021 9.9%150.23% TOTAL 184,783,754$ 147,314,878$ 25.4% 42,564,390$ 37,302,409$ 14.1%227,348,144$ 100.0% 184,617,287$ 100.0%23.15% FY 2018/19 and FY 2017/18 OPERATING & CAPITAL COSTS BY MODE Bus Rail EXPENSE TYPE TOTAL BUS & RAIL % CHANGE % OP/CAP to Total % OP/CAP to Total 2 Agenda Item Riverside County: FY 2018/19 Operating and Capital Costs Approximately $197.3 million (87 percent) consists of federal, state, and local funds, including Low Carbon Transit Operations Program (LCTOP) funds and SGR funds that are primarily allocated through Commission action. This also includes other discretionary grants such as Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee (MSRC) funds awarded to the cities of Beaumont and Corona, and the Rides to Wellness funds programmed by PVVTA. The remaining $30 million (13 percent) of the $227.3 million total operating and capital costs identified in the chart is funded by the following sources: • $22.8 million – Passenger fares (Bus & Rail); • $1.7 million – Carryover funds (Federal Section 5307 and Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) and state LCTOP); and • $5.5 million – Miscellaneous other revenues (advertising fees, compressed natural gas sales, general fund contributions, low carbon fuel standard credits, building lease, medical reimbursements, state responsibility area overhead fee, taxi voucher sales, bus shelter maintenance revenue, and interest income). TDA (LTF & STA Funds), $127,295,438 , 56% Measure A, $21,933,457 , 10% Federal Funds (Sec 5307, 5309, 5310, 5311, 5311f, 5339) & CMAQ, $41,582,197 , 18% State Funds (SGR & LCTOP) , $6,436,125 , 3% Misc Grants (MSRC/Wellness), $89,362 , 0% Passenger Fares, $22,804,387 , 10% Other Revenues , $5,552,738 , 2% Carryover Funds (Sec 5307/CMAQ/LCTOP), $1,654,440 , 1% 3 Agenda Item Transportation Development Act Funding TDA provides funding through two sources, the LTF and STA, and is one of the major funding sources for public transit in California. LTF is derived from a quarter cent of the statewide general sales tax collected within each county. The State Board of Equalization returns the sales tax revenues to the County where it is held until the Commission provides written allocation instructions for disbursement. It is estimated that LTF revenues for transit services for FY 2018/19 will be $87.5 million reflecting an 8.9 percent decrease compared to the revised projected amount for FY 2017/18, as the revised FY 2017/18 amount included the unapportioned carryover reported in the FY 2016/17 audited financial statements. The carryover amount is not available for the next year’s revenue projection. The FY 2018/19 LTF revenues amount is consistent with the revenue projection included in the June 2018 Commission adoption of the FY 2018/19 budget. There is approximately $84.8 million in LTF unallocated reserve funds projected at the end of FY 2017/18, resulting in a total available amount of $163.6 million in FY 2018/19, excluding a 10 percent reserve of FY 2018/19 revenues for unforeseen cost increases or emergencies. Of this LTF amount available, approximately $99.2 million is programmed by County transit operators for FY 2018/19 operating needs. STA funding is derived from the sales tax on diesel fuel. STA revenues increased this year, 18 percent higher than in FY 2017/18, mainly due to the full year implementation of SB 1 passed by the California legislature in April 2017, increasing diesel sales tax effective November 2017. Fifty percent of STA funds are allocated according to population, and the other 50 percent is allocated according to the ratio of fare revenues generated in each area during the prior fiscal year. For Riverside County, there is approximately $62.7 million in STA unallocated reserve funds projected at the end of FY 2017/18. Additional revenues of $17.5 million are anticipated in FY 2018/19 for a total available amount of $80.2 million. About $28.1 million of the available STA funds will be programmed by County transit operators for various transit projects in FY 2018/19. LTF and STA represent the primary source of funding to claimants for public transit operations and capital. Per the Public Utilities Code § 99230, “the designated transportation planning agency shall, from an analysis and evaluation of the total anticipated to be available in the local transportation fund and the relative needs of each claimant…annually determine the amount to be allocated to each claimant.” On an annual basis, three-step process is followed in order to obtain LTF and/or STA funds: area apportionment, allocation, and payment. • Annually (usually in January), the Commission approves mid-year and next fiscal year revenue projections and determines the share of the LTF and STA funds for each of the County’s three geographic areas: Western Riverside County, Coachella Valley, and Palo Verde Valley. This share is the area apportionment. • Once funds are apportioned to a geographic area, the funds are available only for allocation to public transit operators in that area. In order to receive an annual allocation, an operator is required to submit a SRTP pertaining to its operating and capital plan for the fiscal year. In accordance with the California Code of Regulations Section 6634, no 4 Agenda Item operator is eligible to receive LTF and STA funds for operating and capital costs in an amount that exceeds its actual costs less other federal, state, and local revenues. Allocation is the discretionary action by the Commission that occurs in July and designates funds for a specific operator for a specific purpose. • Payment is authorized by disbursement instructions issued by the Commission in accordance with approved allocations. Allocations can only be revised or changed through a Commission approved SRTP amendment. Prior to approving STA allocations, the Commission must adopt the attached resolution as specified in the TDA statutes and regulations. To claim LTF and/or STA funds, the Commission must allocate funds to support the transit services and capital projects contained in each operator’s SRTP. Measure A Funding Measure A, the half-cent sales tax transportation initiative in Riverside County, is another primary source of funding for transit. Measure A funds for transit programs in Western County and Coachella Valley provide funding support for specialized transit, intercity bus services, and/or commuter rail. About 10 percent of the proposed FY 2018/19 expenditures will be covered by Measure A funds. The spending plan for the new fiscal year is outlined below. FY 2018/19 Measure A Requested Funds Agency Amount RTA $ 5,633,457 RCTC Commuter Rail 10,300,000 SunLine 6,000,000 Total $ 21,933,457 State of Good Repair Funding SB 1 established a new SGR Program to be administered by Caltrans. The SGR program is another program under SB 1 that allocates funds to transit agencies through the STA Program formula. The SGR program is funded from a portion of the new Transportation Improvement Fee on vehicle registrations and will provide approximately $105 million annually to transit operators in California. For FY 2017/18, total SGR funds available to the Riverside County region approximate $3,696,930. These funds were programmed by operators in FY 2018/19 to cover their expenses for eligible transit maintenance, rehabilitation and capital projects. FY 2018/19 SGR Requested Funds 5 Agenda Item Agency Amount City of Banning $ 38,307 City of Beaumont 66,478 City of Corona 98,039 City of Riverside 96,794 RCTC Commuter Rail 752,084 RTA 1,856,095 SunLine PVVTA 753,623 35,510 Total $ 3,696,930 Low Carbon Transit Operations Program Funding LCTOP is funded from the state’s Greenhouse Gas Reduction Fund aimed at providing operating and capital assistance for transit agencies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and improve mobility with a priority to serve disadvantaged communities. The programmed LCTOP funding in Riverside County is part of the County’s $3.4 million allocation share for FY 2017/18. Caltrans, as the administering agency for LCTOP, prepares allocation shares to regional entities determined by formula, based on population and ratio of revenue of transit operator’s jurisdiction to the total operator revenues in the state. Eligible recipients include transportation planning agencies, county transportation commissions, and transit operators. FY 2018/19 LCTOP Requested Funds Agency Amount City of Beaumont $ 20,839 City of Corona 100,000 RCTC Commuter Rail 861,106 RTA 1,474,453 SunLine PVVTA 250,000 32,797 Total $ 2,739,195 Section 5307 Formula Funds FTA Section 5307 is authorized each year via the federal transportation bill in urbanized areas of 50,000 or more. Funds are distributed to regions by urbanized area formula based upon population served and the amount of transit service provided. Under Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century (MAP-21), only urbanized areas with populations below 200,000 were eligible to use the Section 5307 funds for operating. Under the current Fixing America’s Surface Transportation Act, transit systems operating 100 or fewer buses in fixed-route service during peak service hours may now use up to 75 percent of their share of funding for operating. The new program also allows up to 85 percent federal share for Americans with Disabilities Act 6 Agenda Item compliant vehicles for paratransit service. Riverside County consists of four urbanized areas (UZAs), namely: • Riverside/San Bernardino; • Hemet/San Jacinto; • Temecula/Murrieta; and • Indio/Cathedral City/Palm Springs. The Commission must develop and approve a POP for each UZA and conduct a public hearing prior to an operator submitting its Section 5307 grant application to FTA. If the draft POP is not amended through the public hearing process, the POP will become final as presented and will be included in an approved FTIP, which is subsequently forwarded to the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) for review and processing. Attachment 3 includes the proposed Section 5307 POP for Riverside County by UZA and shows a listing of requested funds by operators. FY 2018/19 Section 5307 Requested Funds Agency Amount City of Corona $ 1,793,830 City of Riverside 320,000 RTA 29,792,456 SunLine 4,809,385 Total $ 36,715,671 The actual Section 5307 apportionments for FY 2018/19 will not be known until later this calendar year when final appropriations are made by Congress. The POP was developed at the highest anticipated funding amount based on actual available apportionments for FY 2017/18, to allow the operators to proceed with the grant applications and avoid delays associated with program amendments. Any excess funds will be carried over to the subsequent fiscal year and will be made available to cover future projects. Section 5309 Funds – Capital Investment Funding Section 5309 funding is a discretionary federal program that provides financial assistance for major transit capital investments including new fixed guideway systems, modernization of existing rail systems, and new and replacement buses and facilities. SunLine is currently operating a fuel cell bus (FCB) that was transferred from Connecticut Transit in 2015. Section 5309 funding in the amount of $660,574 was awarded to SunLine to ensure the continued operations of SunLine’s fleet of five zero emission vehicles and to support SunLine’s FCB Program. For FY 2018/19, $250,000 of the total Section 5309 award is programmed by Sunline to cover this year’s expenses for operations, maintenance, purchase of spare parts and security equipment, upgrades, and related fuel expenses needed for functional systems of the FCBs. 7 Agenda Item FY 2018/19 Section 5309 Requested Funds Agency Amount SunLine $ 250,000 Total $ 250,000 Sections 5310 Funds – Enhanced Mobility of Seniors and Individuals with Disabilities The federal Section 5310 grant provides financial assistance to enhance mobility of seniors and persons with disabilities. The program was modified under MAP-21 and offers additional project eligibility categories resulting in the consolidation of the former Section 5317 New Freedom program, which was repealed and combined with the Section 5310 program. Section 5310 funds can be used to cover both capital and operating expenses, primarily for nonprofit agencies; however, public agencies are eligible to apply for projects if the public agencies certify that no non-profit organizations are readily available to provide the services. RTA identified the use of Section 5310 funding to cover expenses for its ongoing travel training program. SunLine will use Section 5310 funds to partially fund its taxi voucher program, and PVVTA will procure a dedicated bus for its Blythe Wellness service. FY 2018/19 Section 5310 Requested Funds Agency Amount RTA $ 408,773 SunLine 58,000 PVVTA 97,000 Total $ 563,773 Section 5311 Formula and Discretionary Funds The federal Section 5311 transit funding provides formula funds to rural or non-urbanized areas in the state. The program is administered by Caltrans, and the majority of these funds are passed through to counties based on population formula. This year’s program allocates a total of $1,101,342 for Riverside County. In previous years, only RTA and SunLine identified the use of Section 5311 formula funds for operating. For FY 2018/19, PVVTA is programming for the first time its share of Section 5311 funds to cover operating expenses for its Wellness Express service. Remaining funds are awarded in a statewide discretionary program Section 5311(f) for rural capital projects and intercity bus programs. FY 2018/19 Section 5311 and 5311(f) Requested Funds Agency Section 5311 Section 5311 (f) 8 Agenda Item RTA $ 568,468 $ - SunLine 352,874 204,721 PVVTA 180,000 - Total $ 1,101,342 $ 204,721 Section 5339 Formula Funds The FTA Section 5339 Bus and Bus Facilities program provides capital funding to replace, rehabilitate and purchase buses/vans and related equipment and to construct bus-related facilities. Funds can also be used to introduce new technology and safety and security items for transit systems. It is a formula grant program under MAP-21, replacing the previous Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities discretionary program. The program apportions funds to urban areas by population and service factors. This year’s program allocates about $791,482 in formula funds to RTA and SunLine. FY 2018/19 Section 5339 Requested Funds Agency Amount RTA $ 325,549 SunLine 465,933 Total $ 791,482 Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Funds The CMAQ program helps fund regional and local efforts to attain compliance with national air quality standards established in the federal Clean Air Act. These funds are largely spent on transportation control measures for eligible activities including transit improvements, travel demand management strategies, traffic flow improvements, and public fleet conversion to cleaner fuels. SCAG conducts the project selection process according to its Regional Transportation Plan priorities and distribute the funds to regions. FY 2018/19 CMAQ Requested Funds Agency Amount RTA $ 1,161,000 SunLine 794,208 Total $ 1,955,208 Blythe Wellness Express The Blythe Wellness Express (BWE) is a coordinated partnership between the Commission, PVVTA, and the Palo Verde healthcare community to provide transportation options for residents of the Palo Verde Valley to access medical and healthcare services not available within the 9 Agenda Item community. The BWE program mission parallels FTA’s Ride to Wellness initiative and program goals. The city of Blythe (Blythe) residents currently forgo care, over-utilize emergency services or make long and expensive regional trips to see doctors or specialists. This grant provides a deviated fixed route, advance reservation, three-times weekly service linking Blythe with distant medical facilities as well as provides transfers to SunLine. The grant awarded to the Commission for the BWE program was for $185,753, and includes a local financial commitment of $125,826 (about 40 percent) of the total project cost of $311,579 for a term of 18 months. A total amount of $49,362 was programmed by PVVTA for FY 2018/19 operations. FY 2018/19 BWE Requested Funds Agency Amount PVVTA $ 49,362 Total $ 49,362 Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Congestion Funding The MSRC partners with cities and counties within the South Coast Air Quality Management District on various transportation programs that help incentivize and encourage transition to cleaner vehicles and mobility strategies. A 2018 MSRC award of $25,000 to the city of Beaumont will partially fund the purchase of a Near-Zero Emission heavy duty vehicle to be used for its new Commuter Link 125 service. City of Corona’s MSRC subvention program award of $15,000 will be used to incentivize the city’s Corona Cruiser multi-day passes. FY 2018/19 MSRC/AQMD Requested Funds Agency Amount City of Beaumont $ 25,000 City of Corona 15,000 Total $ 40,000 Summary and Fiscal Impact Staff recommends approval of the TDA and FTA funds as presented, as it is the Commission’s responsibility to allocate and program these funds. If any additional funding revenue becomes available during the budget year, transit operators will prepare the necessary SRTP amendments, as appropriate and in accordance with TDA regulations, to identify new or expanded services and capital projects. Modifications in farebox revenues, other federal and state grants, Measure A funding, or carryover funds may require operators to revise their services to operate within the funding limit available. Funding allocations for LTF and STA are based on the revenue estimates developed for the FY 2018/19 Commission budget. FTA revenues do not pass through the Commission, except for 10 Agenda Item Rail, and are therefore not included in the Commission’s budget. The FY 2018/19 budget adopted at the June Commission meeting included $103.6 million in LTF transit operating and $4.5 million in LTF transit capital expenditures, as well as $350,000 in STA transit operating and $49.15 million in STA transit capital expenditures. These budgeted LTF and STA expenditures, which include use of prior year capital allocations, are expected to be funded by FY 2018/19 revenues, as well as available fund balances. Based on the final recommended LTF and STA allocations, no budget adjustments are required. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Yes Year: FY 2018/19 FY 2018/19 Amount: $99,210,397 (LTF) $28,085,041 (STA) Source of Funds: TDA: LTF and STA Budget Adjustment: No No GLA No.: LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND Western County Bus 002210 86101 601 62 86101 $56,169,357 Western County Rail 002213 97001 601 62 97001 $21,148,500 (Transfer Out) Coachella Valley Bus 002211 86101 601 62 86101 $20,903,910 Palo Verde Valley 002212 86101 601 62 86101 $ 988,630 STATE TRANSIT ASSISTANCE Western County Bus 002201 86102 241 62 86102 $23,583,923 Coachella Valley Bus 002202 86102 241 62 86102 $ 3,962,118 Coachella Valley Rail 002202 97001 241 62 97001 $ 350,000 (Transfer Out) Palo Verde Valley 002203 86102 241 62 86102 $ 189,000 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/18/2018 Attachments: 1) Resolution No. 18-011 2) TDA Allocations (LTF and STA) 3) Section 5307 Program of Projects 4) FY 2018/19 and FY 2017/18 Operating and Capital Requests and Ridership Projections 11 RESOLUTION NO. 18-011 A RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TO ALLOCATE STATE TRANSIT ASSISTANCE FUNDS WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission is designated the regional entity responsible for the allocation of State Transit Assistance Funds within Riverside County; and WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission has examined the Short Range Transit Plans and Transportation Improvement Program; and WHEREAS, all proposed expenditures in Riverside County are in conformity with the Regional Transportation Plan; and WHEREAS, the level of passenger fares is sufficient for claimants to meet the fare revenue requirements of Public Utilities Code Sections 99268.2, 99268.3, 99268.4, 99268.5, and 99268.9, as applicable; and WHEREAS, the claimant is making full use of federal funds available under the Federal Transit Act; and WHEREAS, the sum of the claimant’s allocations from the state transit assistance fund and from the local transportation fund does not exceed the amount the claimant is eligible to receive during the fiscal year; and WHEREAS, priority consideration has been given to claims to offset reductions in federal operating assistance and the unanticipated increase in the cost of fuel, to enhance existing public transportation services, and to meet high priority regional, countywide, or area-wide public transportation needs; and WHEREAS, the public transit operators have made a reasonable effort to implement the productivity improvements recommended pursuant to Public Utilities Code Section 99244; and WHEREAS, the claimant is not precluded by any contract entered into on or after June 28, 1979, from employing part-time drivers or contracting with common carriers or persons operating under a franchise or license; and WHEREAS, operators are in full compliance with Section 18081.1 of the Vehicle Code, as required in Public Utilities Code Section 99251. ATTACHMENT 1 12 NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the Riverside County Transportation Commission to allocate State Transit Assistance Funds for FY 2018/19 as detailed in Attachment 2. This resolution shall take effect immediately upon its passage. APPROVED AND ADOPTED this 11th day of July, 2018. Dana W. Reed, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTEST: Lisa Mobley, Clerk of the Board Riverside County Transportation Commission 13 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 1 of 2 AGENCY/APPORTIONMENT AREA ESTIMATED OPERATING COSTS ESTIMATED CAPITAL COSTS ESTIMATED TOTAL COSTS ESTIMATED NON - LTF REVENUES RECOMMENDED LTF TRANSIT ALLOCATIONS FOR FY 2018/19 LTF OPERATING FY 2018/19 LTF CAPITAL FY 2018/19 City of Banning 1,618,514$ $ 513,307 $ 2,131,821 $ 714,527 $ 1,417,294 1,417,294$ -$ City of Beaumont 2,670,933 566,478 3,237,411 835,202 2,402,209 2,402,209 - City of Corona 2,884,594 1,508,039 4,392,633 2,714,022 1,678,611 1,678,611 - Riverside Special Services 4,498,397 96,794 4,595,191 921,784 3,673,407 3,673,407 - Riverside Transit Agency $87,666,909 $36,092,951 123,759,860 76,762,024 46,997,836 46,997,836 - TOTAL: WESTERN RIVERSIDE - BUS 99,339,347 38,777,569 138,116,916 81,947,559 56,169,357 56,169,357 - RCTC's Commuter Rail (Metrolink)41,462,306 752,084 $ 42,214,390 21,065,890 21,148,500 21,148,500 - TOTAL: WESTERN RIVERSIDE - RAIL 41,462,306 752,084 42,214,390 21,065,890 21,148,500 21,148,500 - SunLine Transit Agency $38,900,991 6,053,623 $ 44,954,614 24,050,704 20,903,910 20,903,910 - TOTAL: COACHELLA VALLEY - BUS $38,900,991 6,053,623 44,954,614 24,050,704 20,903,910 20,903,910 - RCTC's Rail (Coachella)350,000 - $ 350,000 350,000 - - - TOTAL: COACHELLA VALLEY - RAIL 350,000 - 350,000 350,000 - - - Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency 1,390,714 321,510 1,712,224 723,594 988,630 988,630 - TOTAL: PALO VERDE VALLEY 1,390,714 321,510 1,712,224 723,594 988,630 988,630 - COUNTYWIDE TOTAL 181,443,358$ 45,904,786$ 227,348,144$ 128,137,747$ 99,210,397$ 99,210,397$ -$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT ACT FUNDING FY 2018/19 TRANSIT ALLOCATIONS LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUNDS 14 ATTACHMENT 2 AGENCY/APPORTIONMENT AREA ESTIMATED STA OPERATING COSTS ESTIMATED STA CAPITAL COSTS ESTIMATED STA CARRY OVER FUNDS RECOMMENDED STA TRANSIT ALLOCATIONS FOR FY 2018/19 STA Operating FY 2018/19 STA Capital FY 2018/19 City of Banning -$ 475,000$ -$ 475,000$ -$ 475,000$ City of Beaumont 475,000 475,000 475,000 City of Corona - 300,000 - 300,000 - 300,000 Riverside Special Services - - - - - - Riverside Transit Agency - $22,333,923 - 22,333,923 - 22,333,923 TOTAL: WESTERN RIVERSIDE - BUS - 23,583,923 - 23,583,923 - 23,583,923 RCTC's Commuter Rail (Metrolink)- - - - - TOTAL: WESTERN RIVERSIDE - RAIL - - - - - - SunLine Transit Agency - $3,962,118 - 3,962,118 - 3,962,118 TOTAL: COACHELLA VALLEY-BUS - 3,962,118 - 3,962,118 - 3,962,118 RCTC's Rail (Coachella)350,000 - - 350,000 350,000 - TOTAL: COACHELLA VALLEY-RAIL 350,000 - 350,000 350,000 - Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency - 189,000 - 189,000 - 189,000 TOTAL: PALO VERDE VALLEY - 189,000 - 189,000 - 189,000 COUNTYWIDE TOTAL 350,000$ 27,735,041$ -$ 28,085,041$ 350,000$ 27,735,041$ Page 2 of 2 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT ACT FUNDING FY 2018/19 TRANSIT ALLOCATIONS STATE TRANSIT ASSISTANCE FUNDS 15 ATTACHMENT 3 Page 1 of 5 URBANIZED AREA: RIVERSIDE/SAN BERNARDINO Total Apportionment (FY 18/19 Est based on FY 17/18 Apportionment per 5/07/18 Fed Register & Inter-county Allocation Actuals) Bus Rail Total Apportionment 12,690,428$ 5,608,786$ 18,299,214$ Lapsing Funds (per FTA)--- Carryover (Estimate)11,802,466 5,340,953 17,143,419 Total Funds Available 24,492,894 10,949,739 35,442,633 Less Current Requests 23,638,526 - 23,638,526 Balance (Projected)854,368$ 10,949,739$ 11,804,107$ Sub Area Allocation Corona, City of 1,793,830$ Riverside, City of 320,000 Riverside Transit Agency 21,524,696 TOTAL 23,638,526$ NUMBER PROGRAM OF PROJECTS TOTAL AMOUNT FEDERAL SHARE PROJECT TYPE DESIGNATED RECIPIENT Corona, City of 1)Capital Cost of Operating for Fixed Route & Dial-a-ride 792,288$ 633,830$ Operating SCAG 2)Intelligent Transportation System 500,000$ 400,000$ Capital SCAG 3)Route Development Buses (2)950,000$ 760,000$ Capital SCAG TOTAL: City of Corona 2,242,288$ 1,793,830$ Riverside, City of 4)Capitalized Preventive Maintenance 400,000$ 320,000$ Operating SCAG TOTAL: City of Riverside 400,000$ 320,000$ Riverside Transit Agency 5)Capitalized Preventative Maintenance 8,375,000 5,200,000 Operating SCAG 6)Capital Cost of Contracting 8,125,000 4,000,000 Operating SCAG 7)ADA Complementary Paratransit Service 1,937,500 1,100,000 Operating SCAG 8)JARC Operating Assistance 1,860,160 837,072 Operating SCAG 9)Fare Study 160,000 128,000 Operating SCAG 10)Revenue Vehicles - 33 COFR Replacement 7,239,953 6,153,960 Capital SCAG 11)Revenue Vehicles - 29 DAR Replacement 3,029,005 2,574,654 Capital SCAG 12)Non-Revenue Vehicles - 8 cars, 1 truck 266,726 213,381 Capital SCAG 13)Facility Maintenance 897,036 717,629 Capital SCAG 14)Information Systems 1,846,665 600,000 Capital SCAG TOTAL: Riverside Transit Agency 33,737,045$ 21,524,696$ GRAND TOTAL 36,379,333$ 23,638,526$ Updated:6/5/2018 Approved: RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION PROGRAM OF PROJECTS FTA SECTION 5307 FY 2018/19 5516 ATTACHMENT 3 Page 2 of 5 URBANIZED AREA: HEMET/SAN JACINTO RECIPIENT: RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY Total Apportionment (FY18/19 Estimate based on FY 17/18 Actual Apportionment per 5/07/18 Fed Register) 3,348,383$ 496,836 Transfer of Funds (CMAQ)- Total Funds Available 3,845,219 Less Current Requests 3,817,760 27,459$ NUMBER TOTAL AMOUNT FEDERAL SHARE PROJECT TYPE DESIGNATED RECIPIENT 1)Operating Assistance 44,856,614$ 2,500,000$ Operating Caltrans 2)Capitalized Tire Lease 350,535 280,428 Capital Caltrans 3)Associated Transit Assistance 200,000 160,000 Capital Caltrans 4)Information Systems - ITS 1,846,665 877,332 Capital Caltrans TOTAL:47,253,814$ 3,817,760$ Updated:6/5/2018 Approved: Carryover (estimate) Balance (Projected) PROGRAM OF PROJECTS RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION PROGRAM OF PROJECTS FTA SECTION 5307 FY 2018/19 Apportionment 5617 ATTACHMENT 3 Page 3 of 5 URBANIZED AREA: INDIO/CATHEDRAL CITY/PALM SPRINGS RECIPIENT: SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY Total Apportionment (FY 18/19 Estimate based on FY17/18 Actual Apportionment per 5/07/18 Fed Register) 4,840,207$ 556,344 - 5,396,551 4,809,385 587,166$ NUMBER PROGRAM OF PROJECTS TOTAL AMOUNT FEDERAL SHARE PROJECT TYPE DESIGNATED RECIPIENT 1)36,201,539$ 3,437,436$ Operating SCAG 2)Replacement Fixed Route Buses (3)2,100,000 1,145,812 Capital SCAG 3)350,000 226,137 Capital SCAG TOTAL:38,651,539$ 4,809,385$ Updated:6/5/2018 Approved: RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION PROGRAM OF PROJECTS FTA SECTION 5307 FY 2018/19 Apportionment Carryover (Estimate) Transfer of Funds (CMAQ) Total Funds Available Less Current Requests Balance (Projected) Operating Assistance Information Technology System (IT) Projects 5718 ATTACHMENT 3 Page 4 of 5 URBANIZED AREA: TEMECULA/MURRIETA RECIPIENT: RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY Total Apportionment (FY 18/19 Estimate based on FY 17/18 Actual Apportionment per 5/07/18 Fed Register) Apportionment 4,822,571$ Lapsing Funds (per FTA)- Carryover (Estimate)474,227 - Total Funds Available 5,296,798 Less Current Requests 4,450,000 Balance (Projected)846,798$ NUMBER PROGRAM OF PROJECTS TOTAL AMOUNT FEDERAL SHARE PROJECT TYPE DESIGNATED RECIPIENT 1)Capital Cost of Contracting 8,125,000$ 2,500,000$ Operating SCAG 2)8,375,000 1,500,000 Operating SCAG 3)ADA Complementary Paratransit Service 1,937,500 450,000 Operating SCAG TOTAL:18,437,500$ 4,450,000$ Updated:6/5/2018 Approved: RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION PROGRAM OF PROJECTS FTA SECTION 5307 FY 2018/19 Transfer of Funds (CMAQ) Capitalized Preventive Maintenance 58 19 ATTACHMENT 3 Page 5 of 5 URBANIZED AREA: LOS ANGELES-LONG BEACH-ANAHEIM RECIPIENT: RCTC RAIL/RTA Total Apportionment (FY 18/19 Est based on FY 17/18 Actual Apportionment per 5/07/18 Fed Register) Apportionment 45,363$ Carryover 151,226 - Total Funds Available 196,589 Less Current Requests - Balance (Projected)196,589$ NUMBER PROGRAM OF PROJECTS TOTAL AMOUNT FEDERAL SHARE PROJECT TYPE DESIGNATED RECIPIENT 1)none -$ -$ Capital/Operating SCAG TOTAL:-$ -$ Updated:6/5/2018 Approved: RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION PROGRAM OF PROJECTS FTA SECTION 5307 FY 2018/19 Transfer of Funds (CMAQ) Z:\SRTP1819\POP\LA-LB-AnaheimUZA1819p5.xls 59 20 BLANK ATTACHMENT 4 Comparison of FY 2018/19 & FY 2017/18 Operating & Capital Costs and Ridership Projections AGENCY/APPORTIONMENT AREA FY 18/19 FY 17/18 % Incr/Decr FY 18/19 FY 17/18 % Incr/Decr FY 18/19 FY 17/18 % Incr/Decr FY 18/19 Projection FY 17/18 Estimate % Incr/Decr City of Banning 1,618,514$ 1,850,000 -12.51%513,307$ 125,362$ 309.46%2,131,821$ 1,975,362$ 7.92%197,950 129,826 52.47% City of Beaumont 2,670,933 2,670,933 0.00%566,478 314,990 79.84%3,237,411 2,985,923 8.42%242,743 197,850 22.69% City of Corona 2,884,594 2,516,437 14.63%1,508,039 - - 4,392,633 2,516,437 74.56%200,305 190,767 5.00% Riverside Special Services 4,498,397 4,530,687 -0.71%96,794 38,789 149.54%4,595,191 4,569,476 0.56%180,000 152,960 17.68% Riverside Transit Agency 87,666,909 81,598,830 7.44%36,092,951 7,034,168 413.11%123,759,860 88,632,998 39.63%8,873,832 8,543,681 3.86% Western County: Bus 99,339,347 93,166,887 6.63%38,777,569 7,513,309 416.12%138,116,916 100,680,196 37.18%9,694,830 9,215,084 5.21% Western County: Rail 41,462,306 36,790,955 12.70%752,084 284,654 164.21%42,214,390 37,075,609 13.86%3,292,226 3,273,829 0.56% WESTERN COUNTY: TOTAL (Bus & Rail)140,801,653 129,957,842 8.34%39,529,653 7,797,963 406.92%180,331,306 137,755,805 30.91%12,987,056 12,488,913 3.99% SunLine Transit Agency (Bus)38,900,991 34,880,026 11.53%6,053,623 10,406,555 -41.83%44,954,614 45,286,581 -0.73%3,877,830 3,968,496 -2.28% Coachella Valley (Rail)350,000 226,800 54.32%- - - 350,000 226,800 54.32%- - - COACHELLA VALLEY: TOTAL (Bus & Rail)39,250,991 35,106,826 11.80%6,053,623 10,406,555 -41.83%45,304,614 45,513,381 -0.46%3,877,830 3,968,496 -2.28% Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency 1,390,714 1,207,598 15.16%321,510 140,503 128.83%1,712,224 1,348,101 27.01%46,052 51,392 -10.39% PALO VERDE VALLEY: TOTAL 1,390,714 1,207,598 15.16%321,510 140,503 128.83%1,712,224 1,348,101 27.01%46,052 51,392 -10.39% TOTAL: ALL AREAS 181,443,358$ 166,272,266$ 9.12%45,904,786$ 18,345,021$ 150.23%227,348,144$ 184,617,287$ 23.15%16,910,938 16,508,801 2.44% Notes: FY 2018/19 total cost includes $1,654,440 in 5307/LCTOP/CMAQ SunLine carryover funds from prior year. * RTA's FY 17/18 capital budget reflects modified capital amount per FY 17/18 SRTP Amendment approved by the Commission 3/26/18 (added $1,641,600 in Prop 1B Security FY 16 & FY 17 funds). OPERATING CAPITAL TOTAL COST RIDERSHIP 21 FUNDING ALLOCATION FOR RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSIT SERVICES FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director 1 Short Range Transit Plans FY 2018/19 –FY 2020/21 2 City of Banning City of Beaumont City of Corona City of Riverside Riverside Transit Agency SunLine Transit Agency Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency RCTC Rail Program [WR – (Commuter Rail [CV –Intercity Rail] Riverside County FY 2018/19 Transit Funding Request 3 Operating $181 million = 80% Capital $46 million = 20% Total Funding Request = $227 million Projected Ridership: 16.9 million SPENDING PLAN: FY 2019 and FY 2018 COMPARISON 4 EXPENSE TYPE FY 2018/19 FY 2017/18 % CHANGE (FY 19 vs FY 18)Bus (million) Rail (million) Total (million) Bus (million) Rail (million) Total (million) OPERATING $139.6 $41.8 $181.4 $129.3 $ 37.0 $166.3 9.1% CAPITAL 45.2 .8 46.0 18.0 .3 18.3 150.2% TOTAL $184.8 $42.6 $227.4 $147.3 $ 37.3 $184.6 23.1% FY 2018/19 Transit Revenue Outlook: LTF, Measure A, STA LTF Measure A STA 5 FY 18/19 =$87.5 million FY 17/18 =$82 million 6.7% FY 18/19 =17.6 million FY 17/18 =$17.1 million 3.2% FY 18/19 =$19.5 million FY 17/18 =$16.5 million 18.2% FY 2018/19 TRANSIT FINANCIAL PLAN BY REVENUE SOURCE 6 TDA (LTF & STA Funds), $127,295,438 , 56% Measure A, $21,933,457 , 10% Federal Funds (Sec 5307, 5309, 5310, 5311, 5311f, 5339) & CMAQ, $41,582,197 , 18% State Funds (SGR & LCTOP) , $6,436,125 , 3% Misc Grants (MSRC/Wellness), $89,362 , 0%Passenger Fares, $22,804,387 , 10% Other Revenues, $5,552,738 , 2% Carryover Funds (Sec 5307/CMAQ/LCTOP), $1,654,440 , 1% STAFF Recommendations 7 •Conduct a public hearing at its July Commission meeting on the proposed (FTA) Section 5307 (POP); •Approve the Fiscal Year 2018/19 FTA Section 5307 and 5311 POP for Riverside County; •Approve the FY 2018/19 LTF and STA fund allocations for transit; •Direct staff to add projects into the FTIP; •Adopt Resolution No. 18-011, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission to allocate STA Funds”. AGENDA ITEM 8A Agenda Item 8A RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Jillian Guizado, Legislative Affairs Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: State and Federal Legislative Update BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Receive and file an update on state and federal legislation; and 2) Adopt the following bill position: a) AB 2734 (Frazier) – Support. DISCUSSION: State Update AB 2734 (Frazier) – Support In 2012, Governor Brown introduced Governor’s Reorganization Plan No. 2 (GRP 2). GRP 2 changed Section 13975 of the Government Code to create the agency the Commission knows today as the California State Transportation Agency (CalSTA). Per GRP 2, CalSTA consisted of several state agencies with various functions in transportation, including the California Transportation Commission (CTC). Until 2012, the CTC was an independent agency in California, as created in 1978. The CTC is responsible for programming and allocating funds for highway, rail, and transit improvements statewide. Additionally, the CTC advises the Administration and Legislature with developing policies and plans for California’s transportation programs. AB 2734, authored by Assembly Transportation Committee Chairman Jim Frazier, is a simple bill that would restore the CTC’s status as an independent agency, removing it from the purview of CalSTA, and specifying the CTC “shall act in an independent oversight role.” To date, there is no recorded support or opposition to AB 2734. The bill is self-sponsored by Chairman Frazier. Due to the Commission’s reliance on the CTC to treat all regions of the state equally, staff believes it is in the Commission’s best interest that the CTC operate autonomously of any other state agency. Staff is recommending the Commission support AB 2734, which is aligned with three principles in the Commission’s 2018 State and Federal Legislative Platform: 22 Agenda Item 8A 1. Equity and Fairness – Funding should be distributed equitably to Riverside County. 2. Protect Our Authority and Revenue – Support efforts to preserve and/or increase funding for transportation. 3. Accountability – Promote policies that ensure state and federal agencies are responsive and accountable to Commission concerns when working on Commission projects. State Budget Governor Brown and the State Legislature announced on June 8 a state budget deal for Fiscal Year 2018/19 has been reached. It is believed the transportation budget remains unchanged from the Governor’s May Revision, as reported to the Commission in June. The Legislature has approved the state budget which now awaits Governor Brown’s signature. Federal Update Fiscal Year 2019 Transportation Appropriations Bill The United States Senate and the House of Representatives are at work on the 2019 Transportation, Housing, Urban Development, and Related Agencies appropriations bills. Both Appropriations Committees have passed their chambers’ bills. Staff is hopeful a final appropriations bill may be in place before the start of the new federal fiscal year on October 1. At the time of this staff report being posted, there was proposed additional funding above the levels authorized in the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation Act for 2019. Staff continues to monitor Congress’s progress closely. Attachment: Legislative Matrix – July 2018 23 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION - POSITIONS ON STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATION – JULY 2018 Legislation/ Author Description Bill Status Position Date of Board Adoption AB 1189 (Garcia) Clarifying legislation that allows the Commission to implement a second self- help sales tax, subject to approval of two-thirds of the electorate in a future election. Enrolled and presented to the Governor. (September 13, 2017) SPONSOR 1/26/217 AB 91 (Cervantes) Requires Caltrans to convert existing HOV lanes in Riverside County to operate only during hours of heavy commuter traffic; during all other times the lanes would be open to all vehicles, including those with a single occupant. Ordered to inactive file. (September 15, 2017) OPPOSE Opposition removed 5/30/17 as a result of amendments 3/8/17 AB 351 (Melendez) Proposes to bring truck weight fees back to transportation accounts. Died pursuant to Article IV, Section 10(c) of the Constitution. (January 31, 2018) SUPPORT 3/8/17 AB 179 (Cervantes) Changes the membership of the California Transportation Commission. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (October 13, 2017) OPPOSE 4/12/2017 AB 408 (Chen) Final offer of compensation in eminent domain cases. Died prior to going to committee pursuant to Joint Rule 62(a). (March 20, 2017) OPPOSE 4/12/2017 AB 697 (Fong) Exempts private ambulances from paying tolls when responding to emergency and urgent calls. Ordered to inactive file. (September 16, 2017) OPPOSE Opposition removed 6/14/2017 as a result of amendments 4/12/2017 SB 132 (Budget and Fiscal Review Committee) Amendment to the Budget Act of 2016. Creates the Riverside County Transportation Efficiency Corridor. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (April 28, 2017) SUPPORT 4/12/2017 24 Legislation/ Author Description Bill Status Position Date of Board Adoption SB 268 (Mendoza) Changes the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority board of directors governance structure. Re-referred to Assembly Local Government Committee. (September 5, 2017) OPPOSE 5/9/2017 Staff action based on platform AB 1523 (Obernolte) Authorizes the San Bernardino County Transportation Authority (SBCTA) to use design-build for local agencies to reconstruct the Mt. Vernon Avenue Viaduct project in San Bernardino. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (July 31, 2017) SUPPORT 5/10/2017 SB 150 (Allen) Requires the state board to update and revise greenhouse gas emission reduction targets while considering vehicle miles traveled (VMT) reductions. Requires the state board to assess current and historic VMT. Requires the state to prepare a report every four years that assesses metropolitan planning organization progress toward meeting metrics. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (October 10, 2017) OPPOSE 5/10/2017 SB 264 (Nguyen) Requires net excess toll revenue from the Orange County Transportation Authority’s (OCTA) Interstate 405 Improvement Project to be allocated to OCTA and project corridor jurisdictions and requires the moneys to be spent on specified transportation improvement projects. Returned to Secretary of Senate pursuant to Joint Rule 56. (February 1, 2018) OPPOSE 5/10/2017 SB 477 (Cannella) Allows for the extension of an existing rail corridor to provide intercity rail service beyond the defined boundaries of the corridor, subject to approval by the joint powers authority board and Secretary of Transportation. Held in Assembly Appropriations Committee. (September 1, 2017) SUPPORT 5/10/2017 AB 686 (Santiago) Requires agencies to “affirmatively further fair housing” opportunity with all governmental actions. Amended and re-referred to Senate Judiciary Committee. (June 13, 2018) OPPOSE Opposition removed 6/25/2018 as a result of amendments 6/14/2017 SB 768 (Allen, Wiener) Extends authority to Caltrans and regional transportation agencies to enter into public private partnership agreements for transportation projects. Returned to Secretary of Senate pursuant to Joint Rule 56. (February 1, 2018) SUPPORT 6/14/2017 H.R. 100 (Brownley) Increases the sub-allocation for local communities under the Surface Transportation Block Grant Program (STBG). Referred to House T&I subcommittee on Highways and Transit. (January 4, 2017) SUPPORT 6/14/2017 25 Legislation/ Author Description Bill Status Position Date of Board Adoption AB 115 (Ting); SB 99 (Budget) Trailer bill containing elements that will streamline transportation project delivery. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (June 27, 2017) SUPPORT 6/14/2017 Staff action based on platform AB 805 (Gonzalez Fletcher) Changes the San Diego Association of Governments board of directors governance and voting structure. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (October 11, 2017) OPPOSE 6/15/2017 Staff action based on platform AB 1069 (Low) Requires ten countywide transportation agencies, including the Commission, to regulate taxicabs. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (October 13, 2017) OPPOSE 6/28/2017 Staff action based on platform AB 1282 (Mullin) Requires the California State Transportation Agency Secretary to establish a Transportation Permitting Task Force. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (October 10, 2017) SUPPORT 7/12/2017 AB 135 (Budget) Trailer bill containing elements that allow agencies to request approval for letters of no prejudice to advance spending on SB 1 projects using local funding sources; authorizes the California State Transportation Agency to perform NEPA Assignment on transit, rail, and multimodal projects; and provides flexibility to cities and counties for adopting Local Streets and Roads project lists. Approved by the Governor. Chaptered by Secretary of State. (September 16, 2017) SUPPORT 9/13/2017 Staff action based on platform H.R. 1 Amends the Internal Revenue Code to reduce tax rates and modify policies, credits, and deductions for individuals and businesses. Signed by President. (December 22, 2017) SEEK AMENDMENTS 12/13/2017 ACA 5 (Proposition 69) Assembly Constitutional Amendment passed by two-thirds of the California State Legislature and signed by Governor Brown. If passed by the voters, amends the California Constitution to protect SB 1 revenues from seizure to fund other programs and expenses. Approved by electorate. (June 5, 2018) SUPPORT 1/25/2018 California Voter Approval for Gas and Vehicle Taxes Initiative Repeals revenues raised by SB 1 that are dedicated to road repair and transportation funding. Henceforward, requires a majority vote of Californians to increase transportation revenues once passed by two-thirds of the California State Legislature. Pending signature verification via random sample. OPPOSE 1/25/2018 26 Legislation/ Author Description Bill Status Position Date of Board Adoption SCR 90 (Roth) Designates the 60/91/215 interchange in Riverside County as the Joseph Tavaglione Interchange. Passed Senate Committee on Transportation and Housing; referred to Committee on Appropriations. (May 15, 2018) SUPPORT 2/1/2018 Staff action based on platform AB 1759 (McCarty) Starting in Fiscal Year 2022/23, requires the State Controller to withhold local streets and roads funds provided under SB 1 from cities and counties not meeting their share of regional housing needs. Withheld funds would be placed in an escrow account until the non-compliant agency is deemed to be in compliance. Grants the Sacramento Waterfront Parcel and the Sand Cove Parcels to the city of Sacramento as public trust lands and authorizes the City to use the lands to promote their use as public trust lands. Re-referred to Senate Committee on Natural Resources and Water. (June 7, 2018) OPPOSE 3/14/2018 AB 1905 (Grayson) Limits a court’s ability to stop projects with lawsuits against their environmental documents from moving forward if the project is in SCAG’s adopted SCS. Amended; re-referred to Assembly Committee on Natural Resources. (April 16, 2018) SUPPORT 3/14/2018 SB 1262 (Newman) Makes the Construction Manager / General Contractor (CM/GC) procurement and project delivery method a permanent tool available to Caltrans, removes the project cost minimums prescribed in the current pilot program, and eliminates the requirement for Caltrans to use its own employees or consultants to perform project design and engineering services on a CM/GC project. Referred to Assembly Committee on Transportation. (May 31, 2018) SUPPORT 3/14/2018 SB 1119 (Newman) Allows for the 50 percent requirement of Low Carbon Transit Operations Program (LCTOP) funding to be spent on projects or services that benefit disadvantaged communities to be met by transit agencies spending LCTOP funding on transit fare subsidies, transit connections, and/or technology improvements that reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Referred to Assembly Committee on Transportation. (May 17, 2018) SUPPORT 4/11/2018 AB 3027 (Chávez) Relating to CEQA lawsuits, specifies that attorney’s fees may be awarded only to a prevailing plaintiff or petitioner that is a homeowner, property owner, or business owner located within a specified mailing radius established by law or by the lead agency, or a nonprofit organization formed to protect the environment and whose membership exceeds 50,000. Referred to Assembly Committee on Natural Resources. (April 17, 2018) SUPPORT 5/9/2018 AB 1912 (Rodriguez) Seeks to require all JPA member agencies to assume the liability of the JPA in the event it cannot cover its pension liabilities. Referred to Senate Judiciary Committee. (June 7, 2018) OPPOSE 6/13/2018 27 AGENDA ITEM 8B Agenda Item 8B RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Shirley Medina, Planning and Programming Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: SB 1 Local Partnership Program Formula Cycle 2 Project Nomination BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve the project nomination for the SB 1 Local Partnership Program (LPP) Formula Cycle 2 funds for the Interstate 215/Placentia Interchange project; 2) Approve match funds by programming $7,042,000 of Measure A Community and Environmental Transportation Acceptability Program (CETAP) funds; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review and upon California Transportation Commission (CTC) adoption of the LPP Formula program of projects, to execute agreements required for programming SB 1 LPP Formula funding. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The CTC announced a call for projects for SB 1 LPP Formula funds, which will be a one-year funding cycle for Fiscal Year 2019/20. Project nominations are due August 29, 2018, and the adoption of the projects is scheduled for October 2018. The intent of the LPP program is to reward counties, cities, districts, and regional transportation agencies that have voter approved taxes or fees solely dedicated to transportation improvements. The LPP Formula funds are distributed to agencies that administer voter approved taxes or fees solely dedicated to transportation, such as the Commission. The available funds are primarily distributed based on population in Southern California. Eligible projects primarily include: • State highway improvements (including major rehabilitation, capacity, safety, and operational); • Transit improvements; • Acquisition, retrofit, or rehabilitation of rolling stock, buses, or other transit equipment; • Local road improvements (including major rehabilitation, resurfacing, or reconstruction); • Bike and pedestrian improvements; 28 Agenda Item 8B • Environmental mitigation of new transportation infrastructure; and • Other transportation improvements. The LPP Formula program funds all project components. The formula share for Riverside County is $7,042,000. The match requirement is one-to-one and the funds are allocated on a reimbursement basis. LPP Formula Program Recommended Projects The Commission’s Measure A program qualifies for LPP Formula funds. Staff considered and evaluated projects that meet the eligibility requirements as well as the programming and delivery timeline. Staff recommends nominating the I-215/Placentia Interchange project for the SB 1 LPP Formula Cycle 2 program as it meets the delivery and match requirements. Project Phase LPP Formula $ (000’s) Match $ (000’s) Match Source Est. Allocation Date I-215/Placentia Interchange Construction $ 7,042 $ 7,042 2009 Measure A CETAP Spring 2019 Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: N/A Year: FY 2019/20 Amount: $7,042,000 Source of Funds: SB 1 LPP Formula Budget Adjustment: N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 002317 415 41510 0000 261 31 41501 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/14/2018 Attachment: I-215/Placentia Interchange Project 29 30 AGENDA ITEM 8C Agenda Item 8C RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Martha Masters, Senior Management Analyst Lorelle Moe-Luna, Planning and Programming Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Fiscal Years 2018/19 – 2022/23 Measure A Five-Year Capital Improvement Plans for the Local Streets and Roads Program BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to approve the Fiscal Years 2018/19 – 2022/23 Measure A Five-Year Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for Local Streets and Roads (LSR) as submitted by the participating agencies. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The 2009 Measure A provides member agencies with local funding for street maintenance and operations, street repairs, street improvements, and new infrastructure of their local streets and roads systems. As outlined in the Ordinance No. 02-001, Measure A funds are allocated within the three geographic areas: Western County, Coachella Valley, and Palo Verde Valley. LSR receives 29 percent of the Measure A distribution in Western County, 35 percent in Coachella Valley, and 100 percent in Palo Verde Valley. In the Western County and Palo Verde Valley, funds are to be distributed by a formula based on 75 percent of proportionate population from the State Department of Finance and 25 percent of Measure A sales tax revenues generated within each jurisdiction. In Coachella Valley, funds are distributed based on 50 percent of proportionate dwelling units and 50 percent of Measure A revenues within each jurisdiction. Since the commencement of the 2009 Measure A in July 2009 through March 31, 2018, the cities and the county of Riverside have received over $393 million. Measure A imposes the following requirements on local agencies in order to receive LSR funds: •Participation in the Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) Program; •Participation in the Western Riverside County Regional Conservation Authority’s (RCA) Multiple Species Habitat Conservation Plan (MSHCP); •Annual submittal of a Five-Year CIP list of projects; 31 Agenda Item 8C •Annual Maintenance of Effort certification; and •Annual Project Status Report for the prior fiscal year CIP. DISCUSSION: On February 12, 2018, staff provided the local agencies with a Five-Year Measure A LSR revenue projection, which is attached, to assist in preparation of the required CIP. The required plans and supporting documentation have been received from all of the participating Measure A agencies and have been reviewed by staff to ensure compliance with Measure A requirements. Staff recommends approval of the local agency FYs 2018/19 – 2022/23 Measure A Five-Year CIPs. The FY 2018/19 Measure A LSR disbursements to eligible local agencies with a Commission- approved CIP are expected to begin in September 2018. Eligibility determinations related to participation in the TUMF programs are still pending certifications for Western County and Coachella Valley agencies. Verification of participation in RCA’s MSHCP is also pending final certification. These certifications are anticipated to be received by the July Commission meeting. Attachments: 1)Five-Year Measure A Revenue Projections for Local Streets and Roads 2)Cities and County FYs 2018/19 – 2022/23 CIPs (Posted on Commission Website) 32 % increase 2.0%2.5%2.5%2.5% FY 2017/18 FY 2018/19 FY 2019/20 FY 2020/21 FY 2021/22 FY 2022/23 Western County BANNING 564,000$ 586,000$ 598,000$ 613,000$ 628,000$ 644,000$ BEAUMONT¹590,000 921,000 939,000 962,000 986,000 1,011,000 CALIMESA 158,000 167,000 170,000 174,000 178,000 182,000 CANYON LAKE 177,000 185,000 189,000 194,000 199,000 204,000 CORONA 4,036,000 4,143,000 4,226,000 4,332,000 4,440,000 4,551,000 EASTVALE 1,282,000 1,317,000 1,343,000 1,377,000 1,411,000 1,446,000 HEMET 1,692,000 1,767,000 1,802,000 1,847,000 1,893,000 1,940,000 JURUPA VALLEY 1,937,000 2,015,000 2,055,000 2,106,000 2,159,000 2,213,000 LAKE ELSINORE 1,308,000 1,354,000 1,381,000 1,416,000 1,451,000 1,487,000 MENIFEE 1,660,000 1,731,000 1,766,000 1,810,000 1,855,000 1,901,000 MORENO VALLEY 3,912,000 4,025,000 4,106,000 4,209,000 4,314,000 4,422,000 MURRIETA 2,349,000 2,431,000 2,480,000 2,542,000 2,606,000 2,671,000 NORCO 657,000 679,000 693,000 710,000 728,000 746,000 PERRIS 1,508,000 1,630,000 1,663,000 1,705,000 1,748,000 1,792,000 RIVERSIDE 7,438,000 7,663,000 7,816,000 8,011,000 8,211,000 8,416,000 SAN JACINTO 854,000 879,000 897,000 919,000 942,000 966,000 TEMECULA 2,993,000 3,184,000 3,248,000 3,329,000 3,412,000 3,497,000 WILDOMAR 617,000 641,000 654,000 670,000 687,000 704,000 RIVERSIDE COUNTY 5,327,000 5,523,000 5,633,000 5,774,000 5,918,000 6,066,000 RCTC Regional Arterial¹295,000 - - - - - SUBTOTAL-Western County 39,354,000 40,841,000 41,659,000 42,700,000 43,766,000 44,859,000 Coachella Valley CATHEDRAL CITY 1,493,000 1,490,000 1,520,000 1,558,000 1,597,000 1,637,000 COACHELLA 615,000 608,000 620,000 636,000 652,000 668,000 DESERT HOT SPRINGS 476,000 477,000 487,000 499,000 511,000 524,000 INDIAN WELLS 237,000 266,000 271,000 278,000 285,000 292,000 INDIO 1,907,000 1,957,000 1,996,000 2,046,000 2,097,000 2,149,000 LA QUINTA²1,481,000 1,525,000 1,556,000 1,595,000 1,635,000 1,676,000 PALM DESERT 2,718,000 2,798,000 2,854,000 2,925,000 2,998,000 3,073,000 PALM SPRINGS 2,051,000 2,118,000 2,160,000 2,214,000 2,269,000 2,326,000 RANCHO MIRAGE 893,000 924,000 942,000 966,000 990,000 1,015,000 RIVERSIDE COUNTY 1,780,000 1,771,000 1,806,000 1,851,000 1,897,000 1,944,000 CVAG²- - - - - - SUBTOTAL-Coachella Valley 13,651,000 13,934,000 14,212,000 14,568,000 14,931,000 15,304,000 Palo Verde Valley BLYTHE 844,000 779,000 795,000 815,000 835,000 856,000 RIVERSIDE COUNTY 193,000 189,000 193,000 198,000 203,000 208,000 SUBTOTAL-Palo Verde Valley 1,037,000 968,000 988,000 1,013,000 1,038,000 1,064,000 TOTAL 54,042,000$ 55,743,000$ 56,859,000$ 58,281,000$ 59,735,000$ 61,227,000$ ¹ ² Note: Estimate for Planning Purposes, subject to change and rounding differences Under an agreement between CVAG and La Quinta, CVAG receives 50% of La Quinta's allocation and La Quinta the remaining 50% until such time La Quinta has reimbursed CVAG for TUMF fees CVAG would have received from La Quinta if La Quinta had joined the TUMF program when the TUMF was established. RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A PROGRAM ALLOCATION (PROJECTION)/2&$/675((76$1'52$'6 Beaumont became eligible for Measure A local streets and roads funds in November 2017; its share prior to effective date is allocated to the Western County Measure A Regional Arterial fund. 33 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF BANNING ATTACHMENT 2 Page 1 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 2 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 3 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 4 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:1,768,949$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:564,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(100,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,232,949 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:586,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,818,949$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Cottonwood Rd: 8th St to 12th St AC Overlay 100,000$ 100,000$ 2019-02 George St: 8th St to 12th St.AC Overlay 100,000 100,000 2019-03 10th St: Williams St to George St AC Overlay 115,000 115,000 2019-04 12th St: Williams St to George St AC Overlay 122,000 122,000 2019-05 14th St: Williams St to George St AC Overlay 120,000 120,000 2019-06 Sun Lakes Boulevard Extension:Documents and PS&E 1,175,000 1,175,000 2019-07 Ramsey & Sunset Imp. (Design)PS&E 25,000 25,000 TOTAL 1,757,000$ 1,757,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 5 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,061,949$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:598,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,659,949$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Indian School Lane: 8th St to San Gorgonio Ave AC Overlay 200,000$ 180,000$ 2020-02 Lincoln Street: San Gorgonio Ave to Hargrave St AC Overlay 300,000 260,000 2020-03 City-wide Slurry Seal Slurry Seal 91,000 80,000 2020-04 Ramsey & Sunset Imp. (Constr.)Rehabilitation 100,000 80,000 TOTAL 691,000$ 600,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 6 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,059,949$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:613,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,672,949$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Monroe St: 22nd St to Jefferson St AC Overlay/Rehab 100,000$ 100,000$ 2021-02 Jefferson St: Monroe St to 22nd St AC Overlay/Rehab 90,000 90,000 2021-03 Lincoln St: Sunset Ave to 22nd St AC Overlay 180,000 180,000 2021-04 George St: Hargrave to Hathaway AC Overlay 140,000 140,000 2021-05 City-wide Slurry Seal Slurry Seal 120,000 120,000 TOTAL 630,000$ 630,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 7 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,042,949$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:628,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,670,949$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Ramsey St: 4th St to 12th St AC Overlay/Rehab 300,000$ 300,000$ 2022-02 First St: Livington St to Williams St AC Overlay 85,000 85,000 2022-03 Second St: Hays St to Williams St AC Overlay 13,000 13,000 2022-04 Third St: Hays St to Williams St AC Overlay 30,000 30,000 2022-05 Fourth St: Livington St to George AC Overlay 85,000 85,000 2022-06 Second St: Nicolet St to George AC Overlay 35,000 35,000 2022-07 Omar Street & Ramsey St Int Improvement AC Overlay/Rehab 50,000 50,000 TOTAL 598,000$ 598,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 8 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,072,949$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:644,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,716,949$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Ramsey Street: 12th St to 16th St AC Overlay/Rehab 200,000$ 200,000$ 2023-02 City-wide Slurry Seal Slurry Seal 440,000 440,000 TOTAL 640,000$ 640,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 9 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: BANNING Prepared by: Kevin Sin Phone #: (951) 922-3140 Date: 3/29/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 City-Wide Various Streets Improvements (Theodore St.: Alessandro Rd to Almond Way, 8th Street: Lincoln St to Westward AVe, Charles Street: Hargrave Ave to 1037 E. Charles St., and Wesley Street: Hargrave Ave to 1041 E. Wesley St.) AC Overlay $ 546,000 $ 100,000 12/30/2018 Bidding/Awarding Remove Sun Lakes Boulevard Extension: Highland Home Road to Sunset Avenue Document and Plans, Specs and Estimates Only Remove Remove SB 821 Match - Christie Street: Almond Way to Blanchard St.; Christie Street: Cherry St. to Allen St.; Sun Lakes Blvd: 480' west of Lakes Retirement Community Street and Sidewalk, Curb and Gutter Construction Remove TOTAL 546,000$ 100,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 10 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF BEAUMONT ATTACHMENT 2 Page 11 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 12 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 13 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 14 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 Date: 4/30/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:-$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:590,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(60,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:530,000 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:921,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:1,451,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Annual Slurry Seal FY18/19 (2018- 001)Slurry Seal 1,000,000$ 300,000$ 2019-03 Beaumont Ave Reconstruction (2018-004)Street Rehab 1,400,000$ 734,000$ TOTAL 2,400,000$ 1,034,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 15 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 Date: 4/30/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:417,000$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:939,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,356,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal FY19- 20 (No. 2019-001)Citywide slurry seal $ 1,000,000 $ 400,000 2020-02 Annual Citywide Street Rehab FY19-20 (No. 2019-002)Street Rehab 800,000 500,000 TOTAL 1,800,000$ 900,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 16 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 Date: 4/30/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:456,000$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:962,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,418,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal FY20- 21 (No. 2020-001)Citywide slurry seal $ 1,000,000 $ 400,000 2021-02 Annual Citywide Street Rehab FY20-21 (No. 2020-002)Street Rehab 800,000 500,000 TOTAL 1,800,000$ 900,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 17 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 Date: 4/30/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:518,000$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:986,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,504,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal FY21- 22 (2021-001)Citywide slurry seal $ 1,000,000 $ 500,000 2022-02 Annual Citywide Street Rehab FY21-22 (No. 2021-002)Street Rehab 800,000 400,000 TOTAL 1,800,000$ 900,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 18 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 Date: 4/30/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:604,000$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,011,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,615,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Annual Slurry Seal FY 22-23 (2022- 001)Citywide slurry seal 1,000,000$ 500,000$ 2023-02 Annual Citywide Street Rehab FY 22-23 (2022-002)Street Rehab 800,000 400,000 TOTAL 1,800,000$ 900,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 19 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Beaumont Prepared by: Laurie Miller Phone #: 951-769-8520 ext 326 Date: 4/25/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 17-1 6th Street Rehabilitation and Beautification from Beaumont Avenue to Highland Springs Avenue. (No. 2017-010) Street Rehab and Beautification $ 400,000 $ 200,000 Will not use Measure A funds for this project number. 17-2 Beaumont Ave/I-10 Interchange Beautificationfrom 6th Street to railroad crossing, south of I-10 (No. 2017-011) Street Rehab and Beautification $ 400,000 $ 200,000 Closed the project to reopen in future years 17-3 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal FY17- 18 (No. 2017-017)Citywide slurry seal $ 1,000,000 $ 100,000 60,000$ In progress 17-4 Annual Citywide Street Rehab FY17- 18 (No. 2017-030)Street Rehab 225,000$ 77,000$ Closed the project to reopen in future years TOTAL 1,225,000$ 577,000$ 60,000 PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 20 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF BLYTHE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 21 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 22 of 336 CITY OF BLYTHE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 440 SOUTH MAIN STREET BLYTHE, CALIFORNIA 92225-2717 PHONE (760) 922-6611 FAX (760) 922-0278 May 10, 2018 Lorelle Moe-Luna Planning and Programming Manager Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92505-2208 Subject: City of Blythe Measure A Local Streets and Roads Capital Improvement Plan for FY 2018/19 – 2022/23. Dear Ms. Moe-Luna, Enclosed please find the City of Blythe Measure A Local Streets and Roads Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for FY 2018/19 – 2022/23, Maintenance of Efforts Certification FY 2018/2019, and Project Status Report for CIP FY 2017/2018. Sincerely, Armando Baldizzone, P.E. Director of Public Works, City of Blythe Enclosures ATTACHMENT 2 Page 23 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 24 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:2,332,281$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:844,000$ FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,198,604)$ Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,977,677$ Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:779,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,756,677$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction - Annual Improvements 20,000$ 10,000$ 2019-02 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Pot hole repairs/street maintenance 120,000$ 100,000$ 2019-03 Fog, Chip & Slurry Seal Preventive maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2019-04 Traffic Signal Rehabilitation (various locations)Pedestrian Head Replacement, Camera traffic detection system, etc. 50,000$ 40,000$ 2019-05 Main Street from 14th Ave to Chanslorway AC Pavement Thick Overlay Construction FY18/19 and FY19/20 1,310,000$ 406,976$ 2019-06 Lovekin/Chanslorway Loan Advance Payment Debt Service (2009/2019) - Principal and Interest 236,212$ 236,212$ 2019-07 Administrative Overhead Administrative Overhead 62,320$ 62,320$ TOTAL 1,948,532$ 955,508$ Estimated Prior Year STIP Trade Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2018/19 STIP Allocation:608,024$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:608,024$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-08 Main Street from 14th Ave to Chanslorway AC Pavement Thick Overlay Construction FY18/19 and FY19/20 1,310,000$ 393,024$ 2019-09 Wells Street/Willow Street Improvements Construction 150,000$ 150,000 2019-10 3rd Street from 14th Avenue to City Limits Cosntruction 65,000$ 65,000 TOTAL 1,525,000$ 608,024$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 25 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,801,169$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:795,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,596,169$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction - Annual Improvements 30,000$ 10,000$ 2020-02 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Pot hole repairs/street maintenance 150,000$ 75,000$ 2020-03 Lovekin/Chanslorway Loan Advance Payment Debt Service (2009/2019)215,200$ 215,200$ 2020-04 Date Street from Hobsonway to Barnard Major reconstruction, AC pavement, base and drainage 342,000$ 342,000$ 2020-05 Main Street from 14th Ave to Chanslorway AC Pavement Thick Overlay Construction FY18/19 and FY19/20 1,310,000$ 510,000$ 2020-06 Administrative Overhead Administrative Overhead 63,600$ 63,600$ TOTAL 2,110,800$ 1,215,800$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 26 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,380,369$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:815,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,195,369$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction - Annual Improvements 30,000$ 10,000$ 2021-02 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Pot hole repairs/street maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2021-03 Fog, Chip & Slurry Seal Preventive maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2021-04 Lovekin/Chanslorway Loan Advance Payment Debt Service (2009/2019)215,200$ 215,200$ 2021-05 San Luis Way from Barnard St. to Wisconsin St.AC pavement, thick overlay 296,000$ 296,000$ 2021-06 Administrative Overhead Administrative Overhead 65,200$ 65,200$ TOTAL 906,400$ 786,400$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 27 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,408,969$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:835,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,243,969$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction - Annual Improvements 30,000$ 10,000$ 2022-02 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Pot hole repairs/street maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2022-03 Alleyway Improvements/Annual Improvements Grind and overlay on alleys 100,000$ 50,000$ 2022-04 Fog, Chip & Slurry Seal Preventive maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2022-05 Lovekin/Chanslorway Loan Advance Payment Debt Service (2009/2019)215,200$ 215,200$ 2022-06 Acacia Street from Hobsonway to Barnard St Major reconstruction, AC pavement, base and drainage 479,000$ 479,000$ 2022-07 Administrative Overhead Administrative Overhead 66,800$ 66,800$ TOTAL 1,191,000$ 1,021,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 28 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,222,969$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:856,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,078,969$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction - Annual Improvements 30,000$ 10,000$ 2023-02 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Pot hole repairs/street maintenance 150,000$ 100,000$ 2023-03 Fog, Chip & Slurry Seal Preventive maintenance 150,000$ 75,000$ 2023-04 Traffic Signal Rehabilitation (various locations)Camera traffic detection system 50,000$ 25,000$ 2023-05 Defrain Blvd from 4th Ave to 10th Ave AC pavement thick overlay Construction FY22/23 and FY23/24 1,768,000$ 884,000$ 2023-06 Administrative Overhead Administrative Overhead 68,480$ 68,480$ TOTAL 2,216,480$ 1,162,480$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 29 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Blythe Prepared by: Armando Baldizzone Phone #: (760) 922-6611 Date: 5/10/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 2017/18 Wheelchair Ramps (ADA) Construction 20,000$ 5,000$ Jun-18 80% completed 2 2017/18 Asphalt Emulsion Oil/Base Material (Annual Stock)Construction 120,000$ 110,000$ Jun-18 Annual Improvements 3 2017/18 Fog, Chip & Slurry Seal Construction 93,244$ 93,244$ Jun-18 In progress with Riv. Co. Transp. 3 2017/18 Traffic Signal Rehabilitation (various locations)Rehabilitation 50,000$ -$ Dec-18 Rehab moved to FY 2018-2019 4 2017/18 7TH Street from Barnard St to Chanslorway Construction 355,680$ 355,680$ Apr-18 Completed 5 2009/19 Lovekin/Chanslorway Loan Advance Payment Debt Payment 215,300$ 215,300$ Sep-19 Last Payment due Sept. 2019 6 2017/18 Acacia Street from Hobsonway to Barnard St PS&E - Engineering 45,100$ 45,100$ May-18 Completed 7 2017/18 Defrain Blvd. from 10th Ave to 4th Ave.PS&E - Engineering 118,000$ 118,000$ May-18 Completed 8 2017/18 Date Street from Hobsonway to Barnard PS&E - Engineering 34,950$ 34,950$ May-18 Completed 9 2017/18 San Luis Way from Barnard St. to Wisconsin St.PS&E - Engineering 27,500$ 27,500$ Jun-18 90% completed 10 2017/18 Main Street from 14th Ave. to Chanslorway PS&E - Engineering 127,750$ 127,750$ May-18 Completed 11 2017/18 Administrative Overhead Admin. Overhead 66,080$ 66,080$ Jun-18 Annual admin charges TOTAL 1,273,604$ 1,198,604$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 30 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF CALIMESA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 31 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 32 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 33 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 34 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Calimesa Prepared by: Lori J. Askew Phone #: (909) 795-9801 Date: 5/14/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:566,865$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:158,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(200,912) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:523,953 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:167,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:690,953$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Citywide Pavement Mgmt Plan Planning 15,000$ 15,000$ 2019-02 Avenue L Slurry Seal - Calimesa Blvd to 4th St. (2017-18)Pavement Slurry 91,000 22,000 2019-03 Brady Lane Pavement Rehab - Avenue L to Myrtlewood Dr. (2017-18) R & R Pavement 129,000 119,000 2019-04 Indirect Costs - Administration Indirect Costs 13,360 13,360 TOTAL 248,360$ 169,360$ 2019-03: Increased Total Project cost from FY 2017-18 costs due to pavement design changes. FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 35 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Calimesa Prepared by: Lori J. Askew Phone #: (909) 795-9801 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:521,593$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:170,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:691,593$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Cherry Ln, Holly Ln, Mulberry Ln Pavement Rehab R & R Pavement 405,000$ 405,000$ 2020-02 Indirect Costs - Overhead Indirect Costs 13,600 13,600 TOTAL 418,600$ 418,600$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 36 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Calimesa Prepared by: Lori J. Askew Phone #: (909) 795-9801 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:272,993$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:174,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:446,993$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 California St. Pavement Rehab. & Slurry Seal - County Line Rd to Myrtlewood Pavement Rehab. & SS 120,000$ 120,000$ 2021-02 Indirect Costs - Administration Indirect Costs 13,920 13,920 TOTAL 133,920$ 133,920$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 37 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Calimesa Prepared by: Lori J. Askew Phone #: (909) 795-9801 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:313,073$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:178,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:491,073$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Citywide Pavement Rehab.Pavement Rehab.150,000$ 150,000$ 2022-02 Indirect Costs - Administration Indirect Costs 14,250 14,240 TOTAL 164,250$ 164,240$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 38 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Calimesa Prepared by: Lori Askew Phone #: (909) 795-9801 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:326,833$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:182,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:508,833$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Citywide Pavement Rehab.Pavement Rehab.150,000$ 150,000$ 2023-02 Indirect Costs - Administration Indirect Costs 14,560 14,560 TOTAL 164,560$ 164,560$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 39 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Prepared by: Phone #: Date: Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status $ - $ - 2065 Donna Lane Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehabilitation 74,575 50,275 NOC - 11/20/17 Completed 2067 5th St. Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehabilitation 140,101 113,237 NOC - 11/20/17 Completed 2064 Avenue L Slurry Seal Pavement Slurry 91,000 15,000 8/31/2018 Prep Bid Advertise 2066 Brady Lane Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehabilitation 82,000 10,000 3/31/2019 Prelim Design 0000 Indirect Costs - Administration Indirect Costs 12,400 12,400 6/30/2018 Completed TOTAL 400,076$ 200,912$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 40 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF CANYON LAKE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 41 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 42 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 43 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 44 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:325$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:177 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:142 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:360 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:185 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:545$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Debt Service for Measure "A" Loan 84$ 84$ 2019-02 Debt Service to County 63 63 2019-03 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,120 100 Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 267$ 247$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 45 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:298$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:189 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:487$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Debt Service for Measure "A" Loan 19$ 19$ 2020-02 Debt Service to County 27 27 2020-03 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,100 75 Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 146$ 121$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 46 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:366$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:194 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:560$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,150$ 150$ Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 150$ 150$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 47 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:410$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:199 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:609$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,200$ 200$ Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 200$ 200$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 48 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:409$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:204 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:613$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,200$ 200$ Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 200$ 200$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 49 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Canyon Lake Prepared by: Danny Chow Phone #: (951) 244-2955 Date: March 30, 2018 ($000's) Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Debt Service for Measure "A" Loan 557$ 84$ N/A On-going loan payment on Railroad Canyon Road 2 Debt Service to County 58 58 N/A On-going loan payment on Railroad Canyon Road 3 Railroad Canyon Road Pavement Rehab,350 - Signal Maintenance, Landscaping, Lighting, Signage, and Other Maintenance TOTAL 965$ 142$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 50 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS  CITY OF CATHEDRAL CITY ATTACHMENT 2 Page 51 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 52 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 53 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 54 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:446,496$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,493,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,569,962) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:369,534 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,490,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:1,859,534$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration 119,200 119,200 3 Dinah Shore Street Imp. Pavement Rehabilitation 1,200,000 325,000 4 EPC median hardscape Street Improvements 147,000 44,534 5 Reconstruct Intersection of Date Palm Drive and Dinah Shore Drive Pavement Rehabilitation 890,000 - TOTAL 3,945,000$ 1,859,534$ FY 2018/19 City wide maintenance operations including pavement, medians, street light energy, traffic signals; transportation and traffic planning activities; pavement management planning; street design and engineering activities. City-wide Maintenance and Operations 1,588,800$ 1,370,800$ 1 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 55 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:0$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,520,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,520,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration 121,600 121,600 TOTAL 1,750,120$ 1,520,000$ FY 2019/20 City wide maintenance operations including pavement, medians, street light energy, traffic signals; transportation and traffic planning activities; pavement management planning; street design and engineering activities. City-wide Maintenance and Operations 1,628,520$ 1,398,400$ 1 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 56 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:0$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,558,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,558,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration 124,640 124,640 TOTAL 1,794,563$ 1,558,000$ FY 2020/21 City wide maintenance operations including pavement, medians, street light energy, traffic signals; transportation and traffic planning activities; pavement management planning; street design and engineering activities. City-wide Maintenance and Operations 1,669,923$ 1,433,360$ 1 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 57 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:0$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,597,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,597,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 1 1,710,964$ 1,469,240$ 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration 127,760 127,760 TOTAL 1,838,724$ 1,597,000$ FY 2021/22 City wide maintenance operations including pavement, medians, street light energy, traffic signals; transportation and traffic planning activities; pavement management planning; street design and engineering activities. City-wide Maintenance and Operations FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 58 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:0$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,637,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,637,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 1 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration 130,960 130,960 TOTAL 1,884,698$ 1,637,000$ FY 2022/23 City wide maintenance operations including pavement, medians, street light energy, traffic signals; transportation and traffic planning activities; pavement management planning; street design and engineering activities. City-wide Maintenance and Operations 1,753,738$ 1,506,040$ FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 59 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: CATHEDRAL CITY Prepared by: Vincent Lopez Phone #: 760 770-0349 Date: 5/9/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 City-wide Maintenance and Operations City-wide maintenance operations. $ 1,561,000.00 $ 1,373,560.00 Ongoing Ongoing 2 Measure A Administrative Costs Administration $ 119,440.00 $ 119,440.00 30-Jun-18 Ongoing 3 EPC Med E/O Date Palm Svc Design Services $ 3,497.50 $ 3,497.50 31-Aug-18 Ongoing 4 McCallum Rehab Imp Street Rehabilitation 628,000.00$ 50,757.68$ 22-Sep-17 Complete 5 City-wide Slurry (Rio Vista) Preventive maintenance 54,322.00$ 22,706.80$ 27-Apr-18 Complete TOTAL 2,366,260$ $1,569,962 PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 60 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF COACHELLA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 61 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 62 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 63 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 64 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:1,263,691$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:615,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(400,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,478,691 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:608,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,086,691$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 ST -100 Caltrans ATP 2 14 Locations, Bike Lanes, Crosswalks, Pathways for Pedestrians, Sidewalks, and Asphalt Work. 2,731,000$ 531,000$ 2019-02 ST-77 Street Resurfacing, Phase 14 The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. The street pavements are identified from the Pavement Management Update. 2,000,498 1,300,498 TOTAL 4,731,498$ 1,831,498$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 65 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:255,193$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:620,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:875,193$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 ST-88 Street Resurfacing, Phase 15 The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. The street pavements are identified from the Pavement Management Update 620,000$ 620,000$ TOTAL 620,000$ 620,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 66 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:255,193$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:636,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:891,193$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 ST-104 Street Resurfacing Phase 16 The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. The street pavements are identified from the Pavement Management Update 636,000$ 636,000$ TOTAL 636,000$ 636,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 67 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:255,193$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:652,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:907,193$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 ST-105 Street Resurfacing Phase 17 The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. The street pavements are identified from the Pavement Management Update 652,000$ 652,000$ TOTAL 652,000$ 652,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 68 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:255,193$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:668,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:923,193$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 ST-113 Street Resurfacing, Phase 18 The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. The street pavements are identified from the Pavement Management Update 668,000$ 668,000$ TOTAL 668,000$ 668,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 69 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: COACHELLA Prepared by: Jonathan Hoy, P.E., Assistant City Manager / City Engineer Phone #: 760-398-5744 Date: 5/8/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 2018-01 ST-83 Traffic Installation - Five - Installation of five new traffic signals with street repair on Van Buren & Avenue 52, Van Buren & Avenue 51, Avenue 50 and Frederick, Avenue 50 and Calhoun, and Avenue 49 and Van Buren. The project will improve street surface, full width of the roadway and the installation of handicap ramps as required. This project will eliminate four ways stops to improve traffic flow and safety of motor vehicles. 1,950,000 400,000 FY 17/18 Completed TOTAL -$ 400,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 70 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF CORONA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 71 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 72 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 73 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 74 of 336 MEASURE A  LOCAL STREETS  AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency:  CORONA Prepared by:  Luis Navarro Phone #:  (951) 817‐5742 Date:  5/3/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:10,882,442$           FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:4,036,000                FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(825,698)                  Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:14,092,744             Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:4,143,000                Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:18,235,744$           Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds  2018/19 2019‐01 Bridge Evaluation Streets & Storm Drains 50,000$                    50,000$                   2019‐02 Changeable Traffic Message Sign Replacement Streets & Storm Drains 25,000                      25,000                      2019‐03 Citywide Sidewalk ADA Improvements Phase II Streets & Storm Drains 1,900,000                1,400,000                2019‐04 East Grand Boulevard Storm Drain Streets & Storm Drains 300,000                    200,000                   2019‐05 Local Street Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 3,000,000                1,000,000                2019‐06 Magnolia Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 1,200,000                600,000                   2019‐07 Major Streets Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000                1,000,000                2019‐08 Ontario Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 1,003,000                500,000                   2019‐09 Overlook Road Maintenance Streets & Storm Drains 10,000                      10,000                      2019‐10 Overlook Street Improvements Streets & Storm Drains 50,000                      50,000                      2019‐11 Pavement Maintenance and Resurfacing Streets & Storm Drains 213,000                    213,000                   2019‐12 Pavement Management Study Streets & Storm Drains 10,000                      10,000                      2019‐13 Sidewalk, Curb, and Gutter  Repair/Replacement/Maintenance Streets & Storm Drains 562,000                    275,000                   2019‐14 Striping Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 145,000                    65,000                      2019‐15 Traffic Signal at Green River Road and Montana Ranch  Road Streets & Storm Drains 60,000                      10,000                      2019‐16 Traffic Signal Maintenance Facility Streets & Storm Drains 30,000                      30,000                      2019‐17 River Road Median Landscape Improvements Streets & Storm Drains 50,000                      50,000                      2019‐18 Butterfield Drive Road Relocation Streets & Storm Drains 850,000                    700,000                   2019‐19 Sixth Street and Yorba Street Waterline Replacement and  Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 500,000                    500,000                   2019‐20 Household Waste Collection Facility Street Improvements Streets & Storm Drains 45,500                      45,500                      2019‐21 Rubberized Asphalt Concrete (RAC) Project Streets & Storm Drains 835,814                    50,000                      2019‐22 Magnolia Median Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 500,000                    200,000                   2019‐23 Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)Operational 177,698                    177,698                   TOTAL 12,517,012$         7,161,198$          FY 2018/19 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 75 of 336 MEASURE A  LOCAL STREETS  AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency:  CORONA Prepared by:  Luis Navarro Phone #:  (951) 817‐5742 Date:  5/3/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:11,074,546$           Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:4,226,000                Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:15,300,546$           Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds  2019/20 2020‐01 East Grand Boulevard Storm Drain Streets & Storm Drains 200,000$                  200,000$                 2020‐02 Local Street Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000                1,000,000                2020‐03 Magnolia Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 700,000                    600,000                   2020‐04 Major Streets Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000                1,000,000                2020‐05 Ontario Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 1,250,000                500,000                   2020‐06 Overlook Street Improvements Streets & Storm Drains 50,000                      50,000                      2020‐07 Pavement Maintenance and Resurfacing Streets & Storm Drains 200,000                    200,000                   2020‐08 Pavement Management Study Streets & Storm Drains 10,000                      10,000                      2020‐09 Sidewalk, Curb, and Gutter  Repair/Replacement/Maintenance Streets & Storm Drains 550,000                    275,000                   2020‐10 Striping Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 325,000                    175,000                   2020‐11 Butterfield Drive Road Relocation Streets & Storm Drains 1,150,000                1,150,000                2020‐12 Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)Operational 183,029                   183,029                TOTAL 6,618,029$            5,343,029$         FY 2019/20 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 76 of 336 MEASURE A  LOCAL STREETS  AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency:  CORONA Prepared by:  Luis Navarro Phone #:  (951) 817‐5742 Date:  5/3/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:9,957,517$            Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:4,332,000              Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:14,289,517$          Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds  2020/21 2021‐01 Local Street Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000$                 1,000,000$            2021‐02 Magnolia Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 700,000                      600,000                  2021‐03 Major Streets Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000                   1,000,000              2021‐04 Ontario Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 500,000                      500,000                  2021‐05 Overlook Street Improvements Streets & Storm Drains 50,000                          50,000                    2021‐06 Pavement Maintenance and Resurfacing Streets & Storm Drains 300,000                      150,000                  2021‐07 Pavement Management Study Streets & Storm Drains 10,000                          10,000                    2021‐08 Sidewalk, Curb, and Gutter  Repair/Replacement/Maintenance Streets & Storm Drains 300,000                      150,000                  2021‐09 Striping Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 325,000                      175,000                  2021‐10 Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)Operational 188,520                      188,520                  TOTAL 4,373,520$               3,823,520$           FY 2020/21 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 77 of 336 MEASURE A  LOCAL STREETS  AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency:  CORONA Prepared by:  Luis Navarro Phone #:  (951) 817‐5742 Date:  5/3/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:10,465,997$           Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:4,440,000                Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:14,905,997$           Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds  2020/21 2021‐01 Local Street Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000$              1,000,000$             2021‐02 Magnolia Avenue Widening Streets & Storm Drains 700,000                   600,000                   2021‐03 Major Streets Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 1,000,000                1,000,000                2021‐04 Pavement Maintenance and Resurfacing Streets & Storm Drains 150,000                   150,000                   2021‐05 Sidewalk, Curb, and Gutter  Repair/Replacement/Maintenance Streets & Storm Drains 300,000                   150,000                   2021‐06 Striping Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 325,000                   175,000                   2021‐07 Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)Operational 194,175                  194,175                  TOTAL 3,669,175$            3,269,175$          FY 2021/22 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 78 of 336 MEASURE A  LOCAL STREETS  AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency:  CORONA Prepared by:  Luis Navarro Phone #:  (951) 817‐5742 Date:  5/3/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:11,636,822$           Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:4,551,000                Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:16,187,822$           Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds  2022/23 2023‐01 Pavement Maintenance and Resurfacing Streets & Storm Drains 150,000$                  150,000$                 2023‐02 Striping Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 325,000                    175,000                   2023‐03 Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)Operational 200,001                   200,001                  TOTAL 675,001$                525,001$             FY 2022/23 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 79 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status12016 Street Pavement Maintenance and Rehabilitation ProjectStreets & Storm Drains 355,409                      ‐                                          Jun‐2017 CompleteRehabilitation of approximately 36 lane‐miles of major and local streets to preserve the existing pavement, extend the useful life of the asphalt, and provide a smoother surface travel surface for motorists and pedestrians.2Alley ImprovementsStreets & Storm Drains 685,338                      ‐                                          Close CloseDesign and construction of various alley improvements Citywide to provide safe and smooth driving conditions.‐                                          Close Project3Auto Center/Santa Fe Railroad Grade SeparationStreets & Storm Drains 4,915,427                  Close OutConstruction of a grade separation (bridge) over the Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railroad tracks at Auto Center Drive to eliminate the current at‐grade crossing.4Bridge EvaluationStreets & Storm Drains 250,000                      ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingMaintenance on bridges throughout the City as recommended by the State of California Department of Transportation.5Chase Drive Improvements Phase IIIStreets & Storm Drains 868,599                      ‐                                          On‐goingInstallation of a storm drain swale system, and construction of sidewalk and bike path improvements on Chase Drive from Sonrisa Drive to Garretson Avenue.6Changeable Traffic Message Sign ReplacementStreets & Storm Drains 25,000                       10,000                               June 2019 On‐goingReplacement of four obsolete traffic message sign trailers.7Citywide Benchmark UpdateStreets & Storm Drains 180,000                      ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingUpdate of Citywide benchmarks and adjustments to North American Datum (NAD) 83.PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18On hold‐pending developmentProject Status Report FY17‐18Page 6 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 80 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/188Citywide GIS Master PlanFacilities, Systems and 28,286                        ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingAcquisition of hardware and software, data conversion and applications development to expand the existing Geographic Information System, or GIS, for citywide implementation.9Citywide Sidewalk ADA Improvements Phase IStreets & Storm Drains 1,187,953                  50,000                               Jun‐2018 ConstructionReplacement of curb, gutter, sidewalk, and drive approaches; installation of missing sidewalk, curb, gutter, access ramps, bike paths, root pruning, engineering, and incidental work; and construction, replacement, or installation of ADA‐compliant facilitieswithinthepublicright‐of‐way.10Citywide Sidewalk ADA Improvements Phase IIStreets & Storm Drains 700,000                     70,000                               On‐going DesignReplacement of curb, gutter, sidewalk, and drive approaches; installation of missing sidewalk, curb, gutter, access ramps, bike paths, root pruning, engineering, and incidental work; and construction, replacement, or installation of ADA‐compliant facilities within the public right‐of‐way.Begin Construction Nov‐201811Citywide Traffic Model UpdateStreets & Storm Drains 225,000                      ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingGeneral Plan Circulation Element update.12Corona Storm Drain Line 52Streets & Storm Drains 6,612,427                  25,000                               Sept‐2019 On‐goingConstruction of a 72‐inch storm drain line in Joy Street from the Temescal Channel to East Grand Boulevard to East Third Street.13East Grand Boulevard Storm DrainStreets & Storm Drains 41,580                       ‐                                          On‐going DesignConstruction of a 36‐inch storm drain line in East Grand Boulevard from Third Street to Seventh Street. Project Status Report FY17‐18Page 7 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 81 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/1814Foothill Parkway Easterly ImprovementsStreets & Storm Drains 51,639                        ‐                                      Jul‐2017 CompleteRoad Improvements for Foothill Parkway from I‐15/ El Cerrito to California Avenue.  Construction includes installation of curb and gutter, storm drain, AC pavement, widening and medians.15Foothill Parkway Westerly ExtensionStreets & Storm Drains 6,976,214                  On‐goingDesign and construction of Foothill Parkway from Trudy Way to Paseo Grande, including full street improvements for a new four‐lane roadway.16FY 2017‐18 CDBG Pavement Rehabilitation Streets & Storm Drains 981,503                      ‐                                          Close ClosePavement rehabilitation of residential streets located within CDBG benefit areas citywide.17FY 2017‐18 CDBG Sidewalk Improvement Streets & Storm Drains 260,000                     ‐                                          Close CloseCDBG eligible (area benefit) infrastructure improvements to sidewalks, curbs and gutter, and accessibility improvements ‐ ADA compliant ramps and path‐of‐travel.18Garretson Avenue AC PathwayStreets & Storm Drains 45,000                       15,000                               Oct‐2018 On‐goingConstruct a  4‐foot wide AC pedestrian pathway (2 inches deep) on the east side of Garretson between C L Fleming Circle and Santana Way that will meander around the existing trees and connect to the existing sidewalk at both ends.19Local Street Pavement RehabilitationStreets & Storm Drains 1,117,645                   ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingPavement rehabilitation for local streets in accordance with the current pavement management study.  Rehabilitation may include reconstruction paving, crack sealing, slurry, etc. Mitigation ProcessProject Status Report FY17‐18Page 8 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 82 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/1820Magnolia Avenue WideningStreets & Storm Drains 777,586                     22,000                               On‐going DesignWidening of Magnolia Avenue between El Camino Avenue and All American Way, which includes widening of the bridge that crosses the Temescal Wash.21Major Streets Pavement RehabilitationStreets & Storm Drains 2,887,536                   ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingPavement rehabilitation for major thoroughfares in accordance with the pavement management program.  Rehabilitation may include reconstruction paving, crack sealing, slurry, etc.22McKinley / Santa Fe Railroad Grade SeparationStreets & Storm Drains 4,611,224                   ‐                                          On‐going DesignConstruction of a new bridge over the BNSF Railroad tracks at McKinley to eliminate the current at‐grade crossing. 23Miscellaneous Repair and Replacement of Traffic SignalsStreets & Storm Drains 240,695                     20,000                               On‐going On‐goingUnscheduled repair/replacement of traffic signals and related facilities at various locations Citywide.  Includes the repair or replacement of traffic signals, safety lights, street name signs, traffic control signs, signal poles, heads, etc.; rewiring old signals and damaged loops; and maintenance of the advance traffic management system.24Ontario Avenue Street ImprovementsStreets & Storm Drains 2,255,481                  60,000                                 Sep‐2018Cold in place recycling (CIR) of existing pavement along Ontario Avenue between California Avenue and Magnolia Avenue.25Ontario Avenue WideningStreets & Storm Drains 2,221,000                  ‐                                            On‐goingWidening of Ontario Avenue between Compton Avenue and State Street.Under ConstructionDesign Sep‐2018Project Status Report FY17‐18Page 9 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 83 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/1826Overlook Road MaintenanceStreets & Storm Drains 38,957                       ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingMaintenance and grading of existing roads in the Overlook area to ensure accessibility for emergency Police and Fire vehicles. 27Overlook Street ImprovementsStreets & Storm Drains 693,097                      ‐                                          On‐goingPavement rehabilitation for various roads in the Overlook area over several years.28Pavement Maintenance and ResurfacingStreets & Storm Drains 235,079                      ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingResurface and repair potholes and miscellaneous pavement failures with City staff and/or contracted services.29Pavement Management StudyStreets & Storm Drains 91,494                       4,000                                  On‐going On‐goingOngoing field survey of local streets to be included in the Street Saver Program for the purpose of completing the City's street inventory, and maintaining current information for rehabilitation project planning.  Annual Street Saver license and maintenance.30Sidewalk, Curb, and Gutter Repair/Replacement/MaintenanceStreets & Storm Drains 564,387                     50,000                               On‐going On‐goingStreet maintenance program for as‐needed repairs or replacement of curb, gutter, sidewalk, and drive approaches.31Sixth Street RevitalizationStreets & Storm Drains 998,236                      ‐                                          Close CloseReconfiguration and rehabilitation of West Sixth Street from Main Street to Merrill Street for the purpose of widening and improving existing sidewalks to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Project also involves the modification of curb ramps to meet ADA standards, and introduces angled parking for easier access to local business.Design CompleteProject Status Report FY17‐18Page 10 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 84 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency:  CORONAPrepared by:  Luis NavarroPhone #:  (951) 817‐5742Date:  5/3/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/1832SR‐91 City BettermentsStreets & Storm Drains 300,000                     300,000                             Jul‐2018 On‐goingIn conjunction with the SR‐91 Capital Improvement Project, the City will fund improvements to various local streets beyond the requirements for the SR‐91 Project.33Striping RehabilitationStreets & Storm Drains 445,173                     22,000                               On‐going On‐goingUpgrade and maintenance of Citywide striping using City staff and/or contract services; and rehabilitation and maintenance of the City's traffic system and transportation infrastructure.34Traffic Signal at Green River Road and Montana Ranch RoadStreets & Storm Drains 416,153                     ‐                                          Oct‐2018 ConstructionInstallation of a new traffic signal on Green River Road at Montana Ranch Road.35Traffic Signals ‐ Serfas Club Drive and Rancho Corona RoadStreets & Storm Drains 72,817                        ‐                                          Jul‐2017 CompleteInstallation of a developer‐paid traffic signal at the intersection of Serfas Club Drive and Rancho Corona Road.36Traffic Signals Lighting UpgradeStreets & Storm Drains 175,000                      ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingUpgrade traffic signal safety lighting and Internally Illuminated Street Name Signs (IISNS) to energy efficient, long‐lasting, lighting fixtures to reduce energy usage and maintaincosts.Upgradeswillbe phasedovera 3‐yearperiod.37Traffic Signal Maintenance FacilityStreets & Storm Drains 230,000                     ‐                                          On‐going On‐goingConstruction of a traffic signal maintenance facility on the southwest corner of W. Grand and Bollero Road for the storage of traffic signal poles, arms, heads, cabinets,andothertrafficrelatedpartsandequipment.Cost Allocation Plan (Overhead)177,698                             TOTAL42,760,933.31$      825,698$                        Project Status Report FY17‐18Page 11 of 11ATTACHMENT 2 Page 85 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 86 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF DESERT HOT SPRINGS ATTACHMENT 2 Page 87 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 88 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 89 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 90 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: DESERT HOT SPRINGS Prepared by: Daniel Porras Phone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216 Date: 5/9/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:45,572$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:476,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(501,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:20,572 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:477,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:497,572$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter & sidewalk repairs and Improvements and signage and striping Road Rehabilitation and Maintenance 200,000$ 60,000$ 2019-02 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation) Debt Service 401,000$ 200,000$ 2019-03 Palm Drive Entry Way Median Upgrades - Palm Dr north of Interstate 10 Construction - Road Rehabilitation 108,000$ 100,000$ 2019-04 Replacement of Traffic Signal Street Name Signs and Traffic Signal Casings Traffic Signal Maintenance 75,000$ 75,000$ 2019-05 Jefferson/I-10 and Date Palm/I- 10 Interchange Construction 30,000$ 15,000$ 2019-06 Indirect Costs Overhead 38,000$ 38,000$ TOTAL 852,000$ 488,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 91 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: DESERT HOT SPRINGS Prepared by: Daniel Porras Phone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:9,572$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:487,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:496,572$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter & sidewalk repairs and Improvements and signage and striping Road Rehabilitation and Maintenance 200,000$ 145,000$ 2020-02 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation) Debt Service 401,000$ 200,000$ 2020-03 Sidewalk Palm Drive - Between 8th St and 12 th St Construction 100,000$ 85,000$ 2020-04 Jefferson/I-10 and Date Palm/I- 10 Interchange Construction 30,000$ 15,000$ 2020-05 Indirect Costs Overhead 38,000$ 38,000$ TOTAL 769,000$ 483,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 92 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: DESERT HOT SPRINGS Prepared by: Daniel Porras Phone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:13,572$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:499,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:512,572$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter & sidewalk repairs and Improvements and signage and striping Road Rehabilitation and Maintenance 800,000$ 250,000$ 2021-02 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation) Debt Service 403,000$ 200,000$ 2021-03 Indirect Costs Overhead 39,000$ 39,000$ TOTAL 1,242,000$ 489,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 93 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: DESERT HOT SPRINGS Prepared by: Daniel Porras Phone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:23,572$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:511,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:534,572$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter & sidewalk repairs and Improvements and signage and striping Road Rehabilitation and Maintenance 700,000$ 260,000$ 2022-02 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation) Debt Service 403,000$ 200,000$ 2022-03 Indirect Costs Overhead 40,000$ 40,000$ TOTAL 1,143,000$ 500,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 94 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: DESERT HOT SPRINGS Prepared by: Daniel Porras Phone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:34,572$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:524,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:558,572$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter & sidewalk repairs and Improvements and signage and striping Road Rehabilitation and Maintenance 700,000$ 260,000$ 2023-02 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation) Debt Service 403,000$ 200,000$ 2023-03 Indirect Costs Overhead 40,000$ 40,000$ TOTAL 1,143,000$ 500,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 95 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: DESERT HOT SPRINGSPrepared by: Daniel PorrasPhone #: 760-329-6411 Ext 216Date: 5/9/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject TypeTotal Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1 Citywide resurfacing, curb, gutter, and sidewalk repairs and improvements amnd signage and stripingRoad Rehab and Maintenance $ 200,000 $ 11,000 10/5/2017 Completed2 Debt Service for T.R.I.P. (Total Road Improvement Program Services 2012A COP'x (Certificate of Participation)Debt Service $ 398,000 $ 200,000 on-going On-going3 Palm Drive Traffic Signal Improvement and Street LightingConstruction - Traffic Signals and Street Lighting $ 2,000,000 $ 50,000 10/1/2018 On-going4 Indian Avenue Construction $ 200,000 $ - Deleted from CIP5 Palm Drive Median Improvements - From Two Bunch Palms Trail to Pierson BvldConstruction - Median Improvements $ 350,000 $ 140,000 7/27/2017 Completed6 Jefferson/I-10 and Date Palm/I-10 InterchangeConstruction $ 15,000 $ 15,000 1/18/2018 Completed7 Wardman - 8th St - Street Shoulder Parking PavingConstruction $ 69,000 $ 40,000 9/28/2017 Completed8 SB821 Cabot Yerxa Sidewalk Project Construction $ 260,000 $ 15,000 12/10/2017 Completed9 Indirect Costs Overhead $ 30,000 $ 30,000 on-goingTOTAL3,522,000$ 501,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 96 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF EASTVALE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 97 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 98 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 99 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 100 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: 5/14/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:4,677,775$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,282,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,878,144) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:4,081,631 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,317,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:5,398,631$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Roadway safety and traffic improvements to include traffic signs, pavement markings, signal synchronization, and pedestrians accessibility. 109,100$ 28,910$ 2019-02 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Improvement of roadway and associated trasportation systems to include widening, repair, and reconstruction. 4,184,250$ 2,777,895$ 2019-03 Citywide Maintenance Program Maintenance and repair within the City's righ of way to include crack sealing, slurry seals, drainage facilities and flood control improvements. 710,000$ 710,000$ TOTAL 5,003,350$ 3,516,805$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 101 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,881,826$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,343,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:3,224,826$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Roadway safety and traffic improvements to include traffic signs, pavement markings, signal synchronization, and pedestrians accessibility 20,000$ 20,000$ 2020-02 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Improvement of roadway and associated trasportation systems to include widening, repair, and reconstruction. 600,000$ 600,000$ 2020-03 Citywide Maintenance Program Maintenance and repair within the City's righ of way to include crack sealing, slurry seals, drainage facilities and flood control improvements. 560,000$ 560,000$ TOTAL 1,180,000$ 1,180,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 102 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,044,826$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,377,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:3,421,826$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Roadway safety and traffic improvements to include traffic signs, pavement markings, signal synchronization, and pedestrians accessibility 20,000$ 20,000$ 2021-02 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Improvement of roadway and associated trasportation systems to include widening, repair, and reconstruction. 600,000$ 600,000$ 2021-03 Citywide Maintenance Program Maintenance and repair within the City's righ of way to include crack sealing, slurry seals, drainage facilities and flood control improvements. 560,000$ 560,000$ TOTAL 1,180,000$ 1,180,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 103 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,241,826$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,411,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:3,652,826$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Roadway safety and traffic improvements to include traffic signs, pavement markings, signal synchronization, and pedestrians accessibility 20,000$ 20,000$ 2022-02 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Improvement of roadway and associated trasportation systems to include widening, repair, and reconstruction. 600,000$ 600,000$ 2022-03 Citywide Maintenance Program Maintenance and repair within the City's righ of way to include crack sealing, slurry seals, drainage facilities and flood control improvements. 560,000$ 560,000$ TOTAL 1,180,000$ 1,180,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 104 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,472,826$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,446,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:3,918,826$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Roadway safety and traffic improvements to include traffic signs, pavement markings, signal synchronization, and pedestrians accessibility 20,000$ 20,000$ 2023-02 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Improvement of roadway and associated trasportation systems to include widening, repair, and reconstruction. 600,000$ 600,000$ 2023-03 Citywide Maintenance Program Maintenance and repair within the City's righ of way to include crack sealing, slurry seals, drainage facilities and flood control improvements. 560,000$ 560,000$ TOTAL 1,180,000$ 1,180,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 105 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: EASTVALE Prepared by: Joe Indrawan, City Engineer Phone #: (951) 703-4473 Date: May 14, 2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Road Safety/Traffic Improvements (Various Citywide) Remove, replace, install signs, pavement markings, related roadway safety and traffic improvements; traffic signal synchronization. 197,108.00$ -$ -$ This includes an annual program and specific projects. Unexpended costs are carried over to next FY. 2 Street Improvement Program (Various Citywide) Widen, repair, or reconstruct roadways as needed. 1,831,000.00$ 671,705.00$ 671,705.00$ This includes an annual program and specific projects. Unexpended costs are carried over to next FY. 3 Citywide Maintenance Program Right-of-way maintenance and repair to include but not limited to: striping, stenciling; repairs to streets and culvert/drainage facilities; storm damage/flood control projects. 1,285,000.00$ 1,206,439.00$ 1,206,439.00$ This includes annual programs. Unexpended costs are carried over to next FY. TOTAL 3,116,000$ 1,878,144$ 1,878,144$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 106 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF HEMET ATTACHMENT 2 Page 107 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 108 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 109 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 110 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: HEMET Prepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng. Phone #: 949-637-1405 Date: 5/14/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:5,336,943$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,692,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,623,141) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:5,405,802 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,767,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:7,172,802$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 FY 18/19 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc. 6,322,802$ 5,972,802$ 2019-02 Kirby Street Improvements Street Reconst.1,200,000 1,200,000 TOTAL 7,522,802$ 7,172,802$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 111 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: HEMET Prepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng. Phone #: 949-637-1405 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,802,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,802,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 FY 19/20 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc.1,802,000$ 1,802,000$ TOTAL 1,802,000$ 1,802,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 112 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: HEMET Prepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng. Phone #: 949-637-1405 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,847,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,847,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 FY 20/21 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc.1,847,000$ 1,847,000$ TOTAL 1,847,000$ 1,847,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 113 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: HEMET Prepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng. Phone #: 949-637-1405 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,893,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,893,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 FY 21/22 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc.1,893,000$ 1,893,000$ TOTAL 1,893,000$ 1,893,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 114 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: HEMET Prepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng. Phone #: 949-637-1405 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,940,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,940,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 FY 22/23 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc.1,940,000$ 1,940,000$ TOTAL 1,940,000$ 1,940,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 115 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: HEMETPrepared by: Sudi Shoja, P.E., Acting City Eng.Phone #: 949-637-1405Date: 5/14/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1FY 17/18 Pavement Rehab Pavement Mtc. $ 3,776,975 $ 350,000 OngoingOngoing2Pavement Management Program (Maintenance)Software/Data Maintenance50,000.00$ -$ Ongoing Ongoing3 Gilbert Street Rehab Street Reconstruction1,716,420$ 1,273,141$ Jan-18 CompletedTOTAL5,543,395$ 1,623,141$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 116 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF INDIAN WELLS ATTACHMENT 2 Page 117 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 118 of 336 April 24, 2017 Riverside County Transportation Commission Attn: Lorelle Moe-Luna 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92502-2208 Re: Measure “A”: Local Streets and Roads Five-Year Capital Improvement Plan and Status Update Dear Ms. Moe-Luna, Attached is the City of Indian Wells’ Measure “A” Local Streets and Roads Five- Year Capital Improvement Plan for Fiscal Years 2018/19-2022/23. Sincerely, Ken A. Seumalo, P.E. Public Works Director cc: Finance Director ATTACHMENT 2 Page 119 of 336 FY 2018/19 MAINTENANCE OF EFFORT CERTIFICATION STATEMENT The undersigned agrees and certifies for the city of Indian Wells (the "Agency")that sales tax transportation funds received pursuant to Ordinance No.02-001 of the Riverside County Transportation Commission ("Measure A")shall be used in compliance with the Commission's Maintenance of Effort Guidelines and a base year amount of $963,640,approved by the Commission at its July 13,2011 meeting, and that the Agency shall not use such funds to replace discretionary local funds previously expended by the Agency for local transportation purposes.The Agency hereby acknowledges that the failure of the Agency to continue such local expenditure shall result in a reduction or loss of Measure A funds.Additionally,the Agency commits to expending Measure A Local Streets and Roads funds for projects listed in the Five Year Capital Improvement Plan as approved by Riverside County Transportation Commission. Dated:Ayri).2018 CITY MANAGER ATTES7 RETARY ATTACHMENT 2 Page 120 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: City of Indian Wells Prepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237 Date: 4/25/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:20,520$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:237,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(232,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:25,520 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:266,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:291,520$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Citywide Parkways Street Improvement 585,000$ 291,520$ TOTAL 585,000$ 291,520$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 121 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIAN WELLS Prepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237 Date: 4/25/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:271,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:271,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Citywide Parkways Street Improvement 585,000$ 271,000$ TOTAL 585,000$ 271,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 122 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIAN WELLS Prepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237 Date: 4/25/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:278,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:278,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Citywide Parkways Street Improvement 585,000$ 278,000$ TOTAL 585,000$ 278,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 123 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIAN WELLS Prepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237 Date: 4/25/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:285,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:285,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Citywide Parkways Street Improvement 585,000$ 285,000$ TOTAL 585,000$ 285,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 124 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIAN WELLS Prepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237 Date: 4/25/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:292,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:292,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Citywide Parkways Street Improvement 585,000$ 292,000$ TOTAL 585,000$ 292,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 125 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: INDIAN WELLSPrepared by: Ken Seumalo, P.E., Public Works Director Phone #: (760) 776-0237Date: 4/25/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1Citywide Parkways Street Improvement $ 585,000 $ 232,000 6/30/2018OngoingTOTAL585,000$ 232,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 126 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF INDIO ATTACHMENT 2 Page 127 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 128 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 129 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 130 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIO Prepared by: G. Hernandez Phone #: 760-391-4017 Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18) FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:725,555$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,907,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(2,559,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:73,555 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,957,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,030,555$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801)Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 5,000 2019-02 Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109)Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 5,000 2019-03 Indio Blvd. Bridges over UPRR (railroad) (BR0302)Seismic Retrofit $ 4,500,000 $ 75,000 2019-04 Indio Blvd. Bridge SB @ Storm Channel - Scour Protection (BR0802)Scour Protection $ 439,000 $ 5,000 2019-05 Avenue 44 Bridge at the Wash (BR1101) New Bridge Construction $ 19,000,000 $ 35,000 2019-06 Bridge Preventative Maintenance Program (BR1701)Bridge Mntnce $ 7,690,000 $ 5,000 2019-07 Shields Road Connection (south of Hwy 111) (ST1202)Roadway Connection $ 659,000 $ 5,000 2019-08 Hwy 111 Improvements (Madison St. - Rubidoux St.) (ST1305) Roadway Improvement $ 14,345,000 $ 5,000 2019-09 Hwy 111 Median and Landscaping (ST1709) Roadway Improvement $ 950,000 $ 5,000 2019-10 North Indio Pavement Improvements (ST1503) Roadway Improvement $ 1,828,000 $ 5,000 2019-11 Grant Applications for Transportation Projects Various $ 50,000 $ 10,000 2019-12 Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 20,000 2019-13 Madison Street Improvements (Ave 50 - Ave 52), Ph. 2 (ST503H) Roadway Improvement $ 8,950,000 $ 75,000 FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 131 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-14 Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A) Roadway Improvement $ 985,000 $ 325,000 2019-15 City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802) Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 152,500 2019-16 I-10 @ Jefferson Street Interchange Project (ST0110) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 85,800,000 $ 135,000 2019-17 Andrew Jackson Elementary Pedestrian Improvements (SW1504) Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 2,620,000 $ 300,000 2019-18 Jackson Street Signal Upgrades & Synchronization (TS1301)Traffic Signal $ 3,292,000 $ 5,000 2019-19 Misc. Traffic Safety Improvements Signal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 40,000 2019-20 Dr. Carreon Blvd. and Oasis Street Traffic Signal Modification (TS1701) Traffic Signal Modification $ 125,000 $ 5,000 2019-21 Monroe Street Signal Modification and Interconnect from Oleander Avenue to Comet Lane (TS1702) Traffic Signal $ 461,000 $ 5,000 2019-22 Avenue 44 Road Diet (ST1708)Road Diet $ 500,000 $ 5,000 2019-23 Safe Routes to School Master Plan (PL1701)Master Plan $ 240,000 $ 5,000 2019-24 Indio Blvd. Bridge over UPRR Replacement PSR Bridge Replacement $ 395,000 $ 5,000 2019-25 Jackson Street Bridge Over UPRR and Indio Blvd. PSR Bridge Replacement $ 590,000 $ 5,000 2019-26 Calhoun Street Improvements Roadway Improvement $ 1,048,270 $ 5,000 2019-27 Herbert Hoover Elementary School Neighborhood Pedestrian Improvements Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 3,000,000 $ 5,000 2019-28 Multi-Modal Feasibility Study Master Plan $ 452,500 $ 5,000 2019-29 Avenue 50 and Jackson Street Traffic Signal and Street Improvements New Traffic Signal/Roadway Improvement $ 1,000,000 $ 5,000 2019-30 Measure "A" Advance Debt Repayment Roadway Improvement $ 673,000 $ 673,000 2019-31 Salaries & Benefits for PW Employees Project Mngmt & Mntnce $ 510,000 $ 75,000 2019-32 Indio Internal Services Percentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 77,100 $ 20,000 TOTAL 178,558,870$ 2,030,500$ FY 2018-19 Page 2 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 132 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIO Prepared by: G. Hernandez Phone #: 760-391-4017 Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:55$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,996,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,996,055$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801)Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 100,000 2020-02 Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109)Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 100,000 2020-03 Indio Blvd. Bridge SB @ Storm Channel - Scour Protection (BR0802)Scour Protection $ 439,000 $ 50,000 2020-04 Avenue 44 Bridge at the Wash (BR1101) New Bridge Construction $ 19,000,000 $ 26,097 2020-05 Bridge Preventative Maintenance Program (BR1701)Bridge Mntnce $ 7,690,000 $ 40,000 2020-06 Hwy 111 Median and Landscaping (ST1709) Roadway Improvement $ 950,000 $ 8,953 2020-07 Grant Applications for Transportation Projects Various $ 50,000 $ 10,000 2020-08 Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 40,000 2020-09 Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A) Roadway Improvement $ 985,000 $ 210,000 2020-10 City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802) Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 125,000 FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 3 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 133 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-11 Misc. Traffic Safety Improvements Signal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 50,000 2020-12 Indio Blvd. Bridge over UPRR Replacement PSR Bridge Replacement $ 395,000 $ 50,000 2020-13 Jackson Street Bridge Over UPRR and Indio Blvd. PSR Bridge Replacement $ 590,000 $ 50,000 2020-14 Herbert Hoover Elementary School Neighborhood Pedestrian Improvements Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 3,000,000 $ 10,000 2020-15 Multi-Modal Feasibility Study Master Plan $ 452,500 $ 40,000 2020-16 Avenue 50 and Jackson Street Traffic Signal and Street Improvements New Traffic Signal/Roadway Improvement $ 1,000,000 $ 133,000 2020-17 Measure "A" Advance Debt Repayment Roadway Improvement $ 673,000 $ 673,000 2020-18 Salaries & Benefits for PW Employees Project Mngmt & Mntnce $ 510,000 $ 75,000 2020-19 Indio Internal Services Percentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 88,800 $ 20,000 2020-20 Varner Street at Adams Street Traffic Signal Modify Traffic Signal $ 25,000 $ 25,000 2020-21 Monroe Street at Fred Waring Drive/Indio Blvd. Access Road Modify Traffic Signal $ 10,000 $ 10,000 2020-22 Monroe Street at Avenue 42 Modify Traffic Signal $ 200,000 $ 50,000 2020-23 Monroe Street at Avenue 41 New Traffic Signal $ 300,000 $ 50,000 2020-24 Avenue 48 at Oasis Street New Traffic Signal $ 300,000 $ 50,000 TOTAL 55,037,300$ 1,996,050$ FY 2019-20 Page 4 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 134 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIO Prepared by: G. Hernandez Phone #: 760-391-4017 Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:5$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:2,046,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,046,005$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801) Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 22,000 2021-02 Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109) Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 22,000 2021-03 Avenue 44 Bridge at the Wash (BR1101) New Bridge Construction $ 19,000,000 $ 10,000 2021-04 Bridge Preventative Maintenance Program (BR1701) Bridge Mntnce $ 7,690,000 $ 40,000 2021-05 Grant Applications for Transportation Projects Various $ 50,000 $ 10,000 2021-06 Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 40,000 2021-07 Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A) Roadway Improvement $ 985,000 $ 519,737 2021-08 City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802) Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 200,000 2021-09 Misc. Traffic Safety Improvements Signal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 50,000 FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 5 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 135 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-10 Indio Blvd. Bridge over UPRR Replacement PSR Bridge Replacement $ 395,000 $ 50,000 2021-11 Jackson Street Bridge Over UPRR and Indio Blvd. PSR Bridge Replacement $ 590,000 $ 70,000 2021-12 Herbert Hoover Elementary School Neighborhood Pedestrian Improvements Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 3,000,000 $ 250,000 2021-13 Avenue 50 and Jackson Street Traffic Signal and Street Improvements New Traffic Signal/Roadway Improvement $ 1,000,000 $ 250,000 2021-14 Salaries & Benefits for PW Employees Project Mngmt & Mntnce $ 530,000 $ 120,000 2021-15 Indio Internal Services Percentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 75,000 $ 40,000 2021-16 Monroe Street at Avenue 42 Modify Traffic Signal $ 200,000 $ 50,000 2021-17 Monroe Street at Avenue 41 New Traffic Signal $ 300,000 $ 150,000 2021-18 Avenue 48 at Oasis Street New Traffic Signal $ 300,000 $ 150,000 TOTAL 52,494,000$ 2,043,737$ FY 2020-21 Page 6 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 136 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIO Prepared by: G. Hernandez Phone #: 760-391-4017 Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,268$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:2,097,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,099,268$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801)Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 175,000 2022-02 Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109)Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 165,000 2022-03 Grant Applications for Transportation Projects Various $ 50,000 $ 10,000 2022-04 Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 350,000 2022-05 Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A) Roadway Improvement $ 985,000 $ 425,000 2022-06 City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802) Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 350,000 2022-07 Misc. Traffic Safety Improvements Signal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 50,000 2022-08 Indio Blvd. Bridge over UPRR Replacement PSR Bridge Replacement $ 395,000 $ 100,000 2022-09 Jackson Street Bridge Over UPRR and Indio Blvd. PSR Bridge Replacement $ 590,000 $ 100,000 2022-10 Herbert Hoover Elementary School Neighborhood Pedestrian Improvements Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 3,000,000 $ 200,000 2022-11 Salaries & Benefits for PW Employees Project Mngmt & Mntnce $ 530,000 $ 120,000 2022-12 Indio Internal Services Percentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 99,100 $ 50,000 TOTAL 24,028,100$ 2,095,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 7 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 137 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: INDIO Prepared by: G. Hernandez Phone #: 760-391-4017 Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:4,268$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:2,149,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,153,268$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801) Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 400,000 2023-02 Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109) Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 400,000 2023-03 Grant Applications for Transportation Projects Various $ 50,000 $ 10,000 2023-04 Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701) Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 250,000 2023-05 Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A) Roadway Improvement $ 985,000 $ 400,000 2023-06 City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802) Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 258,000 2023-07 Misc. Traffic Safety Improvements Signal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 50,000 2023-08 Indio Blvd. Bridge over UPRR Replacement PSR Bridge Replacement $ 395,000 $ 100,000 2023-09 Jackson Street Bridge Over UPRR and Indio Blvd. PSR Bridge Replacement $ 590,000 $ 100,000 2023-10 Salaries & Benefits for PW Employees Project Mngmt & Mntnce $ 574,700 $ 150,000 2023-11 Indio Internal Services Percentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 70,000 $ 35,000 TOTAL 21,043,700$ 2,153,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 8 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 138 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: INDIOPrepared by: G. HernandezPhone #: 760-391-4017Date: 4/17/2018 (revised 6/12/18)Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status2017/182018-01Indio Blvd. Bridge NB @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0801)Seismic Retrofit $ 3,047,000 $ 15,745 06/20Design, Construction (Winter of 2018)2018-02Jackson St. Bridge @ Storm Channel - Seismic Retrofit (BR0109)Seismic Retrofit $ 2,452,000 $ 17,328 06/20Design, Construction (Fall of 2018)2018-03Indio Blvd. Bridges over UPRR (railroad) (BR0302) Seismic Retrofit $ 25,150,000 $ 383,360 06/18Construction2018-04Indio Blvd. Bridge SB @ Storm Channel - Scour Protection (BR0802)Scour Protection $ 439,000 $ 1,538 06/20Construction Pending 'Indio Blvd. NB @ Storm Channel - Retrofit'2018-05Avenue 44 Bridge at the Wash (BR1101)New Bridge Construction $ 19,000,000 $ 28,320 06/20Design/Right-of-Way2018-06Bridge Preventative Maintenance Program (BR1701)Bridge Mntnce $ 7,690,000 $ 300 06/21Design2018-07Shields Road Connection (south of Hwy 111) (ST1202)Roadway Connection $ 659,000 $ 9,296 06/19Design2018-08Hwy 111 Improvements (Madison St. - Rubidoux St.) (ST1305)Roadway Improvement $ 14,345,000 $ 150,000 12/18Construction2018-09Hwy 111 Median and Landscaping (ST1709)Roadway Improvement $ 500,000 $ 9,194 06/19Construction2018-10North Indio Pavement Improvements (ST1503)Roadway Improvement $ 1,828,000 $ 4,320 06/19Construction2018-11Grant Applications for Transportation ProjectsVarious $ 50,000 $ 7,630 On-GoingOn-GoingPROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 9 of 10ATTACHMENT 2 Page 139 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMItem No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status2017/182018-12Jackson St./Monroe St. @ I-10 Fwy Interchanges (ST0801 & ST0701)Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 8,080,000 $ 1,200 06/24Design2018-13Madison Canal Improvements (Madison & Ave 50), Ph. 2 (ST503J)Roadway Improvement $ 3,219,000 $ 3,316 08/17Completed2018-14Madison Street Improvements (Ave 50 - Ave 52), Ph. 2 (ST503H)Roadway Improvement $ 8,950,000 $ 93,972 06/19Construction2018-15Annual Street Maintenance Contracts/Supplies (List A)Roadway Improvement $ 650,000 $ 27,858 On-GoingOn-Going2018-16City Wide Pavement Rehabilitation Program (ST1802)Roadway Improvement $ 4,750,000 $ 150 On-GoingOn-Going2018-17I-10 @ Jefferson Street Interchange Project (ST0110)Freeway Interchange Improvement $ 85,800,000 $ 401,290 01/18Completed2018-18Andrew Jackson Elementary Pedestrian Improvements (SW1504)Active Transportation/ADA Improvement $ 2,620,000 $ 56,038 06/19Construction2018-19Jackson Street Signal Upgrades & Synchronization (TS1301)Traffic Signal $ 3,292,000 $ 184,000 06/19Construction2018-20Misc. Traffic Safety ImprovementsSignal/Signage $ 50,000 $ 5,225 On-GoingOn-Going2018-21Avenue 42 and Gore Street Traffic Signal (TS1601)New Traffic Signal $ 398,835 $ 362,139 3/18Completed2018-22Dr. Carreon Blvd. and Oasis Street Traffic Signal Modification (TS1701)Traffic Signal Modification $ 125,000 $ 450 6/19Construction2018-23Monroe Street Signal Modification and Interconnect from Oleander Avenue to Comet Lane (TS1702)Traffic Signal $ 461,000 $ 13,455 6/19Construction2018-24Avenue 44 Road Diet (ST1708) $ 500 $ 7,363 6/19Construction2018-25Safe Routes to School Master Plan (PL1701)Master Plan $ 240,000 $ 5,513 6/19Design2018-26Measure "A" Advance Debt RepaymentRoadway Improvement $ 673,000 $ 673,000 On-GoingPayment2018-27Salaries & Benefits for PW EmployeesProject Mngmt & Mntnce $ 510,000 $ 75,000 On-GoingProject Mngmt & Mntnce2018-28Indio Internal ServicesPercentage of Salaries & Benefits $ 85,000 $ 22,000 On-GoingPercentage of Salaries & Benefits195,064,335$ 2,559,000$ Project Status Report FY17-18Page 10 of 10ATTACHMENT 2 Page 140 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY ATTACHMENT 2 Page 141 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 142 of 336 Micheal Goodland, Mayor . Brian Berkson, Mayor Pro Tem . Anthony Kelly Jr., Council Member . Laura Roughton, Council Member. Verne Lauritzen, Council Member 8930 Limonite Ave., Jurupa Valley, CA 92509-5183, (951) 332-6464 www.jurupavalley.org May 09, 2018 Attn: Lorelle Moe-Luna, Senior Management Analyst Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon St, 3rd Floor Riverside CA 92502 Subject: RCTC MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS REVENUE PROJECTIONS, MAINTENANCE OF EFFORT CERTIFICATION, AND JURUPA VALLEY FIVE - YEAR MEASURE A 2018/19 to 2022/23 CIP Dear Ms. Moe-Luna, The City Council of the City of Jurupa Valley, at its regular meeting on April 19, 2018, adopted the City’s Five Year Measure “A” Local Streets and Roads Capital Improvement Program for Fiscal Years 2018/19-2022/23. Included with this letter are the following documents:  Five-year Jurupa Valley CIP for Fiscal Years 2018/19-2022/23  Measure “A” Local Funds Program Project Status Report for Fiscal Year 2017/18 The City requests that the Riverside County Transportation Commission accept and approve the City’s Measure “A” Five-Year CIP and find the City eligible to continue receiving its fair share of Measure “A” revenues. If you should have any questions or comments, please feel free to contact me via email at sloriso@jurupavalley.org or via telephone at (951) 332-6464 x233. Sincerely, Steve R. Loriso, P.E. City Engineer /Public Works Director Cc: Gary S. Thompson, City Manager George Wentz, Assistant City Manager Carolina Fernandez, Assistant Engineer ATTACHMENT 2 Page 143 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 144 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: JURUPA VALLEY Prepared by: Carolina Fernandez Phone #: 951.332.6464 Date: 3/16/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:(120,363)$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,937,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,773,660) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:42,977 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:2,015,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,057,977$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Limonite Avenue Widening /From Etiwanda to Bain Debt Services $ 183,500 $ 183,500 2019-02 Mission Blvd. Bridge /Crossing Santa Ana River Bridge Reconstruction $ 54,000 $ 54,000 2019-03 Jurupa Valley High School SR2S /Martin St., 48th St., Throth St. Between 50th Street and Bellegrave SR2S $ 1,007,000 $ 162,000 2019-04 Certificates of Participation (COP) Series 2016A -Debt Service Debt Services $ 1,059,700 $ 1,059,700 2019-05 2018-2019 Pavement Maintenance (Slurry/Crack Seal) / Citywide - street TBD Pavement Maintenance $ 300,000 $ 300,000 2019-06 8% Overhead/ Administration Inter-fund 8% Transfer per Measure A $ 140,736 TOTAL 2,604,200$ 1,899,936$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 145 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: JURUPA VALLEY Prepared by: Carolina Fernandez Phone #: 951.332.6464 Date: 3/16/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:158,041$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:2,055,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,213,041$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Limonite Avenue Widening /From Etiwanda to Bain Debt Services 183,500$ 183,500$ 2020-02 Mission Blvd. Bridge /Crossing Santa Ana River Bridge Reconstruction 240,000$ 240,000$ 2020-03 Van Buren Blvd. Pavement Rehab. Ph 2B / Rutile to Bellegrave Pavement Rehabilitation 350,000$ 150,000$ 2020-04 2019-2020 Pavement Maintenance (Slurry/Crack Seal) /Citywide Various Locations Pavement Maintenance 400,000$ 300,000$ 2020-05 Pacific Ave. SR2S /Mission to 45th St. Pavement Rehabilitation 260,000$ 106,000$ 2020-06 Certificates of Participation (COP) Series 2016A -Debt Service Debt Services $ 1,057,350 $ 1,057,350 2020-07 8% Overhead/ Administration Inter-fund 8% Transfer per Measure A $ 162,948 TOTAL $ 2,490,850 $ 2,199,798 FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 146 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: JURUPA VALLEY Prepared by: Carolina Fernandez Phone #: 951.332.6464 Date: 3/16/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:13,243$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:2,106,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,119,243$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Mission Blvd. Bridge /Crossing Santa Ana River Bridge Reconstruction 240,000$ 240,000$ 2021-02 2020-2021 Pavement Maintenance (Slurry/Crack Seal) / Citywide - street TBD Pavement Maintenance 400,000$ 300,000$ 2021-03 Certificates of Participation (COP) Series 2016A -Debt Service Debt Services 1,059,400$ 1,059,400$ 2021-04 Mission Blvd. Pavement Rehab. PH2 /Limits TBD Pavement Rehabilitation 1,200,000$ 200,000$ 2021-05 8% Overhead/ Administration Inter-fund 8% Transfer per Measure A 124,752$ 2021-06 2021-07 2021-08 TOTAL $ 2,899,400 $ 1,924,152 FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 147 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: JURUPA VALLEY Prepared by: Carolina Fernandez Phone #: 951.332.6464 Date: 3/16/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:195,091$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:2,159,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,354,091$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Mission Bridge /Santa Ana River Crossing Bridge 240,000$ 240,000$ 2022-02 Mission Blvd. Pavement Rehab. Ph3 / Limits TBD Pavement Rehabilitation 1,200,000$ 200,000$ 2022-03 2021-2022 Pavement Maintenance (Slurry/Crack Seal) / Citywide - street TBD Pavement Maintenance 400,000$ 400,000$ 2022-04 Certificates of Participation (COP) Series 2016A -Debt Service Debt Services 1,057,800$ 1,057,800$ 2022-05 8% Overhead/ Administration Inter-fund 8% Transfer per Measure A 151,824$ TOTAL $ 2,897,800 $ 2,049,624 FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 148 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: JURUPA VALLEY Prepared by: Carolina Fernandez Phone #: 951.332.6464 Date: 3/16/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:304,467$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:2,213,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,517,467$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Van Buren Blvd. Pavement Rehab. PH3 /Bellegrave to Etiwanda Pavement Rehabilitation 1,800,000$ 800,000$ 2023-02 2022-2023 Pavement Maintenance (Slurry/Crack Seal) / Citywide - street TBD Pavement Maintenance 400,000$ 400,000$ 2023-03 Certificates of Participation (COP) Series 2016A -Debt Service Debt Services 1,060,000$ 1,060,000$ 2023-04 8% Overhead/ Administration Inter-fund 8% Transfer per Measure A 177,040$ TOTAL $ 3,260,000 $ 2,437,040 FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 149 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: JURUPA VALLEYPrepared by: Carolina FernandezPhone #: 951.332.6464Date: 3/16/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status2017.1 Payback of MARA AdvanceDebt Services $ 1,167,000 $ 800,000 N/AProject Complete2017.2Mission Blvd. Bridge /Santa Ana River Crossing Bridge Recostruction $ 54,000 $ 54,000 TBDPA&ED - County managing project.2017.3Annual Miscellaneous Street Pavement Rehabilitation Program /Various Locations CitywidePavement Rehabilitation $ 3,600,000 $ 100,000 N/A Project Cancelled2017.4Annual Miscellaneous Street Maintenance (Slurry /Crack Seal) Program /Citywide Various LocationsPavement Maintenance $ 475,000 $ 300,000 Jun-18Construction contract awarded.2017.5Debt Service- Local Measure A Sales Tax Revenue Certificates of ParticipationDebt Services $ 468,000 $ 468,000 N/A Project Complete2017.68% Overhead /Administration /Inter-fund 8% transfer per Measure AN/A $ 51,660 N/ATOTAL4,543,000$ 1,773,660$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 150 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF LA QUINTA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 151 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 152 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 153 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 154 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LA QUINTA Prepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.E Phone #: (760) 777-7045 Date: 5/9/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:854,791$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:740,500 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(240,339) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,354,952 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:762,500 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,117,452$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2009-04 Dune Palms Road Street Improvements (Blackhawk Way to Approx. 330 LF N. of the CVSWC) Street Widening - Carry-Over 2,483,000$ 511,561$ 2015-03 La Quinta Village Complete Streets - A Road Diet Project ATP Project - Carry- Over 10,499,542$ 289,900$ 2016-01 HSIP Intersection Improvements (Citywide) Traffic Safety - Carry- Over 1,260,400$ 118,632$ 2017-01 Washington St. at Fred Waring Dr. Triple Left Turn Lanes Congestion Relief - Carry-over 1,860,745$ 221,651$ 1819TMI Citywide Traffic Signal Maintenance Program Annual Recurring Program 249,000$ 249,000$ 2017-09 Jefferson St at Avenue 53 Roundabout ATP Project 1,876,117$ 726,708$ TOTAL 18,228,804$ 2,117,452$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 155 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LA QUINTA Prepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.E Phone #: (760) 777-7045 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ *Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,453,286 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,453,286$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2015-03 La Quinta Village Complete Streets - A Road Diet Project ATP Project - Carry- Over 10,499,542$ 110,990$ 1920TMI Citywide Traffic Signal Maintenance Program Annual Recurring Program 235,000$ 235,000$ 2017-09 Jefferson St at Avenue 53 Roundabout ATP Project 1,876,117$ 74,289$ 2019-01 Monroe St. Pavement Rehabilitation (Ave 52 to Ave. 53; and near Ave 61) Street Maintenance 941,000$ 941,000$ TOTAL 13,551,659$ 1,361,279$ *Assumes the City's Obligation to CVAG is paid back the end of the 1st Quarter of FY 19/20. FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 156 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LA QUINTA Prepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.E Phone #: (760) 777-7045 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:92,007$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,595,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,687,007$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021TMI Citywide Traffic Signal Maintenance Program Annual Recurring Program 235,000$ 235,000$ 2020-01 Washington St. at Washington Park Left Turn Lane Congestion Relief 258,000$ 258,000$ 2020-02 Dune Palms Road at Corporate Center Drive (New Traffic Signal) Safety Improvement 430,000$ 430,000$ 2020-03 Washington St. at Miles Ave Dual Left Turn Lanes Congestion Relief 765,000$ 382,500$ TOTAL 1,688,000$ 1,305,500$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 157 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LA QUINTA Prepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.E Phone #: (760) 777-7045 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:381,507$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,635,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,016,507$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2122TMI Citywide Traffic Signal Maintenance Program Annual Recurring Program 235,000$ 235,000$ 202101 Jefferson St. at Quarry Lane Mini- Roundabout Safety Improvement 846,000$ 846,000$ 2021-04 Highway 111 at Simin Dr. Dual Left Turn Lanes Congestion Relief 650,000$ 650,000$ TOTAL 1,731,000$ 1,731,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 158 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LA QUINTA Prepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.E Phone #: (760) 777-7045 Date: 5/9/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:285,507$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,676,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,961,507$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2223TMI Citywide Traffic Signal Maintenance Program Annual Recurring Program 235,000$ 235,000$ 2022-02 Ave 58 Pavement Rehabilitation (Jefferson St. to Madison St.) Street Maintenance 1,441,000$ 1,441,000$ TOTAL 1,676,000$ 1,676,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 159 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: LA QUINTAPrepared by: Bryan McKinney, P.EPhone #: (760) 777-7045Date: 5/9/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1718TMICitywide Traffic Signal Maintenance ProgramAnnual Recurring Program $ 235,000 $ 221,000 6/30/2018$14,000 Carried over to Match SSAR Funds2009-04Dune Palms Road Street Improvements (Blackhawk Way to Approx. 330 LF N. of the CVSWC)Street Widening - Carry-Over 2,483,000$ 10,784$ 6/30/2019$511,561 Carried over to Match CVAG Funds2015-03La Quinta Village Complete Streets - A Road Diet ProjectATP Project - Carry-Over10,499,542$ -$ 8/31/2020$289,900 Carried over to Match ATP Funds2016-01HSIP Intersection Improvements (Citywide)Traffic Safety - Carry-Over1,260,400$ -$ 10/31/2018$118,632 Carried over to Match HSIP Funds2017-01Washington St. at Fred Waring Dr. Triple Left Turn LanesCongestion Relief - Carry-over1,860,745$ 8,555$ 7/31/2019$221,651 Carried over to Match CVAG FundsTOTAL16,338,687$ 240,339$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 160 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF LAKE ELSINORE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 161 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 162 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 163 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 164 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:1,545,370$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue*:1,324,229 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,495,977) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,373,622 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation*:1,375,640 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,749,262$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 155,000$ 155,000$ 2019-02 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 150,000 150,000 2019-03 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 989,471 494,736 2019-04 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 464,878 464,878 2019-05 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,000 275,000 2019-06 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 499,938 499,938 2019-07 I-15/SR-74 INTERCHANGE CONSTRUCTION 2,934,251 300,000 2019-08 MAIN STREET INTERCHANGE CONSTRUCTION 275,410 275,410 2019-09 MISSING LINK BIKE LANE STRIPING (Machado St b/w Grand to Lakeshore; Mission Trail b/w Diamond to Campbell; Downtown segments of Lakeshore Dr, Graham Ave, and Main St) CONSTRUCTION 268,600 134,300 TOTAL 6,012,548$ 2,749,262$ *Includes city projected interest income FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 165 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,381,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,381,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 155,000$ 155,000$ 2020-02 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 150,000 150,000 2020-03 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 50,000 50,000 2020-04 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 255,462 255,462 2020-05 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,000 275,000 2020-06 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 495,538 495,538 TOTAL 1,381,000$ 1,381,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 166 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,416,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,416,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 155,000$ 155,000$ 2021-02 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 170,000 170,000 2021-03 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 50,000 50,000 2021-04 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 270,062 270,062 2021-05 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,000 275,000 2021-06 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 495,938 495,938 TOTAL 1,416,000$ 1,416,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 167 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,451,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,451,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 155,000$ 155,000$ 2022-02 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 200,000 200,000 2022-03 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 50,000 50,000 2022-04 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,062 275,062 2022-05 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,000 275,000 2022-06 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 495,938 495,938 TOTAL 1,451,000$ 1,451,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 168 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,487,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,487,000$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 175,000$ 175,000$ 2023-02 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 215,000 215,000 2023-03 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 50,000 50,000 2023-04 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 276,162 276,162 2023-05 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 275,000 275,000 2023-06 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 495,838 495,838 TOTAL 1,487,000$ 1,487,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 169 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: LAKE ELSINORE Prepared by: BRENDAN RAFFERTY Phone #: (951) 674-3124 x298 Date: 5/8/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 ANNUAL CITYWIDE CURB, GUTTER & SIDEWALK MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE $ 203,636 $ 203,636 6/30/2018 Project is annual and ongoing. 2 ANNUAL CITYWIDE ROADWAY DRAINAGE REPAIR & MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 150,000 50,000 6/30/2018 Project is annual and ongoing. 3 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM INSTALLATION 735,434 67,335 6/30/2018 Project is annual and ongoing. 4 ANNUAL CITYWIDE SLURRY SEAL PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 625,000 25,000 6/30/2018 Project is annual and ongoing. 5 ANNUAL CITYWIDE TRAFFIC STRIPING MAINTENANCE PROGRAM MAINTENANCE 175,000 175,000 6/30/2018 Project is annual and ongoing. 6 I-15/SR-74 INTERCHANGE CONSTRUCTION 2,934,251 200,000 6/30/2019 On schedule. 7 MAIN STREET INTERCHANGE CONSTRUCTION 2,937,224 275,410 6/30/2020 On schedule. 8 DEBT SERVICE - LOCAL MEASURE A SALES TAX REVENUE CERTIFICATES OF PARTICIPATION, SERIES 2014A (T.R.I.P. - TOTAL ROAD IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM DEBT SERVICE 499,596 499,596 Ongoing TOTAL 8,260,141$ 1,495,977$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 170 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF MENIFEE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 171 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 172 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 173 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 174 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:2,791,713$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,660,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,766,788) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,684,925 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,731,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:4,415,925$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Bond Payment TRIP Financing Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,305,488$ 2019-02 Pavement Management Prgm.Maintenance 1,750,000 350,000 2019-03 Bradley Bridge over Salt Creek - replacement of existing low flow culverts Design 730,000 500,000 2019-04 Murrieta Rd. Newport-Cherry Hills Maintenance 1,615,000 265,000 2019-05 Murrieta & Scott Rd. Traffic Signal and street improvements Improvement/ Widening 581,000 122,000 2019-06 Citywide Slurry Seal Maintenance 635,000 320,000 2019-07 Miralago & Lakepointe Neighborhoods Street Resurfacing Maintenance 565,000 365,000 2019-08 Encanto Neighborhoods street resurfacing Maintenance 645,000 445,000 TOTAL 26,521,000$ 3,672,488$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 175 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:743,437$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,766,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,509,437$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Bond Payment TRIP Financing Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,304,088$ 2020-02 Pavement Management Progm.Maintenance 1,800,000 400,000 TOTAL 21,800,000$ 1,704,088$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 176 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:805,349$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,810,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,615,349$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Bond Payment TRIP Financing Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,302,838$ 2021-02 Pavement Management Prgm.Maintenance 1,800,000 500,000 TOTAL 21,800,000$ 1,802,838$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 177 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:812,511$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,855,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,667,511$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Bond Payment TRIP Financing Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,305,588$ 2022-02 Pavement Management Prgm.Maintenance 1,800,000 500,000 TOTAL 21,800,000$ 1,805,588$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 178 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:861,923$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,901,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,762,923$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Bond Financing TRIP Program Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,305,588$ 2023-02 Pavement Management Prgm.Maintenance 1,800,000 600,000 TOTAL 21,800,000$ 1,905,588$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 179 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MENIFEE Prepared by: Wendy Preece Phone #: Date: 5/11/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Bond Payment TRIP Financing Debt Service 20,000,000$ 1,301,088$ 30 year bond Active 2 Pavement Management Program Maintenance 475,000 82,197 Yearly Road Maint.Active 3 Murrieta Rd. - Rouse to Ethanac Resurfacing 494,549 292,000 FY 2017-18 Completed 4 Rustlers Ranch Phase 1 Resurfacing 965,458 85,000 FY 2017-18 Active 5 Newport Rd. Haun to Bradley Resurfacing 3,624,902 3,700 FY 2017-18 Completed 6 Goetz Rd. Sidewalks Street Improvements 163,701 2,803 FY 2018-19 Completed TOTAL 25,723,610$ 1,766,788$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 180 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF MORENO VALLEY ATTACHMENT 2 Page 181 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 182 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 183 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 184 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:5,135,340$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:3,912,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(5,471,237) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,576,103 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:4,025,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:7,601,103$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 196,659$ 196,659$ 2019-02 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,092,889 1,092,889 2019-03 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 450,218 450,218 2019-04 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 2019-05 Transfers to 2013-2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,055,000 1,055,000 2019-06 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,491,000 1,491,000 2019-07 Alessandro Blvd/ Elsworth St Intersection Imprv - new traffic signal and signal technology, new drainage system, elimination of cross gutters, upgraded ADA ramps Street Improvements 790,000 6,685 2019-08 Annual ADA Compliant Curb Ramp Upgrades - Citywide Street Improvements 303,964 223,964 FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 185 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019-09 Bike Lane Improvements: Install 10 bicycle racks on Sunnymead Blvd between Frederick St and Perris Blvd Construction of bicycle lanes at 9 locations: -Alessandro Blvd (western city limit to Indian St) -Cactus Ave (Heacock St to Lasselle St) -Heacock St (Alessandro Blvd to JFK Dr, and Ironwood Ave to Sunnymead Ranch Pkwy) -Ironwood Ave (Barclay Dr to Pigeon Pass Blvd) -Sunnymead Blvd (Frederick St to Perris Blvd) -Kitching St (Iris Ave to Krameria Ave) -Krameria Ave (Kitching St to MV Community College) -Towngate Blvd (Frederick St to Memorial Way) -Eucalyptus Ave (Memorial Way to Day St) Installation of bicycle shared lane markings at 2 locations: -Bay Ave (Frederick St to Graham St) -Indian St (Cottonwood Ave to Sunnymead Blvd) Street Improvements (Bike Lanes)84,755 42,378 2019-10 Citywide Annual Pavement Resurfacing Street Improvements 223,596 223,596 2019-11 Cycle 1 ATP Citywide SRTS Pedestrian Facility Improvements Street Improvements 1,200,000 6,404 2019-12 Gentian Ave and Eucalyptus Ave Class II Bike Lanes - Construction of bicycle lanes at 2 locations Street Improvements 43,691 18,000 2019-13 Heacock St/ Perris Vally Storm Drain Lateral A to Cactus Ave Street Improvements 74,611 74,611 2019-14 Heacock St South Extension - Widen Heacock St from 2 lanes to 6 lanes from San Michelle to Harley Knox Blvd, including the bridge Street Improvements 925,000 15,000 2019-15 Property Acquisition for Street Purposes Street Improvements 1,000 1,000 2019-16 Residential Traffic Management Program (Speed Humps)Street Improvements 107,675 7,675 2019-17 SR-60/ Theodore St Interchange Street Improvements 2,130,000 305,939 2019-18 Moreno Townsite Area Storm Drain & Street Improvements/ Alessandro Blvd to Drainage Facility Street Improvements 3,725,000 383,577 2019-19 Heacock St Channel Improvements Drainage 291,965 6,533 2019-20 Hubbard St Storm Drain Line H-1A Stage 3 Drainage 5,000 5,000 2019-21 San Timoteo Foothill Storm Drain K-1 and K-4 (ADP)Drainage 2,100,000 260,169 2019-22 Dynamic Traveler Alert Message Boards (Perris Blvd south of Cactus Ave, Alessandro Blvd east of Fredrick St, Cactus Ave east of Frederick St) - Deploy 3 dynamic message signs/ changeable message signs on new sign structures, including new electrical service connections Traffic Enhancements 380,000 5,516 2019-23 Pedestrian Hybrid Beacon on Cactus Ave at Woodland Park Traffic Signals 203,993 203,993 2019-24 Systemic Safety Analysis Report Program Traffic Signals 148,000 13,000 2019-25 Traffic Signal Equipment/ Upgrades Traffic Signals 41,804 41,804 TOTAL 17,309,219$ 6,374,009$ FY 2018-19 Page 2 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 186 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,227,094$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:4,106,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:5,333,094$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 196,659$ 196,659$ 2020-02 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,092,889 1,092,889 2020-03 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 450,218 450,218 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 2020-04 Transfers to 2013-2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,055,000 1,055,000 2020-05 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,491,000 1,491,000 TOTAL 4,529,165$ 4,529,165$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 3 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 187 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:803,929$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:4,209,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:5,012,929$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 196,659$ 196,659$ 2021-02 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,092,889 1,092,889 2021-03 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 450,218 450,218 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 2021-04 Transfers to 2013-2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,055,000 1,055,000 2021-05 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,491,000 1,491,000 TOTAL 4,529,165$ 4,529,165$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 4 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 188 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:483,764$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:4,314,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:4,797,764$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 196,659$ 196,659$ 2022-02 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,092,889 1,092,889 2022-03 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 450,218 450,218 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 2022-04 Transfers to 2013-2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,055,000 1,055,000 2022-05 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,491,000 1,491,000 TOTAL 4,529,165$ 4,529,165$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 5 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 189 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:268,599$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:4,422,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:4,690,599$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 196,659$ 196,659$ 2023-02 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,092,889 1,092,889 2023-03 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 450,218 450,218 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 2023-04 Transfers to 2013-2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,055,000 1,055,000 2023-05 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,491,000 1,491,000 TOTAL 4,529,165$ 4,529,165$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 6 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 190 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Public Works - Capital Projects Program Budget (Provide cost effective administrative functions for essential transportation projects and services: annual update of the Five-Year CIP, revisions to Standard Plans, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) Program Management, Pavement Management Program, preparation of grant applications, quarterly utility coordination, and project engineering and right of way services for unfunded new projects. Project Administration 316,624$ 316,624$ N/A Annual Budget 2 Public Works - Citywide Sign/Striping Maintenance 1,046,542 1,046,542 N/A Annual Budget 3 Public Works - Citywide Tree Trimming Maintenance 429,617 429,617 N/A Annual Budget 4 Fixed Charges/ Indirect Cost Overhead Cost 243,399 243,399 N/A Annual Budget 5 Transfers to 2013/2014 Refunding Lease Revenue Bonds Debt Service 1,058,000 1,058,000 N/A Annual Budget 6 Transfers to TRIP Debt Service Debt Service 1,489,000 1,489,000 N/A Annual Budget 7 Alessandro Blvd at Chagall Ct and at Graham St (Measure A funds transferred in from Moreno Townsite Area Storm Drain project; Measure A (Fund 2001) funds were transferred into Capital Projects Grants (Fund 2301) to cover project expenditures during FY 17/18 Street Improvements 586,370 45,501 Jul-18 Pre-Construction 8 Alessandro Blvd/ Elsworth St Intersection Imprv Street Improvements 1,049,328 70,000 Apr-18 Construction PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 7 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 191 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 9 Annual ADA Compliant Curb Ramp Upgrades Street Improvements 440,964 17,000 N/A On-going Annual Project 10 Bike Lane Improvements: Install 10 bicycle racks on Sunnymead Blvd between Frederick St and Perris Blvd Construction of bicycle lanes at 9 locations: -Alessandro Blvd (western city limit to Indian St) -Cactus Ave (Heacock St to Lasselle St) -Heacock St (Alessandro Blvd to JFK Dr, and Ironwood Ave to Sunnymead Ranch Pkwy) -Ironwood Ave (Barclay Dr to Pigeon Pass Blvd) -Sunnymead Blvd (Frederick St to Perris Blvd) -Kitching St (Iris Ave to Krameria Ave) -Krameria Ave (Kitching St to MV Community College) -Towngate Blvd (Frederick St to Memorial Way) -Eucalyptus Ave (Memorial Way to Day St) Installation of bicycle shared lane markings at 2 locations: -Bay Ave (Frederick St to Graham St) -Indian St (Cottonwood Ave to Sunnymead Blvd) Street Improvements (Bike Lanes)109,755 12,500 Dec-18 Construction 11 Citywide Annual Pavement Resurfacing Street Improvements 263,596 40,000 N/A On-going Annual Project Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 8 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 192 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 12 Cycle 1 ATP Citywide SRTS Pedestrian Facility Improvements Street Improvements 1,579,662 - Dec-18 Construction 13 Gentian Ave and Eucalyptus Ave Class II Bike Lanes Street Improvements 70,000 - Dec-18 Design 14 Heacock St/ Perris Vally Storm Drain Lateral A to Cactus Ave Street Improvements 853,496 195,169 May-18 Construction 15 Heacock St South Extension - Widen Heacock St from 2 lanes to 6 lanes from San Michelle to Harley Knox Blvd, including the bridge Street Improvements 952,000 15,000 Dec-20 PE/ Environmental Clearance 16 Property Acquisition for Street Purposes Street Improvements 16,083 15,083 N/A On-going Annual Project 17 Reche Vista Dr Realignment/ Perris Blvd/ Heacock St to NCL Street Improvements 5,770 3,000 Mar-18 Completed 18 Residential Traffic Management Program (Speed Humps)Street Improvements 124,675 67,000 N/A On-going Annual Project 19 SR-60/ Theodore St Interchange Street Improvements 2,344,066 200,000 Dec-23 PE/ Environmental Clearance 20 Moreno Townsite Area Storm Drain & Street Improvements/ Alessandro Blvd to Drainage Facility Street Improvements 3,809,308 18,750 Jun-19 Design 21 Cottonwood Basin Drainage 127,258 25,000 Jul-18 Construction 22 Heacock St Channel Improvements Drainage 305,498 7,000 Dec-19 Construction 23 Hubbard St Storm Drain Line H-1A Stage 3 Drainage 1,540,204 95,552 Jun-18 Construction Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 9 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 193 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: MORENO VALLEY Prepared by: Launa Jimenez Phone #: (951) 413-3128 Date: 6/11/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 24 San Timoteo Foothill Storm Drain K-1 and K-4 (ADP)Drainage 2,188,787 17,500 Jun-19 Design 25 Dynamic Traveler Alert Message Boards (Perris Blvd south of Cactus Ave, Alessandro Blvd east of Fredrick St, Cactus Ave east of Frederick St) - Deploy 3 dynamic message signs/ changeable message signs on new sign structures, including new electrical service connections Traffic Enhancements 432,716 32,000 Dec-18 Design 26 Pedestrian Hybrid Beacon on Cactus Ave at Woodland Park Traffic Signals 203,993 - On Hold On Hold 27 Systemic Safety Analysis Report Program Traffic Signals 150,000 2,000 Jun-19 Advertising Consultant 28 Traffic Signal Equipment/ Upgrades Traffic Signals 51,804 10,000 N/A On-going Annual Project TOTAL 21,788,515$ 5,471,237$ Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 10 of 10 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 194 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF MURRIETA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 195 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 196 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 197 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 198 of 336 Agency: Murrieta Page: 1 of 5 Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management Analyst Phone #: 951-461-6429 Date: 5/14/2018 FY 2016-17 Audited Measure A Balance:7,150,588$ FY 2017-18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:2,349,000$ FY 2017-18 Project Status report expenses:(1,077,408) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:8,422,180$ Estimated FY 2018-2019 Measure A Allocation:2,431,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018-2019 Projects:10,853,180$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Measure A Funds 2018-2019 1 8043 Pavement Resurfacing -citywide Maintenance 2,500,000$ 500,000$ 2 8079 Murrieta Hot Springs Widening- Margarita to Winchester Rd Widen from 4 to 6 lanes 1,500,000 1,000,000 3 8137 Resurfacing - Slurry Seal - citywide Maintenance 2,500,000 2,500,000 4 8257 Citywide Signal Mods Signal Modifications 150,000 75,000 5 8283 Traffic Striping Modifications - citywide Traffic Striping 30,000 30,000 6 8293 Sidewalk Replacement- Citywide based on inspection Sidewalk Improvements 200,000 200,000 7 8330 Traf Signal Optimizations-citywide Traffic Signal 140,000 70,000 8 8335 Jackson Ave Bridge (at Warm Springs Creek)Bridge Installation 50,000 50,000 9 8389 Whitewood: Hunter to Clinton Keith Pavement widening - - 10 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Management Pro Traffic Management 85,000 15,000 11 8433 Mur Hot Springs Medians: Alta to Marg Construction - - 12 10012 Jackson Ave Median Construction 68,000 68,000 13 COP 2007 for 15/215 MHS Interchange Debt Service 723,239 723,239 TOTALS 7,946,239$ 5,231,239$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FY 2018 - 2019 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 199 of 336 Agency: Murrieta Page: 2 of 5 Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management Analyst Phone #: 951-461-6429 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:5,621,941$ Estimated FY 2019-2020 Measure A Allocation:2,480,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019-2020 Projects:8,101,941$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Measure A Funds 2018-2019 1 8043 Pavement Resurf - Asphalt- citywide Maintenance 3,500,000$ 1,300,000$ 2 8079 Murrieta Hot Springs- Marg to SR79 Widen from 4 to 6 lanes 4,700,000$ 2,700,000$ 3 8137 Pavement Resurf - Slurry-citywide Maintenance 1,500,000 1,000,000 4 8257 Signal Mods- Citywide Signal Modifications 150,000 75,000 5 8293 Sidewalk Replacement - Citywide Sidewalk Improvements 100,000 100,000 6 8330 Traf Signal Optimizations-citywide Traffic Signal 140,000 70,000 7 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Manage Traffic Management 85,000 15,000 8 COP 2007 for 15/215 at MHS Int.Debt Service 723,639 723,639 TOTALS 10,898,639$ 5,983,639$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FY 2019 - 2020 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 200 of 336 Agency: Murrieta Page: 3 of 5 Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management Analyst Phone #: 951-461-6429 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,118,302$ Estimated FY 2020-2021 Measure A Allocation:2,542,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020-2021 Projects:4,660,302$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Measure A Funds 2019-2020 1 8043 Pavement Resurf - Asphalt-citywide Maintenance 2,500,000$ 500,000$ 2 8137 Pavement Resurf - Slurry-citywide Maintenance 750,000 650,000 3 8257 Signal Mods- Citywide Signal Modifications 150,000 75,000 4 8293 Sidewalk Replacement - Citywide Sidewalk Improvements 50,000 50,000 5 8330 Traf Signal Optimizations-citywide Traffic Signal 140,000 70,000 6 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Manage Traffic Management 85,000 15,000 7 COP 2007 for 15/215 at MHS Int.Debt Service 728,239 728,239 TOTALS 4,403,239$ 2,088,239$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FY 2020 - 2021 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 201 of 336 Agency: Murrieta Page: 4 of 5 Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management Analyst Phone #: 951-461-6429 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,572,063$ Estimated FY 2021-2022 Measure A Allocation:2,606,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021-2022 Projects:5,178,063$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Measure A Funds 2020-2021 1 8043 Pavement Resurf - Asphalt-citywide Maintenance 2,500,000$ 500,000$ 2 8137 Pavement Resurf - Slurry-citywide Maintenance 750,000 650,000 3 8257 Signal Mods- Citywide Signal Modifications 150,000 75,000 4 8293 Sidewalk Replacement - Citywide Sidewalk Improvements 50,000 50,000 5 8330 Traf Signal Optimizations-citywide Traffic Signal 140,000 70,000 6 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Manage Traffic Management 85,000 15,000 7 COP 2007 for 15/215 at MHS Int.Debt Service 726,489 726,489 TOTALS 4,401,489$ 2,086,489$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FY 2021 - 2022 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 202 of 336 Agency: Murrieta Page: 5 of 5 Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management Analyst Phone #: 951-461-6429 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,091,574$ Estimated FY 2022-2023 Measure A Allocation:2,671,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022-2023 Projects:5,762,574$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Measure A Funds 2021-2022 1 8043 Pavement Resurf - Asphalt-citywide Maintenance 2,500,000$ 500,000$ 2 8137 Pavement Resurf - Slurry-citywide Maintenance 750,000 650,000 3 8257 Signal Mods- Citywide Signal Modifications 150,000 75,000 4 8293 Sidewalk Replacement - Citywide Sidewalk Improvements 50,000 50,000 5 8330 Traf Signal Optimizations-citywide Traffic Signal 140,000 70,000 6 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Manage Traffic Management 85,000 15,000 7 COP 2007 for 15/215 at MHS Int.Debt Service 722,969 722,969 TOTALS 4,397,969$ 2,082,969$ RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FY 2022 - 2023 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 203 of 336 Agency: MurrietaPage: 1 of 1Prepared by: Jorge Chavez, Management AnalystPhone #: 951-461-6429Date: 5/14/2018ItemNo. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1 8043 Pavement Resurfacing -citywide Maintenance87,000$ $ 87,000 Jun-18 Ongoing annual project2 8079 Murrieta Hot Springs Widening- Margarita to Winchester Rd Widen from 4 to 6 lanes7,500 6,000 Jun-20 Design, Acquire ROW, start Con 20193 8137 Resurfacing - Slurry Seal - citywide Maintenance- - Jun-18 Ongoing annual project4 8257 Citywide Signal Mods Signal Modifications56,168 41 Jun-18 Ongoing annual project5 8283 Traffic Striping Modifications - citywide Traffic Striping5,077 319 Jun-18 Ongoing annual project6 8293 Sidewalk Replacement- Citywide based on inspection Sidewalk Improvements15,000 15,000 Jun-18 Ongoing annual project7 8303 I-215/Clinton Keith Rd Interchange IC Improvements71,000 - Dec-18 Landscape Design/Const in progress8 8311 I-15/Los Alamos Rd Overcrossing Construction15,000 - Dec-17 Project closeout in progress9 8323 Guava Bridge/Murrieta Creek Bridge Replacement4,458,607 3,255 Jun-18 Construction Complete Jun 201810 8330 Traffic Signal Optimization-citywide Traffic Signal49,363 193 Jun-18 Ongoing annual project11 8335 Jackson Ave Bridge (at Warm Springs Creek) Bridge Installation14,304 127 Jul-14 Construction complete/ongoing mitigation12 8389 Whitewood: Hunter to Clinton Keith Pavement widening- - Jun-19 Design, ROW Acq13 8430 Neighborhood Traffic Management Pro Traffic Management62,050 - Jun-18 Ongoing annual project14 8433 Mur Hot Springs Medians: Alta to Marg Construction682 682 Sep-16 Construction Completed15 8448 Meadowlark Lane Improvement- Baxter to Keller Roads Pavement Extension2,047,444 238,146 Sep-17 Construction Completed16 8456 Whitewood Extension- MHS Road to Jackson Ave Pavement Extension- - Dec-19 TUMF Network Addition request, Design17 10012 Jackson Ave Median Construction- - May-19 Start const. in Mar 201918 COP 2007 for 15/215 MHS Interchange Debt Service726,645 726,645 Jun-27 Construction complete / Annual Debt ServiceTOTALS 7,615,840$ 1,077,408$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017-2018MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAMRIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSIONATTACHMENT 2 Page 204 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF NORCO ATTACHMENT 2 Page 205 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 206 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 207 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 208 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 5/14/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:2,060,218$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:657,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(435,314) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,281,904 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:679,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:2,960,904$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Bluff St - River Rd to Vine St Rehab and Overlay 200,000$ 200,000$ 2019-02 Hamner - Third St to Fourth St Rehab and Overlay 750,000 750,000 2019-03 Pedley - Sixth St to Seventh St Rehab and Overlay 200,000 200,000 2019-04 Pedley - Seventh St to Eigth St Rehab and Overlay 175,000 175,000 2019-05 Corona - First St to Second St Rehab and Overlay 300,000 300,000 2019-06 Rocky View - Norco Dr to Alhambra St Overlay 50,000 50,000 2019-07 Hillside Ave - Second to Third Complete Reconstruct 95,000 95,000 2019-08 Reservoir - Corona to Temescal Rehab and Overlay 75,000 75,000 2019-09 Reservoir - Third St to Willow Rehab and Overlay 150,000 150,000 2019-10 Temescal - Seventh St to River Dr Rehab and Overlay 75,000 75,000 2019-11 River Dr - Corona to Temescal Rehab and Overlay 120,000 120,000 2019-12 Chestnut - Bluff to Corydon Rehab and Overlay 123,000 123,000 2019-13 Crestview Ave - Sixth to North Complete Reconstruct 600,000 150,000 2019-14 Hamner - Hidden Valley to City Boundary Rehab and Overlay 150,000 125,000 2019-15 Citywide Slurry Seal Locations Slurry Seal 300,000 300,000 TOTAL 3,363,000$ 2,888,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 209 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:72,904$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:693,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:765,904$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Norconian Dr - Norco to Fifth St Complete Reconstruct 575,000$ 600,000$ 2020-02 Citywide Slurry Seal Locations Slurry Seal 150,000 150,000 TOTAL 725,000$ 750,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 210 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:15,904$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:710,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:725,904$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Hillside Ave - First St to Second St Complete Reconstruct 150,000$ 150,000$ 2021-02 Hillside Ave - Fifth St to Sixth St Complete Reconstruct 175,000 175,000 2021-03 Corona Ave - Sixth St to River Dr Grind and Overlay 150,000 150,000 2021-04 Canyon Ridge Cir - River Ridge Dr to End Grind and Overlay 75,000 75,000 2021-05 Citywide Slurry Seal Locations Slurry Seal 150,000 150,000 TOTAL 700,000$ 700,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 211 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:25,904$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:728,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:753,904$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Temescal Ave - Fifth St to Sixth St Grind and Overlay 100,000$ 100,000$ 2022-02 Belmont Cr - Kips Corner Rd west to cul-de-sac Grind and Overlay 75,000 75,000 2022-03 Sierra Ave - Sixth St north to end of cul-de-sac Grind and Overlay 130,000 130,000 2022-04 Broken Arrow St - Corydon Ave to Bluff St Grind and Overlay 95,000 95,000 2022-05 North Dr - California Ave to Crestview Dr.Grind and Overlay 85,000 85,000 2022-06 Fortuna Rd - Sierra Ave to End Grind and Overlay 65,000 65,000 2022-07 Citywide Slurry Seal Locations Slurry Seal 150,000 150,000 TOTAL 700,000$ 700,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 212 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 5/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:53,904$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:746,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:799,904$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Corydon Ave - River Rd to Fifth St Grind and Overlay 225,000$ 225,000$ 2023-02 Center St - Fifth St to Sixth St Grind and Overlay 130,000 130,000 2023-03 First St - Temescal Ave to Hillside Ave Widening 115,000 115,000 2023-04 Norco Hills Rd - Parkview Dr to Hidden Valley Parkway Grind and Overlay 175,000 175,000 2023-06 Citywide Slurry Seal Locations Slurry Seal 150,000 150,000 TOTAL 795,000$ 795,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 213 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: NORCO Prepared by: Chad Blais Phone #: 951-270-5678 Date: 14-May-18 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Market St - Clark Ave to Hamner Ave Rehab and Overlay 120,000$ 115,199$ Dec-17 Completed 2 Corona Ave - Fourth St to Fifth St (changed from First to Second)Complete Reconstruct 325,000 174,466 Dec-17 Completed 3 Golden Gate Circle - To Santa Anita Rd Rehab and Overlay 75,000 41,360 Dec-17 Completed 4 Bluff St - River Rd to Vine St Rehab and Overlay 250,000 5,750 Jun-19 In Design - Moved to 2018-19 5 Hamner - Third St to Fourth St Rehab and Overlay 450,000 Jun-19 Out to bid 6 Rocky View - Norco Dr to Alhambra St Overlay 50,000 5,042 Aug-18 Out to bid 7 Hillside Ave - Second to Third Reconstruction 200,000 5,750 Aug-18 Out to bid 8 Reservoir - Corona to Temescal Rehab and Overlay 250,000 11,615 Aug-18 Out to bid 9 Temescal - Seventh to River Dr Rehab and Overlay 150,000 4,500 Aug-18 Out to bid 10 Pedley - Seventh to Sixth Rehab and Overlay 200,000 5,750 Jun-19 In Design - Moved to 2018-19 11 Greentree Rd - All Rehab and Overlay 200,000 - Jun-19 In Design - Moved to 2018-19 12 River Dr - Corona to Temescal Rehab and Overlay 150,000 4,500 Aug-18 Out to bid PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 6 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 214 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 13 Pedley - Seventh to Eigth Rehab and Overlay 175,000 5,750 Jun-19 In Design - Moved to 2018-19 14 Citywide Pavement Overlays Overlay 75,000 55,632 Jan-18 Completed 15 Citywide Rehabilitation Projects Rehab and Overlay 25,000 - 16 Citywide Reconstruction Projects Complete Reconstruct 20,000 - 17 Hamner Avenue Bridge (Planning)Complete Reconstruct 83,000 - Moved to 2018-19 18 Traffic Signal Improvements Traffic Signal Improvements 10,000 - 19 Citywide Street Striping Street Striping 10,000 - 20 Citywide Seal Coats Slurry Seal 10,000 - 21 Citywide Pavement Repairs Maintenance 15,000 - TOTAL 2,843,000$ 435,314$ Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 7 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 215 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 216 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF PALM DESERT ATTACHMENT 2 Page 217 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 218 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 219 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 220 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM DESERT Prepared by: Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E. Phone #: 760-346-0611 Date: May 10, 2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:21,545,267$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:2,718,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(5,058,663) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:19,204,604 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:2,798,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:22,002,604$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Portola Interchange at Interstate 10 Estimated carryover FY 17/18 $15,110,660 Interchange Project 71,993,000$ 5,000,000$ 2019-02 Cook Street Widening - Phase II, Fred Waring to Frank Sinatra Estimated carryover FY17/18 $3,655,500 Street Widening Project 9,665,500$ 3,655,500$ 2019-03 Citywide Pavement Management Program FY 18/19 request $3,000,000 Maintenance Project 4,000,000$ 3,000,000$ 2019-04 Citywide Traffic Signal Hardware Upgrades Estimated carryover FY17/18 $470,170 FY 18/19 request $150,000 Street Improvement Project 695,170$ 620,170$ 2019-05 Citywide Street Striping and Lane Improvements Estimated carryover FY 17/18 $432,293 Maintenance Project 432,293$ 432,293$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 221 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM 2019-06 Jefferson Street Interchange Project @ I-10 Estimated carryover FY 17/18 $126,004 Interchange Project 312,500$ 126,004$ 2019-07 Triple Left Turns at Washington and Fred Waring Estimated carryover FY17/18 $250,000 FY 18/19 request $250,000 Street Improvement Project 500,000$ 500,000$ 2019-08 Citywide ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Estimated carryover FY17/18 $50,043 FY 18/19 request $50,000 Maintenance Project 160,043$ 100,043$ 2019-09 Citywide Bridge Inspection Program Estimated carryover FY17/18 $200,000 Maintenance Project 200,000$ 200,000$ 2019-10 Gerald Ford East of Cook Improvements Estimated carryover FY17/18 $265,000 Maintenance Project 265,000$ 265,000$ 2019-11 Washington Street Traffic Upgrade Project, Palm Royale to 42nd Estimated carryover FY 17/18 $150,000 Street Improvement Project 150,000$ 150,000$ 2019-12 Citywide Interconnect System Improvement Project Estimated carryover FY17/18 $293,000 Street Improvement Project 293,000$ 293,000$ 2019-13 Citywide Controller Cabinet Assembly Upgrades Program Estimated carryover FY17/18 $138,020 Maintenance Project 336,000$ 138,020$ 2019-14 Traffic Signal Modification - Hwy 111 at Parkview / Painters Path Estimated carryover FY17/18 $50,000 Maintenance Project 50,000$ 50,000$ TOTAL 89,052,506$ 14,530,030$ FY 2018-19 Page 2 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 222 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM DESERT Prepared by: Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E. Phone #: 760-346-0611 Date: May 10, 2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:7,472,574$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:2,854,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:10,326,574$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Citywide Pavement Management Program Maintenance Project 4,000,000$ 3,000,000$ 2020-02 Citywide Street Striping and Lane Improvements Maintenance Project 300,000$ 300,000$ 2020-03 Citywide Traffic Signal Hardware Upgrades Street Improvement Project 50,000$ 50,000$ 2020-04 Citywide ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Street Improvement Project 75,000$ 50,000$ 2020-05 Citywide Bridge Inspection Program Maintenance Project 100,000$ 100,000$ TOTAL 4,525,000$ 3,500,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 3 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 223 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM DESERT Prepared by: Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E. Phone #: 760-346-0611 Date: May 10, 2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:6,826,574$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:2,925,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:9,751,574$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Citywide Pavement Management Program Maintenance Project 4,000,000$ 3,000,000$ 2021-02 Citywide Street Striping and Lane Improvements Maintenance Project 300,000$ 300,000$ 2021-03 Citywide Traffic Signal Hardware Upgrades Street Improvement Project 50,000$ 50,000$ 2021-04 Citywide ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Street Improvement Project 75,000$ 50,000$ 2021-05 Citywide Bridge Inspection Program Maintenance Project 100,000$ 100,000$ 2021-06 Cook Street Widening - Phase II Widening Project 9,665,500$ 2,400,000$ TOTAL -$ 5,900,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 4 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 224 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM DESERT Prepared by: Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E. Phone #: 760-346-0611 Date: May 10, 2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,851,574$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:2,998,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:6,849,574$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Citywide Pavement Management Program Maintenance Project 4,000,000$ 3,000,000$ 2022-02 Citywide Street Striping and Lane Improvements Maintenance Project 300,000$ 300,000$ 2022-03 Citywide Traffic Signal Hardware Upgrades Street Improvement Project 50,000$ 50,000$ 2022-04 Citywide ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Street Improvement Project 75,000$ 50,000$ 2022-05 Citywide Bridge Inspection Program Maintenance Project 100,000$ 100,000$ 2022-06 Cook Street Widening - Phase II Widening Project 9,665,500$ 3,000,000$ TOTAL 14,190,500$ 6,500,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 5 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 225 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM DESERT Prepared by: Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E. Phone #: 760-346-0611 Date: May 10, 2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:349,574$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:3,073,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:3,422,574$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2022-01 Citywide Pavement Management Program Maintenance Project 4,000,000$ 2,900,000$ 2022-02 Citywide Street Striping and Lane Improvements Maintenance Project 300,000$ 300,000$ 2022-03 Citywide Traffic Signal Hardware Upgrades Street Improvement Project 50,000$ 50,000$ 2022-04 Citywide ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Street Improvement Project 75,000$ 50,000$ 2022-05 Citywide Bridge Inspection Program Maintenance Project 100,000$ 100,000$ TOTAL 4,525,000$ 3,400,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 6 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 226 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: PALM DESERTPrepared by Timothy R. Jonasson, P.E.Phone #: 760-346-0611Date: May 10, 2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1Portola Interchange at I-10On-ramp/off-ramp construction71,993,000.00$ 9,157.00$ 12/2020 Design Phase2Cook Street Widening - Phase II Street Project 9,665,500.00$ -$ 2022 Preliminary Scoping3Pavement Management Program aka Street ResurfacingMaintenance Project7,874,163.00$ 4,523,144.00$ 2018 Contract is awarded4Traffic Signal Hardware UpgradesMaintenance Project520,170.00$ 4,616.00$ 2018 Final Scoping5Citywide Street Striping and Lane ImprovementsStreet Project 685,000.00$ 230,575.00$ 2019 Final Scoping6Jefferson Street Interchange at I-10On-ramp/off-ramp construction312,500.00$ 45,796.00$ TBD Indio7San Pablo Street Improvements, Hwy 111 to Magnesia Falls Street Project 3,165,000.00$ -$ 12/2020 Design PhasePROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 7 of 8ATTACHMENT 2 Page 227 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM8Gerald Ford East of Cook ImprovementsStreet Improvement Project265,000.00$ -$ 2021 Preliminary Scoping9ADA Curb Ramp Modifications Street Improvement Project170,638.00$ 119,280.00$ ongoing10Bridge Inspection Program Maintenance Projec 300,000.00$ -$ ongoing11Traffic Signal and Sidewalk Repairs - Northwst Corner of Cook Street at Frank SinatraStreet Improvement Project120,118.00$ -$ 07/21/17 Completed12Washington Street Traffic Upgrade ProjectStreet Project 150,000.00$ -$ 2,018Design Phase13Interconnect System Improvement ProjectMaintenance Projec 293,000.00$ 26,716.00$ 2,018Design Phase14Controller Cabinet Assembly Upgrades ProgramMaintenance Projec 336,000.00$ 99,379.00$ 2,018Final Scoping15Triple Left Turns at Washington and Fred WaringStreet Project 250,000.00$ -$ 2,020Design Phase16Traffic Signal Modification - Hwy 111 at Parkview / Painter's PathStreet Project 50,000.00$ -$ 2,019Design Phase96,150,089$ 5,058,663$ Project Status Report FY17-18Page 8 of 8ATTACHMENT 2 Page 228 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF PALM SPRINGS ATTACHMENT 2 Page 229 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 230 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 231 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 232 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/2/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:7,369,067$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:2,051,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(2,581,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:6,839,067 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:2,118,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:8,957,067$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 50100 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 500,000$ 250,000$ 50120 Citywide Bridge Repairs Bridge Maintenance 100,000 100,000 50196 Indian Canyon Dr. UPRR Bridge Road Widening & Bridge Replacement 21,250,000 500,000 50221 S. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge New Bridge 4,875,000 50,000 50224 Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 250,000 250,000 50225 Annual Citywide Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 4,000,000 500,000 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 50242 Citywide Curb & Gutter Repair Road Maintenance 50,000 50,000 50244 Bogert Trail Bridge Rehabilitation (Year 3/5 of Monitoring) Bridge Widening/Rehabilitation 5,000,000 15,000 50245 Ramon Road Widening Bridge/Roadway Widening 36,000,000 50,000 50298 Vista Chino Bridge @ Whitewater River New Bridge 95,000,000 170,000 50316 E. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Palm Canyon Wash Bridge Rehabilitation 9,503,000 100,000 50317 S. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Tahquitz Creek Bridge Replacement 9,170,000 100,000 50348 Palm Canyon Ped Enhancements Pedestrian Improvements 2,000,000 1,800,000 50349 Indian Canyon Ped Enhancements Pedestrian Improvements 2,000,000 2,000,000 55011 Tahquitz Creek Levee Certification Road Maintenance 2,000,000 450,000 FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 233 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 50326 Local Measure A Bond Payment (Year 3 of 7)Road Maintenance 6,800,000 1,102,000 50329 Gene Autry Trail Second Left Turn Lane @ Vista Chino Traffic Improvements 500,000 100,000 50312 Pavement Condition Survey Road Maintenance 100,000 100,000 50333 San Rafael Widening (Virginia to Indian Canyon Dr.) Street Improvements 4,000,000 50,000 50313 N. Indian Canyon Dr. Widening (18th to 19th Ave.) Road Widening 3,000,000 50,000 50321 Jefferson Street / I-10 Interchange Expanded Freeway Interchange 50,000,000 100,000 50402 Vista Chino at Via Miraleste Traffic Signal New Traffic Signal 650,000 275,000 50347 N. Palm Canyon Dr. at Via Escuela Traffic Signal New Traffic Signal 500,000 150,000 TBD New Project Traffic Signal New Emergency Battery back- up Traffic Improvements 200,000 200,000 24 Items City of Palm Springs TOTAL 257,458,000$ 8,522,000$ FY 2018-19 Page 2 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 234 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/16/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:435,067$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:2,160,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,595,067$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 50100 Annual Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 500,000$ 250,000$ 50196 Indian Canyon Dr. UPRR Bridge Widening Road Widening & Bridge Replacement 21,250,000 25,000 50224 Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 250,000 - 50225 Annual Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 4,000,000 510,000 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 50242 Curb & Gutter Repair Road Maintenance 50,000 50,000 50244 Bogert Trail Bridge Rehabilitation (Year 4/5 of Monitoring) Bridge Widening/Rehabilit ation 5,000,000 5,000 50245 Ramon Road Widening Bridge/Roadway Widening 32,000,000 500,000 50298 Vista Chino Bridge @ Whitewater River New Bridge 95,000,000 50,000 50316 E. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Palm Canyon Wash Bridge Rehabilitation 9,503,000 25,000 50317 S. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Tahquitz Creek Bridge Replacement 9,170,000 25,000 50326 Local Measure A Bond Payment (Year 5 of 7)Road Maintenance 6,800,000 1,102,000 10 Items City of Palm Springs TOTAL 183,533,000$ 2,552,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 3 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 235 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/16/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:43,067$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:2,214,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,257,067$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 50100 Annual Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 500,000$ 250,000$ 50224 Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 100,000 100,000 50225 Annual Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 2,000,000 500,000 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 50244 Bogert Trail Bridge Rehabilitation (Year 5/5 of Monitoring) Bridge Widening/Rehabilit ation 5,000,000 15,000 50298 Vista Chino Bridge @ Whitewater River New Bridge 95,000,000 250,000 50326 Local Measure A Bond Payment (Year 6 of 7) Road Maintenance 6,800,000 1,102,000 TOTAL 109,410,000$ 2,227,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 4 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 236 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/16/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:30,067$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:2,269,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,299,067$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 50100 Annual Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 800,000$ 500,000$ 50224 Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 100,000 100,000 50225 Annual Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 2,000,000 500,000 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 50242 Curb & Gutter Repair Road Maintenance 50,000 50,000 50326 Local Measure A Bond Payment (Year 7 of 7)Road Maintenance 6,800,000 1,102,000 TOTAL 9,760,000$ 2,262,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 5 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 237 of 336 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM CITY OF PALM SPRINGS Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/16/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:30,067$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:2,326,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,356,067$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 50100 Annual Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 800,000$ 500,000$ 50224 Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 100,000 100,000 50225 Annual Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 4,000,000 500,000 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 50242 Curb & Gutter Repair Road Maintenance 50,000 50,000 TOTAL 4,960,000$ 1,160,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 6 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 238 of 336 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM PROJECT STATIS REPORT FY 2017-2018 CITY OF PALM SPRINGS Agency: PALM SPRINGS Prepared by: Tom Garcia Phone #: 760-322-8339 Date: 5/16/2018 Revised:6/14/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 50100 Annual Citywide Slurry Seal Road Maintenance 500,000$ 250,000$ June 2018 Construction 50120 Citywide Bridge Repairs Bridge Maintenance 100,000 10,000 December 2018 Design 50196 Indian Canyon Dr. UPRR Bridge Widening Road Widening & Bridge Replacement 21,250,000 40,000 December 2022 Design, R/W Phase 50221 S. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge New Bridge 4,875,000 5,000 December 2020 Design, R/W Phase 50224 Citywide Traffic Safety Projects Traffic Improvements 250,000 15,000 February 2018 Design 50225 Annual Citywide Asphalt Overlay Road Maintenance 4,000,000 500,000 June 2018 Construction 50229 Mid-Valley Parkway Reimbursement-CVAG Street Improvements 10,000 10,000 On-Going On-Going 50242 Citywide Curb & Gutter Repair Road Maintenance 50,000 10,000 On-Going On-Going 50244 Bogert Trail Bridge Rehabilitation Bridge Widening & Rehabilitation 5,000,000 15,000 March 2016 Year 2 of 5 Monitoring Post Construction FY 2017/18 2017-2018 Page 7 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 239 of 336 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM PROJECT STATIS REPORT FY 2017-2018 CITY OF PALM SPRINGS Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 50245 Ramon Road Widening Bridge/Roadway Widening 32,000,000 70,000 December 2021 Design, R/W Phase 50272 Traffic Mgmt Center - Citywide Interconnect Traffic Signal Improvements 2,100,000 120,000 April 2018 Completed 50290 Agua Caliente Museum Roadway/Hermosa Dr. Roadway Improvements 1,300,000 7,000 December 2017 Post Construction 50298 Vista Chino Bridge @ Whitewater River New Bridge 95,000,000 100,000 December 2022 Design, R/W Phase 50312 Pavement Condition Survey Road Maintenance 100,000 5,000 On Hold On Hold 50316 E. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Palm Canyon Wash Bridge Rehabilitation 9,503,000 5,000 December 2020 Environmental Phase 50317 S. Palm Canyon Dr. Bridge @ Tahquitz Creek Bridge Replacement 9,170,000 20,000 December 2020 Environmental Phase 50321 Jefferson Street / I-10 Interchange Expanded Freeway Interchange 50,000,000 90,000 December 2018 Construction 50326 Local Measure A Bond Payment Road Maintenance 6,800,000 1,012,000 Year 3 of 7 Year 3 of 7 50329 Gene Autry Trail Second Left Turn Lane @ Vista Chino Traffic Improvements 500,000 22,000 December 2018 Environmental Phase 50333 San Rafael Widening (Virginia to Indian Canyon Dr.) Street Improvements 4,000,000 - December 2019 Environmental Phase 50346 Vista Chino at Via Miraleste Traffic Signal New Traffic Signal 650,000 10,000 December 2019 Design / Construction 50347 N. Palm Canyon Dr. at Via Escuela Traffic Signal New Traffic Signal 500,000 60,000 December 2019 Design / Construction 50404 N. Palm Canyon Dr. Pedestrian Crosswalks Pedestrian Improvements 400,000 205,000 December 2018 Construction TOTAL 248,058,000$ 2,581,000$ 2017-2018 Page 8 of 8 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 240 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF PERRIS ATTACHMENT 2 Page 241 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 242 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 243 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 244 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PERRIS Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 7-May-18 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:4,928,089$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,508,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,777,600) **Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:4,658,489 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,630,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:6,288,489$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Annual citywide slurry seal & overlay Pavement Maint Program 800,000$ 800,000$ 2019-02 Goetz Rd. Intersections (Ellis Ave to Perris Valley Channel) Widening & Rehab 8,361,361$ 500,000$ 2019-03 Annual citywide pot hole repairs Pavement Maint Program 100,000$ 100,000$ 2019-04 Unpaved Street & Alleys (Citywide) New Pavement 210,000$ 190,000$ 2019-05 Ramona Exp. Pavement Rehab (Webster Ave to Rider St) Pavement Maint Program 2,000,000$ 1,000,000$ 2019-06 Nuevo Bridge Widening and Road Improvements (Murrieta Rd to Dunlap Ave) Widening & Pavement Rehab 5,000,000$ 239,809$ TOTAL 15,671,361$ 2,829,809$ FY 2018/19 **Fund Balance is higher than normal due to delays in FY17/18 with the Goetz Rd Improvements, Nuevo Rd Bridge, and Ramona Exwy Pavement Rehab projects. Construction for these projects are planned to move forward in FY18/19 and the Measure A fund balance will be reduced to normal levels. FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 245 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PERRIS Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 7-May-18 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,458,680$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,663,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:5,121,680$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Annual citywide slurry seal & overlay Pavement Maint Program 900,000$ 900,000$ 2020-02 Annual citywide pot hole repairs Pavement Maint Program 100,000$ 100,000$ 2019-03 Goetz Rd. Intersections (Ellis Ave to Perris Valley Channel) Widening & Rehab 8,198,371$ 500,000$ 2020-04 Nuevo Bridge Widening and Road Improvements (Murrieta Rd to Dunlap Ave) Widening & Pavement Rehab 5,000,000$ 500,000$ 2020-05 Placentia Ave Widening (I-215 to Perris) Widening & Pavement Rehab 2,500,000$ 500,000$ 2020-06 Ramona Exp. Pavement Rehab (Webster Ave to Rider St) Widening & Pavement Rehab 2,000,000$ 950,000$ TOTAL 18,698,371$ 3,450,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 246 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PERRIS Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 7-May-18 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,671,680$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,705,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:3,376,680$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Annual citywide slurry seal & overlay Pavement Maint Program 1,500,000$ 1,500,000$ 2021-02 Annual citywide pot hole repairs Pavement Maint Program 100,000$ 100,000$ 2021-03 Downtown Pavement Rehab Pavement Maint Program 1,500,000$ 500,000$ 2021-04 Perris Blvd. Widening & Rehab (4th to 11th) Widening & Pavement Rehab 1,500,000$ 500,000$ TOTAL 4,600,000$ 2,600,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 247 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PERRIS Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 7-May-18 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:776,680$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,748,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,524,680$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Annual citywide slurry seal & overlay Pavement Maint Program 2,000,000$ 2,000,000$ 2022-02 Annual citywide pot hole repairs Pavement Maint Program 100,000$ 100,000$ TOTAL 2,100,000$ 2,100,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 248 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: PERRIS Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 7-May-18 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:424,680$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,792,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,216,680$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Annual citywide slurry seal & overlay Pavement Maint Program 1,500,000$ 1,500,000$ 2023-02 Annual citywide pot hole repairs Pavement Maint Program 100,000$ 100,000$ TOTAL 1,600,000$ 1,600,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 249 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: PERRISPrepared by: Habib MotlaghPhone #: 951-943-6504Date: 7-May-18Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual CompletionStatus1 Annual Slurry Seal & Grind Overlay Pavement Maint.1,600,000$ 1,600,000$ 30-Jun-18 Completed2 Goetz Rd. Intersections (Ellis Ave to Perris Valley Channel)Widening & Rehab8,361,361$ -$ 2020Design Underway3 Annual Pothole RepairPavement Maint.100,000$ 45,000$ 30-Jun-18 On-Going Program4 Perris Blvd Widening (I-215 to Case Road)Widening & Rehab7,478,424$ 25,000$ 30-Jun-18 Completion by June 20185 Unpaved Street & Alleys New Pavement210,000$ 7,900$ 2019 Preliminary 6 Sidewalk/Bike Path Install (Various City Locations)Ped. Improvements525,000$ 93,000$ Fall 2017 Completed7 Ramona Exp. Pavement Rehab (Webster Ave to Rider St)Pavement Rehab2,000,000$ 6,000$ 2019Preliminary Engineering*8 Murrieta Road Crossing @ Metz ChannelWidening & Rehab2,100,000$ 700$ 2018CompletedTOTAL22,374,785$ 1,777,600$ *Per FY 2017/18 Amendment No. 1 request (Dated 5/8/2018), City used Measure A funding for project indicated above for FY 17/18. This project was not on last year's 5-year plan review.PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 250 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF RANCHO MIRAGE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 251 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 252 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 253 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 254 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RANCHO MIRAGE Prepared by: William Enos Phone #: 760-770-3224 Date: 05/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:3,349,388$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:893,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,928,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:2,314,388 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:924,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:3,238,388$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaver Preventive Maintenance 1,400,000$ 1,150,000$ 2019-02 Frank Sinatra Bridge at Whitewater Channel (PS&E) Replace Low Water Crossing 3,097,000 97,000 2019-03 Traffic Signal Coordination Grant Design and Construction Traffic Signal Coordination 2,696,000 636,000 TOTAL 7,193,000$ 1,883,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 255 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RANCHO MIRAGE Prepared by: William Enos Phone #: 760-770-3224 Date: 05/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,355,388$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:942,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,297,388$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaver Preventive Maintenance 1,000,000$ 1,000,000$ 2020-02 Frank Sinatra Bridge at Whitewater Channel (PS&E) Replace Low Water Crossing 30,000,000 460,000 TOTAL 31,000,000$ 1,460,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 256 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RANCHO MIRAGE Prepared by: William Enos Phone #: 760-770-3224 Date: 05/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:837,388$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:966,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,803,388$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaver Preventive Maintenance 1,000,000$ 1,000,000$ TOTAL 1,000,000$ 1,000,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 257 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RANCHO MIRAGE Prepared by: William Enos Phone #: 760-770-3224 Date: 05/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:803,388$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:990,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,793,388$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaver Preventive Maintenance 1,200,000$ 900,000$ TOTAL 1,200,000$ 900,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 258 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RANCHO MIRAGE Prepared by: William Enos Phone #: 760-770-3224 Date: 05/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:893,388$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,015,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,908,388$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaver Preventive Maintenance 1,000,000$ 1,000,000$ TOTAL 1,000,000$ 1,000,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 259 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: RANCHO MIRAGEPrepared by: William EnosPhone #: 760-770-3224Date: 05/10/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status2018-01Citywide slurry seal, crack seal, AC overlays, Pavement Rehab. and striping on various public streets identified by MicroPaverPreventive Maintenance $ 2,700,000 $ 1,618,000 Oct 17 Complete2018-02Monterey Avenue Street Improvements-Gerald Ford to Dinah Shore (R/W, Const.)Widening/Reconstruction 600,000 240,000 Dec 17 Complete2018-03Frank Sinatra Bridge at Whitewater Channel (PS&E)Replace Low Water Crossing1,645,000 50,000 June 20Ongoing- PS&E authorized, In Final Design2018-04Traffic Signal Coordination Grant Design and ConstructionTraffic Signal Coordination 220,000 20,000 June 19Ongoing- PS&E authorized, In Final DesignTOTAL5,165,000$ 1,928,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 260 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF RIVERSIDE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 261 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 262 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 263 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 264 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 5/2/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:17,852,987$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:7,438,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(6,224,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:19,066,987 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:7,663,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:26,729,987$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2018/19 2019-01 Arlington Ave - Fairhaven to West City Limit Traffic Safety Improvements 1,313 *550 2019-02 Bike Conflict Zone Improvements Bicycle & Pedestrian Crossing Improvements 156 *34 2019-03 Campbell & Babb Ave Sidewalks Sidewalk Construction 565 *152 2019-04 Canyon Crest Widening -Via Vista/Country Club Street Widening 6,105 *1,650 2019-05 Central Ave at UPRR Crossing Railroad Crossing Improvements 240 *162 2019-06 Central (Carlo Dr to Van Buren) Class II/ Canyon Crest (MLK Blvd to El Cerrito Dr) Cycle Track/ Watkins (Blaine St to Valencia Hill) Cycle Track) Bike Lanes/Pedestrian Crossing Improvements (ATP Cycle 2)1,257 *215 2019-07 High Friction Surface & HAWK Signals Street & Pedestrian Signal Improvements 1,293 *195 2019-08 Indiana Widening @ Pierce Street Widening and Improvements 1,115 *420 FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 265 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2019-09 Iowa Ave Railroad Crossing Improvements Railroad Crossing Improvements 380 *230 2019-10 Jurupa Extension - Rutland to Crest New Street Construction 300 *300 2019-11 Jurupa Extension - Van Buren to Rutland New Street Construction 6,247 *1 2019-12 Magnolia Ave - Buchanan St to Banbury Dr Street Widening and Improvements 6,331 *3094 2019-13 Major Street Rehabilitation Street Resurfacing 4,767 2,400 *2,367 2019-14 Market Street Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 422 *83 2019-15 Miscelllaneous Railroad Project Management Grade Separations/Quiet Zones 1,372 *399 2019-16 Mission Blvd Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 1,233 100 *353 2019-17 Monroe Rehab - Lincoln to Arlington Street Rehabilitation & Resurfacing 2,400 *2,288 2019-18 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,000 3,000 2019-19 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Buchanan to Jane Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 17,430 - 2019-20 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 21 2019-21 Quiet Zone/BNSF/UPRR - Cridge & Panorama Quiet Zone for BNSF & UP Railroads 4,458 *2,128 2019-22 Quiet Zone - Perris Valley Line Quiet Zone for Perris Valley Line 5 *4 **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. FY 2018-19 Page 2 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 266 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2019-23 Quiet Zone/UPRR - Brockton & Palm Quiet Zone for UP Railroad 2,250 722 *102 2019-24 RR Grade Separation - Iowa Avenue Grade Separation - Iowa @ BNSF 31,222 *448 2019-25 RR Grade Separation - Riverside Avenue Grade Separation - Riverside @ UPRR 31,184 *46 2019-26 RR Grade Separation - Streeter Avenue Grade Separation - Streeter @ UPRR 33,971 *738 2019-27 Tyler Widening - Wells to Hole Street Widening and Improvements 11,700 *644 2019-28 Van Buren Widening - Washington to Wood Street Widening 253 *132 2019-29 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 116 40 *76 2019-30 Magnolia - Buchanan to First Signal Coordination 2,676 *473 2019-31 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 262 100 *162 2019-32 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 480 250 *230 2019-33 University - Chicago to Campus Signal Coordination 50 *50 2019-34 Protect/Permit Left Turns Signal Modifications 125 *7 2019-35 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 2019-36 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 232 125 *107 2019-37 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 70 70 2019-38 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 46 20 *26 FY 2018-19 Page 3 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 267 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2019-39 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 20 10 *10 2019-40 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 50 50 2019-41 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 50 25 *25 2019-42 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 447 300 *147 2019-43 Minor Streets Rehab Street Resurfacing 1,881 - 2019-44 San Andreas/Glenwood Improvements Drainage Improvements 125 125 2019-45 Active Transportation Master Plan Traffic Engineering 200 200 2019-46 Interconnected Traffic Signal Controller Replacement Signal Modifications 560 560 TOTAL 182,429$ 26,216$ * Indicaates estmated prior fiscal year Measure A funding carried over to FY19 FY 2018-19 Page 4 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 268 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 5/2/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:513,987$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:7,816,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:8,329,987$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2019/20 2020-01 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 758 2020-02 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 2020-03 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 125 125 2020-04 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 300 300 2020-05 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,000 3,000 2020-06 Major Street Rehabilitation (Various Citywide)Street Resurfacing 2,400 2,400 2020-07 Mission Blvd Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 1,233 500 2020-08 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 100 100 2020-09 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 40 40 2020-10 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 50 50 2020-11 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 250 250 FY 2019/20 **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. FY 2019-20 Page 5 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 269 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2020-12 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 70 70 2020-13 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 10 10 2020-14 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 20 20 2020-15 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 25 25 TOTAL 11,693$ 7,698$ FY 2019-20 Page 6 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 270 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 5/2/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:631,987$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:8,011,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:8,642,987$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2020/21 2021-01 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 773 2021-02 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 2021-03 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 125 125 2021-04 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 300 300 2021-05 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,000 3,000 2021-06 Major Street Rehabilitation (Various Citywide)Street Resurfacing 2,400 2,400 2021-07 Mission Blvd Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 1,233 250 2021-08 Market Street Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 422 250 2021-09 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 100 100 2021-10 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 40 40 2021-11 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 50 50 FY 2020/21 **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. FY 2020-21 Page 7 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 271 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2021-12 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 250 250 2021-13 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 70 70 2021-14 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 10 10 2021-15 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 20 20 2021-16 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 25 25 TOTAL 12,115$ 7,713$ FY 2020-21 Page 8 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 272 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 5/2/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:929,987$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:8,211,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:9,140,987$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2021/22 2022-01 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 788 2022-02 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 2022-03 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 125 125 2022-04 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 300 300 2022-05 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,000 3,000 2022-06 Major Street Rehabilitation (Various Citywide)Street Resurfacing 2,400 2,400 2022-07 Market Street Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 422 150 2022-08 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 100 100 2022-09 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 40 40 2022-10 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 50 50 2022-11 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 250 250 FY 2021/22 **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. FY 2021-22 Page 9 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 273 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2022-12 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 70 70 2022-13 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 10 10 2022-14 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 20 20 2022-15 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 25 25 TOTAL 10,882$ 7,378$ FY 2021-22 Page 10 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 274 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 5/2/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,762,987$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:8,416,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:10,178,987$ Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2022/23 2023-01 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 804 2023-02 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 2023-03 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 125 125 2023-04 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 300 300 2023-05 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,000 3,000 2023-06 Major Street Rehabilitation (Various Citywide)Street Resurfacing 2,400 2,400 2023-07 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 100 100 2023-08 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 40 40 2023-09 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 50 50 2023-10 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 250 250 2023-11 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 70 70 FY 2022/23 **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. FY 2022-23 Page 11 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 275 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost ($000's) Measure A Funds ($000's) 2023-12 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 10 10 2023-13 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 20 20 2023-14 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 25 25 TOTAL 10,460$ 7,244$ FY 2022-23 Page 12 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 276 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status 1 Arlington Ave Rehab - Van Buren to SR 91 Street Resurfacing 2,050 - N/A Project on hold pending funding availablity. 2 Bike Conflict Zone Improvements Bicycle & Pedestrian Crossing Improvements 156 - 3/24/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 3 Campbell & Babb Ave Sidewalks Sidewalk Construction 565 - 6/13/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 4 Canyon Crest Widening -Via Vista/Country Club Street Widening 6,105 - Unknown Project on hold. 5 Central Ave at UPRR Crossing Railroad Crossing Improvements 240 57 8/4/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 6 Central/Canyon Crest/Watkins Bike Lanes Bike Lanes/Pedestrian Crossing Improvements 1,257 - 6/30/2018 Design in progress. 7 High Friction Surface & HAWK Signals Street & Pedestrian Signal Improvements 1,293 - 6/30/2018 Design in progress. 9 Indiana Widening @ Pierce Street Widening and Improvements 1,115 - August 2012 Pending billing from school district. PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 13 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 277 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 10 Iowa Ave Railroad Crossing Improvements Railroad Crossing Improvements 380 50 8/4/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 11 Jurupa Extension - Rutland to Crest New Street Construction 300 - Unknown Pending environmental clearance and developer construction schedule. 12 Jurupa Extension - Van Buren to Rutland New Street Construction 6,247 - 2/28/2021 Construction complete. Required environmental mitigation still underway. 13 Magnolia Ave - Buchanan St to Banbury Dr Street Widening and Improvements 6,331 113 3/31/2019 Design in progress. 14 Major Street Rehabilitation 14/15 Street Resurfacing 4,080 - 2/25/2016 Project is complete. 15 Major Street Rehabilitation Street Resurfacing 2,400 236 6/30/2039 On-going annual expenditure. 16 Market Street Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 422 12 6/30/2024 City share for County administered project. 17 Miscelllaneous Railroad Project Management Grade Separations/Quiet Zones 1,372 41 6/30/2039 Ongoing project management. Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 14 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 278 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 18 Mission Blvd Bridge Replacement Bridge Replacement 1,233 31 6/30/2022 City share for County administered project. 19 Monroe Rehab - Lincoln to Arlington Street Rehabilitation & Resurfacing 2,400 112 9/30/2018 Construction contract awarded 4/10/2018 20 Paving Projects COP - Debt Serivce Street Paving 3,003 2,247 6/30/2034 Annual debt service. 21 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Buchanan to Jane Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 17,430 13 11/17/2016 Quiet Zone went into effect 11/17/16, final billing from BNSF Railroad pending. 22 Quiet Zone/BNSF - Mission Inn/3rd/Spruce Quiet Zone for BNSF Railroad 4,020 411 6/30/2022 Design in progress. 23 Quiet Zone/BNSF/UPRR - Cridge & Panorama Quiet Zone for BNSF & UP Railroads 4,458 69 12/31/2020 Design in progress. 24 Quiet Zone - Perris Valley Line Quiet Zone for Perris Valley Line 5 - 3/2/2017 Ribbon cutting 3/2/17. **For a more complete list of proposed street projects to be financed from the City of Riverside apportionment of Local Measure A funds, please see the attached Exhibit A. The City reserves the right to update Exhibit A and substitute various street repairs for the ones listed. Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 15 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 279 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 25 Quiet Zone/UPRR - Brockton & Palm Quiet Zone for UP Railroad 2,250 38 6/30/2020 Design in progress. 26 RR Grade Separation - Iowa Avenue Grade Separation - Iowa @ BNSF 31,222 - 11/9/2015 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 27 RR Grade Separation - Riverside Avenue Grade Separation - Riverside @ UPRR 31,184 - 3/2/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. Railroad Grade Separation - Magnolia Grade Seperation - Magnolia @ UPRR 50,917 - 11/27/2013 Project is complete. 29 RR Grade Separation - Streeter Avenue Grade Separation - Streeter @ UPRR 33,971 (54) 1/25/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 30 10% Measure A Rail Set-Aside Grade Separations 7 - 6/30/2039 For debt service or allocation to specific projects. 31 Tyler Widening - Wells to Hole Street Widening and Improvements 11,700 4 6/9/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 32 Van Buren Widening - Washington to Wood Street Widening 253 - 6/30/2019 City contribution for County administered project. 34 Arterial Interconnections Signal Coordinations 40 5 6/30/2039 On-going annual expenditure. Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 16 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 280 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 35 Magnolia - Buchanan to First Signal Coordination 2,676 386 9/29/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. 36 Traffic Signal Revisions Signal Modifications 100 51 6/30/2039 On-going annual expenditure. 38 New Traffic Signals New Traffic Signals 250 44 6/30/2039 On-going annual expenditure. 39 University - Chicago to Campus Signal Coordination 50 - 6/30/2018 Design in progress. Scope change from "Brockton to Campus" to "Chicago to Campus" 40 Protect/Permit Left Turns Signal Modifications 125 101 6/30/2018 Design in progress. Remove "University" as specific location. 41 Transportation Planning Engineering Planning 50 50 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 42 Pavement Management Program Ongoing Annual Expenditure 125 18 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 43 Controller Assembly Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 53 53 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 17 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 281 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: RIVERSIDE Prepared by: Brandi Becker Phone #: 951-826-5120 Date: 4/30/2018 Item No.Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Cost ($000's) Anticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018) ($000's) Estimated/ Actual Completion Status PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18 44 LED Signal Lenses Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 40 14 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 45 Spread Spectrum Radio Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 10 - 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 46 Traffic Management Center Signal Coordination 78 78 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 47 Traffic Signal Loop Replacement Ongoing Traffic Signal Maintenance 35 10 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 48 Traffic Planning/Investigations Traffic Engineering 300 153 6/30/2039 Ongoing annual expenditure. 49 Minor Streets Rehab (Various Citywide)Street Resurfacing 1,881 1,881 4/14/2017 Construction complete. Project close out in process. TOTAL 234,179$ 6,224$ Project Status Report FY17-18 Page 18 of 18 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 282 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF SAN JACINTO ATTACHMENT 2 Page 283 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 284 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 285 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 286 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: SAN JACINTO Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 5/7/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:3,235,105$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:854,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(349,792) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,739,313 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:879,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:4,618,313$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Citywide Pavement Rehab AKA Downtown Imp (including State Street) Pavement Rehab 1,323,614$ 466,717$ 2019-02 Sanderson Ave. Safety Imp (HSIP) Safety Improvements 1,218,670 149,828 2019-03 Slurry Seal (citywide) Road Rehab - slurry seal 1,000,000 967,282 2019-04 ATP II - Bike Lanes (inc. pavement widening) Bicycle facilities infrastructure 685,000 19,050 2019-05 Mountain Ave. Rehab - 7th to Esplanade Pavement Rehab 305,000.00 193,834.00 2019-06 Ramona Exp Rehab - Sanderson to West City Limits Pavement Rehab 448,000.00 448,000.00 2019-07 Traffic Control Devices/Studies Traffic Safety 46,202 13,577 2019-08 Esplanade Ave. Rehab - State St. to Palm Ave. Pavement Rehab 677,014 677,014 2019-09 Cottonwood Ave. Sidewalks Road Widening & SW 520,000 200,000 2019-10 DeAnza Dr. Street Improvements (State to Young) Sidewalk and Minor Widening 52,319 52,319 2019-11 Administrative Overhead Administration Overhead 70,320 70,320 TOTAL 6,346,139$ 3,257,941$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 287 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: SAN JACINTO Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 5/7/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,360,372$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:897,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:2,257,372$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Mountain Ave. Pavement Rehab - Ramona Exp. East of Lake Park Dr. Pavement Rehab 305,000$ 193,834$ 2020-02 Ramona Exp Rehab - Sanderson to West City Limits. Pavement Rehab 450,000 225,000 2020-03 Citywide pavement rehab & slurry seal program Pavement Rehab 1,000,000 400,000 2020-04 Traffic Control Devices/Studies Traffic Safety 64,000 35,000 2020-06 Hewitt St. Rehab - Shaver to Park Pavement Rehab 975,000 235,000 2020-06 Administrative Overhead Administration Overhead 71,760 71,760 TOTAL 2,865,760$ 1,160,594$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 288 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: SAN JACINTO Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 5/7/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,096,778$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:919,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:2,015,778$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Citywide pavement rehab & slurry seal program Pavement Management Prog. 1,000,000$ 450,000$ 2021-02 Esplanade Ave. Widening - Warren to State (north side of street only within city limits) Road Widening 7,500,000 175,000 2021-03 Traffic Studies & Misc Signage and Traffic Calming Devices Traffic safety improvements 35,000 17,500 2021-04 Administrative Overhead Administration Overhead 73,520 73,520 TOTAL 8,608,520$ 716,020$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 289 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: SAN JACINTO Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 5/7/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,299,758$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:942,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:2,241,758$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Warren Road Pavement Rehab & Minor drainage imp. Pavement Rehab 800,000$ 600,000$ 2022-02 Esplanade Ave. Widening - Warren to State (north side of street only within city limits) Widening and Pavement Rehab 7,500,000 175,000 2022-03 Citywide pavement rehab and slurry seal Pavement Management Program 850,000 300,000 2022-04 Administrative Overhead Overhead 75,360 75,360 TOTAL 9,225,360$ 1,150,360$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 290 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: SAN JACINTO Prepared by: Habib Motlagh Phone #: 951-943-6504 Date: 5/7/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,091,398$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:966,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:2,057,398$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Citywide pavement rehab and slurry seal Pavement Management Program 875,000$ 575,000$ 2023-02 Esplanade Ave. Widening - Warren to State (north side of street only within city limits) Widening and Pavement Rehab 7,500,000 250,000 2023-03 Administrative Overhead Administration Overhead 77,280 77,280 TOTAL 8,452,280$ 902,280$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 291 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: SAN JACINTOPrepared by: Habib MotlaghPhone #: 951-943-6504Date: 5/7/18Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1Citywide Pavement Rehab (including State Street)Pavement Rehab 1,141,614$ 24,897$ 12/30/18 Project in design - cons will start early summer (18/19)2San Jacinto Ave. Pavement RehabPavement Rehab507,000$ 150,000$ 6/30/18 Completed 6/30/183Traffic Control Devices/Studies Traffic Control Improvements57,645$ 11,444$ 6/30/18 On-going as needed basis4Sanderson Ave. Safety Imp (HSIP) Striping & Signing / Widening (shoulder)1,218,670$ 34,385$ 12/1/19 NEPA underway - cons will be in FY 2018/19.5Slurry Seal (citywide)Slurry Seal1,000,000$ 32,718$ 8/30/18 Project in design - will carry over to 18/196ATP II - Bike Lane Pavement WideningMinor widening for bike lanes685,000$ 11,000$ 6/30/19 Survey and design underway - will carry over to FY 18/197Cottonwood Ave. Sidewalks Widening & Sidewalks 520,000$ - 12/30/19 Project will carry over to FY 18/19.8Esplanade Ave Rehab - State to PalmPavement Rehab544,042$ 17,028.00$ 11/1/18 Cons Bid Adv underway9Administrative OverheadAdministration Cost68,230$ 68,320.00$ 6/30/18 Annual costTOTAL5,742,201$ 349,792$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 292 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF TEMECULA ATTACHMENT 2 Page 293 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 294 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 295 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 296 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: TEMECULA Prepared by: Julie Tarrant Phone #: 951-694-6463 Date: 5/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:6,251,531$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:2,993,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(4,098,801) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:5,145,730 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:3,184,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:8,329,730$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Pavement Rehabilitation Program - Citywide Street Reconstruction & Rehabilitation 8,542,286$ 2,057,668$ 2019-02 Citywide Street Maintenance Program Right-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities 2,105,541$ 2,105,541$ TOTAL 10,647,827$ 4,163,209$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 297 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: TEMECULA Prepared by: Julie Tarrant Phone #: 951-694-6463 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:4,166,521$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:3,248,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:7,414,521$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Pavement Rehabilitation Program - Citywide Street Reconstruction & Rehabilitation 3,127,154$ 1,335,921$ 2020-02 Citywide Street Maintenance Program Right-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities 2,105,541$ 2,105,541$ TOTAL 5,232,695$ 3,441,462$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 298 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: TEMECULA Prepared by: Julie Tarrant Phone #: 951-303-7793 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,973,059$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:3,329,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:7,302,059$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Pavement Rehabilitation Program - Citywide Street Reconstruction & Rehabilitation 3,205,941$ 1,287,787$ 2021-02 Citywide Street Maintenance Program Right-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities 2,105,541$ 2,105,541$ TOTAL 5,311,482$ 3,393,328$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 299 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: TEMECULA Prepared by: Julie Tarrant Phone #: 951-303-7793 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,908,731$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:3,412,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:7,320,731$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Pavement Rehabilitation Program - Citywide Street Reconstruction & Rehabilitation 3,286,689$ 1,330,172$ 2022-02 Citywide Street Maintenance Program Right-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities 2,105,541$ 2,105,541$ TOTAL 5,392,230$ 3,435,713$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 300 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: TEMECULA Prepared by: Julie Tarrant Phone #: 951-303-7793 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:3,885,018$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:3,497,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:7,382,018$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Pavement Rehabilitation Program - Citywide Street Reconstruction & Rehabilitation 3,369,397$ 1,373,750$ 2023-02 Citywide Street Maintenance Program Right-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities 2,105,541$ 2,105,541$ TOTAL 5,474,938$ 3,479,291$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 301 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: TEMECULAPrepared by: Julie TarrantPhone #: 951-694-6463Date: 10-May-18Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status1 Pavement Rehabilitation - CitywideStreet Reconstruction & Rehabilitation $ 5,074,870 $ 2,303,249 Annual pavement rehabilitation programOn-going annual pavement rehabilitation projects2 Pavement Rehabilitation - Winchester RoadStreet Reconstruction & Rehabilitation $ 1,800,624 $ 883,785 6/30/2018 Anticipate completion by FYE 6/30/183 Citywide Street Maintenance ProgramRight-of-Way maintenance and repairs to include: Striping/Stenciling, PCC & AC Repairs, Street & ROW Maintenance of Drainage Facilities $ 801,767 $ 801,767 Annual right-of-way maintenanceOn-going annual ROW maintenance projects4 Sidewalks - Old Town Improvement ProjectConstruction Sidewalk Improvements $ 690,520 $ 110,000 6/30/2018 Anticipate completion by FYE 6/30/18TOTAL8,367,781$ 4,098,801$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 302 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS CITY OF WILDOMAR ATTACHMENT 2 Page 303 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 304 of 336 May 17, 2018 Ms. Lorelle Moe-Luna Planning and Programming Manager Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92501 Subject: Submittal Measure A 5-Year CIP FY 2018/19 to 2021/23 Dear Ms. Moe-Luna, Please find: 1. Five Year CIP for FY 2018/19 – 2021/23 2. Project Status Report for FY 2017/18 With this submittal please amend the city’s prior CIP based on the projects listed in the FY 2017/18 Project Status Report. The city needed to amend the Measure A fund allocation to City wide maintenance, Almond Street Sidewalk, Bundy Shoulder HSIP and Master Plan of Drainage. The City also needed to partially fund Collier ES and the suite of Grand Avenue Bike Lane and Trail projects. The city is not submitting a MOE Certificate because our base is $zero. Thank you for your assistance and oversight with this program. Sincerely, City of Wildomar Daniel A. York, PE, PLS Assistant City Manager Director of Public Works/City Engineer ATTACHMENT 2 Page 305 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 306 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: WILDOMAR Prepared by: Dan York Phone #: 951-677-7751 Date: 3/17/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:275,786$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:617,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(866,260) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:26,526 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:641,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:667,526$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2018/19 2019-01 Public Works Cost Allocation Interfund Transfer 51,280$ 51,280$ 2019-02 Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps) Maintenance 20,000 20,000 2019-03 Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance 40,000 40,000 2019-04 Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance 850,000 350,000 2019-05 Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc) Maintenance 600,000 150,000 TOTAL 1,561,280$ 611,280$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 307 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: WILDOMAR Prepared by: Dan York Phone #: 951-677-7751 Date: 3/17/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:56,246$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:654,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:710,246$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2019/20 2020-01 Public Works Cost Allocation Interfund Transfer 52,320$ 52,320$ 2020-02 Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps) Maintenance 20,000 20,000 2020-03 Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance 40,000 40,000 2020-04 Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance 850,000 350,000 2020-05 Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc) Maintenance 600,000 150,000 TOTAL 1,562,320$ 612,320$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 308 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: WILDOMAR Prepared by: Dan York Phone #: 951-677-7751 Date: 3/17/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:97,926$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:670,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:767,926$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2020/21 2021-01 Public Works Cost Allocation Interfund Transfer 53,600$ 53,600$ 2021-02 Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps) Maintenance 20,000 20,000 2021-03 Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance 40,000 40,000 2021-04 Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance 850,000 350,000 2021-05 Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc) Maintenance 600,000 150,000 TOTAL 1,563,600$ 613,600$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 309 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: WILDOMAR Prepared by: Dan York Phone #: 951-677-7751 Date: 3/17/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:154,326$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:687,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:841,326$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2021/22 2022-01 Public Works Cost Allocation Interfund Transfer 54,960$ 54,960$ 2022-02 Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps) Maintenance 20,000 20,000 2022-03 Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance 40,000 40,000 2022-04 Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance 850,000 350,000 2022-05 Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc) Maintenance 600,000 150,000 TOTAL 1,564,960$ 614,960$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 310 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: WILDOMAR Prepared by: Dan York Phone #: 951-677-7751 Date: 3/17/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:226,366$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:704,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:930,366$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds 2022/23 2023-01 Public Works Cost Allocation Interfund Transfer 56,320$ 56,320$ 2023-02 Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps) Maintenance 20,000 20,000 2023-03 Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance 40,000 40,000 2023-04 Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance 850,000 350,000 2023-05 Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc) Maintenance 600,000 150,000 TOTAL 1,566,320$ 616,320$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 311 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: WILDOMARPrepared by: Dan YorkPhone #: 951-677-7751Date: 3/17/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion Status2018-01Public Works Cost AllocationInterfund Transfer49,360$ 49,360$ ongoing annual program2018-02Citywide Accessibility (Sidewalk panel removal, replacement, repair, ADA ramps)Maintenance10,000 5,000 ongoing annual program2018-03Citywide Road Safety (Signage, striping, detours, traffic control)Maintenance30,000 15,000 ongoing annual program2018-04Citywide Pavement Rehab (Pot holes, slurry, crack seal, overlays)Maintenance767,000 45,000 ongoing annual program2018-05Citywide General Public Works (Drainage, tree trimming, curb repair, etc)Maintenance600,000 150,000 ongoing annual program2018-06Almond S/W - Bundy to Waite(Proj. 922)Construction383,700 211,300 complete2018-07Bundy Shoulder - Sellers to Farm(Proj. 928)Design40,000 700 complete2018-08Drainage Master Plan - citywide(in Proj. 906 expenditures)Design200,000 100,000 6/30/2018Completing Final Report and GIS2018-09Collier ES S/W on Union(Proj. 923)Construction279,100 134,200 complete2018-10 Grand Ave Bike Lane Phase I (929) Construction1,365,750 40,700 6/30/2018 complete striping2018-11 Grand Ave Bike Lane Phase II (930) Construction1,438,450 15,000 6/30/2018 complete striping2018-12Grand Ave Trail - city limits (931)Construction1,492,650 100,000 6/30/2018 punch listTOTAL6,656,010$ 866,260$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 312 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE ATTACHMENT 2 Page 313 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 314 of 336 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 315 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 316 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-Western Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:435,510$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:5,327,000$ FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(5,762,510)$ Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:- Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:5,523,000$ Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:5,523,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2018/19 2019-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 3,485,000 1,729,000 1 2019-02 SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 3,060,000 2,451,000 2 2019-03 SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,850,000 952,000 3 2019-04 SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 385,000 371,000 5 2019-05 I-10 BYPASS: Hargrave St -- Apache Trl Construct road 98,135,000 20,000 5 TOTAL 106,915,000$ 5,523,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 317 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-Western Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:5,633,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:5,633,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2019/20 2020-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,753,000 1,753,000 1 2020-02 SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 324,000 324,000 2 2020-03 SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 2,556,000 2,556,000 3 2020-04 SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,000,000 1,000,000 5 TOTAL 5,633,000$ 5,633,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 318 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-Western Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:5,774,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:5,774,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2020/21 2021-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,797,000 1,797,000 1 2021-02 SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 331,000 331,000 2 2021-03 SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 2,620,000 2,620,000 3 2021-04 SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,026,000 1,026,000 5 TOTAL 5,774,000$ 5,774,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 319 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-Western Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:5,918,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:5,918,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2021/22 2022-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,842,000 1,842,000 1 2022-02 SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 340,000 340,000 2 2022-03 SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 2,685,000 2,685,000 3 2022-04 SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,051,000 1,051,000 5 TOTAL 5,918,000$ 5,918,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 320 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-Western Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:6,066,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:6,066,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2022/23 2023-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,888,000 1,888,000 1 2023-02 SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 348,000 348,000 2 2023-03 SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 2,753,000 2,753,000 3 2023-04 SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,077,000 1,077,000 5 TOTAL 6,066,000$ 6,066,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 7 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 321 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: Riverside County-WesternPrepared by: Andrew MartinPhone #: 951-955-6841Date: 5/10/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusSupv. Dist.2017-20181CHIP SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Chip seal 1,128,000 1,108,000 9/30/2017 Complete12CHIP SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Chip seal 1,170,000 1,075,000 10/31/2017 Complete33CHIP SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Chip seal 670,000 547,510 10/31/2017 Complete54I-10 BYPASS: Hargrave St -- Apache TrlConstruct road 55,079,000 212,000 6/30/2022 Ongoing55SCOUR CRITICAL BRIDGES Develop Plans of Action for bridges1,119,000 0 10/31/2017 Complete36SLURRY SEAL OF 1ST DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Slurry seal 2,187,000 1,002,000 5/31/2018 Under construction17SLURRY SEAL OF 2ND DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Slurry seal 228,000 83,000 5/31/2018 Under construction28SLURRY SEAL OF 3RD DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Slurry seal 2,245,000 1,304,000 5/31/2018 Under construction3PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 7ATTACHMENT 2 Page 322 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM9SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Slurry seal 714,000 431,000 9/30/2017 Complete510SLURRY SEAL OF 5TH DISTRICT ROADS FY16/17 (Districtwide)Slurry seal 592,000 0 7/31/2017 Complete5TOTAL65,132,000$ 5,762,510$ Project Status Report FY17-18Page 7 of 7ATTACHMENT 2 Page 323 of 336 This page left intentionally blank. ATTACHMENT 2 Page 324 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-CV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:918,044$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:1,780,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(1,340,000) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:1,358,044 Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:1,771,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:3,129,044$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2018/19 2019-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,979,000 1,900,000 4 2019-02 66TH AVE: Grant St -- Hayes St Reconst RMS paved road 470,000 349,000 4 2019-03 CALHOUN ST: 54th Ave to 52nd Ave Reconstruct pavement 540,000 400,000 4 2019-04 POLK ST: 76th Ave to 70th Ave Resurface pavement 650,000 480,044 4 TOTAL 3,639,000$ 3,129,044$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 325 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-CV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:1,806,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:1,806,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2019/20 2020-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,603,000 1,106,000 4 2020-02 COACHELLA VALLEY AREA: various roads -- Resurfacing program in Coachella Valley 1,982,000 700,000 4 TOTAL 3,585,000$ 1,806,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 326 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-CV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:1,851,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:1,851,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2020/21 2021-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,661,000 1,125,000 4 2021-02 COACHELLA VALLEY AREA: various roads -- Resurfacing program in Coachella Valley 900,000 726,000 4 TOTAL 2,561,000$ 1,851,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 327 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-CV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:1,897,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:1,897,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2021/22 2022-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,650,000 1,162,000 4 2022-02 COACHELLA VALLEY AREA: various roads -- Resurfacing program in Coachella Valley 950,000 735,000 4 TOTAL 2,600,000$ 1,897,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 328 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-CV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:1,944,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:1,944,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2022/23 2023-01 SLURRY SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Slurry seal 1,675,000 1,200,000 4 2023-02 COACHELLA VALLEY AREA: various roads -- Resurfacing program in Coachella Valley 975,000 744,000 4 TOTAL 2,650,000$ 1,944,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 329 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: Riverside County-CVPrepared by: Andrew MartinPhone #: 951-955-6841Date: 5/10/2018Item No.Project Name / Limits Project TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual Completion StatusSupv. Dist.2017-2018166TH AVE: Grant St -- Hayes St Reconst RMS paved road470,000 0 FY18/19 Delayed until FY18/1942BUCHANAN ST: 62nd Ave -- 2387' S 60th AveResurf RMS paved road 363,000307,000 3/5/2018 Complete43CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Chip seal2,010,000859,000 6/30/2018 Under construction44COACHELLA VALLEY AREA: various roads -- Resurfacing program in the Coachella 562,0000Other funds used in FY17/1845FILLMORE ST : 64th Ave -- 62nd AveResurf RMS paved road 270,000174,000 11/21/2017 Complete4TOTAL3,675,000$ 1,340,000$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 330 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-PVV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 FY 2016/17 Audited Measure A Balance:381,889$ FY 2017/18 (Revised) Measure A Revenue:193,000 FY 2017/18 Project Status Report expenses:(574,889) Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:- Estimated FY 2018/19 Measure A Allocation:189,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2018/19 Projects:189,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2018/19 2019-01 CHIP SEAL OF 4th DISTRICT ROADS FY18/19 (Districtwide) Chip seal 1,838,000 189,000 4 TOTAL 1,838,000$ 189,000$ FY 2018/19 FY 2018-19 Page 1 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 331 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-PVV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2019/20 Measure A Allocation:193,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2019/20 Projects:193,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2019/20 2020-01 CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY19/20 (Districtwide) Chip seal 1,550,000 193,000 4 TOTAL 1,550,000$ 193,000$ FY 2019/20 FY 2019-20 Page 2 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 332 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-PVV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2020/21 Measure A Allocation:198,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2020/21 Projects:198,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2020/21 2021-01 CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY20/21 (Districtwide) Chip seal 1,661,000 198,000 4 TOTAL 1,661,000$ 198,000$ FY 2020/21 FY 2020-21 Page 3 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 333 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-PVV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2021/22 Measure A Allocation:203,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2021/22 Projects:203,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2021/22 2022-01 CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY21/22 (Districtwide) Chip seal 1,500,000 203,000 4 TOTAL 1,500,000$ 203,000$ FY 2021/22 FY 2021-22 Page 4 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 334 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Agency: Riverside County-PVV Prepared by: Andrew Martin Phone #: 951-955-6841 Date: 5/10/2018 Estimated Prior Year Measure A Balance:-$ Estimated FY 2022/23 Measure A Allocation:208,000 Estimated Measure A Available for FY 2022/23 Projects:208,000$ Item No. Project Name / Limits Project Type Total Project Cost Measure A Funds Supv. Dist. 2022/23 2023-01 CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY22/23 (Districtwide) Chip seal 1,500,000 208,000 4 TOTAL 1,500,000$ 208,000$ FY 2022/23 FY 2022-23 Page 5 of 6 ATTACHMENT 2 Page 335 of 336 MEASURE A LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAMAgency: Riverside County-PVVPrepared by: Andrew MartinPhone #: 951-955-6841Date: 5/10/2018Item No.Project Name / LimitsProject TypeTotal CostAnticipated Measure A Funds Expended (Est thru 6/30/2018)Estimated/ Actual CompletionStatusSupv. Dist.2017-20181CHIP SEAL OF 4TH DISTRICT ROADS FY17/18 (Districtwide)Chip seal 2,010,000 574,889 6/30/2018 Under construction 4TOTAL-$ 574,889$ PROJECT STATUS REPORT FY 2017/18Project Status Report FY17-18Page 6 of 6ATTACHMENT 2 Page 336 of 336 AGENDA ITEM 8D BLANK Agenda Item 8D RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee Reinland Jones, Toll Technology Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: On Call Purchase Agreement for FasTrak® 6C Transponders WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award the following on call purchase agreements to provide FasTrak® 6C transponders for an initial three-year term, in an amount not to exceed an aggregate value of $7,266,000: a) Agreement No. 18-31-094-00 to Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc.; and b) Agreement No. 18-31-161-00 to Neology; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to execute purchase orders awarded to the contractors under the terms of the agreements. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: California’s toll transponder technology is prescribed by state regulation, referred to as Title 21, which is managed by Caltrans. In 2017, Caltrans, with the support of the California toll operators, amended the state regulation to change the transponder technology from the protocol, which has been in place since 1993, to a new technology referred to as 6C. This amendment was supported by Commission staff and all other operating California toll agencies. The state mandate is to begin transitioning to the 6C technology by January 1, 2019. The 6C technology is battery-free and allows California to use the same technology as other states in the western region of the United States. The Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) and Commission are planning the transition of the 91 Express Lanes to the 6C technology and will be required to provide 6C transponders to customers. At the March 14, 2018 meeting, the Commission authorized the use of the Specialized Equipment Law for the procurement of 6C transponders. Pursuant to the Specialized Equipment Law, the intent is for Commission to enter into contracts with a bench of qualified transponder providers selected using best value criteria. The Commission will use this bench of providers to 34 Agenda Item 8D procure transponders for the 91 Express Lanes and I-15 Express Lanes. The cost of transponders for the 91 Express Lanes is shared with OCTA. This procurement is the first issued by a California toll agency for 6C transponders. The procurement included five types of transponders and a handheld reader: interior sticker transponder, interior breakable sticker transponder, exterior sticker transponder, 2-switch position transponder, and 3-switch position transponder. In the months leading up to the release of the request for proposal (RFP), staff contacted all known possible proposers to ensure the market was aware of the forthcoming procurement. Procurement Process As authorized by the Commission, staff determined the weighted factor method of source selection to be the most appropriate for this procurement, as it allowed the Commission to identify the most advantageous proposal with price and other factors considered. Non-price factors included elements such as qualifications of firm, transponder attributes and quality, and the ability to respond to the Commission’s needs for FasTrak® 6C transponders and handheld readers as set forth under the terms of RFP No. 18-31-094-00. RFP No. 18-31-094-00 was released on April 5, 2018. A public notice was advertised in the Press Enterprise, and the RFP was posted on the Commission’s PlanetBids website, which is accessible through the Commission’s website. Utilizing PlanetBids, emails were sent to 80 firms, 13 of which are located in Riverside County. Through the PlanetBids site, 10 firms downloaded the RFP; none of these firms are located in Riverside County. A pre-proposal conference was held on April 19 and attended by four firms. Staff responded to all questions submitted by potential proposers prior to the April 23 clarification deadline date. Two firms – Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc. (McLean, VA); and Neology, Inc. (Poway, CA) – submitted proposals prior to the 2:00 p.m. submittal deadline on May 10, 2018. Both firms submitted responsive and responsible proposals. Utilizing the evaluation criteria set forth in the RFP, the two proposals were evaluated and scored by an evaluation committee comprised of Commission and OCTA staff. Based on the evaluation committee’s assessment of the written proposals and submitted product samples, and pursuant to the terms of the RFP, the evaluation committee ranked the firms for each category of transponder, as follows: Transponder type – 1) Interior Mounted Sticker: Firm Overall Ranking Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc. 1 Neology, Inc. 2 35 Agenda Item 8D Transponder types – 1) Interior Mounted Breakable Sticker; 2) Exterior Mounted Sticker; 3) Interior Mounted 2-position Switchable; and 4) Interior Mounted 3-position Switchable: Firm Overall Ranking Neology, Inc. 1 Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc. 2 Handheld Readers Each of the proposers responded to the request for specifications and pricing for handheld readers. The handheld readers were not part of the evaluation and, after further consideration, it has been decided that a contract for the purchase of handheld readers will not be awarded under this procurement. The Commission’s on-call purchase agreements will be entered into with the contractors identified above subject to any changes approved by the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review. As needed, purchase orders will be awarded to the highest ranked contractor in the category of transponder required, unless the highest ranked contractor is unable to meet the Commission’s contractual or technical requirements for a particular purchase order. In such case, the Commission will award the purchase order to the next highest ranked contractor for that category of transponder. Staff oversight of the contracts and issuance of purchase orders will maximize the effectiveness of the contractors and minimize costs to the Commission. This procurement included a three-year contract and two, two-year options. The projected 6C transponder needs for the 91 Express Lanes are fairly certain due to the historical transponder needs on the 91 Express Lanes. The transponder needs for the I-15 Express Lanes are less certain as the I-15 Express Lanes will not open until 2020. There is no historical demand on which to base projections. Staff estimates the purchase of 6C transponders in the amount of $7,266,000 for the initial three-year period; such amount excludes OCTA reimbursements. Due to the uncertainty of the transponder demand beyond the first three-year base contract period, staff will return to the Commission with recommendations for any option year extensions. 36 Agenda Item 8D Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes N/A Year: FY 2018/19 FY 2019/20+ Amount: $750,000* $6,516,000* (*Excludes OCTA reimbursements of 50% for 91 Express Lanes) Source of Funds: Toll revenue, OCTA reimbursements, and 2017A Sales Tax Bond Proceeds Budget Adjustment: No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 009199 90721 00000 0000 591 31 90101 001599 90721 00000 0000 515 31 90101 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/14/2018 Attachment: Draft On-Call Purchase Agreement 37 Agreement No. _____________ 17336.00009\30604232.6 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ON CALL PURCHASE AGREEMENT FOR 6C TRANSPONDERS WITH [____________________] This On Call Purchase Agreement for 6C Transponders (“Agreement”) is entered into this _____ day of __________, 2018, by and between the Riverside County Transportation Commission (“Commission”), and _____________________, a [__insert type of legal entity___] with its principal place of business at ______________________ (“Contractor”). Commission and Contractor are sometimes individually referred to as “Party” and collectively as “Parties” in this Agreement. RECITALS. A. The Commission has entered into On Call Purchase Agreements for 6C Transponders with a bench of qualified contractors selected pursuant to a request for proposal process (“On Call Bench”). B. Contractor is one of the selected contractors, and may, during the term of this Agreement, receive one or more order requests from the Commission for Devices, as defined herein. C. Devices may be procured by the Commission for itself, and for the Orange County Transportation Authority (“OCTA”). Section 1. DEFINITIONS. A. “Delivery Date(s)” means that date or dates upon which the Transponders are to be delivered to Commission as set forth in each Purchase Order. B. “Devices” means the Transponders and Handheld Readers. C. “Handheld Readers” means portable handheld readers that can read the Transponders and transmit the data to a desktop or laptop computer, as further specified in Exhibit “A”. D. “On Call Bench” shall have the meaning as set forth in Recital A above. E. “Purchase Order” means an order request from the Commission in the form attached hereto as Exhibit “B”. To be valid, a Purchase Order must be signed by both Parties in accordance with the terms contained in this Agreement. F. “Transponders” means the 6C transponders, as specified in Scope of Services Section 2 of Exhibit “A,” 38 17336.00009\30604232.6 Section 2. AGREEMENT TERM. A. The term of this Agreement shall be three (3) years, commencing on the date first set forth above. The Commission shall have the option, in its sole discretion, to extend the term for two additional two-year extension terms. Any such extension shall be pursuant to a written amendment to this Agreement. B. Notwithstanding the foregoing, in the case a Purchase Order has been issued prior to the termination date, the term of this Agreement shall be automatically extended until delivery and acceptance of all Devices under such Purchase Order, and completion of payment therefor, or until termination of such Purchase Order in accordance with the provisions of Section 18.A below. Section 3. PURCHASE ORDERS. A. To initiate the Purchase Order process, the Commission will issue a Purchase Order to the Contractor setting forth the desired Devices, quantity for the order, delivery times and pricing. Delivery time and pricing shall be based on the prices and delivery schedule set forth in Exhibit “C”. B. Contractor must accept the terms of the Purchase Order and return the executed Purchase Order to the Commission within three (3) business days of the date of the Purchase Order. Notwithstanding any other provision of this Agreement, a Purchase Order not signed by Contractor and returned to the Commission in accordance with the foregoing shall be void. C. Any issuance of Purchase Orders to contractors on the On Call Bench shall be in accordance with the terms set forth in Exhibit “D”. D. Purchase by the Commission of any Devices under this Agreement must be authorized by a Purchase Order. All Purchase Orders shall be performed in accordance with and subject to the terms and conditions of this Agreement, the exhibits attached hereto, and all applicable local, state and federal laws, rules and regulations. No Devices shall be delivered, and no payment made by Commission therefor, unless authorized by a valid and fully executed Purchase Order. Section 4. INSPECTIONS AND TESTS. Commission shall have the right to inspect and/or test the Devices. If upon inspection or testing the Devices or any portion thereof are found to be nonconforming, unsatisfactory, defective, of inferior quality or workmanship, or fail to meet any requirements or specifications contained in Exhibit “A,” then without prejudice to any other rights or remedies, Commission may reject the Devices or exercise any of its rights under Section 5. The inspection, failure to make inspection, acceptance of goods, 39 17336.00009\30604232.6 or payment for goods shall not impair Commission’s right to reject nonconforming goods, irrespective of Commission’s failure to notify Contractor of a rejection of nonconforming goods or revocation of acceptance thereof or to specify with particularity any defect in nonconforming goods after rejection or acceptance thereof. Section 5. WARRANTY. A. General Warranty. Contractor warrants and represents that all of its Devices shall meet the requirements and specifications set forth in this Agreement. Contractor also warrants that the Devices are free and clear of all liens and encumbrances whatsoever, and that Contractor has a good and marketable title to same. B. Transponder Warranty. i. Contractor warrants and represents, as to each Purchase Order, that all of its Transponders provided under the Purchase Order shall be free from defects in functionality, usability, and appearance for a period of three (3) years from the date of receipt by the Commission of the Transponders under the relevant Purchase Order. ii. If the Transponders provided under this Agreement have a third party warranty that exceeds the warranty period set forth in Section 5.B above, Contractor shall track and assign such third party warranty to the Commission on or before expiration of the warranty period set forth above in Section 5.B. C. Transponder Warranty Procedures. i. Upon discovery of defective Transponders, the Commission or its designated representative shall ship the defective Transponders to Contractor. ii. Contractor shall ship conforming replacement Transponders to the address specified by the Commission in the documentation included with the defective Transponders. Contractor may use any shipping method provided the replacement Transponders arrive at the destination designated by the Commission within 120 days of receipt by Contractor of the defective Transponders. iii. Replacement Transponders shall be warrantied for the warranty period set forth in Section 5.B above. 40 17336.00009\30604232.6 iv. Contractor shall be responsible and liable for all costs of shipping the defective Transponders to and from Contractor during the warranty period. Contractor shall reimburse the Commission for its shipping costs immediately upon demand. iv. Failure by the Contractor to provide replacement Transponders within 120 days, as required in (ii) above, shall result in a deduction by Commission from any outstanding payments owed to Contractor, or immediate repayment by Contractor of the purchase price of the defective Transponders not timely replaced. D. Handheld Readers - Assignment of Third Party Warranties. Except as otherwise set forth herein, Contractor shall not be required to provide a warranty for the Handheld Readers. Contractor shall track and assign to the Commission all third party warranties with respect to the Handheld Readers provided under this Agreement. E. General Third Party Warranty Requirements. Contractor’s agreements with any third parties for Devices provided under this Agreement shall require that such parties consent to the assignment of all representations and warranties for such Devices to the Commission, and enforcement thereof by the Commission. Contractor shall provide all assigned third party warranties to the Commission within the time set forth in the schedule included with a Purchase Order, or as otherwise specified in this Agreement. F. Excessive Failures of Transponders. In the event of an excessive failure of Transponders delivered to the Commission under this Agreement, Contractor shall be liable for all costs incurred by the Commission, including, but not limited to: the public end user notification and replacement costs; and labor and material costs. Excessive failure is defined as a defect in function, labor or materials that is present in ten percent (10%) or more of any Transponder type provided under a Purchase Order. By way of example and not limitation, if 10% of the Transponders activated and assigned to customer accounts are deemed defective, then Contractor shall be responsible for the Commission’s costs such as notifying customers; establishing and operating locations where the customers could swap out their defective Transponders for a working Transponder or other means of replacement; and the Commission’s administrative costs. 41 17336.00009\30604232.6 G. Survival of Warranty Provisions. The warranty provisions contained in this Section 5 shall survive any termination or expiration of this Agreement, and shall remain in effect for the full warranty term. Section 6. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY A. Intellectual Property Rights for Transponders. Contractor warrants that Contractor owns or has a valid license for all of the proprietary technology and intellectual property including, but not limited to, materials, data, computer programs or software and source code, enhancements, documents, and any and all works of authorship fixed in any tangible medium or expression, including but not limited to, physical drawings or other data magnetically or otherwise recorded on computer media (“Intellectual Property Rights”) incorporated within the Transponders. Contractor hereby grants to the Commission a fully paid-up, royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable, non-exclusive license and/or sublicense to the Intellectual Property Rights contained in or used in connection with the Transponders to use, execute, maintain, display, perform, distribute, sell, create derivative works of, and to prepare derivative works based upon any Intellectual Property Rights provided by Contractor to the Commission under this Agreement. This license includes the right to make and have made copies of any and all software, firmware and documentation, and to use any and all such copies, reproductions, modifications, adaptations, improvements or derivative works to utilize and operate the Transponders. The license provided hereunder shall cover all aspects of software and firmware, except for source code to programs owned and/or developed by any of Contractor’s subcontractors, and programs of any third parties which the Contractor integrates, bundles or provides as part of the Transponders. The Contractor shall secure all required licenses from any third party providers of software and firmware pursuant to the terms set forth above in the name the Commission, and shall ensure that such licenses are transferable to and assignable by the Commission, without additional compensation. The Contractor shall furnish the Commission with original license agreements it obtains from such third party providers of software and firmware upon delivery of the initial order of Transponders, and any such additional license agreements entered into thereafter that in any way effect Transponder’s use of the Transponders. Contractor shall also provide to the Commission copies of the computer programs, disks and documentation for all software and firmware it obtains from third parties. B. Intellectual Property Rights for Handheld Readers. Contractor shall ensure that in providing the Handheld Readers, the Commission shall have all Intellectual Property Rights required for the full and unencumbered use of the Handheld Readers. 42 17336.00009\30604232.6 C. Remedies for Breach of Warranties or Intellectual Property Rights. In the event of a breach by Contractor of its obligations under Section 5 or this Section 6, Commission will not be limited to the remedies set forth in these sections, but will have all the rights and remedies permitted by applicable law, including without limitation, all of the rights and remedies afforded to Commission under the California Commercial Code. Contractor further agrees to indemnify, defend and hold the Commission and OCTA harmless against any and all third party claims resulting from the breach or inaccuracy of any of the warranties contained in Section 5 or this Section 6. Section 7. PRICES. Unless expressly provided otherwise, all prices and fees specified in Exhibit “C,” attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference, are firm and shall not be subject to change without the written approval of Commission, and shall apply to all Purchase Orders under this Agreement for the term, and any extensions thereof. No extra charges of any kind will be allowed unless specifically agreed to in writing by Commission’s authorized representative. Prices include (i) all federal, state and local use, excise, privilege, payroll, occupational and other taxes applicable to the Devices (excluding sales tax) furnished to Commission hereunder; (ii) all charges for packing, freight and transportation to destination, and (iii) full compliance with all requirements of this Agreement, including the attached Scope of Services and Technical Requirements. The total compensation shall be specified under each Purchase Order, and shall not be exceeded. Section 8. CHANGES. Commission, at any time, by a written order, may make changes in the requirements for the Devices set forth in Exhibit “A”, including but not limited to, Commission’s requirements and specifications. If such changes affect the cost of the Devices or time required for performance under a Purchase Order, an equitable adjustment will be made in the price or time for performance under a Purchase Order, or both. Any change in the price necessitated by such change will be agreed upon between Commission and Contractor and such change will be authorized by an amendment to this Agreement, or to the Purchase Order, as applicable. Section 9. PAYMENTS. A. Terms of payment for each Purchase Order, are net thirty (30) days, less any applicable credits, or after receipt of invoice. Contractor shall invoice in accordance to the delivery schedule but not more frequently than each billing period. Final payment shall be made by Commission after Contractor has satisfied all contractual requirements for a Purchase Order. Payment of invoices shall not constitute acceptance of Devices. 43 17336.00009\30604232.6 B. Payments otherwise due may be withheld by Commission on account of defective Transponders not timely replaced in accordance with the warranty provisions, liens or other claims filed, reasonable evidence indicating probable filing of liens or other claims, failure of Contractor to make payments properly to its subcontractors or for material or labor, the failure of Contractor to perform any of its other obligations under the Agreement, or to protect Commission against any liability arising out of Contractor’s failure to pay or discharge taxes or other obligations. If the causes for which payment is withheld are removed, the withheld payments will be made promptly. If the said causes are not removed within a reasonable period after written notice, Commission may remove them at Contractor’s expense. Section 10. SCHEDULE FOR DELIVERY. The time of Contractor’s performance is of the essence for this Agreement. The Devices will be delivered in accordance with the schedule set forth in each Purchase Order, and in accordance with the timeframes for delivery set forth in Exhibit “C”. Contractor must immediately notify Commission in writing any time delivery is behind schedule or may not be completed on schedule. The Commission’s initial order, if authorized pursuant to a Purchase Order, shall be delivered by October 1, 2018 (“Initial Order”). The Initial Order quantities and requirements are as set forth in Attachment 1 to Exhibit “C”. Contractor represents and warrants that it can meet the delivery time and schedule requirements for the Initial Order. Section 11. TAXES. A. Contractor agrees to timely pay all sales and use tax (including any value added or gross receipts tax imposed similar to a sales and use tax) imposed by any federal, state or local taxing authority on the ultimate purchase price of the Devices provided under this Agreement. Sales tax is not included in the price of the Devices as set forth in Exhibit “C”, and shall be determined at the time of issuance of a Purchase Order. B. Contractor will withhold, and require its subcontractors, where applicable, to withhold all required taxes and contributions of any federal, state or local taxing authority which is measured by wages, salaries or other remuneration of its employees or the employees of its subcontractors. Contractor will deposit, or cause to be deposited, in a timely manner with the appropriate taxing authorities all amounts required to be withheld. C. All other taxes, however denominated or measured, imposed upon the price of the Devices provided hereunder, will be the responsibility of Contractor. In addition, all taxes assessed by any taxing jurisdiction based on Contractor property used or consumed in the provision of the Devices such as and including ad valorem, use, personal property and 44 17336.00009\30604232.6 inventory taxes will be the responsibility of Contractor. D. Contractor will, upon written request, submit to Commission written evidence of any filings or payments of all taxes required to be paid by Contractor hereunder. Section 12. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR. Contractor enters into this Agreement and all Purchase Orders as an independent contractor and not as an employee of Commission. Contractor shall have no power or authority by this Agreement to bind Commission in any respect. Nothing in this Agreement or any Purchase Order shall be construed to be inconsistent with this relationship or status. All employees, agents, contractors or subcontractors hired or retained by the Contractor are employees, agents, contractors or subcontractors of the Contractor and not of Commission. Commission shall not be obligated in any way to pay any wage claims or other claims made against Contractor by any such employees, agents, contractors or subcontractors or any other person resulting from performance of this Agreement. Section 13. SUBCONTRACTS. Unless otherwise specified, Contractor must obtain Commission’s written permission before subcontracting any portion of this Agreement. Except for the insurance requirements in Section 16.A, all subcontracts must require that the subcontractor be bound by and subject to all of the terms and conditions of this Agreement, and the relevant Purchase Order. No subcontract or order will relieve Contractor from its obligations to Commission and OCTA, including, but not limited to Contractor’s insurance and indemnification obligations. No subcontract or order will bind Commission. Section 14. TITLE AND RISK OF LOSS. Unless otherwise agreed, Commission will have title to, and risk of loss of the Devices upon delivery. However, Contractor will be liable for any loss or damage to the Devices caused by Contractor or its subcontractors, their agents or employees, and Contractor will replace said Devices at its own cost to the complete satisfaction of Commission. Notwithstanding the foregoing, in the event that the Commission has paid Contractor for all or a portion of the Devices which remain in the possession of Contractor, then Commission shall have title to, and the right to take possession of, such Devices at any time following payment therefor. Risk of loss for any Devices which remain in the possession of Contractor shall remain with Contractor until such Devices have been delivered or Commission has taken possession thereof. Section 15. INDEMNIFICATION. A. Contractor shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, OCTA and their officials, officers, employees, volunteers and agents free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, 45 17336.00009\30604232.6 expenses, liability, loss, damage or injury, in law or equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any alleged acts, omissions, negligence or willful misconduct of Contractor, its officials, officers, employees, agents, subcontractors and subconsultants arising out of or in connection with the Transponders or the performance of this Agreement or any Purchase Order, including without limitation the payment of all consequential damages and attorneys’ fees and other related costs and expenses except such loss or damage which was caused by the sole negligence or willful misconduct of the Commission. B. Contractor’s defense obligation includes any and all such aforesaid suits, actions or other legal proceedings of every kind that may be brought or instituted against the Commission, OCTA and their officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers shall be at Contractor’s own cost, expense and risk. Contractor shall pay and satisfy any judgment, award or decree that may be rendered against Commission, OCTA or their officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers, in any such suit, action or other legal proceeding. Contractor shall reimburse Commission, OCTA and their officials, officers, employees, agents and/or volunteers, for any and all legal expenses and costs incurred by each of them in connection therewith or in enforcing the indemnity herein provided. C. Contractor’s obligation to indemnify shall not be restricted to insurance proceeds, if any, received by the Commission, OCTA or their officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers. Section 16. INSURANCE. A. General. Contractor shall take out and maintain: 1. Commercial General Liability Insurance, of at least $1,000,000 per occurrence/ $2,000,000 aggregate for bodily injury, personal injury and property damage, at least as broad as Insurance Services Office Commercial General Liability most recent Occurrence Form CG 00 01; 2. Automobile Liability Insurance for bodily injury and property damage including coverage for owned, non-owned and hired vehicles, of at least $1,000,000 per accident for bodily injury and property damage, at least as broad as most recent Insurance Services Office Form Number CA 00 01 covering automobile liability, Code 1 (any auto); 3. Workers’ Compensation in compliance with applicable statutory requirements and Employer's Liability Coverage of at least $1,000,000 per occurrence; and 46 17336.00009\30604232.6 4. If Contractor is also the manufacturer of the Transponders, or any portion thereof, Contractor shall carry Product Liability and/or Errors and Omissions Insurance which covers said equipment with limits of not less than $1,000,000. B. Additional Insured; Primary; Waiver of Subrogation; No Limitation on Coverage. The policies required under this Section shall give Commission, OCTA and their officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers additional insured status. Such policies shall contain a provision stating that Contractor’s policy is primary insurance and that any insurance, self-insurance or other coverage maintained by the Commission or any additional insureds shall not be called upon to contribute to any loss, and shall contain or be endorsed with a waiver of subrogation in favor of the Commission, OCTA and their officials, officers, employees, agents, and volunteers. The limits set forth herein shall apply separately to each insured against whom claims are made or suits are brought, except with respect to the limits of liability. Requirements of specific coverage or limits contained in this Section are not intended as a limitation on coverage, limits, or other requirement, or a waiver of any coverage normally provided by any insurance. Any available coverage shall be provided to the parties required to be named as additional insured pursuant to this Agreement. C. Insurance Carrier. All insurance required under this Section is to be placed with insurers with a current A.M. Best’s rating no less than A:VIII, licensed to do business in California, and satisfactory to the Commission. D. Evidence of Insurance. Contractor shall furnish Commission with original certificates of insurance and endorsements effecting coverage required by the Agreement. The certificates and endorsements for each insurance policy shall be signed by a person authorized by that insurer to bind coverage on its behalf, and shall be on forms supplied or approved by the Commission. All certificates and endorsements must be received and approved by the Commission before delivery commences. The Commission reserves the right to require complete, certified copies of all required insurance policies, at any time. E. Subcontractors. All subcontractors shall meet the requirements of this Section before commencing work. In addition, Contractor shall include all subcontractors as insureds under its policies or shall furnish separate certificates and endorsements for each subcontractor. All coverages for subcontractors shall be subject to all of the requirements stated herein. F. Freight. Contractor shall ensure that third party shippers contracted by Contractor have adequate insurance coverage for the shipped Devices. 47 17336.00009\30604232.6 Section 17. LIENS. A. Contractor, subcontractors and suppliers will not make, file or maintain a mechanic’s or other lien or claim of any kind or character against the Devices, for or on account of any labor, materials, fixtures, tools, machinery, equipment, or any other things furnished, or any other work done or performance given under, arising out of, or in any manner connected with the Agreement (such liens or claims referred to as “Claims”); and Contractor, subcontractor and suppliers expressly waive and relinquish any and all rights which they now have, or may subsequently acquire, to file or maintain any Claim and Contractor, subcontractor and suppliers agree that this provision waiving the right of Claims will be an independent covenant. B. Contractor will save and hold Commission harmless from and against any and all Claims that may be filed by a subcontractor, supplier or any other person or entity and Contractor will, at its own expense, defend any and all actions based upon such Claims and will pay all charges of attorneys and all costs and other expenses arising from such Claims. Section 18. TERMINATION OF AGREEMENT OR PURCHASE ORDER BY COMMISSION. A. Should Contractor at any time refuse or fail to deliver the Devices with promptness and diligence, or to perform any of its other obligations under this Agreement or any Purchase Order, Commission may terminate Contractor’s right to proceed with the delivery of the Devices by written notice to Contractor. In such event Commission may obtain the Devices by whatever method it may deem expedient, including the hiring of another Contractor or other contractors. In such case Contractor will not be entitled to receive any further payments, other than for Devices delivered and accepted prior to termination.. If Commission’s cost of obtaining the Devices, including compensation for additional managerial and administrative services, will exceed the unpaid balance of the relevant Purchase Order, Contractor will be liable for and will pay the difference to Commission. B. Commission may, for its own convenience, terminate this Agreement at any time, provided that no Purchase Order is outstanding at the time of such termination. Such termination will be effective in the manner specified in such notice. C. Termination of this Agreement for convenience or cause shall be without prejudice to any claims which Commission may have against Contractor. 48 17336.00009\30604232.6 Section 19. NO EXPECTATION OF PURCHASE ORDER ISSUANCE By entering into this Agreement, the Contractor acknowledges that the issuance of Purchase Orders is at the Commission’s sole and absolute discretion. The Commission makes no representation or guarantee that it will issue any Purchase Orders under this Agreement, and the Contractor shall have no claim against the Commission for failure to make any orders hereunder. The Commission shall not be held responsible for any forecasts of anticipated purchases or requirements set forth in the procurement documents related to this Agreement, or otherwise. Section 20. MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS. A. Delivery of Notices. All notices permitted or required under this Agreement shall be given to the respective parties at the following address or at such other address as the respective parties may provide in writing for this purpose: COMMISSION: Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92501 Attn: Executive Director CONTRACTOR: [INSERT] Such notice shall be deemed made when personally delivered or when mailed, forty-eight (48) hours after deposit in the U.S. Mail, first class postage prepaid and addressed to the party at its applicable address. Actual notice shall be deemed adequate notice on the date actual notice occurred, regardless of the method of service. B. Assignment or Transfer. Contractor shall not assign or transfer any interest in this Agreement or any Purchase Order whether by assignment or novation, without the prior written consent of the Commission, which will not be unreasonably withheld. Provided, however, that claims for money due or to become due Contractor from the Commission under this Agreement may be assigned to a financial institution or to a trustee in bankruptcy, without such approval. Notice of any assignment or transfer, whether voluntary or involuntary, shall be furnished promptly to the Commission. C. Successors and Assigns. This Agreement shall be binding on the successors and assigns of the Parties. 49 17336.00009\30604232.6 D. Amendment; Modification. No supplement, modification or amendment of this Agreement or any Purchase Order shall be binding unless executed in writing and signed by both Parties. E. Waiver. No waiver of any default shall constitute a waiver of any other default or breach, whether of the same or other covenant or condition. No waiver, benefit, privilege or service voluntarily given or performed by a Party shall give the other Party any contractual rights by custom, estoppel or otherwise. F. Governing Law. This Agreement shall be governed by the laws of the State of California. Venue shall be in Riverside County. G. Interpretation. Since the Parties or their agents have participated fully in the preparation of this Agreement, the language of this Agreement shall be construed simply, according to its fair meaning, and not strictly for or against any Party. H. No Third-Party Beneficiaries. There are no intended third-party beneficiaries of any right or obligation assumed by the Parties. I. Authority to Enter Agreement. Each Party warrants that the individuals who have signed this Agreement have the legal power, right and authority to make this Agreement and bind each respective Party. J. Invalidity; Severability. If any portion of this Agreement is declared invalid, illegal or otherwise unenforceable by a court of competent jurisdiction, the remaining provisions shall continue in full force and effect. K. Counterparts; Facsimile Signatures. This Agreement may be signed in counterparts, each of which shall constitute an original. Facsimile signatures affixed to this Agreement or any Purchase Order, including signatures transmitted via electronic mail, shall be considered and shall have the same force and effect as original signatures. L. Commission’s Right to Employ Other Contractors. Commission reserves its right to employ other Contractors in connection with the purchase of Devices. M. Entire Agreement. This Agreement constitutes the entire agreement between the Parties relative to the matters specified herein. There are no understandings, agreements, conditions, representations, warranties or promises with respect to this Agreement, except those contained in or referred to in the writing. 50 17336.00009\30604232.6 N. Conflicting Provisions. In the event of any conflict between the terms of this Agreement and any exhibit or attachment hereto, the terms of this Agreement shall govern. In the event of any conflict between the terms of this Agreement and any Purchase Order issued pursuant to this Agreement, the terms of this Agreement shall govern. O. Survival. All rights and obligations hereunder that by their nature are to continue after any expiration or termination of this Agreement, including, but not limited to, the indemnification and confidentiality obligations, shall survive any such expiration or termination. P. Cooperative Use. Contractor agrees that agencies within the California Toll Operators Committee (“CTOC”) may utilize this Agreement to obtain Devices on the same terms and conditions included in this Agreement, through a separate agreement with Contractor. CTOC agencies may provide a different logo to be printed on the Transponder and different materials to accompany the retail Transponders. The Commission shall not be responsible or liable for any agreement between any CTOC agency and Contractor. The Commission makes no representation or warranty regarding the legal authorization for any CTOC agency to rely on the Commission’s procurement of Contractor. [SIGNATURES ON FOLLOWING PAGE] 51 17336.00009\30604232.6 SIGNATURE PAGE TO ON CALL PURCHASE AGREEMENT FOR 6C TRANSPONDERS BETWEEN THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AND [_________________] AGREEMENT NO. ___________ IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the Parties hereto have executed this Agreement as of the day and year first above written. RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By: ____________________________ Dana Reed, Chair [___INSERT____] By: ____________________________ Its: ____________________________ APPROVED AS TO FORM: By: _____________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP Counsel to the Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTEST: By: ____________________________ Its: _____________________________ A corporation requires the signatures of two corporate officers. One signature shall be that of the chairman of board, the president or any vice president and the second signature (on the attest line) shall be that of the secretary, any assistant secretary, the chief financial officer or any assistant treasurer of such corporation. If the above persons are not the intended signators, evidence of signature authority shall be provided to RCTC. 52 BLANK 17336.00009\30604232.6 EXHIBIT “A” SCOPE OF SERVICES AND SPECIFICATIONS APPENDIX A – SCOPE OF SERVICES FROM RFP AND APPENDIX J – CALIFORNIA 6C ELECTRONIC TOLL COLLECTION STANDARD FROM RFP TO BE INSERTED 53 17336.00009\30604232.6 EXHIBIT “B” FORM OF PURCHASE ORDER 54 17336.00009\30604232.6 Exhibit “C” FEE SCHEDULE AND DELIVERY TIMES TO BE INSERTED FROM CONSULTANT’S PROPOSAL 55 Agreement No. _____________ 17336.00009\30604232.6 EXHIBIT “D” USE OF ON CALL BENCH As part of the procurement for this Agreement, the Commission has ranked the contractors on the On Call Bench. The established ranking is on file at the Offices of the Commission, and available for review upon request. The Commission will award Purchase Orders to the top ranked contractor on the On Call Bench for each type of Device to be procured by the Commission. Should the top ranked contractor on the On Call Bench fail to perform (as determined by the Commission in accordance with the criteria set forth below), the Commission may award a Purchase Order to the next highest ranked contractor. FAILURE TO PERFORM Failure to perform by Contractor shall be established if the Contractor fails to do one or more of the following: 1. Acknowledge receipt of and accept a Purchase Order within 3 business days of Commission emailing the Purchase Order to the designated Contractor representative; 2. Meet the delivery schedule in a Purchase Order; 3. Provide transponders that do not pass testing performed by the Commission or its agent. Testing will include the accuracy of the tag programming and functionality as defined in the Scope of Services. Failure for the purposes of this criteria shall be more than one transponder fails out of 200 from a single shipment; 4. Obtain or maintain Omni Air Certification (or other approved by the Commission); 5. Provide Transponders in accordance with the procured physical attributes and approved artwork; 6. Provide warranty replacement within 120 days of receipt by the Contractor; 7. Remedy Excessive Failures as defined in Section 5 G; 8. Otherwise perform under its Agreement with the Commission, resulting in a termination pursuant to Section 18 A. 56 AGENDA ITEM 8E Agenda Item 8E RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Revised 91 Express Lanes Transponder and Customer Account Plan Fee Policies WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to adopt Resolution No. 18-012 “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Regarding the Revised 91 Express Lanes Transponder and Customer Account Plan Fee Policies”. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: On December 16, 2011, the Commission approved the Cooperative Agreement between Riverside County Transportation Commission and Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) for State Route 91 Express Lanes and Corridor Improvements. This agreement, referred to as the ORCA, established the overarching 91 Express Lanes relationship between the two agencies including that the Commission would adopt the then-current 91 Express Lanes transponder and customer account plan fee policies. Together OCTA and the Commission are proposing to revise several transponder and customer account policies. California’s toll transponder technology is prescribed by state regulation and managed by Caltrans. In 2017, Caltrans amended the state regulation to change the current Title 21 transponder technology, which has been in place since 1993, to a new technology referred to as 6C. This amended regulation was supported by Commission staff and all other operating California toll agencies. The state regulation requires agencies to begin transitioning to the 6C technology by January 1, 2019. The 6C transponders offer several benefits: • An open technology protocol, more readily available on the open market; • No batteries required, extending the life of a transponder from 5 years to up to 15 years; • Smaller more physically-appealing transponder—some in the form of a sticker; • Less expensive than existing transponders (less than $1 for sticker transponders and $11 for switchable transponders); and • The same transponder technology is currently in use or planned for use in many regions of the western United States. 57 Agenda Item 8E This change in transponder technology requires several actions by both the Commission and OCTA who jointly operate the 91 Express Lanes. Together the Commission and OCTA staff have been working to advance the transition to 6C transponder technology which includes procurement of 6C transponders, revisions to the 91 Express Lanes transponder and customer account policies, back office and lane system changes, customer education and outreach, and a transponder replacement program. DISCUSSION: There are several factors driving the timing and need to reevaluate the transponder and customer account plan fee policies: • California’s change to 6C transponder technology and the transition starting in 2019 • Desire to offer more competitive account policies relative to other toll operators • Desire to pass on reduced transponder cost savings to existing and future customers • Each vehicle will need a 6C transponder, thereby increasing the number of 6C transponders per account. In order to develop the proposed transponder and customer account plan fee policy revisions, staff conducted customer round tables, prepared a benchmarking analysis of other California toll agency policies, created policy alternatives, and performed financial analysis of the various policy alternatives. A description of the proposed transponder and account policy changes are provided below and summarized in Tables 1 and 2, respectively. Customer Research In May 2018, the Commission and OCTA held customer round table discussions with existing 91 Express Lanes customers. The purpose of the discussions was to obtain customer feedback on the proposed transponder and customer account changes and transition plan. The feedback was positive and provided valuable insight into customer preferences and possible concerns about both the transition process and account changes. In order to obtain information from a larger group of customers and further explore input received from the customer round table discussion, a survey was conducted. As the proposed policy changes impact the Standard and Express Club account holders, a separate survey was sent to further refine the proposed policies and transponder transition approach respective to each account plan. The survey responses uncovered two areas that required adjustment to the transition plan. The survey results can be found in Attachment 1 – Existing 91 Express Lanes Customer Survey Report. The Commission’s marketing consultant is working on customer communication materials and transponder packaging to be used during the transition. The marketing consultant will also engage customers to ensure the instructions are clear and user friendly. 58 Agenda Item 8E Transponder Account Policies Currently, the 91 Express Lanes leases transponders to customers requiring a customer to provide a $35 deposit secured by credit card or cash. If the customer damages or loses the transponder, he is charged $35 or forfeits his $35 deposit. This policy was established when the cost of transponders was $25 each and required replacement due to batteries. The lease deposit model is cumbersome and no longer necessary with the new 6C transponder technology. Staff proposes that existing customers be provided a 6C sticker transponder for each vehicle on the account, or a switchable transponder for each switchable transponder they currently have, at no cost during the transition period. After the transition period, staff recommends transponders be sold to customers for the cost of the transponder and associated packaging and mailing costs. Staff proposes that sticker transponders be sold for $5 each and switchable transponders be sold for $15 each. Business rules will be established to provide replacement transponders at no cost for defined circumstances to ensure good customer service and equity to the customer. Presentation of the proposed transponder policy fee changes to the customer round tables was well received. Customers liked the simplicity of the changes and felt the proposed prices were fair and reasonable. Interviews with other California toll agencies indicate they will adopt similar transponder account fee policies with the transition to 6C transponder technology. Customer Account Plans Today the 91 Express Lanes has four customer account plan types: Convenience, Express Club, Standard, and Special Access. As of May 2018, the breakdown of customer account plans by type is shown in Figure 1. 59 Agenda Item 8E Figure 1-Customer Account Plans by Type As mentioned above, the current account plans have a fee per transponder; the 6C conversion will require the issuance of a non-transferrable 6C sticker transponder to each vehicle on the customer account, increasing the number of transponders per account. The average number of transponders per account is 1.5 and the average number of vehicles is 3.2. The average account will require 1.7 additional transponders. To avoid penalizing customers because of this change in technology, staff recommends changing the account fees from a per transponder charge to a per account charge. Staff recommends modifying the Convenience and Standard account plans, eliminating the Express Club account plan, and not changing the Special Access account plan as described below. Convenience Account Plan The current Convenience account plan charges customers a $75 fee per transponder and has no recurring monthly fees. Staff proposes that new customers be charged a $100 fee per account to open a Convenience account with no recurring monthly fees, regardless of the number of transponders. Further, staff proposes to transition current customers in this account plan for no charge and to remove the requirement to pay $75 for additional transponders. The customer response to the proposed change was positive. The focus groups indicated that the current $75 per transponder charge caused customers to not acquire a transponder for all vehicles on their account. This caused them to either not use the 91 Express Lanes as often as they would have liked or to drive in the 91 Express Lanes without a transponder. Convenience 51,804, 37% Express 1,662, 1% Special Access 10,920, 8% Standard 74,980, 54% 60 Agenda Item 8E Standard Account Plan The current Standard account plan charges customers $7 per transponder per month with fees waived based on toll usage. Staff proposes to reduce the monthly fee to $2 per account, per month with a $1 discount per transaction after 30 transactions. The maximum monthly discount per account would be limited to $50 per month. The proposed changes merge the concept of the Express Club and Standard account plans, reduces the monthly customer fees, and offers incentives to frequent users. The customer response to the proposed changes was extremely positive with infrequent customers and mostly positive with more frequent Express Club account plan customers. Express Club Account Plan The current Express Club account plan charges customers $20 per month to receive a $1 per tolled transaction discount. Staff proposes to eliminate the Express Club Account. This account type has a small user base with less than 1,700 customers (Figure 1). Eliminating this account type reduces the number of accounts offered and streamlines the account establishment process. Express Club customers would be asked to select a new account type – either the Convenience account plan with the $100 one-time account fee waived or the Standard account plan that will closely mirror the Express Club frequency discount. Round table customers in this account plan indicated that they would like the 91 Express Lanes to provide them with a financial analysis and recommendation for which account type would benefit them financially. Staff proposes to provide Express Club account plan customers with a financial analysis based on the last six months of account data. The customer response to the proposed elimination of the Express Club account plan was mostly positive provided customers were not adversely impacted financially. Special Access Account Plan The Special Access account plan is available to drivers of three or more persons per vehicle, motorcycle owners, pure zero-emission vehicle owners, and disabled veteran or disabled person license plate holders. Customers in this account plan travel free in the 91 Express Lanes, with the exception of eastbound Monday through Friday between 4:00 and 6:00 p.m. when they receive a 50 percent discount off the posted toll. After a review of the account features, staff recommends no changes to the Special Access account plan at this time. Financial Impact Staff modeled the financial impact of the 6C transponder cost reductions and account policy fee changes through the year 2040 (22 years) to determine the impact to revenue and costs. The modeling included the following: 61 Agenda Item 8E - Revenue reduction due to lower account plan fees and the offering of a frequency discount to a wider base of 91 Express Lanes accountholders in the amount of $26.2 million; - Cost reduction due to lower 6C transponder costs in the amount of $9.4 million; - A decrease in the net revenue (account plan fee revenue decrease offset by transponder expense reduction) in the amount of $16.8 million; - Steady rate of account growth; and - Transponder pricing consistent with the amount provided in the Commission’s procurement. The modeled revenues and costs compared the projected account fee revenue and transponder costs for the current account policies and transponders to the proposed account policies and 6C transponders. Figure 2 summarizes the projected financial impact to the account fee revenue and transponder expenses through year 2040. Figure 2-Financial Analysis of Account and Transponder Changes Over a 22-year period (2019 to 2040), net revenue for the RCTC 91 Express Lanes is estimated to decrease by approximately $16.8 million or 27 percent of projected revenue. The annual average of the decrease is $763,000. Staff believes this net revenue reduction is acceptable for the following reasons: • The Commission’s financial obligations to lenders can continue to be met with this reduction in the net account fee revenue/transponder costs per year which is offset by other revenues which are higher than original projections; • The revised customer account policies are more economical for 91 Express Lanes account holders and competitive with other agencies; $- $500,000 $1,000,000 $1,500,000 $2,000,000 $2,500,000 $3,000,000 Account Fee Revenue Net of Transponder Expenses by Year Current Plan and Transponder Proposed Plan and 6C Transponder 62 Agenda Item 8E • Future customer account growth may result due to the competitive fee structure partially offsetting the revenue reduction per account; and • The change to the sale of transponders removes the financial uncertainty currently associated with the provision of transponders. Transponder Replacement Program Starting in late 2018, staff proposes to launch a campaign to offer the new account plans through a secure electronic interface. Existing customers will be encouraged to update their account information including vehicles, license plates and addresses to ensure they receive the proper number of new 6C transponders. Express Club account plan customers will be assisted in the selection of a new account plan. The campaign will also alert existing customers to the upcoming transponder replacement program. In early 2019, staff will start issuing 6C transponders to new customers and current customers requesting new or replacement transponders. This will allow for a soft-launch of the new 6C transponders. Soon after, the new sticker transponders will be issued to existing customers, one sticker transponder for each vehicle listed on the account as a replacement to the current standard Title 21 transponders. The transponder transition program will include a $5 credit incentive for customers who install the new 6C sticker transponder by July 31, 2019. Customers who do not respond will receive further messaging to complete the transition. Figure 3 presents a summary of the transponder replacement program. Figure 3-Transponder Transition Program Sequence •Encourage update of vehicles and license plates •Encourage update of contact information •Change account types for existing customers Account Update Campaign •Issue new 6C sticker and switchable transponders to new customers 6C Soft Roll Out •Issue 1 sticker for every vehicle on the account •Customers who wish to retain a movable transponder can keep the current movable transponder until a later date Launch 6C Sticker Transition •Customers who transition early receive a $5 credit $5 Incentive Program •Customers are charged for replacement transponders Transition Program Ends 63 Agenda Item 8E Proposed Transponder Account Fee Policy Changes Table 1-Current and Proposed Transponder Account Policies Original Policy Adopted from OCTA 12/16/2011 Interim Policy During 6C Transition Proposed Policy TRANSPONDER COSTS, DEPOSITS, AND FEES 6C Sticker transponder Not applicable (not currently offered) Free to existing customers - one transponder per vehicle on the account during transition period $5 per transponder at time of issuance Legacy Title 21 Standard and Switchable transponder Transponder deposit, $35 lost/damaged fee Not applicable (no longer offered) Not applicable (no longer offered) 6C Switchable transponder Not applicable (not currently offered) Free to existing customers - one transponder per switchable transponder on the account during the transition period $15 per transponder at time of issuance TRANSPONDER REPLACEMENT AND REFUNDS Sticker and Switchable Transponder Not applicable Free replacement or refund in accordance with agency business rules Free replacement or refund in accordance with agency business rules Proposed Customer Account Fee Policy Changes Table 2-Current and Proposed Customer Account Policies Current Policy Proposed Policy Convenience One-time $75 per transponder, no future fees $100 per account regardless of number of transponders, no future fees Express Club $20 per transponder per month, $1 transaction discount per 91 Express Lanes tolled transaction Not applicable (no longer offered) Standard $7 per transponder per month, offset by toll usage $2 per account per month; $1 per tolled 91 Express Lanes transaction discount after 30 transactions up to $50 per month Special Access No account fees No change to current policy The Commission and OCTA staff jointly developed the proposed transponder and customer account fee policy changes. While staff is seeking approval from their respective boards, both 64 Agenda Item 8E boards must approve the same policies in accordance with the ORCA and to the benefit of the shared 91 Express Lanes customer base. Staff Recommendation Staff recommends the Committee approve the proposed 91 Express Lanes transponder and customer account fee policy changes and forward to the Commission for final action. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: N/A Year: FY 2018/19+ Amount: $763,000 average annual net revenue decrease Source of Funds: Non-toll revenues Budget Adjustment: N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: Various revenue and expense accounts Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/14/2018 Attachments: 1) Existing 91 Express Lanes Customer Survey Report 2) Resolution No. 18-012 “Riverside County Transportation Commission Regarding the Revised 91 Express Lanes Customer Account Fee Policies” 65 1 TOPLINE SURVEY RESULTS Surveys to Standard and Express Club Account holders were delivered separately on June 5 and results below were pulled the morning of June 13, 2018. Survey links were sent via email from the 91 Express Lanes Customer Service Center. They took about 6 minutes for the average participant to complete. 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account The survey was sent to 1,200 Standard Account customers. There were 275 responses received with a 93% completion rate for a total of 257 complete responses. From the data set, this is a response rate of 23%. More than 50% of respondents used the 91 Express Lanes less than once per week, and they typically drive alone. Moveable Transponder •90% of respondents stated that they would need a moveable transponder, and 52% of respondents said they would be willing to buy one. From those willing to buy one, 75% would pay $20. An additional 13% wouldn’t pay $20, but they would pay $15. $5 Incentive •85% of respondents are somewhat or very likely to take advantage of a $5 incentive for replacing their transponders by June 30, 2019. For those not motivated by the incentive, 54% stated they did not plan on replacing their transponder. •For customers who don’t voluntarily replace their transponders, 92% thought one should be automatically sent. Plan Choice •21% would switch to the Convenience Plan •38% would switch to the new Standard Plan •32% are not sure •9% would close their account •55% would like a recommendation on which plan is best for them. •16% would like to be provided their past toll usage data to make the decision, with 55% of these wanting 12 months of their past usage available to them. Attachment 1 - Existing 91 Express Lanes Customer Survey Report 66 2 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account This survey was sent to 600 Express Club customers. There were 146 responses received with a 96% completion rate, for a total of 140 complete responses. From the data set, this is a response rate of 24%. Approximately 36% of respondents used the 91 Express Lanes 6-10 times per week, 24% drive 3-5 times per week, and they mostly drive alone. Moveable Transponder • 94% of respondents stated that they would need a moveable transponder, and 55% of respondents said they would be willing to buy one. From those willing to buy one, 74% would pay $20. An additional 11% wouldn’t pay $20, but they would pay $15. $5 Incentive • 81% of respondents are somewhat or very likely to take advantage of a $5 incentive for replacing their transponders by June 30, 2019. For those not motivated by the incentive, 50% stated that $5 was not enough to incentivize them. • For customers who don’t voluntarily replace their transponders, 88% thought one should automatically be sent after 30 days. Plan Choice • 37% would switch to the Convenience Plan • 25% would switch to the new Standard Plan • 32% are not sure • 6% would close their account • 56% would like a recommendation on which plan is best for them. • 22% would like to be provided their past toll usage data to make the decision, with 55% of these wanting 12 months of their past usage available to them. 67 56.81%146 23.35%60 13.23%34 5.06%13 1.56%4 Q1 How often do you drive on the 91 Express Lanes? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Less than once per week 1-2 times per week 3-5 times per week 6-10 times per week More than 10 times per week 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Less than once per week 1-2 times per week 3-5 times per week 6-10 times per week More than 10 times per week 1 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 68 50.97%131 24.51%63 24.51%63 Q2 When driving on the 91 Express Lanes, do generally drive alone or carpool? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Mostly drive alone About half and half Mostly carpool 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Mostly drive alone About half and half Mostly carpool 2 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 69 Q3 Please provide your 5-digit HOME zip code. Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 #RESPONSES DATE 1 92880 6/13/2018 3:28 AM 2 92407 6/13/2018 1:28 AM 3 92509 6/12/2018 11:35 PM 4 90808 6/12/2018 8:54 PM 5 92881 6/12/2018 8:52 PM 6 92806 6/12/2018 8:42 PM 7 92503 6/12/2018 8:07 PM 8 92234 6/12/2018 7:21 PM 9 90241 6/12/2018 7:02 PM 10 90803 6/12/2018 6:46 PM 11 92626 6/12/2018 5:49 PM 12 92880 6/12/2018 5:12 PM 13 92505 6/12/2018 3:11 PM 14 92708 6/12/2018 2:17 PM 15 86404 6/12/2018 2:16 PM 16 92595 6/12/2018 2:04 PM 17 92506 6/12/2018 1:41 PM 18 90720 6/12/2018 12:55 PM 19 92881 6/12/2018 12:43 PM 20 90630 6/12/2018 12:20 PM 21 92509 6/12/2018 12:13 PM 22 92860 6/12/2018 11:07 AM 23 92589 6/12/2018 10:35 AM 24 92870 6/12/2018 10:27 AM 25 92882 6/12/2018 10:09 AM 26 92883 6/12/2018 9:48 AM 27 92591 6/12/2018 9:39 AM 28 92865 6/12/2018 9:16 AM 29 92223 6/12/2018 9:01 AM 30 92504 6/12/2018 8:39 AM 31 92371 6/12/2018 8:36 AM 32 92882 6/12/2018 8:33 AM 33 92503 6/12/2018 8:26 AM 34 92584 6/12/2018 8:21 AM 35 91752 6/12/2018 8:15 AM 3 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 70 36 92843 6/12/2018 7:46 AM 37 92843 6/12/2018 7:41 AM 38 92882 6/12/2018 7:38 AM 39 92501 6/12/2018 7:31 AM 40 92649 6/12/2018 6:52 AM 41 92530 6/12/2018 1:37 AM 42 92506 6/12/2018 12:55 AM 43 92530 6/12/2018 12:54 AM 44 92882 6/11/2018 11:48 PM 45 92880 6/11/2018 11:26 PM 46 92883 6/11/2018 11:20 PM 47 90278 6/11/2018 11:17 PM 48 92879 6/11/2018 10:57 PM 49 92584 6/11/2018 10:56 PM 50 92879 6/11/2018 10:49 PM 51 92807 6/11/2018 10:48 PM 52 92553 6/11/2018 10:38 PM 53 92860 6/11/2018 10:24 PM 54 92503 6/11/2018 10:16 PM 55 92883 6/11/2018 10:09 PM 56 92879 6/11/2018 10:09 PM 57 91752 6/11/2018 10:09 PM 58 92562 6/11/2018 10:06 PM 59 90712 6/11/2018 10:04 PM 60 92563 6/11/2018 10:02 PM 61 92705 6/11/2018 10:00 PM 62 92880 6/11/2018 9:56 PM 63 92861 6/11/2018 9:54 PM 64 92503 6/11/2018 9:49 PM 65 92860 6/11/2018 9:30 PM 66 90804 6/11/2018 9:29 PM 67 92886 6/11/2018 9:26 PM 68 92880 6/11/2018 9:25 PM 69 92880 6/11/2018 9:18 PM 70 92373 6/11/2018 9:16 PM 71 92223 6/11/2018 9:14 PM 72 92506 6/11/2018 9:14 PM 73 92860 6/11/2018 9:12 PM 74 92505 6/11/2018 9:12 PM 75 92545 6/11/2018 9:10 PM 76 90808 6/11/2018 9:09 PM 4 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 71 77 92832 6/11/2018 9:03 PM 78 86442 6/11/2018 9:01 PM 79 92833 6/11/2018 8:58 PM 80 92530 6/11/2018 8:55 PM 81 92557 6/11/2018 8:45 PM 82 92555 6/11/2018 8:42 PM 83 92879 6/11/2018 8:19 PM 84 90277 6/11/2018 7:52 PM 85 92845 6/11/2018 7:42 PM 86 92649 6/11/2018 7:42 PM 87 92649 6/11/2018 7:39 PM 88 91709 6/11/2018 7:37 PM 89 92506 6/11/2018 7:31 PM 90 92503 6/11/2018 7:30 PM 91 92503 6/11/2018 7:28 PM 92 92866 6/11/2018 7:23 PM 93 92562 6/11/2018 7:17 PM 94 92708 6/11/2018 7:15 PM 95 92860 6/11/2018 7:02 PM 96 92506 6/11/2018 6:58 PM 97 92586 6/11/2018 6:56 PM 98 92660 6/11/2018 6:56 PM 99 92881 6/11/2018 6:54 PM 100 90802 6/11/2018 6:53 PM 101 92501 6/11/2018 6:50 PM 102 90630 6/11/2018 6:50 PM 103 92503 6/11/2018 6:49 PM 104 92886 6/11/2018 6:49 PM 105 92879 6/11/2018 6:47 PM 106 92507 6/11/2018 6:47 PM 107 90815 6/11/2018 6:44 PM 108 92562 6/11/2018 6:43 PM 109 92211 6/11/2018 6:40 PM 110 92506 6/11/2018 6:40 PM 111 92867 6/11/2018 6:38 PM 112 92660 6/11/2018 6:37 PM 113 92562 6/11/2018 6:36 PM 114 92881 6/11/2018 6:36 PM 115 92253 6/11/2018 6:36 PM 116 92507 6/11/2018 6:35 PM 117 92592 6/11/2018 6:35 PM 5 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 72 118 92587 6/11/2018 6:34 PM 119 92507 6/11/2018 2:51 PM 120 92860 6/11/2018 2:43 PM 121 92325 6/11/2018 10:45 AM 122 92553 6/11/2018 12:01 AM 123 92647 6/10/2018 9:14 PM 124 92504 6/10/2018 11:41 AM 125 92882 6/10/2018 10:34 AM 126 92883 6/9/2018 10:38 PM 127 90630 6/9/2018 10:30 PM 128 92882 6/9/2018 10:18 PM 129 92530 6/9/2018 10:08 PM 130 92881 6/9/2018 1:42 PM 131 92660 6/8/2018 5:09 PM 132 92882 6/8/2018 4:11 PM 133 92879 6/8/2018 2:56 PM 134 92056 6/8/2018 1:57 PM 135 92562 6/8/2018 11:44 AM 136 92881 6/8/2018 10:44 AM 137 92504 6/8/2018 9:33 AM 138 92506 6/8/2018 12:04 AM 139 92584 6/7/2018 7:08 PM 140 92392 6/7/2018 6:58 PM 141 92606 6/7/2018 6:52 PM 142 90631 6/7/2018 4:41 PM 143 92882 6/7/2018 1:04 PM 144 92879 6/7/2018 12:13 PM 145 92883 6/7/2018 11:44 AM 146 92880 6/7/2018 11:15 AM 147 92557 6/7/2018 10:57 AM 148 92532 6/7/2018 10:52 AM 149 92557 6/7/2018 10:11 AM 150 92861 6/7/2018 9:50 AM 151 92543 6/7/2018 9:47 AM 152 92649 6/7/2018 9:41 AM 153 92220 6/7/2018 9:30 AM 154 90603 6/7/2018 8:52 AM 155 91752 6/7/2018 8:44 AM 156 92587 6/7/2018 4:17 AM 157 92881 6/7/2018 2:09 AM 158 92660 6/7/2018 1:12 AM 6 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 73 159 92503 6/7/2018 12:33 AM 160 92882 6/7/2018 12:32 AM 161 92883 6/6/2018 11:39 PM 162 92562 6/6/2018 10:36 PM 163 92591 6/6/2018 10:34 PM 164 92844 6/6/2018 10:30 PM 165 92555 6/6/2018 10:30 PM 166 92506 6/6/2018 9:46 PM 167 92647 6/6/2018 9:33 PM 168 92882 6/6/2018 9:19 PM 169 92883 6/6/2018 9:17 PM 170 92860 6/6/2018 9:03 PM 171 92584 6/6/2018 8:37 PM 172 92503 6/6/2018 8:04 PM 173 92860 6/6/2018 7:24 PM 174 92563 6/6/2018 6:59 PM 175 92507 6/6/2018 6:55 PM 176 92883 6/6/2018 6:52 PM 177 92860 6/6/2018 6:44 PM 178 92806 6/6/2018 6:41 PM 179 92835 6/6/2018 6:27 PM 180 92373 6/6/2018 6:15 PM 181 91106 6/6/2018 6:13 PM 182 92882 6/6/2018 6:08 PM 183 92504 6/6/2018 6:04 PM 184 92879 6/6/2018 5:57 PM 185 92614 6/6/2018 5:32 PM 186 92691 6/6/2018 5:28 PM 187 92881 6/6/2018 5:19 PM 188 92802 6/6/2018 5:11 PM 189 92867 6/6/2018 5:02 PM 190 92663 6/6/2018 4:56 PM 191 90815 6/6/2018 4:52 PM 192 92882 6/6/2018 4:51 PM 193 92592 6/6/2018 4:49 PM 194 92505 6/6/2018 4:40 PM 195 92504 6/6/2018 4:31 PM 196 92808 6/6/2018 4:30 PM 197 92505 6/6/2018 4:29 PM 198 92506 6/6/2018 4:21 PM 199 92626 6/6/2018 4:17 PM 7 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 74 200 92660 6/6/2018 4:17 PM 201 92504 6/6/2018 4:17 PM 202 92260 6/6/2018 4:12 PM 203 92587 6/6/2018 4:07 PM 204 92867 6/6/2018 4:06 PM 205 92562 6/6/2018 4:02 PM 206 92861 6/6/2018 4:01 PM 207 92882 6/6/2018 3:55 PM 208 92503 6/6/2018 3:53 PM 209 92882 6/6/2018 3:51 PM 210 92503 6/6/2018 3:51 PM 211 92557 6/6/2018 3:46 PM 212 92532 6/6/2018 3:45 PM 213 92503 6/6/2018 3:45 PM 214 92354 6/6/2018 3:44 PM 215 92879 6/6/2018 3:41 PM 216 92647 6/6/2018 3:39 PM 217 92881 6/6/2018 3:38 PM 218 92506 6/6/2018 3:32 PM 219 92154 6/6/2018 3:26 PM 220 92506 6/6/2018 3:08 PM 221 92882 6/6/2018 3:04 PM 222 92882 6/6/2018 3:02 PM 223 92503 6/6/2018 2:59 PM 224 92308 6/6/2018 2:58 PM 225 92604 6/6/2018 2:57 PM 226 92860 6/6/2018 2:55 PM 227 92860 6/6/2018 2:54 PM 228 92882 6/6/2018 2:47 PM 229 92548 6/6/2018 2:45 PM 230 92882 6/6/2018 2:44 PM 231 92509 6/6/2018 2:44 PM 232 92880 6/6/2018 2:43 PM 233 92504 6/6/2018 2:37 PM 234 92646 6/6/2018 2:35 PM 235 92399 6/6/2018 2:32 PM 236 92883 6/6/2018 2:29 PM 237 92880 6/6/2018 2:29 PM 238 92880 6/6/2018 2:28 PM 239 92592 6/6/2018 2:24 PM 240 92223 6/6/2018 2:23 PM 8 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 75 241 91709 6/6/2018 2:18 PM 242 92571 6/6/2018 2:16 PM 243 92660 6/6/2018 2:15 PM 244 92508 6/6/2018 2:11 PM 245 92833 6/6/2018 2:08 PM 246 92879 6/6/2018 2:06 PM 247 92503 6/6/2018 2:06 PM 248 90623 6/6/2018 2:05 PM 249 92658 6/6/2018 2:03 PM 250 92883 6/6/2018 2:02 PM 251 92562 6/6/2018 2:00 PM 252 92879 6/6/2018 1:58 PM 253 92509 6/6/2018 1:58 PM 254 92882 6/6/2018 1:57 PM 255 92503 6/6/2018 1:57 PM 256 92883 6/6/2018 1:53 PM 257 92886 6/6/2018 1:50 PM 9 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 76 89.88%231 10.12%26 Q4 The 91 Express Lane will be updating all transponders. The new transponder is a windshield sticker that will break if you try to move it to another vehicle.Would you ever need a moveable transponder that can be used temporarily such as in a visitor's or rental vehicle? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 10 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 77 51.95%120 48.05%111 Q5 Would you be willing to purchase a moveable transponder, which can also be used for carpool discounts on Express Lanes in Los Angeles and the 15 Express Lane in Riverside opening in 2020? Answered: 231 Skipped: 26 TOTAL 231 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 11 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 78 75.00%90 25.00%30 Q6 Would you be willing to pay $20 for this moveable transponder? Answered: 120 Skipped: 137 TOTAL 120 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 12 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 79 13.33%4 86.67%26 Q7 Would you be willing to pay $15 for this moveable transponder? Answered: 30 Skipped: 227 TOTAL 30 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 13 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 80 Q8 In early 2019, the 91 Express Lanes will offer new transponders that must be swapped out for existing transponders. Please rank how you'd like to be notified about the new transponders (1 being your first choice, 3 being your last choice). Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 70.43% 181 25.29% 65 4.28% 11 257 2.66 11.67% 30 31.91% 82 56.42% 145 257 1.55 17.90% 46 42.80% 110 39.30% 101 257 1.79 Email Phone Letter 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE Email Phone Letter 14 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 81 54.47%140 30.35%78 8.17%21 7.00%18 Q9 We are considering offering a $5 toll credit for customers who replace their transponders by June 30, 2019. How likely would you be to take advantage of this incentive? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Very likely Somewhat likely Not very likely Not at all likely 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Very likely Somewhat likely Not very likely Not at all likely 15 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 82 53.85%21 25.64%10 5.13%2 7.69%3 17.95%7 Q10 Why would you not be likely to replace your transponder by June 30, 2019 for a $5 toll credit? Check all that apply. Answered: 39 Skipped: 218 Total Respondents: 39 #OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY)DATE 1 That credit would not cover a midday Friday drive.6/12/2018 12:46 PM 2 need a movable one 6/12/2018 9:41 AM 3 Transporters, esp. a sticker should be free. You get more than your money back from the toll prices. 6/12/2018 8:39 AM 4 I don’t like the sticker. I will rely on your system to scan my license plates moving forward.6/11/2018 9:29 PM 5 We are most likely going to be moving out of California hopefully 6/11/2018 6:46 PM 6 I paid I believe $40 for our current transponders. You should be swapping them for free.6/6/2018 10:39 PM 7 I have just replaced my transponders and don't like my life complicated by changes you make.6/6/2018 5:36 PM I don't plan to replace m... $5 is not enough to... I'm not motivated by... While a $5 toll credit... Other (please specify) 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES I don't plan to replace my transponder $5 is not enough to motivate me I'm not motivated by money While a $5 toll credit would not motivate me, a $10 toll credit would. Other (please specify) 16 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 83 Q11 If you received an email with one of the subject lines below, which would make you open the email? Please rank them in the order (1 most likely to open, 3 least likely to open). Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 26.85% 69 26.07% 67 47.08% 121 257 1.80 48.64% 125 37.74% 97 13.62% 35 257 2.35 24.51% 63 36.19% 93 39.30% 101 257 1.85 Your transponder ... Replace your old transpon... FREE - Replace your... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE Your transponder is being discontinued. Act now and earn a $5 toll credit. Replace your old transponder for FREE before June 30, 2019 and earn a $5 toll credit. FREE - Replace your out-of-date transponder now and earn a $5 toll credit. 17 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 84 Q12 If customers do not respond to the initial email, they will receive a follow up email. Which subject line would make you most likely to open this email? Please rank them in the order (1 most likely to open, 3 least likely to open). Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 18.68% 48 39.69% 102 41.63% 107 257 1.77 28.02% 72 32.30% 83 39.69% 102 257 1.88 53.31% 137 28.02% 72 18.68% 48 257 2.35 FREE replacement... You must get a new... FREE replacement... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE FREE replacement ending. Swap old transponder now. You must get a new transponder. FREE Period Ending. FREE replacement ending. Respond by September 30 to avoid service disruption. 18 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 85 91.83%236 8.17%21 Q13 For customers who do not voluntarily replace their transponders or respond to our office by the deadline, we are considering two options. Which do you think we should do? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Automatically send... Deactivate old transponders... 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Automatically send replacement transponders for any current transponders and deactivate old ones 30 days later. Deactivate old transponders on the deadline and charge for any new or replacement transponders. 19 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 86 20.62%53 38.52%99 32.30%83 8.56%22 Q14 You currently have a Standard Account Plan. This plan may be modified in 2019. Your current plan includes: Monthly fee of $7 per transponder per month. Monthly fees are waived based on toll usage. Moving forward, there could be two NEW plan options from which to choose:Plan 1: One-time $100 account fee. No monthly fees, no discount on tolls. Plan 2: $2 monthly fee per account, and a $1 discount per toll after 30 tolls in a month. Discount capped at $50 per month.Which plan would you choose? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 Plan 1 Plan 2 Not sure I would close my account 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Plan 1 Plan 2 Not sure I would close my account 20 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 87 29.57%76 15.56%40 54.86%141 Q15 Would you like to be provided more information to make this choice? Answered: 257 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 257 No, I know which plan I... Yes, I would like you to... Yes, I would like you to... 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES No, I know which plan I would choose. Yes, I would like you to provide my past toll usage data to inform my choice. Yes, I would like you to recommend which plan is best for me based on my past toll usage. 21 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 88 17.50%7 25.00%10 2.50%1 55.00%22 Q16 How many months of toll usage data would you like to make your account choice? Answered: 40 Skipped: 217 TOTAL 40 3 months 6 months 9 months 12 months 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES 3 months 6 months 9 months 12 months 22 / 22 91 Express Lanes Survey - Standard Account 89 12.14%17 6.43%9 23.57%33 36.43%51 21.43%30 Q1 How often do you drive on the 91 Express Lanes? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Less than once per week 1-2 times per week 3-5 times per week 6-10 times per week More than 10 times per week 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Less than once per week 1-2 times per week 3-5 times per week 6-10 times per week More than 10 times per week 1 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 90 71.43%100 11.43%16 17.14%24 Q2 When driving on the 91 Express Lanes, do generally drive alone or carpool? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Mostly drive alone About half and half Mostly carpool 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Mostly drive alone About half and half Mostly carpool 2 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 91 Q3 Please provide your 5-digit home zip code. Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 #RESPONSES DATE 1 92595 6/12/2018 10:09 PM 2 92879 6/12/2018 9:06 PM 3 92860 6/12/2018 8:54 PM 4 92880 6/12/2018 8:50 PM 5 92882 6/12/2018 6:19 PM 6 92532 6/12/2018 3:54 PM 7 92860 6/12/2018 3:38 PM 8 92882 6/12/2018 2:11 PM 9 92881 6/12/2018 1:54 PM 10 92881 6/12/2018 1:32 PM 11 92563 6/12/2018 1:15 PM 12 92860 6/12/2018 12:59 PM 13 92881 6/12/2018 12:28 PM 14 92530 6/12/2018 12:08 PM 15 92883 6/12/2018 10:48 AM 16 92860 6/12/2018 10:01 AM 17 92660 6/12/2018 9:58 AM 18 92562 6/12/2018 9:33 AM 19 92586 6/12/2018 9:20 AM 20 92879 6/12/2018 9:05 AM 21 92860 6/12/2018 7:09 AM 22 92506 6/12/2018 6:26 AM 23 92503 6/12/2018 2:42 AM 24 91708 6/12/2018 12:52 AM 25 92646 6/11/2018 11:40 PM 26 92882 6/11/2018 11:25 PM 27 92503 6/11/2018 10:49 PM 28 92881 6/11/2018 10:39 PM 29 91709 6/11/2018 10:32 PM 30 92882 6/11/2018 9:42 PM 31 92880 6/11/2018 9:34 PM 32 92552 6/11/2018 9:31 PM 33 92860 6/11/2018 9:31 PM 34 92881 6/11/2018 9:25 PM 35 92881 6/11/2018 9:23 PM 3 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 92 36 92563 6/11/2018 9:00 PM 37 92882 6/11/2018 8:59 PM 38 92374 6/11/2018 8:56 PM 39 92532 6/11/2018 8:52 PM 40 92532 6/11/2018 8:41 PM 41 92880 6/11/2018 8:40 PM 42 92532 6/11/2018 8:40 PM 43 92503 6/11/2018 8:39 PM 44 92562 6/11/2018 8:36 PM 45 92501 6/11/2018 8:34 PM 46 92585 6/11/2018 8:19 PM 47 92397 6/11/2018 7:55 PM 48 92506 6/11/2018 7:50 PM 49 90680 6/11/2018 7:36 PM 50 92882 6/11/2018 7:22 PM 51 92806 6/11/2018 7:21 PM 52 92646 6/11/2018 7:21 PM 53 92882 6/11/2018 7:17 PM 54 91709 6/11/2018 7:07 PM 55 92504 6/11/2018 7:02 PM 56 92646 6/11/2018 7:00 PM 57 92880 6/11/2018 6:58 PM 58 92506 6/11/2018 6:57 PM 59 92587 6/11/2018 6:56 PM 60 92562 6/11/2018 6:52 PM 61 92530 6/11/2018 6:49 PM 62 92879 6/11/2018 6:43 PM 63 92504 6/11/2018 6:40 PM 64 92801 6/11/2018 6:37 PM 65 92882 6/11/2018 6:35 PM 66 92883 6/11/2018 6:34 PM 67 92503 6/11/2018 6:34 PM 68 92883 6/11/2018 6:34 PM 69 92586 6/11/2018 6:33 PM 70 92570 6/11/2018 2:13 PM 71 92882 6/11/2018 7:56 AM 72 92861 6/10/2018 12:02 AM 73 92660 6/9/2018 12:05 PM 74 92801 6/9/2018 9:56 AM 75 92503 6/8/2018 2:12 PM 76 92530 6/8/2018 1:59 PM 4 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 93 77 92879 6/8/2018 1:59 PM 78 92504 6/8/2018 12:11 PM 79 92880 6/8/2018 9:17 AM 80 92562 6/8/2018 1:36 AM 81 92870 6/7/2018 1:19 PM 82 92506 6/7/2018 1:14 PM 83 92867 6/7/2018 8:43 AM 84 92646 6/7/2018 12:11 AM 85 92860 6/6/2018 11:29 PM 86 92882 6/6/2018 11:29 PM 87 92562 6/6/2018 11:23 PM 88 92882 6/6/2018 11:10 PM 89 92882 6/6/2018 10:55 PM 90 92879 6/6/2018 10:46 PM 91 92503 6/6/2018 9:58 PM 92 92504 6/6/2018 9:58 PM 93 92627 6/6/2018 9:18 PM 94 92509 6/6/2018 9:05 PM 95 92880 6/6/2018 8:48 PM 96 92880 6/6/2018 8:43 PM 97 92883 6/6/2018 8:21 PM 98 92882 6/6/2018 8:20 PM 99 92860 6/6/2018 7:09 PM 100 94158 6/6/2018 6:22 PM 101 92505 6/6/2018 6:08 PM 102 91709 6/6/2018 6:03 PM 103 92562 6/6/2018 5:50 PM 104 92532 6/6/2018 4:53 PM 105 92503 6/6/2018 4:49 PM 106 90808 6/6/2018 4:36 PM 107 92883 6/6/2018 4:28 PM 108 92509 6/6/2018 4:21 PM 109 92506 6/6/2018 4:17 PM 110 92555 6/6/2018 4:12 PM 111 92584 6/6/2018 4:11 PM 112 92508 6/6/2018 3:48 PM 113 92880 6/6/2018 3:39 PM 114 92595 6/6/2018 3:20 PM 115 92882 6/6/2018 3:18 PM 116 92508 6/6/2018 3:05 PM 117 92346 6/6/2018 3:03 PM 5 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 94 118 92595 6/6/2018 3:02 PM 119 92503 6/6/2018 2:58 PM 120 92882 6/6/2018 2:54 PM 121 92881 6/6/2018 2:54 PM 122 92882 6/6/2018 2:51 PM 123 92882 6/6/2018 2:48 PM 124 92504 6/6/2018 2:43 PM 125 92802 6/6/2018 2:41 PM 126 92585 6/6/2018 2:40 PM 127 92860 6/6/2018 2:38 PM 128 92879 6/6/2018 2:37 PM 129 91709 6/6/2018 2:36 PM 130 92557 6/6/2018 2:20 PM 131 92881 6/6/2018 2:18 PM 132 92595 6/6/2018 2:18 PM 133 92505 6/6/2018 2:13 PM 134 92881 6/6/2018 2:11 PM 135 92883 6/6/2018 2:11 PM 136 92860 6/6/2018 2:06 PM 137 92708 6/6/2018 2:02 PM 138 92882 6/6/2018 1:59 PM 139 92882 6/6/2018 1:59 PM 140 92570 6/6/2018 1:58 PM 6 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 95 93.57%131 6.43%9 Q4 The 91 Express Lane will be updating all transponders. The new transponder is a windshield sticker that will break if you try to move it to another vehicle.Would you ever need a moveable transponder that can be used temporarily such as in a visitor's or rental vehicle? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 7 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 96 54.96%72 45.04%59 Q5 Would you be willing to purchase a moveable transponder, which can also be used for carpool discounts on Express Lanes in Los Angeles and the 15 Express Lane in Riverside opening in 2020? Answered: 131 Skipped: 9 TOTAL 131 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 8 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 97 73.61%53 26.39%19 Q6 Would you be willing to pay $20 for this moveable transponder? Answered: 72 Skipped: 68 TOTAL 72 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 9 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 98 10.53%2 89.47%17 Q7 Would you be willing to pay $15 for this moveable transponder? Answered: 19 Skipped: 121 TOTAL 19 Yes No 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes No 10 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 99 Q8 In early 2019, the 91 Express Lanes will offer new transponders that must be swapped out for existing transponders. Please rank how you'd like to be notified about the new transponders (1 being your first choice, 3 being your last choice). Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 67.86% 95 29.29% 41 2.86% 4 140 2.65 12.86% 18 27.86% 39 59.29% 83 140 1.54 19.29% 27 42.86% 60 37.86% 53 140 1.81 Email Phone Letter 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE Email Phone Letter 11 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 100 57.14%80 24.29%34 12.14%17 6.43%9 Q9 We are considering offering a $5 toll credit for customers who replace their transponders by June 30, 2019. How likely would you be to take advantage of this incentive? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Very likely Somewhat likely Not very likely Not at all likely 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Very likely Somewhat likely Not very likely Not at all likely 12 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 101 30.77%8 50.00%13 19.23%5 3.85%1 38.46%10 Q10 Why would you not be likely to replace your transponder by June 30, 2019 for a $5 toll credit? Check all that apply. Answered: 26 Skipped: 114 Total Respondents: 26 #OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY)DATE 1 We pay $400 a month on Fastrak and a $5 toll credit is all that you would offer to replace a transponder? I feel like we're being robbed. 6/12/2018 12:11 PM 2 Why is a transponder necessary when there are cameras that can read our license plates? Also, I have to be able to share my transponder with my spouse who may use it when I'm not using it or move my transponder to a rental car. One account per household is preferable than multiple accounts. 6/12/2018 9:25 AM 3 I rent cars often and would need a moveable transponder. Suspicious about the rush to replace!6/12/2018 9:10 AM 4 Don't like the concept of an irremovable device when I change out vehicles so frequently. I would think that as a long time consumer (since inception) that other considerations / options / alternatives can be provided. 6/11/2018 10:51 PM 5 This is ridicules, unless you are providing a transponder for all of my vehicles that are registered.6/11/2018 8:44 PM 6 For the rates charged to use system offering money for less than a normal one way trip is a slap in the face 6/11/2018 8:42 PM 7 I don't wan't a sticker on my car.6/11/2018 7:06 PM I don't plan to replace m... $5 is not enough to... I'm not motivated by... While a $5 toll credit... Other (please specify) 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES I don't plan to replace my transponder $5 is not enough to motivate me I'm not motivated by money While a $5 toll credit would not motivate me, a $10 toll credit would. Other (please specify) 13 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 102 8 So now you want to continue to charge me a monthly transponder fee of $2 w/ no transponder? The $10 tolls aren't enough? Greedy much? I will cancel my account as soon as this happens. 6/11/2018 6:46 PM 9 On travel 6/8/2018 1:38 AM 10 i need a movable transponder 6/6/2018 2:02 PM 14 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 103 Q11 If you received an email with one of the subject lines below, which would make you open the email? Please rank them in the order (1 most likely to open, 3 least likely to open). Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 29.29% 41 20.71% 29 50.00% 70 140 1.79 52.86% 74 34.29% 48 12.86% 18 140 2.40 17.86% 25 45.00% 63 37.14% 52 140 1.81 Your transponder ... Replace your old transpon... FREE - Replace your... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE Your transponder is being discontinued. Act now and earn a $5 toll credit. Replace your old transponder for FREE before June 30, 2019 and earn a $5 toll credit. FREE - Replace your out-of-date transponder now and earn a $5 toll credit. 15 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 104 Q12 If customers do not respond to the initial email, they will receive a follow up email. Which subject line would make you most likely to open this email? Please rank them in the order (1 most likely to open, 3 least likely to open). Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 13.57% 19 40.71% 57 45.71% 64 140 1.68 22.86% 32 34.29% 48 42.86% 60 140 1.80 63.57% 89 25.00% 35 11.43% 16 140 2.52 FREE replacement... You must get a new... FREE replacement... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 2 3 TOTAL SCORE FREE replacement ending. Swap old transponder now. You must get a new transponder. FREE Period Ending. FREE replacement ending. Respond by September 30 to avoid service disruption. 16 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 105 87.86%123 12.14%17 Q13 For customers who do not voluntarily replace their transponders or respond to our office by the deadline, we are considering two options. Which do you think we should do? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Automatically send... Deactivate old transponders... 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Automatically send replacement transponders for any current transponders and deactivate old ones 30 days later. Deactivate old transponders on the deadline and charge for any new or replacement transponders. 17 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 106 37.14%52 25.00%35 31.43%44 6.43%9 Q14 You currently have an Express Account Plan. This plan may be eliminated in 2019. Your current plan includes: $20 fee per month per transponder, and a $1 discount with each toll you pay on the 91 Express Lane. Moving forward, there could be two NEW plan options from which to choose:Plan 1: No monthly fees, no discounts on tolls. $100 account fee is waived for current customers. Plan 2: $2 monthly fee per account, and a $1 discount per toll after 30 tolls in a month. Discount capped at $50 per month.Which plan would you choose? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 Plan 1 Plan 2 Not sure I would close my account 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Plan 1 Plan 2 Not sure I would close my account 18 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 107 22.14%31 22.14%31 55.71%78 Q15 Would you like to be provided more information to make this choice? Answered: 140 Skipped: 0 TOTAL 140 No, I know which plan I... Yes, I would like you to... Yes, I would like you to... 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES No, I know which plan I would choose. Yes, I would like you to provide my past toll usage data to inform my choice. Yes, I would like you to recommend which plan is best for me based on my past toll usage. 19 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 108 29.03%9 16.13%5 0.00%0 54.84%17 Q16 How many months of toll usage data would you like to make your account choice? Answered: 31 Skipped: 109 TOTAL 31 3 months 6 months 9 months 12 months 0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES 3 months 6 months 9 months 12 months 20 / 20 91 Express Lanes Survey - Express Club Account 109 RESOLUTION NO. 18-012 RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION REGARDING THE REVISED 91 EXPRESS LANES TRANSPONDER AND CUSTOMER ACCOUNT PLAN FEE POLICIES WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission (the “Commission”) adopted the current transponder and customer account plan fee policies for the 91 Express Lanes (“Account Fee Policies”), originally established by the Orange County Transportation Commission (“OCTA”), as part of adoption of the Cooperative Agreement for State Route 91 Express Lanes and Corridor Improvements between the Commission and OCTA (“ORCA”). WHEREAS, California’s toll transponder technology, prescribed by state regulation and managed by the California Department of Transportation (“Caltrans”), is currently undergoing changes, with a state mandate to transition to 6C technology by January 1, 2019. WHEREAS, the Commission and OCTA have been working together to reevaluate and amend the Account Fee Policies, in response to the change in transponder technology. WHEREAS, the intent is to revise two areas of Account Fee Policies as follows: transponders and account plans. WHEREAS, the Commission retains the authority to modify the Account Fee Policies as described herein, but must do so cooperatively with OCTA, per the terms of the ORCA. NOW, THEREFORE, be it resolved by the Riverside County Transportation Commission as follows. Section 1. The recitals set forth above are true and correct and are incorporated by reference as if fully set forth herein. Section 2. The Riverside County Transportation Commission hereby adopts the revised Account Fee Policies attached as Exhibit A to this Resolution. ATTACHMENT 2 110 RESOLUTION NO. _______ APPROVED AND ADOPTED this ___ day of ________, 2018. ____________________________ Dana W. Reed, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTEST: __________________ Lisa Mobley Clerk of the Board 111 Exhibit A Revised 91 Express Lanes Transponder and Customer Account Plan Fee Policies Adopted from OCTA 12/16/2011 Revised 07/xx/18 Transponder Fees 6C Sticker Transponders Not applicable $5 per transponder at time of issuance Legacy Title 21 Standard and Switchable Transponders $35 lost/damaged fee Not applicable 6C Switchable Transponders Not applicable $15 per transponder at time of issuance Account Plan Fees Convenience Plan One-time $75 per transponder $100 per account Express Club Plan $20 per transponder per month, $1 discount per 91 Express Lanes transaction Not applicable (no longer offered) Standard Plan $7 per transponder per month, offset by toll usage $2 per account per month, $1 per tolled 91 Express Lane transaction exceeding 30 transactions per month up to $50 per month Special Access Plan No fees No fees Other Fees Account Deactivate Fee $25 per occurrence $25 per occurrence Printed Statement Fee $2 per occurrence $2 per occurrence Non-Sufficient Check Fee $25 per occurrence $25 per occurrence 112 AGENDA ITEM 8F Agenda Item 8F RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee David Thomas, Toll Project Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Change Order to Amend the Interstate 15 Express Lanes Project Toll Services Agreement with Kapsch TrafficCom USA for the Interstate 15/State Route 91 Express Lanes Connector Project WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Change Order No. 5 to Agreement No. 16-31-043-00 for the Interstate 15 Express Lanes Project (I-15 ELP) with Kapsch TrafficCom USA Inc. (Kapsch) to design, install, and maintain a replacement (and upgrade) of the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system to support the Interstate 15/State Route 91 Express Lanes Connector (15/91 ELC) project in the amount of $4,478,461, plus a contingency amount of $500,000 for a total amount not to exceed $4,978,461; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the change order on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total amount not to exceed as required for the project. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: In April 2017 Governor Brown signed Senate Bill 132 (SB 132) which appropriated $427 million to the Riverside County Transportation Efficiency Corridor (RCTEC) for five projects. SB 132 allocated $180 million to the 15/91 ELC. The 15/91 ELC will provide a tolled express lanes connector between the existing 91 Express Lanes and the future I-15 Express Lanes to the north of SR-91 (Figure 1: Vicinity Map). 113 Agenda Item 8F Figure 1: 15/91 Express Lanes Connector Project Vicinity Map SB 132 also statutorily created a task force to develop recommendations to accelerate project delivery of the RCTEC projects. On June 27, 2017, Governor Brown signed budget trailer bill Assembly Bill 115 (AB 115) through which the Commission received additional project delivery authority to ensure cost-effective and timely delivery of the 15/91 ELC. At its October 2017 meeting, the Commission approved an overall procurement strategy for the 15/91 ELC to secure all the services and construction needed to deliver the project. The approved strategy consists of a series of contract amendments, as permitted by AB 115, to existing 91 Project and I-15 ELP contracts with engineering companies, contractors, toll vendors, legal, and financial advisors. DISCUSSION: The construction of the 15/91 ELC will provide for a seamless trip between the 91 Express Lanes and I-15 Express Lanes. A customer driving eastbound in the RCTC 91 Express Lanes will have the option of travelling north to the I-15 Express Lanes via the 15/91 ELC. A customer driving southbound on the I-15 Express Lanes will have the option of travelling west on the 91 Express Lanes via the 15/91 ELC. These movements will require the toll system to identify when and where the vehicle entered the system and share that information between the 91 Express Lanes toll system and the I-15 Express Lanes toll system in order to determine the toll for the inter- 114 Agenda Item 8F facility trip. Today, the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system is operated and maintained by Cofiroute, USA. The I-15 Express Lanes roadside toll system will be designed, installed, operated, and maintained by Kapsch. While developing the tolling Concept of Operations for the 15/91 ELC, it became apparent that the inter-facility trip pricing was going to be challenging with two different toll systems. Staff and the I-15 Express Lanes project team evaluated several options for resolving these challenges and determined that the most efficient and effective short and long-term solution is to upgrade and transition the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system from Cofiroute (the current system) to Kapsch (the new system compatible with the I-15 ELP). In addition, Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) selected Kapsch to replace the Orange County 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system that results in both agencies upgrading to the same roadside toll system. By transitioning the RCTC 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system to Kapsch, transaction processing and revenue collection for the 91 Express Lanes, 15/91 ELC and I-15 Express Lanes will be more effective and efficient. As the change to the 91 roadside toll system is required to integrate the 15/91 ELC into the inter- facility processing, the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system upgrade and transition will be funded by the 15/91 ELC. This change order also includes twelve months of maintenance for the roadside toll system to be funded from 91 Express Lanes operations funds. Based on the overall procurement strategy approved for the 15/91 ELC, staff supports a change order to the I-15 ELP Toll Services agreement with Kapsch to design, install, and maintain replacement of the existing 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system to provide compatibility across the entire RCTC tolling environment. The Kapsch contract provided pre-negotiated costs for roadside toll system equipment allowing for a straightforward mechanism to determine the costs of the 91 Express Lanes roadside toll system equipment. Staff worked with Kapsch to negotiate the costs associated with non- equipment installation costs and the costs related to the maintenance of the roadside toll system. 115 Agenda Item 8F The table below summarizes the status of 15/91 ELC related change orders and amendments to Kapsch’s contract. Kapsch 15/91 ELC Related Amendments/Change Orders Status Amount Contingency Total Change Order No. 3 – Deputy Project Manager and Tolling Back Office Software Development Commission approved on March 14, 2018 $314,721 $31,500 $346,221 Change Order No. 5 – Replace 91 Express Lanes Roadside Toll System (subject of this report) For Commission approval on July 11, 2018 4,478,461 500,000 4,978,461 Totals $4,793,182 $531,500 $5,324,682 RECOMMENDATION: Staff recommends approval of Change Order No. 5 to amend the Toll Services agreement between the Commission and Kapsch in the amount of $4,478,461, plus a contingency amount of $500,000, for a total amount not to exceed $4,978,461. Further, authorization is requested for the Chair or Executive Director to execute the amendment on behalf of the Commission and for the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total not to exceed amount as required for the project. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2018/19 Amount: $4,978,461 Source of Funds: SB 132 State Funds, 91 Express Lanes toll revenues Budget Adjustment: No GL/Project Accounting No.: 003039 81301 605 31 81301 $4,463,461 009199 81301 591 31 81301 $515,000 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/14/2018 Attachment: Draft Change Order No. 5 116 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 1 Change Response / TSP Change Request RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION I-15 Toll Services Provider Contract ***DRAFT *** Change Order No. _____5_____ Pursuant to: (check appropriate box) Written Change Notice No._____5__, dated 25 May 2018, submitted by RCTC to TSP pursuant to Section 20.4.1 of the Contract TSP Change Request No._______, dated __________, submitted by TSP to RCTC pursuant to Section 20.6 of the Contract Directive Letter No. ________, dated __________, submitted by RCTC to TSP pursuant to Section 20.3 of the Contract Reference is made to that certain Toll Services Contract dated as of 26 January 2016, by and between Riverside County Transportation Commission (“RCTC”), a public entity of the State of California (“RCTC”), and Kapsch TrafficCom Transportation NA, Inc., a corporation organized under the laws of Michigan (“TSP”), as amended, together with all Exhibits and prior amendments (the “Contract”). This Change Order amends the Contract. Capitalized terms used, but not defined, in this Change Order have the meanings given in, and all Section and Exhibit references shall be to the Contract. ATTACHMENT 1 117 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 2 SECTION I – Narrative, Discussion of Additions, Deletions, Modifications to the Requirements of the Toll Services Contract A. Evaluation of Change including whether TSP considers any RCTC-Initiated Change to constitute a Change and the specific provision(s) of this Contract which permit a Change Order (Section 20.4.3(a)(i)): B. Overview of scope of Change (Section 20.4.3(a)(iii)). For detailed scope of Change, please complete the Change Response Price Form: All capitalized terms used in this Change Order #5 and not defined herein have the meanings given to such terms in the Toll Services Contract dated as of January 26, 2017 (as amended (including by this Change Order #5), the Contract) between the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) and Kapsch TrafficCom Transportation NA, Inc. (now Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc.) (TSP). RCTC plans to develop a new Express Lanes connector (ELC or ELC Project) between the SR-91 Express Lanes (SR-91 EL) and the future I-15 Express Lanes being developed under the I-15 Express Lanes Project (ELP Project). The ELC will consist of one Express Lane in each direction facilitating a direct east-to-north and south-to-west connection between the recently opened SR-91 Express Lanes extension and the future Express Lanes on I-15. The ELC will allow SR-91 Express Lanes customers and I-15 Express Lanes customers to make a continuous trip between the two Express Lane facilities. Part 1: SR-91 Retrofit to support upgraded roadside electronic tolling system Background The construction of the ELC will create new destinations accessible from the SR-91 Express Lanes and I-15 Express Lanes. The I-15 Express Lanes system shall be modified to allow for a new inter-facility pricing strategy. Given the access configuration and location of toll points on the SR-91 Express Lanes and the I-15 Express Lanes, customers using the ELC will be required to use the RCTC segment of the SR-91 Express Lanes and one segment of the I-15 Express Lanes. Prices for ELC transactions shall be combined with the RCTC SR-91 Express Lanes Segment and the I-15 Express Lanes Segment, creating an inter-facility pricing zone. Additionally, tolls for trips beginning with segment one northbound on the I-15 Express Lanes to the SR-91 Express Lanes westbound or SR-91 Express Lanes eastbound through segment four of the I-15 Express Lanes southbound shall be combined. Pricing between the SR-91 Express Lanes and the I-15 Express Lanes will require an interface between the SR-91 Express Lanes and I-15 Express Lanes toll systems to collect and exchange entry time data. 118 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 3 For example, the SR-91 Express Lanes toll system would need to know the time that ELC users saw the SR-91 Express Lanes price so that the appropriate toll could be charged. The ELC pricing strategy is illustrated in Figure 1. This strategy introduces a new pricing zone that encompasses the RCTC segment of the SR-91 Express Lanes and the entirety of the I-15 Express Lanes so that the price to travel to the ends of the I-15 Express Lanes would be displayed at the SR-91 County Line and the price to travel to the SR-91 County Line would be displayed on I-15 Express Lanes signs. SR-91 Lane and Host To support the new ELC pricing strategy, the RCTC SR-91 Express Lane system will be upgraded to align the SR-91 Express Lanes roadside electronic tolling system with the ELP (I-15) and ELC roadside electronic tolling system. The upgrade of the SR-91 Express Lanes will occur in two phases, as follows: SR-91 (Phase 1) – This Change Order #5: TSP shall retrofit the existing RCTC SR-91 Express Lanes roadside electronic tolling system (currently Neology) with TSP’s roadside electronic tolling system of the same design as the roadside electronic tolling system being installed on the I-15 for the I-15 Express Lanes Project (ELP Project) to provide compatibility across the entire RCTC tolling environment and add additional capabilities to the SR-91 Express Lanes (i.e., 6C compatibility) that are being introduced in the ELP Project. The ETC Host will provide “core” services only by creating vehicle transactions and transmitting them to the SR-91 Operator for trip-building. TSP shall work with Cofiroute USA (or any successor operator of the SR-91 Express Lanes toll collection system) (the SR-91 Operator) to define the interface specifications to be implemented for passing transactions and images to the SR-91 Express Lanes Operator’s Back Office System. TSP must perform the SR-91 (Phase 1) work in accordance with the SR-91 (Phase 1) Baseline Schedule to achieve SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement by January 1, 2019 (the SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Deadline) and SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance by March 1, 2019 (the SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance Deadline). SR-91 (Phase 2) – Future Work, not in this Change Order #5: Future work will include: 1) A software upgrade to bring the ETC Host system to full functionality (trip-building and trip pricing); and 2) Relocation of the toll equipment on the existing 1-Lane Gantries to the new 1-Lane Gantries at the south end of the South Connector (located on the I-15). SR-91 (Phase 2) is a future phase and is NOT within the scope of this Change Order #5. SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work Milestones: 119 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 4 The key milestone dates for SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work, as reflected in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Baseline Schedule, are: 1) Change Order #5 (SR-91 (Phase 1)) – Commission Approval – July 11, 2018 2) Notice to Proceed – SR-91 (Phase 1) (NTP-SR91 (Phase 1))– July 11, 2018 3) Design Document (specific mods to be handled for the SR-91 version of the system) 4) Installation Drawings (SR -91 (Phase 1)) Submitted – July 15, 2018 5) Installation Plan Submitted – July 15, 2018 6) SR-91 Transition Plan Approval – August 1, 2018 7) Consolidated FAT – no later than October 2018 8) ETC Host (Core) to SR-91 Operator Interface Testing – October 2018 9) Site Acceptance Testing – November 2018 10) Operations Testing – November 2018 11) SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Deadline (Retrofit plus Core Host/transactions only) – January 1, 2019 12) SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance Deadline – March 1, 2019 NTP-SR91 (Phase 1): RCTC will not issue NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) until satisfaction of the following requirements: 1) TSP has delivered to RCTC the ELP/SR-91 (Phase 1) Performance and Payment Bonds, as specified in Part 3, section 8 below; 2) TSP has submitted to RCTC the insurance policies, certificates of insurance, riders to its existing insurance policies or other evidence reasonably required by RCTC to confirm the existence of all the insurance coverages required for SR-91 (Phase 1), as specified in Part 3, section 7 below; 3) TSP has delivered to RCTC an executed consent of the Guarantor to the addition of SR-91 (Phase 1) to the Project in the form provided in this Change Order; and 4) TSP has provided to RCTC any other documents, things or assurances required by this Change Order as a condition of NTP-SR91 (Phase 1). RCTC has no obligation to issue NTP-SR91 (Phase 1), and unless and until NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) is issued, RCTC has no liability to TSP under the Contract or this Change Order with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1). SR-91 (Phase 1) Deliverables: Deliverable Format for Update Delivery Project Management Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Document Control System update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Document Control Work Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Baseline Schedule Standalone SR-91 (Phase 1) Schedules As-part of this Change Order 5 execution 120 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 5 Monthly Progress Schedule Standalone SR-91 (Phase 1) Schedules Monthly Four-Week Look Ahead Schedule Standalone SR-91 (Phase 1) Schedules Weekly Health and Safety Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days DBE Program Performance Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days TCS Infrastructure Design Document (IDD) Addendum #5 with specific requirements for weight and placement of tolling components on the new tolling gantries for ELC (North Connector), and SR-91 South Connector, and the power requirements for these tolling components. Prior to execution of Change Order 5 Business Rules update/add any specific business rules to support SR-91 (Phase 1) Critical Design Review (CDR)/Final Design Review (FDR) Data Security Plan Update by addendum for any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 60 Days Civil Site Acceptance Checklist (new site) Submit with Installation Plan update See Installation Plan Civil Site Acceptance Checklist (existing site) Submit with Installation Plan update See Installation Plan Communications Network Acceptance Checklist Submit with Installation Plan update See Installation Plan KPI Reporting and Management Plan provide document to support SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 90 Days Requirements Trace Matrix update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) By ELP Final Design Review Critical Design Document (CDD) Include SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Final Design Document (FDD) Include SR-91 (Phase 1) By ELP Final Design Review Installation Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 60 Days Installation Drawings Standalone for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 60 Days Transportation Management Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) Next delivery for ELP Project Master Test Plan update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 90 Days Individual Test Plans Standalone for SR-91 (Phase 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 90 Days Individual Test Reports (including FAT, OFIT, Site Commissioning, TCS Acceptance) Standalone for SR-91 (Phase 1) Completion of testing plus 5 Days Interface Control Documents update by addendum with any specific requirements for SR-91 (Phase 1), i.e., Interface to SR-91 Operator (Cofiroute Back Office) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 60 Days 121 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 6 Financial, Auditing and Traffic Reports Upon request Upon request SR-91 (Phase 1) As-Built Technical Drawings Standalone for SR-91 (Phase1) SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement plus 30 Days List of Materials Standalone for SR-91 (Phase 1), including a recommended list of spare parts NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Maintenance Plan Interim Plan required for SR-91 (Phase 1) Maintenance Period prior to ELP Revenue Service Commencement NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 90 Days SR-91 Transition Plan NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) + 30 Days Part 2: SR-91 (Phase 1) O&M Work A. SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work During the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Term, TSP will perform the following O&M Work (collectively, the SR- 91 Pre-ELP O&M Work): (a) Maintenance Services to support the new lane upgrades (and ETC Host) system in accordance with Technical Provisions (TP), Section 16 (the “SR-91 Pre-ELP Maintenance Work”). (b) Create vehicle transactions and transmit them to the SR-91 Operator for trip-building in accordance with Change Order #5, Attachment 2, Change #21 (the SR-91 Pre-ELP Toll Operations). Part 3: Other Material Terms 1) MOT Coordination of MOT is the responsibility of TSP and shall be handled in accordance with the Technical Provisions, Sections 4.7.1 – 4.7.7. 2) Existing Gantries TSP is required to certify that the existing SR-91 Toll Gantries are capable of handling TSP’s TCS configuration. Such certification must be performed by a Registered Structural Engineer, who is registered in the State of California. If any modifications are required to the existing gantries, TSP must provide signed and stamped drawings indicating the modifications that are required. 3) SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Monthly Progress Reports TSP shall submit Monthly Progress Reports for the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work, separate from and in addition to the Monthly Progress Reports for the ELP Project. 4) Spare Parts a. A list of recommended Spare Parts for the SR-91 (Phase 1) work will be provided for review and approval by RCTC per TP Section 16.5, prior to installation work commencing. b. The purchase and pricing of the spares will NOT be part of this Change Order #5. 5) KPIs 122 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 7 a. The following KPIs (as listed in TP 19.4 – Table 19-2 Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)) shall apply to SR-91 (Phase 1) from the SR-91 (Phase 1) Maintenance Transition Date until SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement: i KPI #11 – Time to Respond – Priority 1 ii KPI #12 – Time to Repair – Priority 1 iii KPI #13 – Time to Respond – Priority 2 iv KPI #14 – Time to Repair – Priority 2 v KPI #15 – Time to Respond – Priority 3 vi KPI #16 – Time to Repair – Priority 3 b. The following KPIs (as listed in TP 19.4 – Table 19-2 Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)) shall apply to SR-91 (Phase 1) following SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement: i KPI #1 – Primary ETC Host Availability ii KPI #6 – Toll Zone Equipment Availability iii KPI #7 – Transaction Integrity iv KPI #8 – Image Capture v KPI #10 – Compliance with ICD vi KPI #11 – Time to Respond – Priority 1 vii KPI #12 – Time to Repair – Priority 1 viii KPI #13 – Time to Respond – Priority 2 ix KPI #14 – Time to Repair – Priority 2 x KPI #15 – Time to Respond – Priority 3 xi KPI #16 – Time to Repair – Priority 3 xii KPI #25 – Image Quality 6) Liquidated Damages The liquidated damages set forth in Section 11 and Exhibit 22 of the Contract will apply to the SR-91 (Phase 1) work, except: a) the amount of Delay Liquidated Damages for delay in achieving SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement by the SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement shall be $500 per day for the first 30 days of delay, $1,000 per day for the 31st to 60th day of delay, and $1500 per day for the 61st and each subsequent day of delay; and b) in addition to Performance Liquidated Damages and Performance Stipulated Damages applying following SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement (for which the KPIs identified in 5(a) above shall apply), Performance Liquidated Damages and Performance Stipulated Damages shall also apply from the SR-91 (Phase 1) Maintenance Transition Date until SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement (for which the KPIs identified in 5(b) above shall apply). 7) Insurance Requirements TSP shall modify their insurance policies and certificates as follows: a) Additional Insured: OCTA b) Make sure described project limits include the SR-91 (Phase 1) Site 123 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 8 8) Bonding Requirements [NTD: Approach to be discussed with Kapsch and revised accordingly.] a. [TSP shall replace the existing performance and payment bonds covering the D&D Work for the ELP Project with new performance and payment bonds in the forms attached as Change Order #5 – Attachment 3 (ELP/SR-91 (Phase 1) Performance Bond) and Change Order #5 – Attachment 4 (ELP/SR-91 (Phase 1) Payment Bond), respectively, to cover the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work in addition to the D&D Work and CSC Commencement Toll Services for the ELP Project.] b. [The amounts of the Maintenance Performance and Payment Bonds [and the Software Maintenance Option Performance and Payment Bonds] will be increased to reflect the SR-91 (Phase 1) O&M work post-ELP Revenue Service Commencement.] 9) DBE Requirements a. 3% Contractual Goal applies to work performed under this Change Order b. TSP shall provide an addendum for RCTC approval to the existing DBE Program Performance Plan for the SR-91 (Phase 1) work c. A monthly report, per the DBE Program Performance Plan, will be filed by the 10th of every month. The reports for the SR-91 (Phase 1) work will be separate from and in addition to the monthly reports for the ELP Project. 10) Limitation of TSP’s Liability For the avoidance of doubt, the Total Capital Cost, as referenced in Section 25.1.1(a) of the Contract, shall reflect the addition of the SR-91 (Phase 1) Total Capital Cost. 11) Source Code Escrow Software Source Code for Pre-Existing Software must be placed into Source Code Escrow in accordance with Section 29.12.1 of the Contract as a condition to payment of SR-91 (Phase 1) Payment Milestones and monthly installments of the Total O&M Cost and SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Cost. Part 4: Payment for SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work (Reference Change Order #5 – Attachment 1) A. Payments based on labor, overhead, margin, ODC, and subcontract costs SR-91 (Phase 1) Payment Milestones: (Percentages indicated below are percentages of the SR-91 (Phase 1) Total System Cost) 1) NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) – Mobilization Payment – 5% 2) Design Documents Approved (specific modifications to be handled for the SR-91 Express Lanes version of the TCS) – 5% a. Project Management Plan b. Document Control Plan Updates c. Health and Safety Plan d. DBE Program Performance Plan e. IDD Addendum #5 f. Data Security Plan g. Design Document Updates (PDD/CDD/FDD) h. Business Rule Updates i. Maintenance Plan for SR-91 Express Lanes (SR-91 Pre-ELP Maintenance Plan) 3) Installation Drawings (SR-91 (Phase 1)) Approved – 5% 124 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 9 4) Installation Plan Approved – 5% a. Including civil checklists and network checklist 5) SR-91 Transition Plan Approval – 5% 6) Approved Test Plans – 10% 7) Consolidated FAT – 10% 8) Site Acceptance Testing Complete – 10% 9) Operations Testing Complete – 10% 10) SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement (Retrofit plus Core Host/transactions only) – 15% 11) SR-91 (Phase 1) As-Built Technical Drawings – 10% 12) SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance – 10% B. Payments based on Equipment costs: Delivery of Lane Equipment per List of Materials – Amount set forth in the “Total Materials Cost” line in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Price Sheet. C. Payments for SR-91 O&M Work 1) SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work As complete compensation to TSP for the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work, RCTC will pay TSP a fixed monthly amount equal to $38,971, in arrears, beginning in the month following the month in which SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement occurs for a period of 12 months, subject to TSP complying with RCTC’s invoicing requirements. Part 5: SR-91 (Phase 1) ROW Access RCTC will provide TSP with access to the SR-91 (Phase 1) ROW: (a) From NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) until SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance for the purposes of performing the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work; (b) From SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement until the ELP Revenue Service Commencement for the purposes of performing the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work; and (c) From ELP Revenue Service Commencement until the end of the O&M Term for the purposes of performing the O&M Work for SR-91 (Phase 1), provided that (i) TSP shall obtain an encroachment permit providing TSP with access to the SR-91 (Phase 1) Site prior to commencing work on the site and shall comply with the requirements of such permit, and (ii) TSP shall comply at all times with TSP’s safety and security procedures and all applicable requirements of this Contract and Technical Provisions. Part 6: Additional Definitions (Exhibit 1 to the Contract) Notice to Proceed-SR91 (Phase 1) or NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) means the Notice issued by RCTC to TSP authorizing TSP to proceed with the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work. SR-91 CSC means the CSC operated by the SR-91 Operator for SR-91. 125 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 10 SR-91 Operator means Cofiroute [USA], or any successor operator of the SR-91 toll collection system. SR-91 (Phase 1) As-Built Technical Drawings means documents required to be prepared by TSP and delivered to RCTC in accordance with TP Section 15.4 with respect to the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work that constitute a complete and accurate record of the applicable portion of the TCS as designed, installed, integrated, deployed and tested in accordance with this Contract. SR-91 (Phase 1) Baseline Schedule means the approved project schedule for SR-91 (Phase 1) attached to this Change Order #5 as Attachment 5 to be developed and maintained by TSP in the same manner as the Baseline Schedule for the ELP Project under the Contract. SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Monthly Progress Report means a single monthly submission and compilation of all monthly reports required by this Contract during the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Phase and for review at monthly progress meetings. SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Phase means the time period commencing upon NTP-SR91 (Phase 1) and ending upon SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance, SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work means the D&D Work with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1). SR-91 (Phase 1) Maintenance Transition Date means, with respect to any portion of the new tolling system to be installed by TSP as part of SR-91 (Phase 1), the date on which TSP replaced the applicable portion of the SR-91 Operator’s existing system with the new tolling system, but prior to SR- 91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement. SR-91 (Phase 1) Payment Milestone means each set of completed SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work for which TSP may submit an invoice to RCTC, as specified in Section B of Exhibit 19 of the Contract. SR-91 (Phase 1) Price Sheet means the price sheet attached as Attachment 1 to this Change Order #5. SR-91 (Phase 1) Project Schedule means a schedule of activities assigned a duration and sequenced in logical order for undertaking the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work, consistent with the requirements in TP Section 2.6 and this Change Order 5, Attachment 2, Change #2, as prepared and updated in accordance with the Contract. SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement means, with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1), the point at which TSP has satisfied the following conditions precedent to revenue service: (a) TSP, has disposed of all its surplus materials and rubbish, removed all Equipment belonging to TSP, and left the SR-91 (Phase 1) Site and all structures occupied by TSP in a neat, clean and safe condition; (b) the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work is in a condition to safely commence Revenue Service and safely accept and continue normal, uninterrupted flow of traffic; 126 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 11 (c) TSP has completed and passed all Commissioning Testing and obtained RCTC’s written approval of the test results, and all of the requirements specified in TP Section 5 are satisfied with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1); (d) TSP has secured and trained all personnel necessary to perform all O&M Work for SR- 91 (Phase 1); (e) TSP has completed all SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work in accordance with the Contract with the exception of applicable Punch List items; (f) TSP has delivered to RCTC all original equipment and manufacturer’s warranty certificates covering all Equipment furnished in connection with the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work; (g) TSP has delivered to RCTC of a final version of all document deliverables required by the TP except for any documents specifically required to be delivered only after the SR- 91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Date and lapse, without disapproval, of the period for RCTC approval thereof in accordance with the Submittal Process; (h) TSP has delivered to RCTC all updated Software and all Software Source Code Documentation and receivables with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1), except for the COTS Software; and (i) TSP has completed all other Work required under the Contract as a condition of SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement. SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Date means the calendar date on which TSP achieves SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement, as certified by RCTC’s issuance of a Notice of such Revenue Service Commencement. SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Deadline means the date indicated as such in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Baseline Schedule. SR-91 (Phase 1) ROW means the area available to TSP for the performance of the Toll Services with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1), as shown in Change Order #5 – Attachment 6. SR-91 (Phase 1) Site means, depending upon the context, the ROW on which any part of the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work or the TCS is to be located, and any temporary rights or interests that TSP may acquire at its own cost and expense in connection with such ROW. SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance means the stage of the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work when the following requirements have been satisfied by TSP: (a) SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement has been achieved; 127 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 12 (b) TSP has completed all Punch List items with respect to the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work in accordance with the Contract, except for non-material Punch List items the aggregate value of which (as reasonably determined by RCTC) is less than $[50,000]; (c) All Liquidated Damages payable in accordance with Section 11 in connection with the SR-91 (Phase 1) have been paid by TSP; (d) The SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance Test has been satisfactorily conducted and completed by TSP in accordance with TP Section 5.6.4 and a final test report of the results has been received and approved by RCTC; (e) The Source Code Escrow Agent has confirmed in writing to RCTC that all Software Source Code that is required to be in the Source Code Escrow has in fact been delivered to the Source Code Escrow by TSP; (f) RCTC has approved all Deliverables required: (i) Project Management Plan (ii) Document Control Plan Updates (iii) Health and Safety Plan (iv) DBE Program Performance Plan (v) IDD Addendum #5 (vi) Data Security Plan (vii) Design Document Updates (PDD/CDD/FDD) (viii) SR-91 Pre-ELP Maintenance Plan (ix) Installation Drawings (SR-91 (Phase 1)) (x) Installation Plan (xi) SR-91 Transition Plan Approval (xii) Test Plans and Test Reports (xiii) SR-91 (Phase 1) As-Built Technical Drawings; (g) No unremedied failure of any equipment or Work provided by TSP to comply with the TCS Documentation or this Contract or required submittal shall exist and be continuing in connection with SR-91 (Phase 1); 128 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 13 (h) TSP has demonstrated compliance with all KPIs applicable to SR-91 (Phase 1); and (i) All other conditions to SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance in the Contract have been satisfied. SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance Deadline means the date for the SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance Deadline set out in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Baseline Schedule. SR-91 (Phase 1) Total Bonds and Insurance Cost means the amount payable to TSP to reimburse for bond and insurance premiums applicable to SR-91 (Phase 1). SR-91 (Phase 1) Total Capital Cost means the SR-91 (Phase 1) Total D&D Cost, plus the SR-91 (Phase 1) Total Bonds and Insurance Cost. SR-91 (Phase 1) Total D&D Cost means the amount set forth in the “Total D&D Costs” line in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Price Sheet. SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Cost means the amount set forth in the “Total O&M Costs” line in the SR- 91 (Phase 1) Price Sheet, payable in monthly installments as provided in Part 4, Section C, of this Change Order #5. SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Term means the period commencing on the day after the SR-91 (Phase 1) Revenue Service Commencement Date and continuing until the ELP Revenue Service Commencement Date. SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work means, collectively, SR-91 Pre-ELP Maintenance Work and the SR- 91 Pre-ELP Toll Operations. SR-91 (Phase 1) Total System Cost means the amount set forth in the “Total System Cost” line in the SR-91 (Phase 1) Price Sheet. Part 7: Impacts on Existing Definitions and Contract Provisions The definition of “Indemnified Parties” is revised to add Orange County Transportation Authority and its officers, directors, board members, employees, consultants, representatives and agents. For purposes of the SR-91 (Phase 1), the Setting Date, the Effective Date and similar reference dates under the Contract will be the date of issuance of this Change Order. Reference Documents include the documents and information provided with respect to SR-91 (Phase 1), as listed on Change Order #5 – Attachment 7. Except as specifically provided otherwise in this Change Order: 1) Defined terms previously applying generally to the ELP Project (such as “Project,” “D&D Work,” “Toll Services,” “Work,” “Completion Deadlines,” “Total Capital Cost,” etc.): (a) will retain the same names and the definitions will be revised to include SR-91 (Phase 1); but (b) corresponding ELP Project-specific defined terms will also be created so as to distinguish from SR-91 (Phase 1) as needed. 129 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 14 2) Provisions in the Contract of general application to the ELP Project (such as TSP’s indemnities, events of default) will also apply to SR-91 (Phase 1). Figure 1 Pricing Strategy C. Analysis of (impact of the Change on the performance of other aspects of the D&D Work, O&M Work, RCTC or RCTC’s toll operations (as applicable); (Section 20.4.3(a)(v)): 130 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 15 D. Proposed plan for mitigating impacts of the Change (Section 20.4.2(a)(x)): N/A E. Additions / deletions / modifications to the requirements of the Contract including KPIs (if any) (Section 20.4.3(a)(viii)): See Redlined Technical Provisions Attachment. 131 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 16 SECTION II – Cost Impact(s) A. Summary Compensation under this Change Order is to be paid (check the applicable boxes below): Compensation under this Change Order is to be paid (check the applicable boxes below): n/a1 $0.00 (“no cost”) Change Order. as a lump sum adjustment to the Contract Price in the amount of __________ dollars ($ __________). as a series of milestone payments in the following amounts: 1) See Section I, Subsection B (Overview of Scope), Part 4, Item A for the D&D Milestone Payment Schedule. 2) See Section I, Subsection B (Overview of Scope), Part 4, Item B for the Equipment Payment Schedule as an adjustment to Total O&M Years 1 and 2 Cost or Total O&M Years 3, 4 and 5 Cost See Section I, Subsection B (Overview of Scope), Part 4, Item C for the Monthly Payment Schedule for O&M for the SR-91 (Phase 1) Pre-ELP O&M Work. as a Unit Price Change Order for increases or decreases in the Contract Price [not to exceed] / [in the amount of] __________ dollars ($ __________)) as a Time and Materials Change Order, [not to exceed __________ dollars ($ __________)] as is set forth below, under Section II(B)([2] / [3]).[select the proper reference] If more than one box has been checked, also check this box and summarize terms here: ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ Documentation supporting the Change Order is attached as Annex[es] __________ [through __________]. B. Special Considerations 1. Delay and disruption damages for Excusable Delay (Section 20.10). n/a Compensation available for Change Orders are (only) extra Work Costs and delay Costs directly attributable to the proposed Change and exclude certain costs and expenses. 1 If $0 (i.e., a “no cost” Change Order), leave remainder of Section II blank. 132 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 17 • Total extra Work Costs: $__________ • Total delay and disruption damages: $ __________ Discussion (if any): ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ 2. Deductive RCTC Changes. n/a If this Change Order is a deductive change Net Cost 2 Savings attributable to the deductive change $ __________ Amount due to RCTC attributable to the deductive Change (or which can be used by RCTC, in its sole discretion, to offset payment to TSP) $ __________ Discussion (if any): ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ 2 When both additions and reductions are involved in any one Change Order, the adjustment shall be determined on the basis of net increase or decrease. TSP Margin will be allowed only for the net increase in labor Cost in order to establish the amount to be added to the Contract Price. In determining a deductive change order, any deduction will include the amount of TSP Margin and Audited Overhead which would have been payable on such amounts by RCTC in accordance with Section 20. 133 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 18 SECTION III – Completion Deadline Impacts (Applicable to All Change Orders) The status of the CSC Commencement Deadline is as follows: Unaffected by this Change Order Affected by [extending] / [accelerating] the date of the CSC Commencement Deadline by _________calendar days to __________ calendar days prior to Revenue Service Commencement. The status of the Revenue Service Commencement Deadline is as follows: Unaffected by this Change Order Affected by [extending] / [accelerating] the date of the Revenue Service Deadline by _________calendar days to __________ Days after the Package 4 Turnover Date. The status of the total Float is as follows: Unaffected by this Change Order Affected by this Change Order as follows: ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ If this Change Order is issued as a result of, or relating to, an Excusable Delay or a shortening time, TSP’s Critical Path time impact delay analysis is attached as Annex _____ (Section 20.4.3(a)(vi)). n/a 134 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 19 SECTION IV - (Reviewed and recommended agreed by TSP’s [Project Manager-D&D Work] or [Project Manager-O&M Work]) By: ___________________________________________ Name: Peter Aczel Title: Project Principal Date: ___________________ Comments: ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ 135 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 20 SECTION V - (Reviewed and agreed by TSP) The undersigned Authorized Representative of TSP hereby certifies, under penalty of perjury, as follows: 1. Sections I, II and III of this Change Order, including all Worksheets and Annexes, collectively represent a true, accurate and complete summary of all aspects of this Change Order. 2. The amounts of time and/or compensation set forth in this Change Order (a) are, in each case, justified as to entitlement and amount, (b) reflect all changes to compensation for and scheduling of the Project (inclusive of all Subcontractor and Supplier amounts, impacts), (c) is complete, accurate and current and (d), in each case, the amounts of time, if any, and/or compensation, if any, agreeable to, and is hereby agreed by, TSP. 3. This Change Order includes all known and anticipated impacts or amounts, direct, indirect and consequential, which have been and may be incurred, as a result of the event, occurrence or matter giving rise to this Change Order. This Change Order constitutes a full and complete settlement of all Losses, Claims, matters, issues and disputes existing as of the effective date of this Change Order, of whatever nature, kind or character relating to the event, occurrence or matter giving rise to this Change Order and the performance of any extra Work that this Change Order documents or relates, including all direct and indirect costs for services, equipment, manpower, materials, overhead, profit, financing, delay and disruption arising out of, or relating to, the issues set forth herein. TSP acknowledges that it shall not be entitled to assert any Claim for relief under the Contract for delay, disruption costs or any other adverse financial or Project Schedule impacts existing as of the effective date of this Change Order and arising out of, or relating to, the event, occurrence or matter giving rise to this Change Order or such extra Work. 4. If the foregoing Change Order includes claims of Subcontractors or Suppliers, TSP represents that authorized representatives of each Subcontractor and Supplier, if any, reviewed such claims, this Change Order and accept this Change Order as dispositive on the same, subject to separate Contract between TSP and each such Subcontractor and Supplier, as applicable. Furthermore, TSP has determined in good faith that such claims are justified as to both entitlement and amount. 5. The cost and pricing data forming the basis for the Change Order is complete, accurate and current, with specific reference to the California False Claims Act (Government Code section 12650 et. seq.) and the U.S. False Claims Act (31 USC § 3729 et seq.) 6. It is understood and agreed that this Change Order shall not alter or change, in any way, the force and effect of the Contract, including any previous amendment(s) thereto, except insofar as the same is expressly altered and amended by this Change Order. 7. This Change Order supersedes all prior commitments, negotiations, correspondence, conversations, Contracts or understanding applicable to the issues addressed herein. No deviation from the terms hereof shall be predicated upon any prior representations or Contracts, whether oral or written, other than the Contract, as amended in accordance with its terms. 136 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 21 8. This Change Order is binding upon, and shall insure to the benefit of, each of the parties and their respective heirs, personal representatives, successors and assigns. IN WITNESS, WHEREOF, TSP, intending to be legally bound, has executed this Change Order as of the date below. TSP: Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc. Date: ___________________ By: Name: Robert Corion Title: Senior Vice President, Delivery and Operations The undersigned Guarantor hereby (i) acknowledges and consents to this CHANGE ORDER NUMBER 5; (ii) reaffirms that certain Guaranty dated as of ________, 201_ (the “Guaranty”), executed by the undersigned; and (iii) agrees that the Guaranty remains in full force and effect and binding upon the undersigned as of the date hereof. TSP: Kapsch TrafficCom AG Date: ___________________ By: Name: Title: 137 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 22 SECTION VI - (Reviewed and recommended agreed by RCTC) By:__________________________________________________ Name: David Thomas Title: Toll Project Manager Date: ___________________ By:__________________________________________________ Name: Michael Blomquist Title: Toll Project Director Date: ___________________ Comments: ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ 138 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 23 SECTION VII - (Agreed by RCTC’s Authorized Representative) IN WITNESS WHEREOF, RCTC, intending to be legally bound, has executed this Change Order as of the date first written above. Date: ___________________ (the effective date of this Change Order) RCTC RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By: _______________________________ Name: Anne Mayer Title: Executive Director 139 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 24 SECTION VIII - (Reviewed by FHWA Project Representative) By: FHWA Project Representative Date: ___________________ Comments: ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ 140 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 25 ATTACHMENT 1 SR-91 (PHASE 1) PRICE SHEET # Item Description Unit Qty Unit Price Total 1 Labor – Kapsch Development of System Design, Documentation, Installation, and Testing of SR-91 (Phase 1) Retrofit Lot 1 1,849,811.19 1,849,811.19 2 Subcontracts Support of Installation, Gantry Analysis and Modification Design, Maintenance of Traffic Lot 1 965,845 965,845 3 ODCs Supporting Costs – Vehicles, etc. Lot 1 80,999 80,999 Total System Cost 2,896,655.19 4 Materials and Equipment Materials and System Equipment for Installation of TCS Lot 1 1,074,538.38 1,074,538.38 Total Materials Cost 1,074,538.38 5 Bonding Cost of Bonding for Work Performed for Change Order 5 Lot 1 39,616 39,616 Bonding Subtotal 39,616 Total D&D Costs 4,010,809.57 6 O&M Maintenance of SR-91 (Phase 1) Month 12 38,970.93 467,615.12 Total O&M Costs 467,615.12 141 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 26 ATTACHMENT 2 ADDITIONAL AND REVISED TECHNICAL PROVISIONS CHANGE #1 - Section 2.1.2 (KEY PERSONNEL) is revised to as follows: The following position is added to the list of Key Personnel positions: “1A) Deputy Project Manager – ELC & SR-91 Retrofit D&D Work” The following provision is added as Subsection 2.1.2.1A, immediately following Subsection 2.1.2.1: “2.1.2.1A Deputy Project Manager – ELC & SR-91 Retrofit D&D Work The Deputy Project Manager – ELC & SR-91 Retrofit D&D Work is responsible for the overall delivery of SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and, subject to issuance or execution of an applicable Change Order and/or amendment to the Contract, will be responsible for the overall delivery of the applicable D&D Work for SR-91 (Phase 2) and the ELC Project. The Deputy Project Manager – ELC & SR-91 Retrofit D&D Work shall have experience in a role for a project of similar scope, size and complexity. The Deputy Project Manager – ELC & SR-91Retrofit D&D Work shall be assigned to the relevant D&D Work full time and is required to be on site in the Co-Located office with the DB Contractor (when it becomes available) at least fifty percent of the time during the applicable D&D Phase.” CHANGE #2 – The following provision is added as new Subsection 2.6.2 (and the subsections that follow are renumbered accordingly): “2.6.2 Project Schedule Requirements The TSP shall maintain a separate Project Schedule for each of SR-91 (Phase 1) and the ELP Project. The Project Schedules shall include key milestones and interdependencies for the ELP Project and SR-91 (Phase 1).” CHANGE #3 – The following provisions are added as new Subsection 2.8 (and the subsections that follow are renumbered accordingly) “2.8 SR-91 Transition Plan TSP shall prepare and submit to RCTC for review and approval, prior to the start of installation of SR-91 (Phase 1), an SR-91 Transition Plan for implementation and operations of the TCS ETC on SR-91 ELs. In transition of the SR-91 ELs ETC System, the TSP shall be in suspended toll operations for no more than 48 hours and operate in a degraded mode for no more than 72 hours. The SR-91 Transition Plan shall include the following at a minimum: 1) Schedule 142 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 27 2) Testing 3) Fall back 4) Degraded Mode Operations and Time in Mode 5) Suspended Operations and Time in Mode” CHANGE #4 - Section 2.12 (COORDINATION OF THE WORK) is revised as follows: “The TSP shall coordinate its Work with all adjacent design and construction efforts for the Project. The TSP shall coordinate the Work and monitor such adjacent work, whether performed by the DB Contractor, the SR-91 Operator, Department or another Governmental Agency, community groups, landowners, Utility Owners, Utility Owner’s consultants, resource agencies, environmental groups, or any other organization. The TSP shall be aware of the impact all such adjacent work may have on the Toll Services and shall account for all such work in performance of the Toll Services. The TSP shall be responsible for reviewing plans for adjacent work and providing RCTC with written comments on adjacent work that may result in potential impacts on the Toll Services.” CHANGE #5 – The following provision is added as a new paragraph at the end of Subsection 2.13.5 (after renumbering per this Change Order #5) (Communications Network Acceptance Checklist): “TSP shall use the Communications Network Acceptance Checklist to verify that the communication network currently in use on SR-91 is suitable for proper execution of the Toll Services. TSP shall immediately provide Notice to RCTC of any deficiency found during the inspection. Upon successful completion of the Communication Network Acceptance Checklist on SR-91, TSP shall provide written certification that there are no deficiencies in the Communication Network.” CHANGE #6 – The following provision is added as new Subsection 2.13.6 (after renumbering per this Change Order #5) “2.13.6 Civil Site Acceptance on SR-91 TSP in conjunction with RCTC or its designated representative shall inspect the existing infrastructure on SR-91 and promptly report to RCTC any discrepancies or defects in such construction of which TSP has knowledge that would render the infrastructure unsuitable for proper execution of the Toll Services by TSP as described in the Contract. TSP shall create and use a Civil Site Acceptance Checklist to verify that civil infrastructure elements at toll equipment locations where TSP will install TCS Equipment are suitable for proper execution of the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work. The checklist shall include but not be limited to: gantry, controller cabinet pads, conduits, pull boxes, pull ropes, roadway pavement, and electrical power. The TSP shall include the proposed form of the Civil Site Acceptance Checklist as part of the Installation Plan.” 143 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 28 CHANGE #7 – The following provisions are added as new Subsection 2.13.7 (after renumbering per this Change Order #5): “2.13.7 Coordination with SR-91 Operator RCTC is currently under contract with the SR-91 Operator for the operations and maintenance of the toll system on SR-91. TSP shall coordinate with the SR-91 Operator in the deployment and transitions of the ETC on SR91. The TSP shall be responsible for the implementation, operations, coordination and maintenance of SR-91 ETC per Table 2-1. No. Express Lanes TSP SR 91 Operator RCTC Toll Collection System 1 Toll Utility Buildings (TUB) X 2 A/C TUB X 3 Fire Suppression System X 4 Phone Communications X 5 CCTV TUB Security X 6 Security Access X 7 TUB Cleaning X 8 Toll Gantry Structure X 9 Equipment Cabinet X 10 Generator & ATS X 11 Septic Tank X 12 Plumbing and water system X 13 Utility - power X (See Note 1) 14 Server Racks & Equipment X X (TBD) 15 Pass through communications (CCTV) X 16 High Mast Lighting X Communication Network 17 Conduit X 18 Fiber X 19 Roadway CCTV X 20 Existing CMS X 21 Utility connection to CCTV X Coordination 22 CHP X 144 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 29 23 Freeway Service Patrol X 24 Caltrans Maintenance X 25 Other Agencies X Table 2-1 – SR-91 Roles and Responsibilities NOTE 1: TSP shall be responsible for oversight of the repair of damaged Utility power, regardless of cause. If required and upon approval of RCTC, TSP shall be responsible for acquiring and overseeing any third-party repair. The costs of the third-party repair shall be the responsibility of RCTC. The acquisition of a third-party, oversight of the repair and post repair testing shall be the responsibility of the TSP at no additional cost to RCTC.” CHANGE #8 - The list in the third paragraph of Section 4.6.1 (Installation Plan) is revised to add the following: “1A) Coordination with the SR-91 Operator for SR-91 (Phase 1)” CHANGE #9 – The following provision is added as a new second paragraph to Section 4.6.2 (Installation Drawings): “The TSP shall prepare installation drawings for the SR-91 (Phase 1) for review and approval prior to any installation work being performed for SR-91 (Phase 1).” CHANGE #10 – The following provision is added as a new paragraph at the end of Subsection 5.1 (General): “The TSP shall test SR-91 (Phase 1) per Table 5-1. SR 91 (Phase 1) ETC FAT Consolidated FAT with similar tolling system ETC OFIT N/A ETC Site Commission x CSC FAT; N/A CSC Installation; N/A CSC System Commissioning Test. N/A 145 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 30 TCS Disaster Recovery and Back-Up Test; N/A TCS Operations Test; x TCS Acceptance Test. x Annual Renewal As part of ELP Table 5-2 SR-91 (Phase 1) Testing Overview” CHANGE #11 – The following sentence is added immediately following the first sentence in Subsection 5.4.2 (ETC Factory Acceptance Testing): “TSP may use the FAT from the deployment of a similar system for proposes of demonstrating SR-91 (Phase 1) system.” CHANGE #12 – The following is added to the list in the fourth paragraph of Subsection 6.1 (General Requirements): “1A) ETC to SR-91 CSC” CHANGE #13 – The following provisions are added as new Subsection 6.3: “6.3 ETC System to SR-91 CSC for SR-91 Express Lanes only The TSP shall work use the existing ICD developed and work with RCTC to ensure the following components are included in the existing ICD: 1) Send acknowledgements for all files sent to the SR-91 CSC; 2) Reject files sent from the SR-91 CSC according to agreed-upon parameters; 3) Process acknowledgements from the SR-91 CSC for all files sent to the SR-91 CSC; 4) Create and send files containing batches of SR-91 Trip Transactions. These files shall be separated into ETC and Image Based Transaction (IBT) files, each containing transactions from only one Revenue Day. The Host shall send several ETC and IBT files per day on a schedule agreed upon during TCS design; 5) Provide detailed reports on any Transactions not sent to the SR-91 CSC with appropriate coding; and 6) Create and send a file containing an image set corresponding to a single IBT for every such Transaction sent to the SR-91 CSC in an IBT batch file. Each image file shall contain two images.” 146 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 31 CHANGE #14 – The following provisions are added as new Subsection 6.4: “6.4 SR-91 CSC to ETC System Interface for SR-91 only TSP shall work with RCTC during the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Phase to develop an interface between the SR- 91 CSC and the ETC systems. TSP shall document the interface requirements in the form of an ICD. TSP shall maintain and update the ICD upon the occurrence of any changes affecting the data exchange between ETC system and the SR-91 CSC. The SR-91 CSC shall provide data elements such as Transponder Status Files a minimum of four (4) times per day via the interface.” CHANGE #15 – Subsection 7.1.4 (Hardware) is revised as follows: - The second paragraph is revised as follows: “All Equipment supplied by TSP shall operate in the electromagnetic environment present on I-15 and SR-91 without any errors or degradation due to electromagnetic interference (EMI) or interference to the surrounding environment.” - The fifth paragraph is revised as follows: “All Equipment shall be new, except where reuse of existing equipment has been approved, in writing, by RCTC.” CHANGE #16 – Subsection 7.2 (Electronic Toll Collection System Equipment) is revised as follows: “The TSP’s obligations with respect to ETC System Equipment encompass all tolling Equipment deployed along the I-15 Corridor and SR-91 ELs. All ETC System Equipment shall be purchased (not leased).” CHANGE #17 – Item 2 in Subsection 7.2.2.1 (Functionality) is revised as follows: “2) Not read Transponders in the I-15 or SR-91 General Purpose Lanes or in the opposite direction of travel;” 147 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 32 CHANGE #18 – The second paragraph of Subsection 7.2.5.1.1 (Overhead Beacon Light) is revised as follows: “The OBL must be visible to California Highway Patrol (CHP) before the read point and for vehicles CHP traveling in the same direction of travel in the I-15 and SR-91 ELs and General Purpose Lanes and must not be a distraction to drivers as determined by RCTC and the Department.” CHANGE #19 – The first paragraph of Subsection 7.3.1 (ETC Host Processing) is revised as follows: “TSP shall supply an ETC Host system that will support the I-15 and SR-91 ELs. Both the primary and backup ETC Host server configurations shall be sized to support future growth including additional ELs or other toll facilities that the TCS may support in the future. Future growth may include the addition of tolling points to the I-15 Express Lanes by RCTC or others or an additional toll facility of similar size. The ETC Host shall be able to analyze large numbers of Lane Transactions to construct Trip Transactions, to assess the toll rate, and to determine lane mode. The System shall be able to account for varying business rules at the Lane level and provide for transaction reporting by facility and toll point.” CHANGE #20 – The following provision is added at the end of the first paragraph of Subsection 7.3.3.1 (Primary ETC Host): “The Primary ETC Host shall be able to support the SR-91 and I-15 corridors individually and concurrently. The TSP shall work with RCTC on the location of the HOST during SR91 deployment.” CHANGE #21 – The following provision is added as new Subsection 7.3.7.12: “SR-91 (Phase 1) Vehicle Transaction Processing The Host shall process Lane Transactions received from EL Read Points. Lane Transactions shall first be validated. The ETC Host will then transmit the Vehicle Transactions to the SR-91 Operator for processing.” CHANGE #22 – The following provision is added immediately following the third paragraph in Subsection 13.1 (MOMS Functionality): “The MOMS shall track alerts by the ELP and SR-91 and report out by ELP and SR-91.” 148 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 33 CHANGE #23 – The following is added at the end of the list in Subsection 14.1 (Reporting Interface and General Requirements): “12) Allow users to run reports by ELP and SR-91.” 149 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 34 ATTACHMENT 3 ELP/SR-91 (PHASE 1) PERFORMANCE BOND FORM EXHIBIT 11-B ELP/SR-91 (PHASE 1) PERFORMANCE BOND [NTD: APPROACH TO BE DISCUSSED WITH KAPSCH AND REVISED ACCORDINGLY.] Contract No. _______________________ Bond No. _______________________ KNOW ALL WHO SHALL SEE THESE PRESENTS: THAT WHEREAS, The Riverside County Transportation Commission, a public entity of the State of California (“RCTC”), has awarded to Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc., a corporation organized under the laws of Delaware (formerly Kapsch TrafficCom Transportation NA, Inc., a Michigan corporation) (“Principal”) a contract to design, install, implement, operate and maintain a toll collection system (“Toll Services”) for the I-15 Express Lanes Project; AND WHEREAS, Principal and RCTC have entered into a Toll Services Contract bearing dated as of January 26, 2017 (as amended, the “Contract”) to provide Toll Services in accordance with the terms of the Contract; AND WHEREAS, it is one of the conditions of the Contract that these presents shall be executed; NOW THEREFORE, We the undersigned Principal and Everest Reinsurance Company (the “Surety”), an admitted surety insurer in the State of California, are firmly bound and held unto RCTC, in the amount of [_______] ($[______]) (“Bonded Sum”) good and lawful money of the United States of America for the payment whereof, well and truly to be paid to RCTC, we bind ourselves, our heirs, successors, executors, administrators, and assigns, jointly and severally, firmly by these presents. THE CONDITION OF THE FOREGOING OBLIGATION IS SUCH THAT: 1. The Contract is incorporated by reference in this Bond. 2. Unless the context otherwise requires, capitalized terms used but not separately defined in this Bond have the meaning given to them in the Contract. 3. If Principal or its heirs, successors, executors, administrators or assigns shall in all things stand to and abide by and well and truly keep, perform and complete all covenants, conditions, agreements, obligations and work under the Contract, including any and all amendments, supplements, and alterations made to the Contract as therein provided, on Principal’s part to be kept and performed at the time and in the manner therein specified, and shall indemnify, defend and save harmless RCTC and all other Indemnified Parties, as therein stipulated, then this obligation shall become null and void; otherwise it shall remain in full force and effect. In case suit is brought upon this Bond, the Surety will pay reasonable attorney's fee to be fixed by the court. 150 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 35 4. This Bond shall cover the cost to perform all obligations of the Principal under the Contract with respect to the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work. 5. The obligations covered by this Bond specifically include all payment obligations, liability for Liquidated Damages and warranties as specified in the Contract for the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and the SR-91 Pre- ELP O&M Work, but not to exceed the Bonded Sum. 6. The Surety agrees that no change, extension of time, alterations, additions, omissions or other modifications of the terms of the Contract, or in the work to be performed with respect to the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work or the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work, or in the specifications or plans, or any change or modification of any terms of payment or extension of time for any payment pertaining or relating to the Contract, or any rescission or attempted rescission of the Contract or this Bond, or any conditions precedent or subsequent in this Bond attempting to limit the right of recovery of RCTC seeking to recover from this Bond, or any fraud practiced by any other person other than RCTC seeking to recover from this Bond, shall in any way affect its obligations on this Bond, and it hereby waives notice of such changes, extension of time, alterations, additions, omissions or other modifications. 7. The Surety agrees that payments made to contractors and suppliers to satisfy claims on the payment bond do not reduce the Surety’s legal obligations under this Bond. Payments made to contractors or suppliers under any agreement where the Surety has arranged for completion of the work to satisfy this Bond will not be considered payment bond claims. 8. Whenever Principal is in default under the Contract, provided that RCTC is not then in material default thereunder, the Surety shall promptly: (a) remedy such default, or (b) complete the work covered by this Bond in accordance with the terms and conditions of the Contract, or (c) select a contractor or contractors to complete all work covered by this Bond in accordance with the terms and conditions of the Contract, using a contractor or contractors approved by RCTC (provided, however, that the Surety may not select Principal or any affiliate of Principal to complete the work for and on behalf of the Surety without RCTC’s express written consent, in its sole discretion), arrange for a contract meeting the requirements of the Contract between such contractor or contractors and RCTC, and make available as work progresses (even though there should be a default or a succession of defaults under such contract or contracts of completion arranged under this paragraph) sufficient funds to pay the cost of completion less the unpaid balance of the Contract Price; but not exceeding, including other costs and damages for which Surety is liable hereunder, the Bonded Sum. 9. If Surety does not proceed as provided in Paragraph 8 of this Bond with reasonable promptness, Surety shall be deemed to be in default on this Bond fifteen (15) days after receipt of an additional Notice from the RCTC to Surety demanding that Surety perform its obligations under this Bond, and RCTC shall be entitled to enforce any remedy available to RCTC. 151 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 36 10. The guarantees contained in this Bond shall survive the SR-91 (Phase 1) TCS Acceptance of the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and the ELP TCS Acceptance of the ELP D&D Work called for in the Contract with respect to those obligations of Principal which survive either such TCS Acceptance. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hands and seals on this at _____________ ___________________________ on this ________ day of ___________________, A.D., 2018. TSP KAPSCH TRAFFICCOM USA, INC. By: Name: Alfredo Escriba Title: President Address: 1390 Piccard Drive, Suite 200 Rockville, MD 20850 Contact Name: Deborah A Wiebe Phone: (713) 689 9235 By: Name: Michael Hofer Title: Chief Financial Officer Address: 8201 Greensboro Drive, Suite 1002 McLean, VA 22102 Contact Name: Deborah A. Wiebe Phone: (713) 689-9235 Surety (full legal name): Everest Reinsurance Company Address: 461 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10007 By: 152 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 37 Richard A Leveroni, Attorney-in Fact Contact Name: Richard A Leveroni Phone: (860) 269-2179 By: [Note: The bond shall be signed by authorized persons. Where such persons are signing in a representative capacity (e.g., an attorney-in-fact), but is not a member of the firm, partnership, or joint venture, or an officer of the legal entity involved, evidence of authority to sign must be furnished and a Power of Attorney attached.] 153 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 38 CALIFORNIA ALL PURPOSE ACKNOWLEDGEMENT STATE OF CALIFORNIA ) ) ss. COUNTY OF __________________ ) On _________________________ before me, ______________________________, a notary public, personally appeared __________________________________________, who proved to me on the basis of satisfactory evidence to be the person(s) whose name(s) is/are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged to me that he/she/they executed the same in his/her/their authorized capacity(ies), and that by his/her/their signature(s) on the instrument the person(s), or the entity upon behalf of which the person(s) acted, executed the instrument. I certify under PENALTY OF PERJURY under the laws of the State of California that the foregoing paragraph is true and correct. WITNESS my hand and official seal. (AFFIX NOTARIAL SEAL) ______________________________________ NOTARY PUBLIC 154 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 39 ATTACHMENT 4 ELP/SR-91 (PHASE 1) PAYMENT BOND FORM EXHIBIT 12-B ELP/SR-91 (PHASE 1) PAYMENT BOND [NTD: APPROACH TO BE DISCUSSED WITH KAPSCH AND REVISED ACCORDINGLY.] Contract No. _______________________ Bond No. _______________________ KNOW ALL WHO SHALL SEE THESE PRESENTS: THAT WHEREAS, The Riverside County Transportation Commission, a public entity of the State of California (“RCTC”), has awarded to Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc., a corporation organized under the laws of Delaware (formerly Kapsch TrafficCom Transportation NA, Inc., a Michigan corporation) (“Principal”) a contract to design, implement assistance service patrol and traffic management system (“Toll Services”) for the I-15 Express Lanes and I-15/SR-91 Connector Project; AND WHEREAS, Principal and RCTC have entered into a Toll Services Contract (as amended, the “Contract”) dated as of January 26, 2017 to provide Toll Services in accordance with the terms of the Contract; AND WHEREAS, it is one of the conditions of the Contract that these presents shall be executed; NOW THEREFORE, We the undersigned Principal and Everest Reinsurance Company (the “Surety”), an admitted surety insurer in the State of California, are firmly bound and held unto RCTC, in the sum of [_____] ($[____]) (“Bonded Sum”) good and lawful money of the United States of America for the payment whereof, well and truly to be paid to RCTC, we bind ourselves, our heirs, successors, executors, administrators, and assigns, jointly and severally, firmly by these presents. THE CONDITION OF THE FOREGOING OBLIGATION IS SUCH THAT: 1. The Contract is incorporated by reference in this Bond. Unless the context otherwise requires, capitalized terms used but not separately defined in this Bond have the meaning given to them in the Contract. 2. If Principal, its Subcontractors, heirs, successors, executors, administrators or assigns, shall fail to pay: (a) any of the persons named in Civil Code section 9100 involved in performance of the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work or the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work as provided in the Contract, 155 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 40 (b) or any amounts due under the Unemployment Insurance Code with respect to the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work or the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work; or, (c) any amounts required to be deducted, withheld and paid over to Franchise Tax Board from the wages of employees of the Principal and its Subcontractor pursuant to Revenue and Taxation Code Section 18662 et seq. with respect to such labor; or (d) anyone required to be paid by law, 3. then Surety shall pay for the same in an amount not to exceed the Bonded Sum; otherwise this obligation shall be null and void; otherwise it shall remain in full force and effect. In case suit is brought upon this Bond, the Surety will pay reasonable attorney's fee to be fixed by the court. 4. This Bond shall inure to the benefit of any of the persons named in Civil Code Section 9100 or anyone required to be paid by law under the Contract so as to give a right of action to such persons or their assigns in any suit brought upon this Bond. 5. This Bond covers all of the Principal’s payment obligations under the Contract for the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work and the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work, as set forth in the Contract. 6. The Surety agrees that no change, extension of time, alterations, additions, omissions or other modifications of the terms of the Contract, or in the work to be performed with respect to the ELP D&D Work, the CSC Commencement Period Toll Services, the SR-91 (Phase 1) D&D Work or the SR-91 Pre-ELP O&M Work, or in the specifications or plans, or any change or modification of any terms of payment or extension of time for any payment pertaining or relating to the Contract, or any rescission or attempted rescission of the Contract or this Bond, or any conditions precedent or subsequent in this Bond attempting to limit the right of recovery of RCTC seeking to recover from this Bond, or any fraud practiced by any other person other than RCTC seeking to recover from this Bond, shall in any way affect its obligations on this Bond, and it hereby waives notice of such changes, extension of time, alterations, additions, omissions or other modifications. 7. This bond shall inure to the benefit of the persons named in Civil Code section 9100 so as to give a right of action to such persons and their assigns in any suit brought upon this bond. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hands and seals on this at ____________ ___________________________ on this ________ day of___________________, A.D., 2018. PRINCIPAL: KAPSCH TRAFFICCOM USA, INC. By: Name: Alfredo Escriba Title: President Address: 1390 Piccard Drive, Suite 200 Rockville, MD 20850 156 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 41 Contact Name: Deborah A. Wiebe Phone: (713) 689-9235 By: Name: Michael Hofer Title: Chief Financial Officer Address: 8201 Greensboro Drive, Suite 1002 McLean, VA 22102 Contact Name: Deborah A. Wiebe Phone: (713) 689-9235 Surety (full legal name): Everest Reinsurance Company Address: 461 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10007 By: Richard A Leveroni, Attorney-in Fact Contact Name: Richard A Leveroni Phone: (860) 269-2179 [Note: The bond shall be signed by authorized persons. Where such persons are signing in a representative capacity (e.g., an attorney-in-fact), but is not a member of the firm, partnership, or joint venture, or an officer of the legal entity involved, evidence of authority must be furnished and a Power of Attorney attached.] 157 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 42 CALIFORNIA ALL PURPOSE ACKNOWLEDGEMENT STATE OF CALIFORNIA ) ) ss. COUNTY OF __________________ ) On _________________________ before me, ______________________________, a notary public, personally appeared __________________________________________, who proved to me on the basis of satisfactory evidence to be the person(s) whose name(s) is/are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged to me that he/she/they executed the same in his/her/their authorized capacity(ies), and that by his/her/their signature(s) on the instrument the person(s), or the entity upon behalf of which the person(s) acted, executed the instrument. I certify under PENALTY OF PERJURY under the laws of the State of California that the foregoing paragraph is true and correct. WITNESS my hand and official seal. (AFFIX NOTARIAL SEAL) ______________________________________ NOTARY PUBLIC 158 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 43 ATTACHMENT 5 SR-91 (PHASE 1) BASELINE SCHEDULE TBD 159 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 44 ATTACHMENT 6 SR-91 (PHASE 1) ROW 160 Riverside County Transportation Commission I-15 Express Lanes Project – Toll Services 45 ATTACHMENT 7 SR-91 (PHASE 1) REFERENCE DOCUMENTS 1) SR-91 Express Lanes As-Built Drawings 161 AGENDA ITEM 8G Agenda Item 8G RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee David Thomas, Toll Program Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Construction Agreement with Riverside Construction Company, Inc. for the Northmoor Drive Soundwall WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-31-141-00 to Riverside Construction Company, Inc. (Riverside Construction), as the lowest responsive, responsible bidder, for the construction of the Northmoor Drive Soundwall project (Project) in the amount of $1,705,000, plus a contingency amount of $170,500 for a total amount not to exceed $1,875,500; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve contingency work pursuant to the agreement terms up to the total amount. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The State Route 91 Corridor Improvement Project (SR-91 CIP) required the construction of soundwalls throughout the length of the project. One such instance was the construction of Soundwall #103B which is located along eastbound SR-91 adjacent to the outside shoulder and just west of the Serfas Club eastbound off-ramp (see Attachment 2). After construction of the SR-91 CIP, staff received several complaints from residents on Northmoor Drive adjacent to Soundwall #103B, concerning the increase in freeway noise at their homes. Staff investigated the residents’ complaints and confirmed that Soundwall #103B was built according to plan and environmental commitments. The site conditions, however, merited consideration for extending the height of the soundwall that was constructed. Several of the homes along Northmoor Drive (behind the soundwall) are situated at a higher elevation than SR-91. Prior to the SR-91 CIP, an existing soundwall provided noise attenuation at this location further away from the homes and also blocked the visibility of traffic. The SR-91 CIP widening constructed the new soundwall closer to the homes. Due to the cross-slope required for the widening, the new soundwall sits at a lower elevation than the previous 162 Agenda Item 8G soundwall. Even though the new soundwall was built to the maximum height (14 feet) possible according to Caltrans standards, there remains at this location the appearance of a dip of the wall and traffic is now visible from the homes. Caltrans protocol for soundwall design is to intersect the line of sight from homes to a truck exhaust stack on the highway. This protocol was not achieved with the original construction of Soundwall #103B. Staff and its consultants discussed possible options to increase the height of the wall and received approval from Caltrans to extend the height beyond Caltrans standards due to the unique site conditions. A special design was developed to increase the height of the top of the new wall by two to five feet, for a length of approximately 640 feet. These limits were established to meet Caltrans line of sight criteria. The heightened wall would require a structural retrofit of the existing wall footing, expanding it an additional two feet and a strengthening of the existing masonry block wall. Staff directed its Project Construction Manager to develop the plans and specifications for the heightened wall, gain Caltrans concurrence, and put the package out to bid on May 3, 2018. Procurement Process On May 3, 2018, the Commission advertised Invitation for Bids (IFB) No. 18-31-141-00 for construction of the Project. A public notice was advertised in the Press Enterprise, and the complete IFB, including all contract documents, was posted on the Commission’s PlanetBids website, which is accessible through the Commission’s website. Electronic mail messages were sent to vendors registered in the Commission’s PlanetBids database that fit the IFB qualifications. Thirty-five firms downloaded the IFB. Eight are located in Riverside County. A pre-bid conference was held at the Commission’s office on May 15, and on June 7, two bids were received and publicly opened. A summary of the bids received is shown in Table A. Table A Construction of Northmoor Drive Sound Wall Bid Summary Firm (In order from low bid to high bid) Bid Amount Engineer’s Estimate $1,062,096 1 Riverside Construction Company, Inc. $1,705,000 2 JRH Construction Company, Inc. $2,077,445 The basis for award for a public works contract is the lowest responsive and responsible bidder as defined by the Commission’s procurement policy and state law. The bid analysis (see Attachment 3) shows the bid amounts of the two bidders and shows the bid unit price, amount, and percent variation from the engineer’s estimate for each bid item. After analyzing the two bids received, staff concluded that Riverside Construction’s bid in the amount of $1,705,000 is the lowest responsive and responsible bid received for the Project. 163 Agenda Item 8G Although the lowest responsible bid is higher than the engineer’s estimate, the bids were analyzed for any irregularities or omissions and reasoning for the difference from the engineer’s estimate. It was determined the higher cost was due to the unique work involved in the retrofit and strengthening of the existing foundation and wall, the small size of the overall work effort, the location of the work site, and the conditions involved in working adjacent to freeway traffic. Staff recommends award of Agreement No. 18-31-141-00 for the construction of the Project to Riverside Construction in the amount of $1,705,000 plus a contingency amount of $170,500, to fund potential change orders and supplemental work, for a total amount not to exceed $1,875,500. Further, authorization is requested for the Chair or Executive Director to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission and for the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total not to exceed amount as required for the Project. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2018/19 Amount: $1,875,500 Source of Funds: 2009 Measure A Western County Highway funds and/or commercial paper proceeds Budget Adjustment: No GL/Project Accounting No.: 003028 81401 00000 0000 262 31 81401 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/14/2018 Attachments: 1) Draft Agreement No. 18-31-141-00 2) Location Map 3) RCTC Bid Analysis 164 Contract-1 17336.0601K\29695231.1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ************** CONTRACT ************** NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUND WALL - HEIGHTEN AN EXISTING SOUND WALL AND AUGMENT THE ASSOCIATED RETAINING WALL 103B FOUNDATION ADJACENT TO EAST BOUND STATE ROUTE 91, WEST OF SERFAS CLUB DRIVE, IN THE CITY OF CORONA, CA RCTC Agreement No. 18-31-141-00 May 3, 2018 BETWEEN RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AND RIVERSIDE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. ATTACHMENT 1 165 Contract-2 17336.0601K\29695231.1 NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUND WALL - HEIGHTEN AN EXISTING SOUND WALL AND AUGMENT THE ASSOCIATED RETAINING WALL 103B FOUNDATION ADJACENT TO EAST BOUND STATE ROUTE 91, WEST OF SERFAS CLUB DRIVE, IN THE CITY OF CORONA, CA RCTC AGREEMENT NO. 18-31-141-00 1. PARTIES AND DATE. This Contract is made and entered into this ____ day of ____________, 2018 by and between the Riverside County Transportation Commission (hereinafter called the "Commission") and Riverside Construction Company, Inc. (hereinafter called the "Contractor"). This Contract is for that Work described in the Contract Documents entitled NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUND WALL - HEIGHTEN AN EXISTING SOUND WALL AND AUGMENT THE ASSOCIATED RETAINING WALL 103B FOUNDATION ADJACENT TO EAST BOUND STATE ROUTE 91, WEST OF SERFAS CLUB DRIVE, IN THE CITY OF CORONA, CA 2. RECITALS. 2.1 The Commission is a County Transportation Commission organized under the provisions of Sections 130000, et seq. of the Public Utilities Code of the State of California, with power to contract for services necessary to achieving its purpose; 2.2 Contractor, in response to a Notice Inviting Bids issued by Commission on May 3, 2018, has submitted a bid proposal to construct NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUND WALL - HEIGHTEN AN EXISTING SOUND WALL AND AUGMENT THE ASSOCIATED RETAINING WALL 103B FOUNDATION ADJACENT TO EAST BOUND STATE ROUTE 91, WEST OF SERFAS CLUB DRIVE, IN THE CITY OF CORONA, CA 2.3 Commission has duly opened and considered the Contractor's bid proposal and duly awarded the bid to Contractor in accordance with the Notice Inviting Bids and other Bid Documents. 2.4 Contractor has obtained, and delivers concurrently herewith, Performance and Payment Bonds and evidences of insurance coverage as required by the Contract Documents. 3. TERMS. 3.1 Incorporation of Documents. This Contract includes and hereby incorporates in full by reference this Contract and the following Contract Documents provided with the above referenced Notice Inviting Bids, including 166 Contract-3 17336.0601K\29695231.1 all exhibits, drawings, specifications and documents therein, and attachments thereto, all of which, including all addendum thereto, are by this reference incorporated herein and made a part of this Contract: a. NOTICE INVITING BIDS b. INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS c. CONTRACT BID FORMS d. FORM OF CONTRACT e. PAYMENT AND PERFORMANCE BOND FORMS f. ESCROW AGREEMENT FOR SECURITY DEPOSITS g. CONTRACT APPENDIX PART "A" - Regulatory Requirements and Permits PART "B" – General Conditions PART "C" – Special Provisions PART "D" - Contract Plans h. ADDENDUM NO.(S) 1 3.2 Contractor's Basic Obligation. Contractor promises and agrees, at his own cost and expense, to furnish to the Commission all labor, materials, tools, equipment, services, and incidental and customary work to construct NORTHMOOR DRIVE SOUND WALL - HEIGHTEN AN EXISTING SOUND WALL AND AUGMENT THE ASSOCIATED RETAINING WALL 103B FOUNDATION ADJACENT TO EAST BOUND STATE ROUTE 91, WEST OF SERFAS CLUB DRIVE, IN THE CITY OF CORONA, CA. Notwithstanding anything else in the Contract Documents, the Contractor shall complete the Work for a total of One Million Seven Hundred Five Thousand Dollars ($1,705,000), as specified in the bid proposal and pricing schedules submitted by the Contractor in response to the above referenced Notice Inviting Bids. Such amount shall be subject to adjustment in accordance with the applicable terms of this Contract. All Work shall be subject to, and performed in accordance with the above referenced Contract Documents. 3.3 Period of Performance. Contractor shall perform and complete all Work under this Contract (excluding plant establishment work) within 90 working days of the effective date of the Notice to Proceed, and in accordance with any completion schedule developed pursuant to provisions of the Contract Documents. Contractor agrees that if such Work is not completed within the aforementioned periods, liquidated damages will apply as provided by the applicable provisions of the General Conditions, found in Part "B" of the Contract Appendix. The amount of liquidated damages shall equal five hundred dollars ($500.00) for each day or fraction thereof, it takes to complete the Work, or specified portion(s) of the Work, over and above the number of days specified herein or beyond the Project Milestones established by approved Construction Schedules. 167 Contract-4 17336.0601K\29695231.1 3.4 Commission's Basic Obligation. Commission agrees to engage and does hereby engage Contractor as an independent contractor to furnish all materials and to perform all Work according to the terms and conditions herein contained for the sum set forth above. Except as otherwise provided in the Contract Documents, the Commission shall pay to Contractor, as full consideration for the satisfactory performance by the Contractor of services and obligation required by this Contract, the above referenced compensation in accordance with Compensation Provisions set forth in the Contract Documents. 3.5 Contractor's Labor Certification. Contractor maintains that he is aware of the provisions of Section 3700 of the Labor Code which require every employer to be insured against liability for Worker's Compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of that Code, and agrees to comply with such provisions before commencing the performance of the Work. A certification form for this purpose is attached to this Contract as Exhibit “A” and incorporated herein by reference, and shall be executed simultaneously with this Contract. 3.6 Successors. The parties do for themselves, their heirs, executors, administrators, successors, and assigns agree to the full performance of all of the provisions contained in this Contract. Contractor may not either voluntarily or by action of law, assign any obligation assumed by Contractor hereunder without the prior written consent of Commission. 3.7 Notices. All notices hereunder and communications regarding interpretation of the terms of the Contract or changes thereto shall be provided by the mailing thereof by registered or certified mail, return receipt requested, postage prepaid and addressed as follows: Contractor: Commission: Riverside Construction Company, Inc. Riverside County Transportation Commission 4225 Garner Rd. P.O. Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92501 Riverside, California 92502-2208 Attn: Donald Pim Attn: Executive Director Any notice so given shall be considered received by the other party three (3) days after deposit in the U.S. Mail, first class postage prepaid, addressed to the party at the above address. Actual notice shall be deemed adequate notice on the date actual notice occurred, regardless of the method of service. 168 Contract-5 17336.0601K\29695231.1 RIVERSIDE CONSTRUCTION RIVERSIDE COUNTY COMPANY, INC. TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By: ______________________ By: _________________________ Name Anne Mayer Riverside County Transportation Commission ______________________ Title Tax I.D. Number: APPROVED AS TO FORM: By: _________________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP Counsel, RCTC 169 17336.0601K\29695231.1     EXHIBIT “A” CERTIFICATION LABOR CODE - SECTION 1861 I, the undersigned Contractor, am aware of the provisions of Section 3700 et seq. of the California Labor Code which require every employer to be insured against liability for Worker's Compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of the Code. I agree to and will comply with such provisions before commencing the Work governed by this Contract. CONTRACTOR: Name of Contractor: Riverside Construction Company, Inc. By: _______________________________ Signature _______________________________ Name _______________________________ Title _______________________________ Date 170 Corona Coronita Corona Coronita ·|}þ91 COLONIAL DRSERFAS CLUB DRAUTOCENTERDRW ARDLOW RDP O M O N A R D NO R T H M O O R D R HWY 91 PA L I S A D E S D R FRONTAGER D MONTEREY PENINSULA D R R E S E A R C H D R F 0 0.05 0.10.025 Miles Project Retaining WallImprovements City BoundaryFigure 2 Source: ESRI; Parsons 2017 Map Updated On: 4/2/2018 SR-91 Corridor Improvement ProjectRW No. 103B Revalidation EA 08-0F540 171 Riverside Construction Co.>EE(%)JRH Construction Co., Inc>EE(%)Average of All Bidders>EE(%)EE1Mobilization-Demobilization150,000$ 191%125,219$ 143%137,610$ 167%51,467$ 2Traffic Control75,000$ 16%153,032$ 138%114,016$ 77%64,390$ 3Earthwork125,000$ 37%203,143$ 123%164,072$ 80%91,016$ 4Foundation Modifications250,000$ 2%460,254$ 88%355,127$ 45%245,401$ 5Remove & Replace Masonry Block155,000$ 107,634$ 131,317$ 6Additional Masonry Block65,000$ 137,181$ 101,091$ 7Sound Wall Strengthening835,000$ 118%830,901$ 117%832,951$ 118%382,435$ 8Architectural Treatment50,000$ -18%30,661$ -50%40,331$ -34%61,206$ TOTAL1,705,000$ 54%2,048,025$ 85%1,876,515$ 70%1,104,296$ 208,382$ 6%17%12%ATTACHMENT 3172 AGENDA ITEM 8H Agenda Item 8H RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee Alex Menor, Capital Projects Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: California Environmental Quality Act Re-Validation and Addendum; Agreement with Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc. for the Sweeney Mitigation Site of the Mid County Parkway Project WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Adopt Resolution No. 18-013, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Adopting an Addendum to the Previously Certified Environmental Impact Report (SCH #2004111103) for the Mid County Parkway and Approving the Proposed Changes to the Mid County Parkway Associated with the Addition of the Sweeney Mitigation Site and Approving a Contract for Associated Plans”; 2) Award sole source Agreement No. 18-31-147-00 with Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc. (Jacobs) for preparation of plans, specifications and estimates (PS&E) of construction documents and construction support services for the Sweeney mitigation site in the amount of $295,844, plus a contingency amount of $29,584, for a total amount not to exceed $325,428; 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required for these services. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Mid County Parkway (MCP) project has been under development by the Commission since 2002. The purpose of the MCP project is to provide a transportation facility that would effectively and efficiently accommodate regional west-east movement of people, goods, and services between and through the cities of Perris (Perris) and San Jacinto (San Jacinto). The Commission is the project proponent and the lead agency under the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) and has adopted guidelines for implementing the mitigation required by CEQA and the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA). The Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) 173 Agenda Item 8H is the lead agency under NEPA, with Caltrans acting as its agent and providing oversight for the NEPA process. In April 2015, the Commission adopted Resolution No. 15-006 to certify the final environmental impact report (FEIR), adopt findings pursuant to CEQA, adopt a mitigation monitoring and reporting program, adopt a statement of overriding considerations, and approve the MCP project. The Commission, FHWA, and Caltrans approved the FEIR/final environmental impact statement (FEIS) and the Final Environmental Document (ED) under NEPA/CEQA on April 15, 2015. The Project Approval/ED phase of the MCP project was completed with a Record of Decision approved by FHWA on August 17, 2015. The mitigation for the impacts of the MCP project on biological resources includes acquisition of habitat to satisfy requirements of the Western Riverside County Multi-Species Habitat Conservation Plan (MSHCP). In addition, mitigation for impacts of the project on waters of the United States is required in the form of wetland resources. In December 2015, the Commission purchased 154.3 acres of land (referred to as the Sweeney parcel), 130 acres of which satisfied 93 percent of the MSHCP habitat requirements for the entire MCP project. A search for the required wetland resources for impacts to waters of the U.S. was undertaken, which revealed that suitable land is unavailable, or would require infeasible restoration efforts. Therefore, to meet this obligation, it is proposed to create 10.26 acres of wetlands resources by grading a portion of property already acquired by the Commission, to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain of the San Jacinto River, preserving and planting with the required types of vegetation to meet the required mitigation acres. This requires an environmental revalidation and addendum. DISCUSSION: Environmental Re-Validation and Addendum (CEQA): Minor changes are proposed to slightly modify the MCP’s footprint and right of way (see Attachment 2) by: 1) Adding a 154.3 acre site (Sweeney mitigation site) to the MCP’s 1,327.2 acre footprint for the Section 404 Nationwide Permit mitigation and to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain east of the San Jacinto River by removing the existing earthen berm along the active channel, lowering the elevation, and revegetating portions of the Sweeney mitigation site with native species; and 2) Expanding the MCP right-of-way along the northern boundary of the Sweeney mitigation site by 1.52 acres to account for utility relocation necessary to construct the MCP. 174 Agenda Item 8H Staff completed the environmental Re-evaluation (NEPA) and Re-validation/Addendum (CEQA) for the Sweeney mitigation site acquired for the mitigation requirements of the MCP Project (see Attachment 3). As described in the Re-validation form, because the proposed changes are minor and would not result in any new significant or substantially increased significant effects, an addendum to the FEIR is appropriate. Staff now recommends adoption of the CEQA Re-validation findings and addendum to the FEIR. After the Commission adopts the CEQA Re-Validation and Addendum to the FEIR, work will need to be done on the Sweeney mitigation site to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain east of the river by removing the earthen berm along the active channel, lowering the elevations of the Sweeney mitigation site, and revegetating portions of the site with native species. To achieve this work, staff will need to procure PS&E, construction management, and construction contracts. Sole Source Contract At its March 8, 2017 meeting, the Commission approved an amendment to the MCP agreement with Jacobs to continue to perform Phase III post EIR/EIS closeout tasks through the permitting process, conduct work to implement required mitigation measures, and respond to information and provide non-legal technical support to the Commission and its legal counsel. Jacobs continues to provide engineering support to respond to public requests for information, as well as coordination with U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, California Department of Fish and Wildlife, and Western Riverside County Regional Conservation Agency (RCA) on identification, acquisition, and transfer of mitigation properties to RCA under the MSHCP. Jacobs also provides non-legal technical support to the Commission for the legal challenges to the environmental approvals of the MCP project and provides traffic engineering, hydraulic analysis, geotechnical services, surveying, and cost estimating for right of way acquisition and design phases. Currently, Jacobs continues to work on all the engineering needs for the acquisition of mitigation commitments for the project. Because of Jacobs working experience and familiarity with all aspects of the MCP, staff recommends that the Commission approve this sole source agreement with Jacobs. Jacobs submitted a cost estimate for $295,844 for the preparation of PS&E for construction documents and construction support services for the Sweeney mitigation site, which staff determined to be fair and reasonable. Once the PS&E documents are complete, staff will proceed with the procurement process for the construction of the Sweeney mitigation site. Accordingly, staff recommends Commission approval of sole source Agreement No. 18-31-147-00 with Jacobs for an amount of $295,844, plus a contingency amount of $29,584, for a total contract amount of $325,428. Further, staff requests authorization for the Chair or Executive Director to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission and for the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work up to the total not to exceed amount as required for the project. Staff will return to the Commission to obtain approvals for construction management and construction contract at a later date. 175 Agenda Item 8H Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes N/A Year: FY 2018/19 FY 2019/20+ Amount: $250,000 $ 75,428 Source of Funds: Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee- Community Environmental Transportation Acceptability Process funds, 2009 Measure A Western County New Corridors funds Budget Adjustment: No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 002320 81102 00000 0000 210 73 81101 ($250,000) 002320 81304 00000 0000 210 73 81301 ($75,428) Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/18/2018 Attachments: 1) Resolution No. 18-013 2) MCP Project Map 3) CEQA Re-Validation Form/Addendum 4) Draft Agreement No. 18-31-147-00 with Jacobs 176 RESOLUTION NO. 18-013 A RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ADOPTING AN ADDENDUM TO THE PREVIOUSLY CERTIFIED ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT REPORT (SCH #2004111103) FOR THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY AND APPROVING THE PROPOSED CHANGES TO THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY ASSOCIATED WITH THE ADDITION OF THE SWEENEY MITIGATION SITE AND APPROVING A CONTRACT WITH JACOBS ENGINEERING GROUP, INC. FOR ASSOCIATED PLANS WHEREAS, in April 2015, the Riverside County Transportation Commission (Commission) adopted Resolution No. 15-006 to certify an environmental impact report (EIR), adopt finding under the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA), adopt a mitigation monitoring and reporting program (MMRP), adopt a statement of overriding considerations, and approve the Mid County Parkway project (MCP) to construct a west-east transportation facility in western Riverside County between Interstate 215 in the west and State Route 79 in the east; and WHEREAS, review of the MCP was also conducted under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) in conjunction with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans), and the environmental impact statement and MCP were approved in August 2015; and WHEREAS, minor changes have now been proposed to the MCP to slightly modify the MCP footprint and right of way by: (1) adding a 154.3 acre site (Sweeney Mitigation Site) to the MCP’s 1,327.2 acre footprint for the Section 404 Nationwide Permit mitigation and to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain east of the San Jacinto River by removing the existing earthen berm along the active channel, lowering the elevation, and revegetating portions of the Sweeney Mitigation Site with native species, and (2) expanding the MCP right-of-way along the northern boundary of the Sweeney Mitigation Site by 1.52 acres to account for utility relocation necessary to construct the MCP (Modified MCP); and WHEREAS, the Modified MCP is expected to improve floodplain functions, surface water storage and native habitat functions, and will also mitigate MCP effects to special-status species as required under the MCP Western Riverside County Multiple Species Habitat Conservation Plan Consistency Determination Including Determination of Biologically Equivalent or Superior Preservation Analysis; and WHEREAS, under CEQA, when taking subsequent discretionary actions in furtherance of a project for which an EIR has been certified, the lead agency is required to review any changed circumstances to determine whether any of the circumstances under Public Resources Code section 21166 and State CEQA Guidelines section 15162 require additional environmental ATTACHMENT 1 177 review; and WHEREAS, in accordance with CEQA, RCTC analyzed all potential environmental effects associated with the Modified MCP and determined that none of the conditions described in State CEQA Guidelines section 15162 or Public Resources Code section 21166 have occurred; rather, consistent with State CEQA Guidelines section 15164, subdivision (a), RCTC determined that an Addendum to the EIR should be prepared; and WHEREAS, in collaboration with Caltrans, RCTC prepared an addendum to the EIR (Exhibit A); and WHEREAS, under a current contract with RCTC, Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc. (Jacobs) provides engineering support to respond to public requests for information, as well as coordination with other agencies on identification, acquisition, and transfer of mitigation properties to RCA under the MSHCP; and WHEREAS, Jacobs also works for RCTC on the engineering needs for the acquisition of mitigation commitments for the MCP; and WHEREAS, because of Jacobs experience and familiarity with all aspects of the MCP, staff recommends that the Commission approves the proposed sole source agreement with Jacobs related to the Modified MCP (Exhibit B); and WHEREAS, this matter came before the Commission at a regularly scheduled public meeting, at which the Commission carefully considered all information pertaining to the Modified MCP, including the staff report, the Addendum together with the EIR, and all of the information, evidence, and testimony presented at its public meeting; and WHEREAS, all other legal prerequisites to the adoption of this Resolution have occurred; NOW, THEREFORE, THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DOES HEREBY RESOLVE AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Recitals. The recitals above are true and correct and are incorporated in to this Resolution by reference as findings of fact. Section 2. Compliance with the Environmental Quality Act. In considering the Modified MCP, the Commission has considered the EIR for the MCP (State Clearinghouse Number 2004111103), which was certified by the Commission on April 8, 2015, and the Addendum thereto, along with all oral and written comments received and the administrative record (the Record). The Commission hereby finds and determines that the Record contains a complete and accurate reporting of the environmental impacts of the Modified MCP and the MCP as a whole, the impacts of which were fully addressed and mitigated (to the extent feasible) in the EIR. The Commission hereby further finds and determines that the Addendum has been completed in compliance with CEQA and the State CEQA Guidelines. The Commission further finds and determines that the Addendum reflects the Commission’s independent judgment. 178 Section 3. Findings on Environmental Impacts. Based on the substantial evidence set forth in the Record, including but not limited to the Addendum, the Commission finds that an Addendum to the EIR is the appropriate document for disclosing the minor changes and additions that are necessary to the EIR to account for the Modified MCP. The Commission finds that none of the conditions under State CEQA Guidelines section 15162 requiring the need for further subsequent environmental review have occurred because the modifications specified in the Addendum: a) do not constitute substantial changes that would require major revisions of the EIR due to the involvement of new significant environmental effects or a substantial increase in the severity of previously identified significant effects; and b) do not constitute substantial changes with respect to the circumstances under which the modifications are administered that would require major revisions of the EIR due to the involvement of new significant environmental effects or a substantial increase in the severity of the previously identified significant effects; and c) do not contain new information of substantial importance that was not known and could not have been known with the exercise of reasonable diligence at the time the EIR was certified showing any of the following: (i) the modifications would have one or more significant effects not discussed in the EIR; (ii) significant effects previously examined would be substantially more severe than shown in the EIR; (iii) mitigation measures or alternatives previously found not to be feasible would in fact be feasible and would substantially reduce one or more significant effects, but the Commission declined to adopt such measures; or (iv) mitigation measures or alternatives considerably different from those analyzed in the EIR would substantially reduce one or more significant effects on the environment, but which the Commission declined to adopt. Section 4. Approval of Addendum. The Commission hereby approves and adopts the Addendum to the EIR prepared for the Modified MCP (attached as Exhibit A). Section 5. Approval of the Modified MCP. The Commission hereby approves the Modified MCP. Section 6. Notice of Determination. The Commission directs staff to file a Notice of Determination with the Riverside County Clerk’s Office within five (5) working days of adoption of this Resolution. Section 7. Custodian of Records. The documents and materials that constitute the record of proceedings on which this Resolution and the above findings have been based are located at the Riverside County Transportation Commission, 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor, Riverside, California 92502. Section 8. Approval of Sole Source Contract. The Commission hereby approves the sole source contract with Jacobs for work related to the Modified MCP (attached as Exhibit B). 179 APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Riverside County Transportation Commission this ___ day of June, 2018. ____________________________ Dana W. Reed, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTEST: Lisa Mobley, Clerk of the Board Riverside County Transportation Commission 180 Exhibit A (Addendum to EIR) 181 Exhibit B (Contract with Jacobs) 182 ATTACHMENT 2 183 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 1 of 11 Revised June 2016 DIST./CO./RTE. 08-RIV-MCP; 08-RIV-215 PM/PM PM 0.0/16.3; PM 28.0/34.3 E.A. or Fed-Aid Project No. 08-0F3200 Other Project No. (specify) PN 0800000125 PROJECT TITLE Mid County Parkway (MCP) ENVIRONMENTAL APPROVAL TYPE Environmental Impact Report/Environmental Impact Statement and Section 4(f) Evaluation DATE APPROVED April 2015 REASON FOR CONSULTATION (23 CFR 771.129) Check reason for consultation: Project proceeding to next major federal approval Change in scope, setting, effects, mitigation measures, requirements 3-year timeline (EIS only) N/A (Re-Validation for CEQA only) DESCRIPTION OF CHANGED CONDITIONS Briefly describe the changed conditions or new information on page 2. Append continuation sheet(s) as necessary. Include a revised Environmental Commitments Record (ECR) when applicable. NEPA CONCLUSION - VALIDITY Based on an examination of the changed conditions and supporting information: [Check ONE of the three statements below, regarding the validity of the original document/determination (23 CFR 771.129). If document is no longer valid, indicate whether additional public review is warranted and whether the type of environmental document will be elevated.] The original environmental document or CE remains valid. No further documentation will be prepared. The original environmental document or CE is in need of updating; further documentation has been prepared and is included on the continuation sheet(s) or is attached. With this additional documentation, the original ED or CE remains valid. Additional public review is warranted (23 CFR 771.111(h)(3)) Yes No The original document or CE is no longer valid. Additional public review is warranted (23 CFR 771.111(h)(3)) Yes No Supplemental environmental document is needed. Yes No New environmental document is needed. Yes No (If “Yes,” specify type: _ _______________) CONCURRENCE WITH NEPA CONCLUSION I concur with the NEPA conclusion above. _____________________________ __________ _____________________________ __________ Signature: Vincent Mammano Date Signature: David Bricker Date Federal Highway Administration California Department of Transportation CEQA CONCLUSION: (Only mandated for projects on the State Highway System.) Based on an examination of the changed conditions and supporting information, the following conclusion has been reached regarding appropriate CEQA documentation: (Check ONE of the five statements below, indicating whether any additional documentation will be prepared, and if so, what kind. If additional documentation is prepared, attach a copy of this signed form and any continuation sheets.) Original document remains valid. No further documentation is necessary. Only minor technical changes or additions to the previous document are necessary. An addendum has been or will be prepared and is included on the continuation sheets or will be attached. It need not be circulated for public review. (CEQA Guidelines, §15164) Changes are substantial, but only minor additions or changes are necessary to make the previous document adequate. A Supplemental environmental document will be prepared, and it will be circulated for public review. (CEQA Guidelines, §15163) Changes are substantial, and major revisions to the current document are necessary. A Subsequent environmental document will be prepared, and it will be circulated for public review. (CEQA Guidelines, §15162) (Specify type of subsequent document, e.g., Subsequent FEIR) The CE is no longer valid. New CE is needed. Yes No CONCURRENCE WITH CEQA CONCLUSION I concur with the CEQA conclusion above. _____________________________ __________ _____________________________ __________ Signature: Alex Menor Date Signature: Anne Mayer Date Riverside County Transportation Commission Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTACHMENT 3 184 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 2 of 11 Revised June 2016 CONTINUATION SHEET(S) Address only changes or new information since approval of the original document and only those areas that are applicable. Use the list below as section headings as they apply to the project change(s). Use as much or as little space as needed to adequately address the project change(s) and the associated impacts, minimization, avoidance and/or mitigation measures, if any. Changes in project design, e.g., scope change; a new alternative; change in project alignment The scope of the Mid County Parkway (MCP) Project has been changed from what was previously evaluated in the approved Final Environmental Impact Report/Final Environmental Impact Statement (EIR/EIS) and Final Section 4(f) Evaluation (April 2015). Specifically, the Sweeney Mitigation Site (Site) has been added to the project footprint for the Section 404 Nationwide Permit mitigation. The Site adds 154.3 acres (ac) to the 1,327.2 ac of the MCP Project footprint analyzed in the Final EIR/EIS. The Sweeney Mitigation Site is adjacent to the San Jacinto River and currently consists of cropland in Assessor’s Parcel Numbers (APNs) 426-060-001, 426-430-001, and 426-420-001 (Figure 1) in unincorporated Riverside County. The mitigation goals for this Site are to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain east of the river by removing the earthen berm along the active channel, lowering the elevations of the Site, and revegetating portions of the Site with native species. In doing so, it is expected that the Site will provide some of the historic floodplain functions, including increased flood frequency of adjoining terraces, surface water storage, and improved native habitat functions and values. To accomplish these goals, portion of the Site will be graded level (average slope of 0.0 percent) by removing up to 6 ft of soil in some portions of the Site (typical depth of excavation is approximately 3 ft for most of the Site). These areas will be graded so as to leave some uneven ground to provide suitable microhabitat conditions for a variety of native alkali grassland species, and the graded areas will then be revegetated with native species. In addition, a portion of the site will be excavated to create a 1.5-foot deep ephemeral wetland basin. The final grading plan will be prepared during the development of the Plans, Specifications, and Estimates (PS&E) for the Site. The Site is expected to re-establish 31.6 ac of native alkali grassland and up to 2.2 ac of ephemeral wetland (alkali playa) within an enhanced and expanded 10-year floodplain. The graded slopes east and south of these areas will be considered upland buffer. The total created upland buffer is expected to be approximately 14.1 ac. In order to prevent an increase in the extent of the 100 -year floodplain on parcels south of the Site, a 2 ft tall berm will be constructed south of this graded area to guide floodwater back toward the main river channel. A 15 ft wide access road will be graded around the perimeter of the Sweeney Mitigation Site, ending at the Eastern Municipal Water District (EMWD) easement. The designated road will be a graded dirt road, but will not be graded with a crown nor will its construction utilize any type of gravel or road base. Grading will not occur on the EMWD easement or between the San Jacinto River berm to be removed and 100 ft east of the easement. The Sweeney Mitigation Site will also be utilized as mitigation for MCP Project effects to special-status species as required under the MCP Western Riverside County Multiple Species Habitat Conservation Plan (MSHCP) Consistency Determination Including Determination of Biologically Equivalent or Superior Preservation Analysis (DBESP, September 2014; and DBESP Addendum, October 2014). The Site will provide improved habitat for these species, which include spreading navarretia (Navarretia fossalis), San Jacinto Valley crownscale (Atriplex coronata var. notatior), smooth tarplant (Centromadia pungens ssp. laevis), and Coulter’s goldfields (Lasthenia glabrata ssp. coulteri). Removal of agricultural land use from the Site will reduce the nutrient load and disturbance and, as a result, reduce the competitive advantage of nonnative, weedy species. Grading of portions of the Sweeney Mitigation Site to remove the surface layer of soil will serve to reduce the seedbank of nonnative species and facilitate the establishment of native species. Grading will result in low, generally level ground, but with some unevenness resulting in shallow depressions. These conditions will result in increased ponding of alkali clay and silty soils on the Site, both from direct rainfall and from episodic flooding. With the fine soils, ponding and soil saturation in and around these depressions could last for several days. Such conditions will favor species such as San Jacinto Valley crownscale, Coulter’s goldfields, and spreading navarretia, which are adapted to frequently ponded alkali soils. Following completion of construction of mitigation on site, the entire Site will be conserved in perpetuity 185 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 3 of 11 Revised June 2016 through fee title transfer from the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) to the Western Riverside County Regional Conservation Authority (RCA). The RCA will be responsible for the long-term management of the Site. In addition to the Sweeney Mitigation Site, this Environmental Re-evaluation also addresses an area along the northern boundary of the northern Sweeney mitigation parcel (APN 426-060-001) where the MCP right-of-way will be expanded by 22 ft (for the majority of the parcel) to a maximum width of 50 ft (closer to the Reservoir Avenue interchange). This change will add 1.52 ac of expanded right-of-way for the MCP facility itself. The 22 ft expansion ensures adequate right-of-way is included in the project to account for utility relocation necessary to construct the MCP facility. Please refer to the attached Compensatory Mitigation Plan (CMP; provided as Attachment A), Section 8.3, Sweeney Mitigation Site, for detailed information of the Site and the proposed mitigation plan. Changes in environmental setting, e.g., new development affecting traffic or air quality; The only change to the environmental setting is the addition of 154.3 ac to the MCP Project footprint for the Sweeney Mitigation Site and the expansion of the MCP right-of-way directly adjacent to the Site. Please refer to Section 5.0, Baseline Information for the Site, in the attached CMP for the existing site conditions. Changes in environmental circumstances, e.g., a new law or regulation; change in the status of a listed species. There are no changes in the environmental circumstances that would change the results of the analysis in the previously approved Final EIR/EIS and supporting technical studies. Changes to environmental impacts of the project, e.g., a new type of impact, or a change in the magnitude of an existing impact. Discussions are provided below for all resources. The following discussions are based on the approved Final EIR/EIS, the CMP, and the following supplemental technical documents (attached to this Environmental Re-evaluation): o Attachment B: Supplemental Natural Environment Study (NES)(March 2018) o Attachment C: Supplemental Historic Property Survey Report (HPSR)(May 2018) o Attachment D: Initial Site Assessment (ISA) Technical Memorandum (December 2017) o Attachment E: Geotechnical Data Report (April 2017) o Attachment F: Amendment to the Streamlined Biological Opinion for the Mid County Parkway Project, Riverside County, California (June 2018)  Land Use. The Site would be compatible with adjacent land uses of the MCP Project footprint because the land would be in conservation. Once construction of the mitigation Site has been completed, RCTC will transfer the ownership of the Sweeney Mitigation Site to the Western Riverside County RCA. The RCA will be responsible for the long-term management of the Site. RCTC already owns the Site, and no additional Temporary Construction Easement (TCE) or full or partial acquisitions would be required. Therefore, the information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to land use remains valid.  Growth. The Site is proposed for use as a mitigation site for impacts to jurisdictional waters of the United States (U.S.). Therefore, the Site would not result in any local or regional population growth. Because the Site would not result in any growth-related effects, the information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to growth remains valid.  Farmlands/Timberlands. Prior to RCTC’s purchase of the Site in January 2016, the eastern portion of the Site was used as farmlands. The acquisition of this site for mitigation purposes resulted in an increase of 73.90 additional acres of Farmlands of Local Importance, 32.84 additional acres of Prime Farmland, 30.36 additional acres of Farmlands of Statewide Importance and 10.44 additional acres of Unique Farmlands being impacted by the project; total additional designated farmland is now 147.54 ac. When the additional total designated farmland 186 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 4 of 11 Revised June 2016 is added to the total amount of 1,042.84 ac of permanent conversion of designated farmland to transportation uses impacted by the project, as noted in Table 3.3.C of the Final EIR/EIS, the total amount of designated farmland impacted by the project would now be 1,190.38 ac. This approximately 0.008 percent increase in impacts is nominal in intensit y, and would not result in any changes to the impacts conclusions or require any additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures.  Community Impacts, Relocation, and Environmental Justice. The Site would be used as a mitigation site for impacts to jurisdictional waters of the U.S. and for impacts to sensitive plant and animal species, and would not result in any new acquisitions and/or relocations. Therefore, the information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to community impacts remains valid.  Utilities and Emergency Services. As part of construction of the mitigation Site, a 40 ft wide EMWD easement for a reclaimed water pipe extends along the river, east of the existing berm. Due to concerns of EMWD that grading within or near this area could affect the integrity of the water pipe, there will be no grading within the easement or within a buffer area extending from the east edge of the existing berm to an offset line 100 ft east of the EMWD easement. The avoidance, minimization, and mitigation measures related to utilities and emergency services discussed in the Final EIR/EIS will be implemented to avoid impacting the line and to maintain EMWD access for maintenance. The information in the Final EIR/EIS remains valid, and no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Traffic and Transportation/Pedestrian and Bicycle Facilities. The Site would not change the project design or result in any other modifications such as new pedestrian and bicycle facilities that would result in changes to the traffic analysis in the Final EIR/EIS. Therefore, the findings and measures related to traffic and transportation/pedestrian and bicycle facilities in the Final EIR/EIS remain valid.  Visual and Aesthetics. Additional grading would be required to construct mitigation at the Site, but this grading would not remove any prominent visual features. The proposed mitigation would not introduce any new structures or other features that would result in additional impacts to visual quality. Therefore, the information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to visual and aesthetics remains valid.  Cultural Resources. The Site was not included and analyzed in the approved Area of Potential Effects (APE) map, the original Historic Property Survey Report (HPSR) and the Supplemental HPSR (2015); therefore, the APE map was revised to add the Site and another Supplemental HPSR (2018) was prepared to identify whether additional historic properties are present within the expanded APE. The additional areas of the APE consist of 139.8 ac of agricultural fields east of the San Jacinto River that are beyond the limits of the original APE map. Based upon previous records searches conducted for the MCP Project and field surveys of the Site conducted in May 2016, no additional historic properties are within the expanded APE. The Site also exhibits low sensitivity and is not in an area where the buried site testing program included in the Discovery and Monitoring Plan for the MCP Project (Attachment D of the October 2014 Memorandum of Agreement) would be implemented. Historical maps show meandering of the San Jacinto River at this location indicating the presence of deposits likely disturbed by fluvial action. Additionally, the Site APE exhibits a large area of introduced fill. However, monitoring of the Site will still be conducted in accordance with the Discovery and Monitoring Plan for cultural resources. Because no additional historic properties are within the expanded APE and the presence of deposits have likely been disturbed by fluvial action, the information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to cultural resources remains valid.  Hydrology and Floodplains. The CMP indicated that the Site is largely within the 100-year floodplain of the San Jacinto River and includes the active river channel that is separated from the floodplain by a berm constructed by previous property owners for protection of past agricultural operations; grading of the Site will involve removing the existing berm east of the San Jacinto River and lowering the Site elevations to enhance and expand the 10-year floodplain. The wetland basin will not result in measurable peak flood attenuation in a 10-year recurrence interval due to the small storage capacity of the wetland basin relative to the area of the San Jacinto River watershed upstream of the Site. For the same reason, there would be no measurable effect of the mitigation Site on flow rate downstream for a 10-year recurrence interval. In order to prevent an increase in the extent of the 100-year floodplain on parcels south of the Site, a 2 ft tall berm will be constructed south of this graded area to guide floodwater back 187 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 5 of 11 Revised June 2016 toward the main river channel. Measure FP-1 in the Environmental Commitments Record in the Final EIR/EIS (Appendix F) would modify the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRMS) to reflect the project impacts to 100-year floodplains/ floodways. In addition, the floodplain modifications made as part of the mitigation Site construction would be addressed in the Conditional Letter of Map Revision/Letter of Map Revision (CLOMR/LOMR) required under Measure FP-1. The information in the Final EIR/EIS remains valid, and no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Water Quality and Storm Water Runoff. Construction of the Sweeney Mitigation Site would disturb an additional approximately 154.3 ac of soil beyond that analyzed in the Final EIR/EIS, which would increase the potential for construction-related pollutants to reach downstream receiving waters. An updated Storm Water Data Report will be prepared during the PS&E phase for the Site. In addition, project construction would comply with the requirements of the Construction General Permit, which requires preparation of a Storm Water Pollution Prevention Plan (SWPPP) and implementation of best management practices (BMPs) to address pollutants of concern during construction (Measure WQ-1 in the Final EIR/EIS). The eastern portion of the Sweeney Mitigation Site was used as farmlands prior to RCTC’s purchase of the Site in January 2016; therefore, the former farmlands may contain elevated concentrations of pesticides, which would have the potential to affect water quality during construction and operation. However, as discussed in Section 3.13, Hazardous Waste/Materials, of the Final EIR/EIS, the soil would be tested for pesticides and remediated, if necessary, in accordance with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) protocol, as well as local, state, and federal regulations (Measure HW -9 in the Final EIR/EIS). Measure HW -9 would address the potential for pesticides to contaminate storm water runoff during construction and floodwaters during operation. With implementation of Measure WQ-1 and Measure HW -9, the conclusions in the Final EIR/EIS related to water quality remain valid and would not require any additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures.  Geology, Soils and Seismic, and Topography. As discussed earlier, the Site would not introduce any new structures or other features; however, additional grading would be required to construct the mitigation Site. The Site is flat and maximum depth of the grading would not exceed 6 ft; therefore, the Site would not result in any changes to the impact conclusions or require any additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures. The information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to geology, soils and seismic, and topography impacts remains valid.  Paleontology. As shown in Figure 3.12.1 in the Final EIR/EIS, the Site is located in an area considered to be highly sensitive for encountering paleontological resources . As the depth of most of the excavation is less than 3 ft, it is unlikely that any paleontological resources would be impacted at the Site. However, the maximum depth of grading in some locations would be approximately 6 ft. Therefore, monitoring for paleontological resources will be conducted on a full-time basis where excavation would be more than 3 ft, as required under Measure PAL-1, Paleontological Mitigation Plan, in the Final EIR/EIS. The avoidance, minimization, and mitigation measures related to paleontological resources discussed in the Final EIR/EIS remain applicable to any potential paleontological resource impacts at the Site. No additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Hazardous Wastes and Materials. Based on the ISA Technical Memorandum (December 2017) prepared for the Site, no known groundwater contamination has occurred within the project area and the general project vicinity, and because groundwater is not anticipated to be encountered during construction activities, groundwater contamination is not considered a potential environmental concern. In addition, the database search conducted indicated that none of the reported off-site hazardous release facilities discussed in the ISA Technical Memorandum appear to be a concern for either soil or groundwater contamination at the Site. Limited soil samples for hazardous materials were collected as part of the Geotechnical Data Report (Kleinfelder 2017) for the Site. The results of analysis of these soil samples are summarized in Section 2.4 (Preliminary Environmental Screening) and the detailed test results are provided in Appendix C (Environmental Laboratory Testing Results) of the Geotechnical Data Report. The results indicated that all samples collected contained no detectable concentrations of total petroleum hydrocarbons (TPH), polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) and organochlorine pesticides, with the exception of 4.4 dichlorodiphenyldichloroethylene (4,4-DDE), which was detected in two samples collected at the Site; however, the concentrations of these 188 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 6 of 11 Revised June 2016 two samples are at or just slightly above laboratory reporting limits, and are three orders of magnitude below the California Code of Regulations (CCR) Title 22 Total Threshold Limit Concentration of 1 mg/kg (the threshold for classification as a California Hazardous Waste) and the United States Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) commercial worker Regional Screening Level (RSL). In addition, preliminary screening-level soil testing for organochlorine pesticides and PCBs following USEPA Method 8081A/8082 was conducted. The soil sample results suggested a low likelihood of the presence of these pesticides at levels of environmental concern at the Site; however, this conclusion will be confirmed with implementation of Measure HW -9 in the Final EIR/EIS, which requires soil sampling for pesticides on former agricultural lands; the sampling will be conducted during PS&E for grading of the Site. In addition, each soil sample contained reported concentrations of several analyzed metals, at concentrations that are typically considered background for southern California. Although considered background, detectable arsenic concentrations were present in many of the soil samples (see Appendix C of the Geotechnical Data Report), which are above the commercial/industrial California Department of Toxic Substances Control (DTSC) Screening Level (SL), but below the USEPA commercial worker RSL. Regarding arsenic, regulatory agencies, including the DTSC, have acknowledged arsenic background levels in southern California soils commonly exceed established arsenic human-health risk-based SLs, and reported arsenic concentrations in the soil samples collected are below the upper -bound background arsenic concentration. The arsenic concentrations detected in the soil are also below the arsenic California hazardous waste characterization total threshold limit concentration (TTLC) for arsenic. Although the test results may be considered representative of the boring locations explored, the investigation and testing program is not sufficient to characterize the Site as free of hazardous materials, and additional testing would be conducted prior to construction for waste characterization in accordance with Measures HW -1 (Site Investigations) and HW -2 (Soil Sampling) in the Final EIR/EIS. The Site would not change the conclusions in the Final EIR/EIS related to hazardous waste/materials or require any additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures.  Air Quality. The Site is proposed for use as a mitigation site for impacts to jurisdictional waters of the U.S. Short-term degradation of air quality may occur due to the release of particulate emissions generated by various construction activities; however, as discussed in the analysis below, these emissions will not exceed the South Coast Air Quality Management District’s (SCAQMD) daily construction emissions thresholds. The construction operations planned include grading operations that would result in 113,680 cubic yards (cy) of soil excavated and stockpiled, and grading and contouring new wetland area and berm removal that would haul 7,726 cy of material 20 miles. It was assumed that 10 CAT 623 scrapers would be used for grading, each moving 1,100 cy per day for 11 days. It was also assumed that the berm removal would use haul trucks with a 12.7 cy capacity, thus resulting in 608 haul trips spread over 5 days. As shown in Table A, the emissions that would occur from the grading and berm removal operations on a “peak day” would all be less than their corresponding SCAQMD emissions thresholds. Table A: Short-Term Regional Construction Emissions Construction Phase Total Regional Pollutant Emissions (lbs/day) ROG NOX CO SOX Fugitive PM10 Exhaust PM10 Fugitive PM2.5 Grading & Berm Removal 6 74 49 0 8 3 4 SCAQMD Thresholds 75 100 550 150 150 55 Significant Emissions? No No No No No No Source: Compiled by LSA Associates, Inc. (March 2018). Note: PM10 and PM2.5 fugitive emissions assume required dust control measures per SCAQMD Rule 403 would be implemented. 189 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 7 of 11 Revised June 2016 CO = carbon monoxide lbs/day = pounds per day NOx = nitrogen oxides PM2.5 = particulate matter less than 2.5 microns in size PM10 = particulate matter less than 10 microns in size ROG = reactive organic compounds SCAQMD = South Coast Air Quality Management District SOx = sulfur oxides The avoidance, minimization, and mitigation measures related to air quality discussed in the Final EIR/EIS remain applicable to any construction activities at the Site, specifically Measures AQ-1 (Fugitive Dust Source Controls), AQ-2 (Mobile and Stationary Source Controls), AQ-4 (Caltrans Standard Specifications for Construction), and AQ -6 (Construction Emissions). Therefore, no new air quality impacts are anticipated as a result of the Site, and no new analysis or measures are needed to address air quality impacts; therefore, the findings of the Final EIR/EIS with regard to air quality remain valid.  Noise. Construction of the Site would not result in any change to the forecast traffic volumes and there are no sensitive receptors located near the Site; therefore, the traffic noise analysis results would remain the same. Construction of the Site would result in potential short-term noise impacts. The closest sensitive receptor to the Site, the Nuview Bridge Early College High School, is 1,735 ft away from the Site and would not approach or exceed the Noise Abatement Criteria (NAC). In accordance with Measures N-2 (Construction Noise) and N-3 (Noise Ordinances) in the Final EIR/EIS, construction of the Site would comply with local jurisdiction noise restrictions, as well as Caltrans Standard Specifications Section 14-8.02 and Caltrans Standard Provisions S5-310. The information in the Final EIR/EIS with regard to noise impacts remains valid, and no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Natural Communities. The Supplemental Biological Study Area (BSA) for the Site consists of the Sweeney Mitigation Site, an adjacent expansion of 1.52 ac to the MCP right-of-way and a portion of the San Jacinto River. Specifically, the BSA consists of the portions of APNs 426-060- 001, 426-430-001, and 426-420-001 (Sweeney parcels) that are outside of the MCP Project footprint described in the 2011 supplement to the NES, as well as a portion of the San Jacinto River up to approximately 30 ft wide at the west edge of these parcels. Figure 2 of the attached Supplemental NES shows the MCP Project footprint, the expanded right-of-way boundary, the outer boundary of the three Sweeney parcels, and the Supplemental BSA. Vegetation communities in the Supplemental BSA include cropland areas that are dominated by alfalfa and common agricultural weeds, and alkali grassland areas dominated by native and nonnative annuals. The Supplemental BSA has relatively low wildlife usage due to its use as cropland prior to acquisition of the Sweeney parcels in January 2016; however, it provides for some connectivity between the San Jacinto Wildlife Area to the north and undeveloped areas along the San Jacinto River to the south. The San Jacinto River provides a corridor for movement of wildlife such as coyote (Canis latrans) and bobcat (Lynx rufus), as well as smaller mammals and birds. Most of the special-status species potentially present on the Site were discussed previously in the approved 2011 supplement to the NES, and the addition of the Site does not change the likelihood of effect to those species by the MCP Project with the exception of vernal pool fairy shrimp (Branchinecta lynchii), a federally threatened species that is discussed in the Animal Species and the Threatened and Endangered Species sections below. The literature search for the Supplemental BSA also included three additional animal species that were not discussed in the 2011 supplement to the NES, including yellow-headed blackbird (Xanthocephalus xanthocephalus), California glossy snake (Arizona elegans occidentalis), and coastal whiptail (Aspidoscelis tigris stejnegeri). These species are either not expected to be present on the Site due to lack of suitable habitat or, if present, are not expected to be adversely affected by the project due to relatively poor habitat, the small size of the Supplemental BSA, and the relative widespread distribution of each of these species. Spreading navarretia critical habitat is the only critical habitat within the Supplemental BSA. A total of 62.32 ac of the Supplemental BSA lies within the spreading navarretia federally designated critical habitat. Within the 1.52 ac of expanded right-of-way, there will be permanent effects to 0.79 ac of spreading navarretia critical habitat. In addition, the proposed grading and associated construction-related activities required to implement the mitigation Site design will temporarily affect up to 57.33 ac of spreading navarretia critical habitat within the mitigation Site. This area of temporary effect includes all San Jacinto River Alkali Communities within the Site 190 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 8 of 11 Revised June 2016 except for 4.20 ac to be protected with Environmentally Sensitive Area (ESA) f encing. The areas of ESA fencing include all occupied spreading navarretia habitat in the Supplemental BSA. San Jacinto River Alkali Communities were mapped as a sensitive resource for the 2011 Supplemental NES. For purposes of mitigation, San Jacinto River Alkali Communities are considered MSHCP Riparian/Riverine areas. Within the Supplemental BSA, the San Jacinto River Alkali Communities are delimited as all Alkali Grassland and Cropland within the San Jacinto River 100-year floodplain. Within the 1.52 ac of expanded right-of-way for the MCP facility, there will be permanent effects to 0.97 ac of San Jacinto River Alkali Communities. In addition, construction of the Sweeney Mitigation Site will temporarily affect up to 86.92 additional acres, which includes all San Jacinto River Alkali Communities within the Supplemental BSA except for 4.20 ac to be protected with ESA fencing. These temporary effects (i.e., the grading required to implement the mitigation Site design), along with preservation of the Site, are expected to result in enhanced habitat function of the Site. Consistent with the 3:1 mitigation ratio addressed in the Mid County Parkway MSHCP Consistency Determination Including Determination of Biologically Equivalent or Superior Preservation Analysis, mitigation for the 0.97 ac of effects will consist of preserving and providing to RCA for conservation 2.92 ac of San Jacinto River Alkali Communities on site as part of the overall Sweeney Mitigation Site. This mitigation is consistent with the requirements of Measure NC-7 (Commitments under the Western Riverside County MSHCP) as listed in the Environmental Commitments Record in the Final EIR/EIS (Appendix F) and the Record of Decision (ROD) (Attachment A); no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Wetlands and Other Waters. The Supplemental BSA is within the jurisdiction of the Santa Ana River Basin Regional Water Quality Board (RWQCB), the California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW), and the United States Arm y Corps of Engineers (USACE). Based on the jurisdictional delineation conducted within the Supplemental BSA (see Appendix E of the Supplemental NES), there will be 2.80 ac of temporary effects to CDFW jurisdictional areas and 0.62 ac of temporary effects to non-wetland waters under USACE jurisdiction related to grading activities for construction access and removing the berm east of the San Jacinto River as part of the Section 404 mitigation site design. There will be no permanent effects to existing CDFW or USACE jurisdictional areas. No fill material will be placed in jurisdictional waters, as the project is creating additional potential jurisdictional area for mitigation. Therefore, all effects to the San Jacinto River are temporary in nature and the removal of the existing berm and lowering of the ground elevations through on-site excavation will increase the frequency and extent of on-site flooding. In addition, the change in land use f rom agriculture on the Site to the proposed mitigation site design will allow the Site to develop attributes more characteristic of a natural floodplain, as it was historically. The creation of on-site mitigation will offset temporary effects to jurisdictional waters; therefore, no additional compensatory mitigation will be required.  Plant Species. Three special-status plant species were identified as present within the Supplemental BSA: San Jacinto Valley crownscale, a federally listed as endangered species; spreading navarretia, a federally listed as threatened species; and, smooth tarplant, a California Rare Plant Rank (CRPR) 1B species. Habitat value on the Supplemental BSA is currently poor for each of these species due to prior use of the Site as cropland and due to competition from nonnative species. Habitat value for these species is expected to improve following implementation of the mitigation Site design, which provides for removal of the manure- contaminated soils and weed seed bank in the areas of proposed grading, and the creation of conditions more conducive to ponding. For smooth tarplant, Measure PS-1 (Smooth Tarplant) in the MCP Environmental Commitments Record in the Final EIR/EIS (Appendix F) will be implemented to collect seed prior to site grading for use in revegetation on the Site. Therefore, the impacts to plant species on the Sweeney Mitigation Site are consistent with the conclusions in the Final EIR/EIS related to plant species and do not require any additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures.  Animal Species. Four special-status animal species, including vernal pool fairy shrimp (branchinecta lynchii), burrowing owl (Athene cunicularia hypugaea), Los Angeles pocket mouse (Perognathus longimembris brevinasus), and Stephens’ kangaroo rat (Dipodomys stephensi), are potentially present on the Supplemental BSA. Burrowing owl, Los Angeles pocket mouse, and Stephens’ kangaroo rat were discussed previously in the Final EIR/EIS. 191 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 9 of 11 Revised June 2016 Based on the focused survey results (see Appendix D of the Supplemental NES), construction within the Supplemental BSA is not anticipated to result in any additional project-related effects to Los Angeles pocket mouse. Additional effects to vernal pool fairy shrimp, burrowing owl and Stephens’ kangaroo rat are discussed below. Vernal Pool Fairy Shrimp Due to timing related to the RCTC’s goal to begin construction to implement the Sweeney Mitigation Site design in mid-2019, protocol dry and wet season surveys for vernal pool fairy shrimp were not conducted. Two depressions (.009 ac and .575 ac) were identified within the Supplemental BSA showing evidence of prolonged inundation and the presence of plant species typically found in vernal pools. As a result, vernal pool fairy shrimp are assumed to be present within the Supplemental BSA. Grading associated with the Site will permanently affect 0.16 ac of a portion of the principal watershed area of the larger of the two depressions. No portions of the two depressions potentially occupied by vernal pool fairy shrimp will be directly affected. The 0.16 ac of the one watershed that will be affected is 5.8 percent of the total 2.76 ac of potential habitat (principal watershed area). Proposed grading will avoid both depressions and also avoid nearly all watershed areas associated with those depressions. ESA fencing will be installed around the depressions, with the exception of the area to be graded , thereby avoiding additional effects to the vernal pool fairy shrimp. The habitat will then be preserved when RCTC transfers the Site to the RCA. Because greater than 90 percent of the habitat area (principal watershed) will be preserved, no additional mitigation is required for this species per the requirements of the Western Riverside County MSHCP. Burrowing Owl No evidence of burrowing owl was present during the focused survey. Therefore, given the negative results of the focused survey, no effects are anticipated. However, per the MSHCP, a pre-construction burrowing owl survey will be required within 30 days prior to ground disturbance. If burrowing owls are found to be present, avoidance measures will be conducted as outlined in the MSHCP and as described in detail in the MCP MSHCP Consistency Determination Including Determination of Biologically Equivalent or Superior Preservation Analysis. These avoidance measures may include delimiting an avoidance buffer around active burrows, delaying work in the vicinity of burrows until they are no longer active, or actively or passively relocating the owls. In addition, the avoidance, minimization, and mitigation measures related to burrowing owl (Measures AS-1 to AS-3) included in the Environmental Commitments Record in the Final EIR/EIS (Appendix F) for the project remain applicable to any potential impacts at the Site; therefore, no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required. Stephens’ Kangaroo Rat During the Los Angeles pocket mouse focused survey, Stephens’ kangaroo rat (SKR) was determined to be present within the Supplemental BSA. Within the Supplemental BSA, grading for the mitigation Site design will temporarily affect 4.78 ac of SKR suitable habitat, consisting of alkali grasslands. The remainder of the Supplemental BSA is cropland and is not suitable habitat. Effects are considered temporary because the grading of the Site will remove weedy species and be revegetated with native species that would have a higher likelihood of supporting SKR. Project-related effects to SKR will be offset by implementing the agreements established in the MSHCP, which include the formation of the MSHCP Conservation Area, the MSHCP Construction Guidelines for covered projects, and the MSHCP Standard Best Management Practices, and reducing edge effects to preserved habitat (by following the Guidelines pertaining to the Urban/Wildlands Interface in the MSHCP). The SKR is a covered species under the Habitat Conservation Plan for the Stephens’ Kangaroo Rat (SKR HCP). Because neither the RCTC nor the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) are permittees under the SKR HCP, incidental take coverage provided to the Riverside County Habitat Conservation Agency (RCHCA) by the SKR HCP can be extended to projects for which the proposed action is consistent with the SKR HCP and its associated implementation agreement and permit. Public works projects, such as roads, are exempt from fee payment. Additionally, construction of transportation improvement projects is identified as a covered activity in the SKR HCP Biological Opinion (1-6-96-FW-27). As discussed in the following section, the USFWS authorized incidental take of up to 199.08 acres of SKR habitat in the June 2018 amendment to the Biological Opinion for the MCP project. 192 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 10 of 11 Revised June 2016  Threatened and Endangered Species. The United States Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) approved the Biological Opinion for the MCP Project on February 11, 2015. Based upon the effects described above, a streamlined Section 7 consultation process was undertaken to address effects to spreading navarretia, SKR, and vernal pool fairy shrimp. The FHWA has made a preliminary determination that construction of the Sweeney Mitigation Site may affect and is likely to adversely affect SKR. Construction of the Site may affect but is not likely to adversely affect spreading navarretia, critical habitat of spreading navarret ia, or vernal pool fairy shrimp. There will be no effects to San Jacinto Valley crownscale. The FHWA initiated the streamlined Section 7 consultation process with a letter to the USFWS on March 14, 2018. In response to this request, on June 19, 2018, the USFWS issued an Amendment to the Streamlined Biological Opinion for the MCP project. The amendment to the Biological Opinion included the following: o Confirmed the updated impact acreage for spreading navarretia and concluded that the proposed modification of the Sweeney Site “will improve the function of critical habitat and provide a greater long-term conservation value to the species.” o Concluded that direct impacts to vernal poo l fairy shrimp are not anticipated and restoration and conservation of the Sweeney Site imparts protection of habitat otherwise diminished in functional value in its current land use condition. o Confirmed that, with the addition of 4.78 acres of occupied SKR habitat on the Sweeney Site to the 194.3 acres impacted by the original footprint of the MCP project, the total MCP project would result in take of SKR of 199.08 acres. Because the original BO did not include an Incidental Take Statement for SKR, the BO Amendment provides for incidental take of up to 199.08 acres of SKR habitat. The Incidental Take Statement requires FHWA and RCTC to monitor and report on compliance with the established take threshold for all SKR habitat associated with the proposed action. The specific terms and conditions listed on page 7 of the BO Amendment are already provided for in Mitigation Measures NC-1, NC-7, and TE-2 in the Environmental Commitments Record of the Final EIR/EIS and for the MCP project.  Invasive Species. The California Invasive Plant Council (Cal-IPC) Inventory (Cal-IPC 2017) identifies nonnative plants that are serious problems in wildlands (natural areas that support native ecosystems, including national, state, and local parks, ecological reserves, wildl ife areas, national forests, and Bureau of Land Management lands, etc.). The inventory categorizes plants as High, Moderate, or Limited based on the species’ negative ecological impact in California. The Final EIR/EIS addressed 47 invasive/exotic plant species observed within the BSA for the MCP Project. Of these 47 species, the invasive plant ratings for 7 species are categorized as “High,” 19 species are categorized as “Moderate,” and 21 species are categorized as “Low.” An additional five invasive species that are present within the Supplemental BSA were not included in the Final EIR/EIS; they include tocalote (Centaurea melitensis), black mustard (Brassica nigra), and wild oat (Avena fatua), all categorized as “Moderate;” and kochia (Kochia scoparia) and puncture vine (Tribulus terrestris), categorized as “Limited.” The same impacts and mitigation measures within the Final EIR/EIS will apply to these species as well. Species observed within the Supplemental BSA that are rated as “High” are Mediterranean tamarisk (Tamarix ramosissima) and red brome (Bromus madritensis ssp. rubens). Both were observed in grassland in the western portion of the Supplemental BSA. The construction of the Site may spread invasive species by the entering and exiting of construction equipment contaminated by invasives, the inclusion of invasive species in seed mixtures and mulch, and the improper removal and disposal of invasive species so that its seed is spread along the highway. These impacts are similar to the potential permanent impacts discussed in the Final EIR/EIS. Therefore, the avoidance, minimization, and mitigation measures related to the invasive species (Measures IS-1 to IS-6) in the Final EIR/EIS remain applicable to the potential impacts at the Site, and no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures are required.  Cumulative Impacts. The cumulative impact analysis in Section 3.25 of the Final EIR/EIS concluded that the MCP Project, when combined with the other anticipated cumulative projects, would contribute to a cumulative loss of farmlands, cultural resources, paleontological resources, natural communities, wetlands and other waters, plant species, animal species, and threatened and endangered species. The cumulative impact analysis in the Final EIR/EIS also concluded that the MCP Project would contribute to cumulative noise im pacts. As discussed in 193 RE-EVALUATION (NEPA)/RE-VALIDATION (CEQA) FORM Page 11 of 11 Revised June 2016 the analysis above, the addition of the Sweeney Mitigation Site and the expanded 1.52 ac area for the MCP Project itself would result in a nominal increase in impacts to farmlands, cultural resources, paleontological resources, and noise impacts but would not result in any changes to the impact conclusions or require any additional avoidance, minimization or mitigation measures. For the additional impacts discussed above to natural communities, wetlands and other waters, plant species, animal species, and threatened and endangered species, those impacts are fully mitigated as result of the mitigation provided by the Sweeney Mitigation Site. Therefore, impacts resulting from construction of the Sweeney Mitigation Site and the expanded 1.52 ac area for the MCP Project itself would not change the findings previously presented in the Final EIR/EIS regarding cumulative impacts. Changes to avoidance, minimization, and/or mitigation measures since the environmental document was approved. Based on the analysis conducted for this Environmental Re-evaluation, no new significant impacts or substantially increased impacts will result from the construction of the Sweeney Mitigation Site or from the 1.52 ac expansion of right-of-way for the MCP facility; and no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures beyond those identified in the MCP Final EIR/EIS are required. As stated above, the amendment to the BO includes terms and conditions required for monitoring and reporting on the incidental take of SKR; however, such monitoring and reporting is already provided for in Mitigation Measures NC-1, NC-7, and TE-2 in the Environmental Commitments Record of the Final EIR/EIS and for the MCP project. Changes to environmental commitments since the environmental document was approved, e.g., the addition of new conditions in permits or approvals. When this applies, append a revised Environmental Commitments Record (ECR) as one of the Continuation Sheets. Because no additional avoidance, minimization, or mitigation measures beyond those identified in the MCP Final EIR/EIS are required, no changes to the Environmental Commitments Record in the Final EIR/EIS (Appendix F) for the MCP Project are required. Conclusion Per 23 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) 771.130(b)(1), a supplemental EIS is not necessary when the changes to the proposed action, new information, or new circumstances result in a lessening of adverse environmental impacts evaluated in the EIS without causing other environmental impacts that are significant and that were not evaluated in the EIS. The proposed changes would mitigate adverse environmental impacts related to special-status species of the MCP project without causing other environmental impacts that are significant and were not evaluated in the Fin al EIS. Based on the above discussion, construction and operation of the Sweeney Mitigation Site would not result in a substantial increase of adverse environmental impacts or cause new significant impacts that have not already been evaluated in the Final EIS. That is, the proposed changes would not result in any new significant or substantially increased adverse effects. Therefore, a supplemental EIS under NEPA is not required for the Sweeney Mitigation Site. Per California Code of Regulations (CCR) Section 15164, an addendum to a previously certified EIR shall be prepared if some changes or additions are necessary but none of the conditions described in CCR Section 15162 calling for preparation of a subsequent EIR have occurred. Based on the above discussion, construction and operation of the Sweeney Mitigation Site would not result in a substantial increase of adverse environmental impacts or cause new significant impacts that have not already been evaluated in the Final EIR. That is, the proposed changes would not result in any new significant or substantially increased significant effects. Therefore, an addendum to the previously certified Final EIR is appropriate under CEQA. 194 Agreement No. 18-31-147-00 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AGREEMENT FOR PREPARATION OF PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND ESTIMATES (PS&E) SERVICES FOR THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY SWEENEY MITIGATION PROPERTY WITH JACOBS ENGINEERING GROUP INC. 1. PARTIES AND DATE. This Agreement is made and entered into this day of , 2018, by and between the RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ("the Co- mmission") and JACOBS ENGINEERING GROUP INC. ("Consultant"), a Delaware corporation. 2. RECITALS. 2.1 Consultant desires to perform and assume responsibility for the provision of certain professional consulting services required by Commission on the terms and conditions set forth in this Agreement. Consultant represents that it is a professional consultant, experienced in providing plans, specifications, and estimates (PS&E) services to public clients, is licensed in the State of California, and is familiar with the plans of Commission. 2.2 Commission desires to engage Consultant to render certain consulting services for the Mid County Parkway Sweeney Mitigation Property Project ("Project") as set forth herein. 3. TERMS. 3.1 General Scope of Services. Consultant promises and agrees to furnish to Commission all labor materials, tools, equipment, services, and incidental and customary work necessary to fully and adequately provide professional consulting services and advice on various issues affecting the decisions of Commission regarding the Project and on other programs and matters affecting Commission, hereinafter referred to as "Services". The Services are more particularly described in Exhibit "A" attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. All Services shall be subject to, and performed in accordance with, this Agreement, the exhibits attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference, and all applicable local, state, and federal laws, rules and regulations. DRAFTATTACHMENT 4 195 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.2 Term. The term of this Agreement shall be from the date first specified above to December 31, 2021, unless earlier terminated as provided herein. Consultant shall complete the Services within the term of this Agreement and shall meet any other established schedules and deadlines. 3.3 Schedule of Services. Consultant shall perform the Services expeditiously, within the term of this Agreement, and in accordance with the Schedule of Services set forth in Exhibit "B" attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. Consultant represents that it has the professional and technical personnel required to perform the Services in conformance with such conditions. In order to facilitate Consultant's conformance with the Schedule, the Commission shall respond to Consultant's submittals in a timely manner. Upon request of the Commission, Consultant shall provide a more detailed schedule of anticipated performance to meet the Schedule of Services. 3.4 Independent Contractor; Control and Payment of Subordinates. The Services shall be performed by Consultant under its supervision. Consultant will determine the means, method and details of performing the Services subject to the requirements of this Agreement. Commission retains Consultant on an independent contractor basis and Consultant is not an employee of Commission. Consultant retains the right to perform similar or different services for others during the term of this Agreement. Any additional personnel performing the Services under this Agreement on behalf of Consultant shall not be employees of Commission and shall at all times be under Consultant's exclusive direction and control. Consultant shall pay all wages, salaries, and other amounts due such personnel in connection with their performance of Services under this Agreement and as required by law. Consultant shall be responsible for all reports and obligations respecting such additional personnel, including, but not limited to: social security taxes, income tax withholding, unemployment insurance, and workers' compensation insurance. 3.5 Conformance to Applicable Requirements. All work prepared by Consultant shall be subject to the approval of Commission. 3.6 Substitution of Key Personnel. Consultant has represented to Commission that certain key personnel will perform and coordinate the Services under this Agreement. Should one or more of such personnel become unavailable, Consultant may substitute other personnel of at least equal competence and experience upon written approval of Commission. In the event that Commission and Consultant cannot agree as to the substitution of key personnel, Commission shall be entitled to terminate this Agreement for cause, pursuant to provisions of Section 3.16 of this Agreement. The key personnel for performance of this Agreement are as follows: __________________________________. 3.7 Commission’s Representative. Commission hereby designates Executive Director, or his or her designee, to act as its representative for the performance of this Agreement ("Commission’s Representative"). Commission's representative shall DRAFT196 17336.00000\8752982.2 have the power to act on behalf of Commission for all purposes under this Agreement. Consultant shall not accept direction from any person other than Commission's Representative or his or her designee. 3.8 Consultant’s Representative. Consultant hereby designates [___INSERT NAME OR TITLE___], or his or her designee, to act as its representative for the performance of this Agreement ("Consultant’s Representative"). Consultant’s Representative shall have full authority to represent and act on behalf of the Consultant for all purposes under this Agreement. The Consultant’s Representative shall supervise and direct the Services, using his or her best skill and attention, and shall be responsible for all means, methods, techniques, sequences and procedures and for the satisfactory coordination of all portions of the Services under this Agreement. 3.9 Coordination of Services. Consultant agrees to work closely with Commission staff in the performance of Services and shall be available to Commission's staff, consultants and other staff at all reasonable times. 3.10 Standard of Care; Licenses. Consultant shall perform the Services under this Agreement in a skillful and competent manner, consistent with the standard generally recognized as being employed by professionals in the same discipline in the State of California. Consultant represents and maintains that it is skilled in the professional calling necessary to perform the Services. Consultant warrants that all employees and subcontractors shall have sufficient skill and experience to perform the Services assigned to them. Finally, Consultant represents that it, its employees and subcontractors have all licenses, permits, qualifications and approvals of whatever nature that are legally required to perform the Services and that such licenses and approvals shall be maintained throughout the term of this Agreement. Consultant shall perform, at its own cost and expense and without reimbursement from Commission, any Services necessary to correct errors or omissions which are caused by the Consultant’s failure to comply with the standard of care provided for herein, and shall be fully responsible to the Commission for all damages and other liabilities provided for in the indemnification provisions of this Agreement arising from the Consultant’s errors and omissions. 3.11 Laws and Regulations. Consultant shall keep itself fully informed of and in compliance with all local, state and federal laws, rules and regulations in any manner affecting the performance of the Project or the Services, including all Cal/OSHA requirements, and shall give all notices required by law. Consultant shall be liable for all violations of such laws and regulations in connection with Services. If the Consultant performs any work knowing it to be contrary to such laws, rules and regulations and without giving written notice to Commission, Consultant shall be solely responsible for all costs arising therefrom. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold Commission, its officials, directors, officers, employees and agents free and harmless, pursuant to the indemnification provisions of this Agreement, from any claim or liability arising out of any failure or alleged failure to comply with such laws, rules or regulations. DRAFT197 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.12 Insurance. 3.12.1 Time for Compliance. Consultant shall not commence work under this Agreement until it has provided evidence satisfactory to the Commission that it has secured all insurance required under this section, in a form and with insurance companies acceptable to the Commission. In addition, Consultant shall not allow any subcontractor to commence work on any subcontract until it has secured all insurance required under this section. 3.12.2 Minimum Requirements. Consultant shall, at its expense, procure and maintain for the duration of the Agreement insurance against claims for injuries to persons or damages to property which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the Agreement by the Consultant, its agents, representatives, employees or subcontractors. Consultant shall also require all of its subcontractors to procure and maintain the same insurance for the duration of the Agreement. Such insurance shall meet at least the following minimum levels of coverage: (A) Minimum Scope of Insurance. Coverage shall be at least as broad as the latest version of the following: (1) General Liability: Insurance Services Office Commercial General Liability coverage (occurrence form CG 0001 or exact equivalent); (2) Automobile Liability: Insurance Services Office Business Auto Coverage (form CA 0001, code 1 (any auto) or exact equivalent); and (3) Workers’ Compensation and Employer’s Liability: Workers’ Compensation insurance as required by the State of California and Employer’s Liability Insurance. (B) Minimum Limits of Insurance. Consultant shall maintain limits no less than: (1) General Liability: $2,000,000 per occurrence for bodily injury, personal injury and property damage. If Commercial General Liability Insurance or other form with general aggregate limit is used, either the general aggregate limit shall apply separately to this Agreement/location or the general aggregate limit shall be twice the required occurrence limit; (2) Automobile Liability: $1,000,000 per accident for bodily injury and property damage; and (3) if Consultant has an employees, Workers’ Compensation and Employer’s Liability: Workers’ Compensation limits as required by the Labor Code of the State of California. Employer’s Practices Liability limits of $1,000,000 per accident. 3.12.3 Professional Liability. [___INCLUDE ONLY IF APPLICABLE - DELETE OTHERWISE___] Consultant shall procure and maintain, and require its sub- consultants to procure and maintain, for a period of five (5) years following completion of the Project, errors and omissions liability insurance appropriate to their profession. Such insurance shall be in an amount not less than $1,000,000 [___INCREASE IF NECESSARY - OTHERWISE LEAVE AS IS AND DELETE THIS NOTE___] per claim. This insurance shall be endorsed to include contractual liability applicable to this Agreement and shall be written on a policy form coverage specifically designed to protect against acts, errors or omissions of the Consultant. “Covered Professional Services” as designated in the policy must specifically include work performed under this Agreement. DRAFT198 17336.00000\8752982.2 The policy must “pay on behalf of” the insured and must include a provision establishing the insurer's duty to defend. 3.12.4 Insurance Endorsements. The insurance policies shall contain the following provisions, or Consultant shall provide endorsements on forms approved by the Commission to add the following provisions to the insurance policies: (A) General Liability. (i) Commercial General Liability Insurance must include coverage for (1) bodily Injury and property damage; (2) personal Injury/advertising Injury; (3) premises/operations liability; (4) products/completed operations liability; (5) aggregate limits that apply per Project; (6) explosion, collapse and underground (UCX) exclusion deleted; (7) contractual liability with respect to this Agreement; (8) broad form property damage; and (9) independent consultants coverage. (ii) The policy shall contain no endorsements or provisions limiting coverage for (1) contractual liability; (2) cross liability exclusion for claims or suits by one insured against another; or (3) contain any other exclusion contrary to this Agreement. (iii) The policy shall give the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees, and agents insured status using ISO endorsement forms 20 10 10 01 and 20 37 10 01, or endorsements providing the exact same coverage. (iv) The additional insured coverage under the policy shall be “primary and non-contributory” and will not seek contribution from the Commission’s insurance or self-insurance and shall be at least as broad as CG 20 01 04 13, or endorsements providing the exact same coverage. (B) Automobile Liability. The automobile liability policy shall be endorsed to state that: (1) the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents shall be covered as additional insureds with respect to the ownership, operation, maintenance, use, loading or unloading of any auto owned, leased, hired or borrowed by the Consultant or for which the Consultant is responsible; and (2) the insurance coverage shall be primary insurance as respects the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents, or if excess, shall stand in an unbroken chain of coverage excess of the Consultant’s scheduled underlying coverage. Any insurance or self-insurance maintained by the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents shall be excess of the Consultant’s insurance and shall not be called upon to contribute with it in any way. DRAFT199 17336.00000\8752982.2 (C) Workers’ Compensation and Employers Liability Coverage. (i) Consultant certifies that he/she is aware of the provisions of Section 3700 of the California Labor Code which requires every employer to be insured against liability for workers’ compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of that code, and he/she will comply with such provisions before commencing work under this Agreement. (ii) The insurer shall agree to waive all rights of subrogation against the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents for losses paid under the terms of the insurance policy which arise from work performed by the Consultant. (D) All Coverages. (i) Defense costs shall be payable in addition to the limits set forth hereunder. (ii) Requirements of specific coverage or limits contained in this section are not intended as a limitation on coverage, limits, or other requirement, or a waiver of any coverage normally provided by any insurance. It shall be a requirement under this Agreement that any available insurance proceeds broader than or in excess of the specified minimum insurance coverage requirements and/or limits set forth herein shall be available to the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents as additional insureds under said policies. Furthermore, the requirements for coverage and limits shall be (1) the minimum coverage and limits specified in this Agreement; or (2) the broader coverage and maximum limits of coverage of any insurance policy or proceeds available to the named insured; whichever is greater. (iii) The limits of insurance required in this Agreement may be satisfied by a combination of primary and umbrella or excess insurance. Any umbrella or excess insurance shall contain or be endorsed to contain a provision that such coverage shall also apply on a primary and non-contributory basis for the benefit of the Commission (if agreed to in a written contract or agreement) before the Commission’s own insurance or self-insurance shall be called upon to protect it as a named insured. The umbrella/excess policy shall be provided on a “following form” basis with coverage at least as broad as provided on the underlying policy(ies). (iv) Consultant shall provide the Commission at least thirty (30) days prior written notice of cancellation of any policy required by this Agreement, except that the Consultant shall provide at least ten (10) days prior written notice of cancellation of any such policy due to non-payment of premium. If any of the required coverage is cancelled or expires during the term of this Agreement, the Consultant shall deliver renewal certificate(s) including the General Liability Additional Insured Endorsement to the Commission at least ten (10) days prior to the effective date of cancellation or expiration. DRAFT200 17336.00000\8752982.2 (v) The retroactive date (if any) of each policy is to be no later than the effective date of this Agreement. Consultant shall maintain such coverage continuously for a period of at least three years after the completion of the work under this Agreement. Consultant shall purchase a one (1) year extended reporting period A) if the retroactive date is advanced past the effective date of this Agreement; B) if the policy is cancelled or not renewed; or C) if the policy is replaced by another claims- made policy with a retroactive date subsequent to the effective date of this Agreement. (vi) The foregoing requirements as to the types and limits of insurance coverage to be maintained by Consultant, and any approval of said insurance by the Commission, is not intended to and shall not in any manner limit or qualify the liabilities and obligations otherwise assumed by the Consultant pursuant to this Agreement, including but not limited to, the provisions concerning indemnification. (vii) If at any time during the life of the Agreement, any policy of insurance required under this Agreement does not comply with these specifications or is canceled and not replaced, Commission has the right but not the duty to obtain the insurance it deems necessary and any premium paid by Commission will be promptly reimbursed by Consultant or Commission will withhold amounts sufficient to pay premium from Consultant payments. In the alternative, Commission may cancel this Agreement. The Commission may require the Consultant to provide complete copies of all insurance policies in effect for the duration of the Project. (viii) Neither the Commission nor any of its directors, officials, officers, employees or agents shall be personally responsible for any liability arising under or by virtue of this Agreement. Each insurance policy required by this Agreement shall be endorsed to state that: 3.12.5 Deductibles and Self-Insurance Retentions. Any deductibles or self-insured retentions must be declared to and approved by the Commission. If the Commission does not approve the deductibles or self-insured retentions as presented, Consultant shall guarantee that, at the option of the Commission, either: (1) the insurer shall reduce or eliminate such deductibles or self-insured retentions as respects the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents; or, (2) the Consultant shall procure a bond guaranteeing payment of losses and related investigation costs, claims and administrative and defense expenses. 3.12.6 Acceptability of Insurers. Insurance is to be placed with insurers with a current A.M. Best’s rating no less than A:VIII, licensed to do business in California, and satisfactory to the Commission. 3.12.7 Verification of Coverage. Consultant shall furnish Commission with original certificates of insurance and endorsements effecting coverage DRAFT201 17336.00000\8752982.2 required by this Agreement on forms satisfactory to the Commission. The certificates and endorsements for each insurance policy shall be signed by a person authorized by that insurer to bind coverage on its behalf. All certificates and endorsements must be received and approved by the Commission before work commences. The Commission reserves the right to require complete, certified copies of all required insurance policies, at any time. 3.12.8 Subconsultant Insurance Requirements. Consultant shall not allow any subcontractors or subconsultants to commence work on any subcontract until they have provided evidence satisfactory to the Commission that they have secured all insurance required under this section. Policies of commercial general liability insurance provided by such subcontractors or subconsultants shall be endorsed to name the Commission as an additional insured using ISO form CG 20 38 04 13 or an endorsement providing the exact same coverage. If requested by Consultant, the Commission may approve different scopes or minimum limits of insurance for particular subcontractors or subconsultants. 3.13 Safety. Consultant shall execute and maintain its work so as to avoid injury or damage to any person or property. In carrying out its Services, the Consultant shall at all times be in compliance with all applicable local, state and federal laws, rules and regulations, and shall exercise all necessary precautions for the safety of employees appropriate to the nature of the work and the conditions under which the work is to be performed. Safety precautions as applicable shall include, but shall not be limited to: (A) adequate life protection and life saving equipment and procedures; (B) instructions in accident prevention for all employees and subcontractors, such as safe walkways, scaffolds, fall protection ladders, bridges, gang planks, confined space procedures, trenching and shoring, equipment and other safety devices, equipment and wearing apparel as are necessary or lawfully required to prevent accidents or injuries; and (C) adequate facilities for the proper inspection and maintenance of all safety measures. 3.14 Fees and Payment. 3.14.1 Compensation. Consultant shall receive compensation, including authorized reimbursements, for all Services rendered under this Agreement at the rates set forth in Exhibit "C" attached hereto. The total compensation shall not exceed Two Hundred Ninety-Five Thousand Eight Hundred Forty-Four Dollars ($295,844) without written approval of Commission's Executive Director (“Total Compensation”). Extra Work may be authorized, as described below, and if authorized, will be compensated at the rates and manner set forth in this Agreement. 3.14.2 Payment of Compensation. Consultant shall submit to Commission a monthly statement which indicates work completed and hours of Services rendered by Consultant. The statement shall describe the amount of Services and supplies provided since the initial commencement date, or since the start of the subsequent billing periods, as appropriate, through the date of the statement. Commission shall, within 45 days of receiving such statement, review the statement and pay all approved charges thereon. DRAFT202 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.14.3 Reimbursement for Expenses. Consultant shall not be reimbursed for any expenses unless authorized in writing by Commission. 3.14.4 Extra Work. At any time during the term of this Agreement, Commission may request that Consultant perform Extra Work. As used herein, "Extra Work" means any work which is determined by Commission to be necessary for the proper completion of the Project, but which the parties did not reasonably anticipate would be necessary at the execution of this Agreement. Consultant shall not perform, nor be compensated for, Extra Work without written authorization from Commission's Executive Director. 3.15 Accounting Records. Consultant shall maintain complete and accurate records with respect to all costs and expenses incurred and fees charged under this Agreement. All such records shall be clearly identifiable. Consultant shall allow a representative of Commission during normal business hours to examine, audit, and make transcripts or copies of such records and any other documents created pursuant to this Agreement. Consultant shall allow inspection of all work, data, documents, proceedings, and activities related to the Agreement for a period of three (3) years from the date of final payment under this Agreement. 3.16 Termination of Agreement. 3.16.1 Grounds for Termination. Commission may, by written notice to Consultant, terminate the whole or any part of this Agreement at any time and without cause by giving written notice to Consultant of such termination, and specifying the effective date thereof. Upon termination, Consultant shall be compensated only for those services which have been fully and adequately rendered to Commission through the effective date of the termination, and Consultant shall be entitled to no further compensation. Consultant may not terminate this Agreement except for cause. 3.16.2 Effect of Termination. If this Agreement is terminated as provided herein, Commission may require Consultant to provide all finished or unfinished Documents and Data, as defined below, and other information of any kind prepared by Consultant in connection with the performance of Services under this Agreement. Consultant shall be required to provide such document and other information within fifteen (15) days of the request. 3.16.3 Additional Services. In the event this Agreement is terminated in whole or in part as provided herein, Commission may procure, upon such terms and in such manner as it may determine appropriate, services similar to those terminated. 3.17 Delivery of Notices. All notices permitted or required under this Agreement shall be given to the respective parties at the following address, or at such other address as the respective parties may provide in writing for this purpose: DRAFT203 17336.00000\8752982.2 CONSULTANT: COMMISSION: Jacobs Engineering Riverside County Group, Inc. Transportation Commission 3257 Guasti Road, Suite 120 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Ontario, CA 91761 Riverside, CA 92501 Attn: Melissa Brady Attn: Executive Director Such notice shall be deemed made when personally delivered or when mailed, forty-eight (48) hours after deposit in the U.S. Mail, first class postage prepaid and addressed to the party at its applicable address. Actual notice shall be deemed adequate notice on the date actual notice occurred, regardless of the method of service. 3.18 Ownership of Materials/Confidentiality. 3.18.1 Documents & Data. This Agreement creates an exclusive and perpetual license for Commission to copy, use, modify, reuse, or sub-license any and all copyrights and designs embodied in plans, specifications, studies, drawings, estimates, materials, data and other documents or works of authorship fixed in any tangible medium of expression, including but not limited to, physical drawings or data magnetically or otherwise recorded on computer diskettes, which are prepared or caused to be prepared by Consultant under this Agreement (“Documents & Data”). Consultant shall require all subcontractors to agree in writing that Commission is granted an exclusive and perpetual license for any Documents & Data the subcontractor prepares under this Agreement. Consultant represents and warrants that Consultant has the legal right to grant the exclusive and perpetual license for all such Documents & Data. Consultant makes no such representation and warranty in regard to Documents & Data which were prepared by design professionals other than Consultant or provided to Consultant by the Commission. Commission shall not be limited in any way in its use of the Documents & Data at any time, provided that any such use not within the purposes intended by this Agreement shall be at Commission’s sole risk. 3.18.2 Intellectual Property. In addition, Commission shall have and retain all right, title and interest (including copyright, patent, trade secret and other proprietary rights) in all plans, specifications, studies, drawings, estimates, materials, data, computer programs or software and source code, enhancements, documents, and any and all works of authorship fixed in any tangible medium or expression, including but not limited to, physical drawings or other data magnetically or otherwise recorded on computer media (“Intellectual Property”) prepared or developed by or on behalf of Consultant under this Agreement as well as any other such Intellectual Property prepared or developed by or on behalf of Consultant under this Agreement. DRAFT204 17336.00000\8752982.2 The Commission shall have and retain all right, title and interest in Intellectual Property developed or modified under this Agreement whether or not paid for wholly or in part by Commission, whether or not developed in conjunction with Consultant, and whether or not developed by Consultant. Consultant will execute separate written assignments of any and all rights to the above referenced Intellectual Property upon request of Commission. Consultant shall also be responsible to obtain in writing separate written assignments from any subcontractors or agents of Consultant of any and all right to the above referenced Intellectual Property. Should Consultant, either during or following termination of this Agreement, desire to use any of the above-referenced Intellectual Property, it shall first obtain the written approval of the Commission. All materials and documents which were developed or prepared by the Consultant for general use prior to the execution of this Agreement and which are not the copyright of any other party or publicly available and any other computer applications, shall continue to be the property of the Consultant. However, unless otherwise identified and stated prior to execution of this Agreement, Consultant represents and warrants that it has the right to grant the exclusive and perpetual license for all such Intellectual Property as provided herein. Commission further is granted by Consultant a non-exclusive and perpetual license to copy, use, modify or sub-license any and all Intellectual Property otherwise owned by Consultant which is the basis or foundation for any derivative, collective, insurrectional, or supplemental work created under this Agreement. 3.18.3 Confidentiality. All ideas, memoranda, specifications, plans, procedures, drawings, descriptions, computer program data, input record data, written information, and other Documents and Data either created by or provided to Consultant in connection with the performance of this Agreement shall be held confidential by Consultant. Such materials shall not, without the prior written consent of Commission, be used by Consultant for any purposes other than the performance of the Services. Nor shall such materials be disclosed to any person or entity not connected with the performance of the Services or the Project. Nothing furnished to Consultant which is otherwise known to Consultant or is generally known, or has become known, to the related industry shall be deemed confidential. Consultant shall not use Commission's name or insignia, photographs of the Project, or any publicity pertaining to the Services or the Project in any magazine, trade paper, newspaper, television or radio production or other similar medium without the prior written consent of Commission. 3.18.4 Infringement Indemnification. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees, volunteers and agents free and harmless, pursuant to the indemnification provisions of this Agreement, for any alleged infringement of any patent, copyright, trade secret, trade name, trademark, or any other proprietary right of any person or entity in consequence of DRAFT205 17336.00000\8752982.2 the use on the Project by Commission of the Documents & Data, including any method, process, product, or concept specified or depicted. 3.19 Cooperation; Further Acts. The Parties shall fully cooperate with one another, and shall take any additional acts or sign any additional documents as may be necessary, appropriate or convenient to attain the purposes of this Agreement. 3.20 Attorney's Fees. If either party commences an action against the other party, either legal, administrative or otherwise, arising out of or in connection with this Agreement, the prevailing party in such litigation shall be entitled to have and recover from the losing party reasonable attorney's fees and costs of such actions. 3.21 Indemnification. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, expenses, liabilities, losses, damages or injuries, in law or in equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any alleged negligent acts, omissions or willful misconduct of the Consultant, its officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants, and contractors arising out of or in connection with the performance of the Services, the Project or this Agreement, including without limitation, the payment of all consequential damages, attorneys fees and other related costs and expenses. Consultant shall defend, at Consultant’s own cost, expense and risk, any and all such aforesaid suits, actions or other legal proceedings of every kind that may be brought or instituted against the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers. Consultant shall pay and satisfy any judgment, award or decree that may be rendered against the Commission or its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers, in any such suit, action or other legal proceeding. Consultant shall reimburse the Commission and its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers, for any and all legal expenses and costs, including reasonable attorney’s fees, incurred by each of them in connection therewith or in enforcing the indemnity herein provided. Consultant’s obligation to indemnity shall not be restricted to insurance proceeds, if any, received by the Commission or its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers. Notwithstanding the foregoing, to the extent Consultant's Services are subject to Civil Code Section 2782.8, the above indemnity shall be limited, to the extent required by Civil Code Section 2782.8, to claims that arise out of, pertain to, or relate to the negligence, recklessness, or willful misconduct of the Consultant. This Section 3.21 shall survive any expiration or termination of this Agreement. 3.22 Entire Agreement. This Agreement contains the entire Agreement of the parties with respect to the subject matter hereof, and supersedes all prior negotiations, understandings or agreements. This Agreement may only be supplemented, amended, or modified by a writing signed by both parties. 3.23 Governing Law. This Agreement shall be governed by the laws of the State of California. Venue shall be in Riverside County. DRAFT206 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.24 Time of Essence. Time is of the essence for each and every provision of this Agreement. 3.25 Commission's Right to Employ Other Consultants. The Commission reserves the right to employ other consultants in connection with this Project. 3.26 Successors and Assigns. This Agreement shall be binding on the successors and assigns of the parties, and shall not be assigned by Consultant without the prior written consent of Commission. 3.27 Prohibited Interests and Conflicts. 3.27.1 Solicitation. Consultant maintains and warrants that it has not employed nor retained any company or person, other than a bona fide employee working solely for Consultant, to solicit or secure this Agreement. Further, Consultant warrants that it has not paid nor has it agreed to pay any company or person, other than a bona fide employee working solely for Consultant, any fee, commission, percentage, brokerage fee, gift or other consideration contingent upon or resulting from the award or making of this Agreement. For breach or violation of this warranty, Commission shall have the right to rescind this Agreement without liability. 3.27.2 Conflict of Interest. For the term of this Agreement, no member, officer or employee of Commission, during the term of his or her service with Commission, shall have any direct interest in this Agreement, or obtain any present or anticipated material benefit arising therefrom. 3.27.3 Conflict of Employment. Employment by the Consultant of personnel currently on the payroll of the Commission shall not be permitted in the performance of this Agreement, even though such employment may occur outside of the employee’s regular working hours or on weekends, holidays or vacation time. Further, the employment by the Consultant of personnel who have been on the Commission payroll within one year prior to the date of execution of this Agreement, where this employment is caused by and or dependent upon the Consultant securing this or related Agreements with the Commission, is prohibited. 3.27.4 Employment Adverse to the Commission. Consultant shall notify the Commission, and shall obtain the Commission’s written consent, prior to accepting work to assist with or participate in a third-party lawsuit or other legal or administrative proceeding against the Commission during the term of this Agreement. 3.28 Equal Opportunity Employment. Consultant represents that it is an equal opportunity employer and it shall not discriminate against any employee or applicant for employment because of race, religion, color, national origin, ancestry, sex or age. Such non-discrimination shall include, but not be limited to, all activities related to initial employment, upgrading, demotion, transfer, recruitment or recruitment DRAFT207 17336.00000\8752982.2 advertising, layoff or termination. Consultant shall also comply with all relevant provisions of Commission's Disadvantaged Business Enterprise program, Affirmative Action Plan or other related Commission programs or guidelines currently in effect or hereinafter enacted. 3.29 Subcontracting. Consultant shall not subcontract any portion of the work or Services required by this Agreement, except as expressly stated herein, without prior written approval of the Commission. Subcontracts, if any, shall contain a provision making them subject to all provisions stipulated in this Agreement. 3.30 Prevailing Wages. By its execution of this Agreement, Consultant certified that it is aware of the requirements of California Labor Code Sections 1720 et seq. and 1770 et seq., as well as California Code of Regulations, Title 8, Section 16000 et seq. (“Prevailing Wage Laws”), which require the payment of prevailing wage rates and the performance of other requirements on certain “public works” and “maintenance” projects. If the Services are being performed as part of an applicable “public works” or “maintenance” project, as defined by the Prevailing Wage Laws, and if the total compensation is $1,000 or more, Consultant agrees to fully comply with such Prevailing Wage Laws. The Commission shall provide Consultant with a copy of the prevailing rate of per diem wages in effect at the commencement of this Agreement. Consultant shall make copies of the prevailing rates of per diem wages for each craft, classification or type of worker needed to execute the Services available to interested parties upon request, and shall post copies at the Consultant's principal place of business and at the project site. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its elected officials, officers, employees and agents free and harmless from any claims, liabilities, costs, penalties or interest arising out of any failure or alleged failure to comply with the Prevailing Wage Laws. 3.30.1 DIR Registration. Effective March 1, 2015, if the Services are being performed as part of an applicable “public works” or “maintenance” project, then pursuant to Labor Code Sections 1725.5 and 1771.1, the Consultant and all subconsultants must be registered with the Department of Industrial Relations. If applicable, Consultant shall maintain registration for the duration of the Project and require the same of any subconsultants. This Project may also be subject to compliance monitoring and enforcement by the Department of Industrial Relations. It shall be Consultant’s sole responsibility to comply with all applicable registration and labor compliance requirements. 3.31 Employment of Apprentices. This Agreement shall not prevent the employment of properly indentured apprentices in accordance with the California Labor Code, and no employer or labor union shall refuse to accept otherwise qualified employees as indentured apprentices on the work performed hereunder solely on the ground of race, creed, national origin, ancestry, color or sex. Every qualified apprentice shall be paid the standard wage paid to apprentices under the regulations of the craft or trade in which he or she is employed and shall be employed only in the craft or trade to which he or she is registered. DRAFT208 17336.00000\8752982.2 If California Labor Code Section 1777.5 applies to the Services, Consultant and any subcontractor hereunder who employs workers in any apprenticeable craft or trade shall apply to the joint apprenticeship council administering applicable standards for a certificate approving Consultant or any sub-consultant for the employment and training of apprentices. Upon issuance of this certificate, Consultant and any sub-consultant shall employ the number of apprentices provided for therein, as well as contribute to the fund to administer the apprenticeship program in each craft or trade in the area of the work hereunder. The parties expressly understand that the responsibility for compliance with provisions of this Section and with Sections 1777.5, 1777.6 and 1777.7 of the California Labor Code in regard to all apprenticeable occupations lies with Consultant. 3.32 No Waiver. Failure of Commission to insist on any one occasion upon strict compliance with any of the terms, covenants or conditions hereof shall not be deemed a waiver of such term, covenant or condition, nor shall any waiver or relinquishment of any rights or powers hereunder at any one time or more times be deemed a waiver or relinquishment of such other right or power at any other time or times. 3.33 Eight-Hour Law. Pursuant to the provisions of the California Labor Code, eight hours of labor shall constitute a legal day's work, and the time of service of any worker employed on the work shall be limited and restricted to eight hours during any one calendar day, and forty hours in any one calendar week, except when payment for overtime is made at not less than one and one-half the basic rate for all hours worked in excess of eight hours per day ("Eight-Hour Law"), unless Consultant or the Services are not subject to the Eight-Hour Law. Consultant shall forfeit to Commission as a penalty, $50.00 for each worker employed in the execution of this Agreement by him, or by any sub-consultant under him, for each calendar day during which such workman is required or permitted to work more than eight hours in any calendar day and forty hours in any one calendar week without such compensation for overtime violation of the provisions of the California Labor Code, unless Consultant or the Services are not subject to the Eight- Hour Law. 3.34 Subpoenas or Court Orders. Should Consultant receive a subpoena or court order related to this Agreement, the Services or the Project, Consultant shall immediately provide written notice of the subpoena or court order to the Commission. Consultant shall not respond to any such subpoena or court order until notice to the Commission is provided as required herein, and shall cooperate with the Commission in responding to the subpoena or court order. 3.35 Survival. All rights and obligations hereunder that by their nature are to continue after any expiration or termination of this Agreement, including, but not limited to, the indemnification and confidentiality obligations, and the obligations related to receipt of subpoenas or court orders, shall survive any such expiration or termination. DRAFT209 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.36 No Third Party Beneficiaries. There are no intended third party beneficiaries of any right or obligation assumed by the Parties. 3.37 Labor Certification. By its signature hereunder, Consultant certifies that it is aware of the provisions of Section 3700 of the California Labor Code which require every employer to be insured against liability for Workers’ Compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of that Code, and agrees to comply with such provisions before commencing the performance of the Services. 3.38 Counterparts. This Agreement may be signed in counterparts, each of which shall constitute an original. 3.39 Incorporation of Recitals. The recitals set forth above are true and correct and are incorporated into this Agreement as though fully set forth herein. 3.40 Invalidity; Severability. If any portion of this Agreement is declared invalid, illegal, or otherwise unenforceable by a court of competent jurisdiction, the remaining provisions shall continue in full force and effect. 3.41 Conflicting Provisions. In the event that provisions of any attached exhibits conflict in any way with the provisions set forth in this Agreement, the language, terms and conditions contained in this Agreement shall control the actions and obligations of the Parties and the interpretation of the Parties’ understanding concerning the performance of the Services. 3.42 Headings. Article and Section Headings, paragraph captions or marginal headings contained in this Agreement are for convenience only and shall have no effect in the construction or interpretation of any provision herein. 3.43 Assignment or Transfer. Consultant shall not assign, hypothecate, or transfer, either directly or by operation of law, this Agreement or any interest herein, without the prior written consent of the Commission. Any attempt to do so shall be null and void, and any assignees, hypothecates or transferees shall acquire no right or interest by reason of such attempted assignment, hypothecation or transfer. 3.44 Authority to Enter Agreement. Consultant has all requisite power and authority to conduct its business and to execute, deliver, and perform the Agreement. Each Party warrants that the individuals who have signed this Agreement have the legal power, right, and authority to make this Agreement and bind each respective Party. [SIGNATURES ON FOLLOWING PAGE]DRAFT210 17336.00000\8752982.2 SIGNATURE PAGE TO RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AGREEMENT FOR PREPARATION OF PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND ESTIMATES (PS&E) SERVICES FOR THE MID COUNTY PARKWAY SWEENEY MITIGATION PROPERTY WITH JACOBS ENGINEERING GROUP INC. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, this Agreement was executed on the date first written above. RIVERSIDE COUNTY JACOBS ENGINEERING TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION GROUP, INC. By: _________________________ By: ____________________________ Anne Mayer Signature Executive Director __________________________ Name __________________________ Title Approved as to Form: Attest: By: ____________________________ By: ________________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP Its: Secretary General Counsel DRAFT211 EXHIBIT ‘A’    SWEENEY PS&E AND CONSTRUCTION SUPPORT SCOPE OF WORK  Task 1: SURVEY OF THE SWEENEY PROPERTY   Provide topographic map of the area covered by the “Sweeney Mitigation  Parcel” Record of Survey which has already been delivered. Visible utilities will  be mapped and coordinated with utility information gathered as a part of the  Mid County Parkway Post‐PAED contract.   Task 2: CONSTRUCTION DOCUMENTS   Provide construction documents for the proposed berm removal, wetland  improvements, proposed EMWD turnaround, stockpile relocation and EMWD  easement delineation including;  o Plans   o Grading/Earthwork  o Construction Details  o Typical sections (EMWD Turnaround, berm, mitigation grading, and stock  pile relocation)  o SWPPP  o Quantities  o Cost Estimate  o Specifications  o PS&E Delivery Schedule   Provide oversight and coordination with Riverside County Flood Control and  Water Conservation District (RCFCD) Encroachment Permit Staff in securing an  encroachment permit for the removal of the berm located in the RCFCD  easement. It is anticipated that at least 2 meetings will be necessary for  coordination.    Provide oversight and coordination with Riverside County Transportation & Land  Management Agency (RCTMLA) Permit Staff in securing a grading permit for the  grading and excess material removal on the Sweeney Property. It is anticipated  that at least 2 meetings will be necessary for coordination.    Provide coordination and verification of Environmental Commitment Record as it  applies to the Sweeney property and its improvements. DRAFT212 Task 3: BIDDING AND CONSTRUCTION SUPPORT SERVICES    Work includes, but is not limited to: review and respond to Request for  Information (RFI’s), Shop Drawing review and approval, and provide revised  drawings and/or specifications resulting from design modifications. For the  purposes of this estimate it is projected that Jacobs will be requested to review a  total of 25 RFI’s.    Attend construction meetings with all involved parties on the project as needed.  Parties may include but are not limited to, the Contractor, RCTC, RCFCD, EMWD  and RCTMLA. For the purposes of this estimate, it is projected that Jacobs will  attend 5 meetings.   Task 4: ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES   Pre‐construction biological monitoring for oversight of the collection and storage  of on‐site smooth tarplant seed.  o There is a population of smooth tarplant on the Sweeney Mitigation Site‐‐ about 400 individual plants covering about 0.6 acre. Mitigation Measure  PS‐1 in the Final EIR/EIS for the Mid County Parkway project requires that  seed be harvested from the smooth tarplant before grading and then  redistributed in the same area after grading is completed. The seed  harvest would need to take place in Summer 2018, since grading will start  in spring of 2019. The seed will then need to be stored under appropriate  conditions and redistributed on the site in fall of 2019.   Task 5: GEOTECHNICAL SERVICES   Perform an environmental assessment at the approximate 36‐acre portion of the  Sweeney property that will be graded for development of new wetland areas.   Shallow soil (upper 0.5 foot) within the 36‐acre portion of the Sweeney property  will be assessed for organochlorine pesticides (OCPs), arsenic, and total and  soluble lead.       Based on our review of the DTSC guidance, 12 composite soil samples from 46  borings (approximately 4 discrete soil samples per composite sample) are to be  collected for OCPs and 12 discrete soil samples are to be collected for analysis of  arsenic and copper for a 36‐acre property.  Additionally, one duplicate composite  sample will be collected for OCPs and one duplicate discrete sample at a rate of  10% of the primary samples (i.e., 2 duplicate composite samples and 2 duplicate  discrete samples).  During the assessment, up to 3 discrete soil samples will also  be collected for analysis of total and soluble lead content for evaluation of  aerially‐deposited lead. The soil samples for total and soluble lead will be  collected along the northern boundary of the parcel closest to the existing DRAFT213 configuration of the Ramona Expressway. Each sample location will be recorded  using a hand held global positioning system (GPS) unit    o Up to 46 surface sample borings will be advanced during the sampling  activities.  Up to 14 composite soil samples (12 primary and 2 duplicate)  will be collected for OCP analysis. Up to 14 discrete soil samples (12  primary and 2 duplicate) will be collected for arsenic and copper analysis,  and up to 3 discrete soil samples will be collected for total and soluble  lead analysis. It is assumed that up to 6 soil samples analyzed for total  arsenic and copper may also need to be run for analysis for soluble  metals analysis.   o Laboratory costs associated with this proposal include analysis of up to  14 soil samples for OCPs by United States Environmental Protection  Agency (US EPA) Method 8081B, up to 14 soil samples for arsenic and  copper by US EPA Method 6010B, up to 3 soil samples for total lead by US  EPA Method 6010B and, up to 3 soil samples analyzed for soluble lead by  US EPA Method 6010B using the California Waste Extraction Test (CA‐ WET) method with a citrate buffer solution as an extractant, and up to 6  samples will be analyzed for either soluble arsenic or copper by CA‐WET.   Samples will be analyzed on a standard 5‐day turnaround basis.      A site Investigation Report will be prepared using the data gathered to evaluate  the soil for potential health and safety issues, and to assist in characterizing the  soil for possible reuse or disposal during construction.    Clarifications:  If Consultant is called upon to observe the work of construction contractor(s) for the  detection of defects or deficiencies in such work, Consultant will not bear any  responsibility or liability for such defects or deficiencies or for the failure to so  detect.  Consultant shall not make inspections or reviews of the safety programs or  procedures of the construction contractor(s), and shall not review their work for the  purpose of ensuring their compliance with safety standards. Consultant shall have no  influence over construction means, methods, techniques, sequences or procedures. No  fault or negligence shall be attributed to Consultant based upon the acts or omissions of  any construction contractors. Construction safety shall remain the sole responsibility of  the construction contractor(s).   DRAFT214 AGENDA ITEM 8I Agenda Item 8I RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee Alex Menor, Capital Projects Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Amendment with T.Y. Lin International for the Mid County Parkway Interstate 215/Placentia Avenue Interchange Improvement Project WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Amendment No. 16-31-066-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 16-31-066-00, with T.Y. Lin International (T.Y. Lin) to perform additional biological surveys and design services related to the Interstate 215/Placentia Avenue interchange improvement (I-215/Placentia Avenue) project for an additional amount of $299,498, and a total amount not to exceed $4,053,498; 2) Approve Agreement No. 18-73-162-00 with the Riverside County Transportation Department (County) as a cooperative agreement to identify responsibilities for the final design, construction management services, and construction related to the Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street traffic signal and the County’s cost share estimated at $210,000; and 3) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Commission began environmental studies and preliminary engineering on the Mid County Park Way (MCP) project in December 2003. In April 2015, the Commission certified the final environmental impact report, adopted findings pursuant to the California Environmental Quality Act, adopted a mitigation monitoring and reporting program, adopted a statement of overriding considerations, and approved the MCP project. At the Commission’s direction, staff proceeded with design and right of way acquisition for the I-215/Placentia Avenue Interchange project as the first construction contract for the MCP project, notwithstanding the legal challenges to the MCP project. 215 Agenda Item 8I At the November 2016 meeting, the Commission approved an agreement with T.Y. Lin for final design and right of way acquisition for the construction of the I-215/Placentia Avenue Interchange project in the amount of $3,412,700, plus contingency of $341,300, for a total amount not to exceed $3,754,000. The I-215/Placentia Avenue Interchange project will construct a new interchange at I-215/Placentia Avenue and four lanes on Placentia Avenue between the East Frontage Road and Indian Avenue, connecting to the existing two-lane section of Placentia Avenue between Indian Avenue and Perris Boulevard. DISCUSSION: The design of the project is 60 percent complete, with completion expected by March 2019, and construction scheduled to begin in the fall of 2019. During the design phase, ongoing coordination with Caltrans, County, and Riverside County Flood Control District (RCFCD) identified the following work items that were not included in the original scope of the project, but now are required to be completed by T.Y. Lin: 1. The County requested Commission staff to add a traffic signal at Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street in lieu of the project’s proposal to maintain the 4-way stop. The properties at the northeast and southeast quadrant of the intersection are currently going through the process of obtaining approvals for development as a truck stop facility, which adds enough traffic to the intersection that a signal will be warranted. The original traffic study for the MCP showed this intersection at just below the threshold for requiring a signal; therefore the original scope of T.Y. Lin’s contract did not include the design. The development’s traffic study identified the cost sharing of the traffic signal at 50 percent County and 50 percent MCP. The traffic signal is estimated to cost $420,000 for construction, design, and construction support. A cooperative agreement is needed to identify the Commission and County’s responsibilities for preparation of plans, specifications, and estimate; construction support; and construction cost for the traffic signal. Per the agreement, construction and support costs are split 50/50 between the County and the Commission. 2. Coordination with RCFCD identified the need to design a portion of the master plan Storm Drainage System No. 10.1 crossing I-215 in order to coordinate with future MCP construction. The proposed drainage improvements include separate off site and on site highway drainage through the interchange, a regional detention basin, and outfall drainage system. 3. Commission staff also requested T.Y. Lin prepare plans, specifications, and estimate to replace the existing 42-inch culvert pipes under the existing Metrolink railroad tracks in order to avoid potential flooding on the tracks. The size of the replacement culvert will be based on RCFCD requirements for Storm Drainage System No. 10.1. 216 Agenda Item 8I 4. To comply with new California Department of Fish & Wildlife requirements, Commission staff requested T.Y. Lin conduct surveys for potential bat roosting sites within the project site and at the existing railroad and highway bridges. Subsequently, staff negotiated the scope of work (including the appropriate level of effort, labor categories/mix, etc.), cost, and schedule proposal received from T.Y. Lin for the additional services and established a fair and reasonable price. The proposed cost is $299,498. Recommendation Staff recommends approval of Amendment No. 16-31-066-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 16-31-066-00, to T.Y. Lin to cover these additional scope items for the project, based on the final negotiated scope and cost of $299,498, for a total contract authorization not to exceed $4,053,498. Staff also recommends approval of Agreement No. 18-73-162-00 with the County to define each agency’s responsibilities for preparation of final design and construction and related cost sharing. Further, authorization is requested for the Chair or Executive Director to execute the agreements on behalf of the Commission. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2018/19 Amount: $299,498 Source of Funds: 2009 Measure A Western County New Corridors Budget Adjustment: No GL/Project Accounting No.: 002317 81102 00000 0000 261 31 81101 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/18/2018 Attachments: 1) Vicinity Map-I-215/Placentia Avenue Interchange 2) TY Lin Amendment No. 1, Agreement No. 16-31-066-01 3) Cooperative Agreement No. 18-73-162-00 with County 217 ATTACHMENT 1 218 Agreement No. 16-31-066-01 AMENDMENT NO. 1 TO AGREEMENT FOR PREPARATION OF PLANS, SPECIFICATION AND ESTIMATES (PS&E) WITH T.Y. LIN INTERNATIONAL 1. PARTIES AND DATE This Amendment No. 1 to the Agreement for preparation of plans, specifications, and estimates services is made and entered into as of _____________, 2018, by and between the RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION (“Commission”) and T.Y. LIN INTERNATIONAL ("Consultant"), a California corporation. 2. RECITALS 2.1 The Commission and the Consultant have entered into an agreement dated November 9, 2016 for the purpose of providing the preparation of plans, specifications, and estimates (PS&E) for the Interstate 215/Placentia Avenue Interchange Improvements Project (the "Master Agreement"). 2.2 The parties now desire to amend the Master Agreement in order to provide additional compensation for additional PS&E services for the Interstate 215/Placentia Avenue Interchange Improvements Project. 3. TERMS 3.1 The Scope of Services for the Master Agreement shall be amended to include Services, as that term is defined in the Master Agreement, required to provide additional PS&E services, as more fully described in Exhibit "A" attached to this Amendment and incorporated herein by reference. 3.2 The maximum compensation for Services performed pursuant to this Amendment No. 1 shall be Two Hundred Ninety-Nine Thousand Four Hundred Ninety-Eight Dollars ($299,498). 3.3 The total not-to-exceed amount of the Master Agreement, as amended by this Amendment No. 1, shall be increased from Three Million Four Hundred Twelve Thousand Six Hundred Seventy-Seven Dollars ($3,412,677) to Three Million Seven Hundred Twelve Thousand One Hundred Seventy-Five Dollars ($3,712,175). DRAFTATTACHMENT 2 219 17336.00600\30841249.1 2 3.4 Compensation for Services performed under this Amendment No. 1 shall be billed in accordance with Exhibit “B” attached to this Amendment and incorporated herein by reference. 3.5 Except as amended by this Amendment No. 1, all provisions of the Master Agreement, including without limitation the indemnity and insurance provisions, shall remain in full force and effect and shall govern the actions of the parties under this Amendment. 3.6 This Amendment No. 1 shall be governed by the laws of the State of California. Venue shall be in Riverside County. 3.7 This Amendment No. 1 may be signed in counterparts, each of which shall constitute an original. DRAFT220 17336.00600\30841249.1 3 SIGNATURE PAGE TO AGREEMENT NO. 16-31-066-01 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the parties hereto have executed this Amendment on the date first herein above written. RIVERSIDE COUNTY T.Y. LIN TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION INTERNATIONAL By: _____________________________ By: _________________________ Anne Mayer, Executive Director Signature __________________________ Name __________________________ Title APPROVED AS TO FORM: Attest: By: _____________________________ By: ________________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP Counsel to the Riverside County Its: ________________________ Transportation Commission * A corporation requires the signatures of two corporate officers. One signature shall be that of the chairman of board, the president or any vice president and the second signature (on the attest line) shall be that of the secretary, any assistant secretary, the chief financial officer or any assistant treasurer of such corporation. If the above persons are not the intended signators, evidence of signature authority shall be provided to the Commission. DRAFT221 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 1 5/17/2018 SCOPE OF WORK Preparation of Plans, Specifications and Estimates (PS&E) For the Interstate 215 (I-215) / Placentia Avenue Interchange Improvements Project Amendment #1 May 17, 2018 DRAFT222 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 2 5/17/2018 SECTION 1 DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT 1.1 PROJECT DESCRIPTION 1.1-1 Background No change from original contract dated November 9, 2016. 1.1-2 Location and Limits No change from original contract dated November 9, 2016. 1.1-3 Project Description No change from original contract dated November 9, 2016. 1.2 REASONS FOR CONTRACT AMENDMENT 1.2-1 Riverside County Flood Control and Water Conservation District (RCFC & WCD) Drainage Improvements The Riverside County Transportation Commission (Commission) has requested the proposed interchange improvements tie into a new RCFC & WCD facility (known as H-10.1) being constructed west of the interchange by others. This change is per Caltrans’ concerns over treatment within the off-site drainage system with respect to the County’s 60% PS&E comment to not treat flow upstream of Caltrans right-of-way. Caltrans wants no untreated off-site flow within their drainage system. As a result, modifications are needed to the design of new drainage improvements to separate off-site and on-site drainage through the interchange, and mitigate downstream flooding concerns on east side of project area. Improvements include a regional detention and outfall drainage system. Additional tasks include coordination with RCFC & WCD, updating hydrology/hydraulic analysis, drainage report updates, development of PS&E and stormwater requirements per RCFC & WCD standards. 1.2-2 Traffic Signal at Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue Commission has requested that CONSULTANT include a new traffic signal at the Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue Intersection, located within the County of Riverside. Portions of the intersection are currently located outside of the project limits. DRAFT223 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 3 5/17/2018 1.2-3 SCRRA Culvert Improvements Commission has requested the CONSULTANT develop a concept to replace the existing two 42-inch pipes under the railroad in order to mitigate potential flooding on the tracks. PS&E and coordination will be required once concept is acceptable. Sizing of the culvert replacement will be based on the hydrology/ hydraulics developed for the RCFC & WCD improvements. 1.2-4 Bat Surveys Commission has requested the CONSULTANT include surveying of structures within the project area for potential bat roosting sites. SECTION 2 Not used DRAFT224 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 4 5/17/2018 SECTION 3 TASK BREAKDOWN OF WORK 3.1 TASK 1 - PROJECT MANAGEMENT/ COORDINATION/ ADMINISTRATION Not used. Any coordination with Commission, RCFC & WCD, or other agencies is included in each task under Task 4, 5, 6, and 7. 3.2 TASK 4- INITIAL PS&E (95%) SUBMITTAL 3.4-20 RCFC & WCD Drainage Improvements Preliminary Concept The CONSULTANT shall update the hydrology and hydraulic analysis for the project to meet RCFC & WCD standards. Hydrology shall reflect proposed watershed conditions as agreed upon with the RCFC & WCD, County of Riverside, and Commission before hydrologic work commences. Hydrologic analysis will provide sufficient detail in order to meet the hydraulic needs for all improvements included in this Amendment. The CONSULTANT shall analyze the existing offsite drainage system through the project limits and identify any deficiencies. Any deficiencies will be brought up with RCFC & WCD, County of Riverside, and Commission. Improvements to the existing off-site drainage system will meet RCFC & WCD design standards. The CONSULTANT shall update the current drainage report for the project to include RCFC & WCD standards and hydrologic/hydraulic analysis of the offsite drainage. On-site system analysis shall remain the same unless changes were made to accommodate the off-site drainage improvements. The CONSULTANT shall prepare a concept plan per RCFC & WCD standards for the development of PS&E. These plans will only include the off-site drainage improvements that will be owned and operated by RCFC & WCD. It is anticipated improvements will include a detention basin on the east side of the project area, the inflow culvert and outfall storm drain system. Caltrans is expected to maintain the facilities within their right-of-way. Therefore, no preparation of easements or agreements is included. Updated 95% PS&E The CONSULTANT shall collect and respond to agency comments from the concept plan, prior to commencing the 95% design phase. All comments will be addressed and any discrepancies will be resolved through a comment resolution meeting. Decisions made at the meeting will be documented and distributed. The CONSULTANT shall prepare an updated drainage report addressing any agency comments. DRAFT225 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 5 5/17/2018 The CONSULTANT shall develop the design of the RCFC & WCD improvements to a level commensurate with 95% design. This includes plans, profiles, details and quantities per RCFC & WCD standards. The plans will be developed in accordance with RCFC & WCD standards and assumed to be a solely separate document package. It is anticipated that the RCFC & WCD package will be included with the overall PS&E package but remain separate. The CONSULTANT shall address the storm water quality requirements related to improvements within the project area but outside of Caltrans right-of-way. The water quality improvements shall adhere to the requirements of the MS4 permit for Riverside County unless specified in writing by the County if different. This task assumes all additional improvements defined in this Amendment. The CONSULTANT shall include storm water quality improvements within the drainage plans for this project. Riverside County Storm Water Quality The CONSULTANT shall prepare a Riverside County Storm Water Quality Report that meets County standards. The report will include the final permanent BMPs to be used for the County improvements. This report is assumed to be separate from the Caltrans SWDR and will follow a format that meets County standards. It is assumed that all Caltrans storm water quality requirements will be addressed within Caltrans right-of-way before discharging flow to the County. The CONSULTANT shall develop Temporary Water Pollution Control plans based on the results of the final drainage report and County storm water quality report and in accordance with the MS4 permit for Riverside County. Revisions to Caltrans Storm Water Quality The CONSULTANT shall revise the 60% PS&E storm water quality design per Caltrans’ concerns over treatment within the off-site drainage system with respect to the County’s desire to not treat upstream of Caltrans right-of-way. Caltrans only wants offsite flow to pass through the right-of-way and no treatment occurring within the offsite drainage system. Revisions include separating the on-site storm water treatment from the offsite flow facilities within Caltrans right-of-way. The CONSULTANT shall update and prepare the final Storm Water Data Report (SWDR) to include the design revisions in this task. The SWDR will be prepared in accordance with Caltrans Standard Drainage Plans and Quality Sheets guidance. DRAFT226 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 6 5/17/2018 Deliverables: · Drainage Report (Riverside County) · Storm Water Quality Report (Riverside County) · 95% RCFC & WCD Improvement Plans, Profiles, Details and Quantities · Temporary Water Pollution Control Plans 3.4-21 Placentia/Harvill Traffic Signal CONSULTANT will prepare PS&E for new traffic signal at Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue based on the design requirements of Caltrans and County of Riverside. Plans will show interconnect between the traffic signal at Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue and the adjacent intersection at SB I-215 Entrance/Exit Ramps. Layouts, details, and typical cross sections will be revised to include signal protection and new pavement on Placentia Street west of the intersection. No sidewalk or curb/gutter improvements are included as part of this work. Utility coordination and verification will be conducted. The signal pole locations may require additional potholing to locate subsurface facilities. The traffic signals are to be placed within existing right-of-way, based on the County's request to avoid partial acquisitions. Signal locations may be placed in interim locations to avoid right-of-way impacts. Additional survey of west side of Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue intersection is expected. Deliverables: · Traffic Signal Plans · Specifications · Estimate 3.4-22 SCRRA Culvert Improvements The CONSULTANT shall size the proposed culvert replacement per RCFC & WCD standards. Sizing and design of appropriate erosion protection will be included in the drainage plans. A structural analysis and design will be performed for the construction of the culvert under the railroad. The CONSULTANT shall prepare plans, profiles and quantities per RCFC & WCD standards for the development of PS&E for the culvert replacement. These plans will only include the culvert improvements that will be owned and operated by RCFC & WCD. It is anticipated improvements will include a replacement of the existing two 42-inch drainage pipes with a new precast culvert under the existing railroad. DRAFT227 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 7 5/17/2018 The CONSULTANT shall develop the design of the culvert replacement to a level commensurate with 95% design. This includes plans, profiles, details and quantities to be included with the current plan set. A peer review of the structure design calculations will be performed. Additional survey of facilities within the railroad property and surrounding areas is anticipated. Deliverables: · 95% plans, details, quantities, and specifications (as needed) · Structural Design Report 3.4-23 Bat Surveys Based upon review of aerial imagery of the proposed project area, at least four structures (two bridges and two culverts) were identified as potential bat roosting sites within the I-215/Placentia interchange project footprint. This includes a daytime bat roosting habitat assessment and a nighttime emergence survey at each of those structures as well as preparation of a single memorandum documenting the results of this assessment and any required nighttime emergence surveys. Bat Habitat Assessment and Nighttime Emergence Surveys During the bat habitat assessment, each bridge and culvert structure within the project area will be accessed on foot during the day and examined to locate any potential bat-roosting sites as well as to evaluate the potential for bat foraging and roosting activity in the vicinity of the structures. Potential bat-roosting sites will be identified by examining each structure for any structural features such as crevices or recessed spaces that could be suitable for use as day- or night- roosting habitat. Follow-up nighttime emergence surveys during the maternity season (May 1- August 31) will be conducted to ascertain whether maternity colonies are present at structures containing suitable bat habitat, as identified during the bat habitat assessment. This scope of work includes surveys at all four structures, even though the results of the habitat assessment may determine that not all four structures contain suitable roosting habitat for maternity colonies. Acoustic Analysis and Bat Survey Report Preparation A bat specialist will analyze any acoustic data collected during the nighttime surveys and prepare a short letter report summarizing the survey results. The report will include a brief summary of findings, including a map detailing the location(s) of all roost sites at each structure and the occurrence(s) of any DRAFT228 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 8 5/17/2018 special-status bat species. The report will also include an assessment of the proposed project’s effect on continued use of the bridge and culvert structures by bats, as well as recommendations for specific mitigation, avoidance, and/or minimization measures to minimize potential adverse effects to bats. These measures will be consistent with typical bat-related CDFW measures for wildlife protection included in Streambed Alteration Agreements. Coordination/Preparation of Specifications Pertaining to Bats If a large number of bats will be evicted or if there will be permanent impacts to bat roosting habitat at a given structure, the CDFW may require the provision of alternate roosting habitat by either leaving newly created expansion joints unfilled or by installing some form of alternate bat roosting habitat. If this is not feasible, specifications will be prepared for the construction and installation of alternate bat roosting habitat that will provide displaced bats with alternative roosting habitat. 3.5 TASK 5 – FINAL PS&E (100 PERCENT) SUBMITTAL 3.5-5 RCFC & WCD Drainage Improvements CONSULTANT will coordinate, respond to comments, and submit the Final PS&E package for final approval, as a result of the items described in Subtask 3.4-20. 3.5-6 Placentia/Harvill Traffic Signal CONSULTANT will coordinate, respond to comments, and submit the Final PS&E package for final approval, as a result of the items described in Subtask 3.4-21. 3.5-7 SCRRA Culvert Improvements CONSULTANT will coordinate, respond to comments, and submit the Final PS&E package for final approval, as a result of the items described in Subtask 3.4-22. 3.6 TASK 6 – CONSTRUCTION BIDDING PHASE 3.6-2 Respond to Inquiries CONSULTANT will draft responses to bidders' inquiries described in Task 3.2, as requested by the District Office Engineer. All such responses will be routed through the District Engineer. DRAFT229 Amendment #1 (RFQ 16-31-066-00) EXHIBIT A SCOPE OF WORK 9 5/17/2018 3.7 TASK 7 – CONSTRUCTION SUPPORT PHASE 3.7-5 Respond to Inquiries/RFIs CONSULTANT will draft responses to contractor inquiries and RFIs described in Task 3.2, as requested by the Resident Engineer. 3.7-7 As-Builts CONSULTANT will prepare as-built plans at the end of the construction phase described in Task 3.2, reflecting CAD changes already made by CONSULTANT. DRAFT230 1 17336.00603\31070719.6 RCTC Agreement No.: 18-73-162-00 COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT BETWEEN RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AND THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE THROUGH ITS TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT FOR INSTALLATION OF TRAFFIC SIGNAL AT HARVILL AVENUE AND PLACENTIA STREET AS PART OF THE I-215 PLACENTIA AVENUE INTERCHANGE This Cooperative Agreement (“Cooperative Agreement”) is made and entered into this _____ day of _________, 2018 by and between the Riverside County Transportation Commission (“RCTC”) and the County of Riverside through its Transportation Department (“Department”). RCTC and the Department are sometimes referred to herein individually as (“Party”), and collectively as (“Parties”). RECITALS WHEREAS, RCTC is undertaking the Mid County Parkway project (“MCP”), which includes improvements to the I-215 Placentia Avenue Interchange (“Placentia IC”). WHEREAS, the Placentia IC portion of the MCP maintains four way stop sign at the intersection of Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street. WHEREAS, the Parties have agreed to share in the cost of the Traffic Signal. WHEREAS, the “Project” as that term is used in this Cooperative Agreement shall mean and refer to installation of the Traffic Signal and related improvements necessary for the installation of the Traffic Signal, as further detailed in Exhibit “A”. WHEREAS, it is the intent of the Parties to enter into this Cooperative Agreement to establish and coordinate the responsibilities of the Parties with respect to the Project, all as further set forth herein. WHEREAS, pursuant to the terms of this Cooperative Agreement, RCTC shall complete the Project utilizing the same consultants and construction contractor (“Contractor”) selected for completion of the Placentia IC. WHEREAS, the Parties acknowledge that RCTC has or shall fully comply with the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) and all other applicable laws, as a precondition to construction of the Project. ATTACHMENT 3 231 2 17336.00603\31070719.6 NOW THEREFORE, for good and valuable consideration, the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged, it is mutually understood and agreed by RCTC and the Department as follows: TERMS 1. Incorporation of Recitals. The recitals set forth above are true and correct and are incorporated into this Cooperative Agreement as though fully set forth herein. 2. Term. This Cooperative Agreement shall be effective as of the date first set forth above, and shall continue in effect until the Project is accepted by the Department (“Term”). 3. Agreement to Cooperate. The Parties agree to mutually cooperate in order to help ensure that the Project is successfully completed with minimum impact to both Parties, and the public. 3.1 The scope of work for the Project is attached to this Cooperative Agreement as Exhibit “A”. 4. Obligations of the Department. 4.1 The Department shall deposit funds with RCTC for the Department’s share of Project costs to be incurred under this Cooperative Agreement in accordance with the cost allocation set forth in Exhibit “B” attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference, and with the provisions below. The Parties agree that the dollar amounts set forth in Exhibit “B” are estimates, and the Department shall reimburse RCTC for the actual cost incurred by RCTC in completing the Project, in accordance with the cost allocation set forth in Exhibit “B”. RCTC shall timely inform the Department if the actual costs are anticipated to exceed the amounts set forth in Exhibit “B”. 4.2 After RCTC opening of construction contract bids, the Department shall deposit its share of the cost to prepare plans and specifications for the Project, and its share of Project construction cost, including construction support costs, in the amount set forth in Exhibit “B” within thirty (30) days receipt of written notice from RCTC. 4.3 The Department may provide a Department oversight engineer to oversee the work during plan preparation and construction, at its own cost. 4.4 The Department shall make payments of undisputed invoices, including supporting documentation, for amounts in excess of the amounts deposited as set forth above within thirty (30) days following the Department’s receipt thereof from RCTC. 4.3 The Department shall issue any encroachment permits required for the Project at no cost to RCTC or the Contractor. 4.4 The Department shall timely review design plans for the Project, and provide any approvals or comments within thirty (30) days of receipt of the plans. If the 232 3 17336.00603\31070719.6 Department fails to provide any comments or its approval within said time period, RCTC shall provide notice to the Transportation Director of the Department that the design plans shall be deemed approved by the Department if no comments are received within an additional 15 days. 4.5 The Department shall inspect the Project upon written notice of completion of the work by RCTC to the Department, and shall provide approval or identify any punch list work within fifteen (15) days. 4.6 Following approval of the Project, the Department, as the owner of the Project, shall be solely responsible and liable for the operation, maintenance and use of, including all subsequent public use of, the Project, at no cost or expense to RCTC. 5. Obligations of RCTC 5.1 RCTC shall be responsible for providing all services to complete the Project, as identified in Exhibit “A” and Exhibit “B”, or as reasonably necessary for Project completion. RCTC shall be responsible for the process of selecting Project consultants and the Contractor in compliance with all applicable local, state and federal laws. RCTC shall be responsible for obtaining all applicable environmental clearances and permits necessary to complete the Project. 5.2 RCTC shall utilize the funds deposited by the Department for completion of the Project. RCTC shall provide the Department with records or invoices detailing use of the funds in a form acceptable to the Department. 5.3 If the deposited funds are insufficient for Project completion, RCTC shall invoice the Department for additional Project costs in accordance with the cost allocation in Exhibit “B”. Invoices shall be in a form acceptable to the Department. 5.4 RCTC shall provide the Department an opportunity to review and approve all design documents for the Project. 5.5 RCTC shall provide the Department an opportunity to inspect the Project work during construction. 5.6 In the event the Department and RCTC are in disagreement with a design standard or construction method for installation of the traffic signal, Department’s standards shall prevail. 5.7 RCTC shall obtain or shall require the Contractor to obtain all required permits and approvals for all Project work. 5.8 RCTC shall include, in its contracts with Project consultants and with the Contractor, a requirement that the Project consultants and Contractor include the Department, its officers, employees and agents as additional insureds and as indemnified parties under said contracts. Insurance shall be in the same amounts and with the same provisions as provided for the benefit of RCTC. 233 4 17336.00603\31070719.6 5.9 As between RCTC and the Department, RCTC and its consultants shall be responsible for construction inspection of the Project work to ensure conformance with the construction contract. RCTC shall allow Department staff access to the Project site, upon reasonable notice, to perform observation of any Project improvements. Department inspectors shall communicate any construction deficiencies during construction, including a final punch list, to RCTC for completion. Department has the final authority to accept the improvements. 5.10 RCTC shall assign all warranties for the Contractor work to the Department upon Department’s acceptance of the Project. 6. Dispute Resolution. Unless otherwise specified herein, the Parties shall submit any unresolved dispute to RCTC’s Executive Director and the Department's Director of Transportation for negotiation. The Executive Director and the Director of Transportation agree to undertake good faith attempts to resolve said dispute, claim, or controversy within ten (10) calendar days after the receipt of written notice from the Party alleging that a dispute, claim or controversy exists. The Parties additionally agree to cooperate with the other Party in scheduling negotiation sessions. However, if said matter is not resolved within thirty (30) calendar days after conducting the first negotiating session, either Party may, but is not required to, request that the matter be submitted to further dispute resolution procedures, as may be agreed upon by the Parties. 7. Legal Action. If a matter is not resolved within thirty (30) calendar days after the first negotiating session between the Executive Director and the Director of Transportation, unless otherwise agreed upon in writing by the Parties, either Party may proceed with any other remedy available in law or in equity. 8. Indemnification. 8.1 RCTC shall indemnify, defend and hold the Department, its directors, officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants and contractors free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, expenses, liabilities, losses, damages or injuries, in law or in equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any negligent acts, omissions or breach of law, or willful misconduct of RCTC, its officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants or contractors in the performance of RCTC’s obligations under this Cooperative Agreement, including the payment of all reasonable attorneys’ fees. 8.2 The Department shall indemnify, defend and hold RCTC, its directors, officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants and contractors free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, expenses, liabilities, losses, damages or injuries, in law or in equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any negligent acts, omissions or breach of law, or willful misconduct of the Department, its officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants or contractors in the performance of the Department’s obligations under this Cooperative Agreement, including the payment of all reasonable attorneys’ fees. 234 5 17336.00603\31070719.6 8.3 The indemnification provisions set forth in this Section 8 shall survive any expiration or termination of this Cooperative Agreement. 9. RCTC Disclaimer. In no event shall RCTC be responsible or liable for the quality, suitability, operability or condition of any design or construction by the Project consultants or the Contractor, as applicable, and RCTC expressly disclaims any and all express or implied representations or warranties with respect thereto, including any warranties of suitability or fitness for use. 10. Force majeure. The failure of performance by either Party (except for payment obligations) hereunder shall not be deemed to be a default where delays or defaults are due to war; insurrection; strikes; lock-outs; riots; floods; earthquakes; fires; casualties; acts of God; acts of the public enemy; epidemics; quarantine restrictions; freight embargoes; lack of transportation; governmental restrictions; unusually severe weather; inability to secure necessary labor, materials or tools; delays of any contractor, subcontractor, railroad, or suppliers; acts of the other Party; acts or failure to act of any other public or governmental agency or entity (other than that acts or failure to act of the Parties); or any other causes beyond the control or without the fault of the Party claiming an extension of time to perform or relief from default. An extension of time for any such cause shall be for the period of the enforced delay and shall commence to run from the time of the commencement of the cause, if notice by the party claiming such extension is sent to the other party within thirty (30) days of the commencement of the cause. Times of performance under this Cooperative Agreement may also be extended in writing by mutual agreement between the Parties. 11. Amendments. This Cooperative Agreement may be amended at any time by the mutual consent of the Parties by an instrument in writing. The Executive Director and the Department Director of Transportation shall be authorized, without further approval, to amend Exhibit “B” to reflect actual Project costs, provided that costs allocated to the Department do not exceed 10% of the Department costs set forth in Exhibit “B”. 12. Assignment of Cooperative Agreement. Neither Party may assign or transfer its respective rights or obligations under this Cooperative Agreement without the express written consent of the other Party. Any purported assignment or transfer by one Party without the express written consent of the other Party shall be null and void and of no force or effect. 13. Waiver. No delay or omission in the exercise of any right or remedy of a non- defaulting Party on any default shall impair such right or remedy or be construed as a waiver. No consent or approval of either Party shall be deemed to waive or render unnecessary such Party’s consent to or approval of any subsequent act of the other Party. Any waiver by either Party of any default must be in writing and shall not be a waiver of any other default concerning the same or any other provision of this Cooperative Agreement. 14. Severability. In the event that any one or more of the phrases, sentences, clauses, paragraphs, or sections contained in this Cooperative Agreement shall be declared invalid 235 6 17336.00603\31070719.6 or unenforceable by valid judgment or decree of a court of competent jurisdiction, such invalidity or unenforceability shall not affect any of the remaining phrases, sentences, clauses, paragraphs, or sections of this Cooperative Agreement, which shall be interpreted to carry out the intent of the parties hereunder. 15. Termination. Both RCTC and Department shall have the right at any time, to terminate this Cooperative Agreement, with or without cause, by giving thirty (30) calendar days written notice to the other party, specifying the date of termination. The Department shall reimburse RCTC for all costs incurred prior to the date of termination. Notwithstanding the foregoing, following commencement of construction of the Project, the Department may only terminate this Cooperative Agreement for cause, after providing RCTC notice of such cause, and reasonable opportunity to cure. 16. Survival. All rights and obligations hereunder that by their nature are to continue after any expiration or termination of this Cooperative Agreement, shall survive any such expiration or termination. 17. Third Party Beneficiaries. There are no third-party beneficiaries to this Cooperative Agreement. 18. Entire Agreement. This Cooperative Agreement contains the entire agreement of the Parties relating to the subject matter hereof and supersedes all prior negotiations, agreements or understandings. [SIGNATURES ON FOLLOWING PAGE] 236 7 17336.00603\31070719.6 SIGNATURE PAGE TO COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT NO. 18-73-162-00 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the parties hereto have executed this Cooperative Agreement on the date first herein above written. RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By: Anne Mayer, Executive Director Approved as to Form: By: _________________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP General Counsel COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE Approved by the BOARD OF SUPERVISORS By: CHUCK WASHINGTON Chairman of the Board Recommended for approval: By: PATRICIA ROMO Director of Transportation ATTEST: By: KECIA HARPER-IHEM Clerk of the Board (SEAL) Approved as to Form: GREGORY P. PRIAMOS County Counsel By: KRISTINE BELL-VALDEZ Supervising Deputy County Counsel 237 Exhibit A 17336.00603\31070719.6 EXHIBIT “A” PROJECT DESCRIPTION RCTC will cause to be prepared PS&E for new traffic signal at Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue based on the design requirements of Caltrans and County of Riverside. The Project will provide an interconnect between the traffic signal at Placentia Street/Harvill Avenue and the adjacent intersection at Southbound I-215 Entrance/Exit Ramps. Plans will be prepared to include traffic signal, video detection cameras, and installation of advance traffic signal signs and pavement markings on Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street. Curb/gutter and curb ramps, per Department standards, are required at all curb returns to protect traffic signal poles and are required to the extent to appropriately convey drainage. No other sidewalk improvements west of the centerline of Harvill Avenue are included as part of the work. The design will incorporate new drainage features and/or modifications to existing drainage features, including but not limited to inlet structures, culvert pipes and cub/gutter, as necessary to convey drainage through, around and/or under proposed intersection improvements. The traffic signals are to be placed within existing right-of-way on the west side of Harvill Avenue and/or Placentia Street, based on the County's request to avoid right of way impacts. Signal pole locations may be placed in interim locations to avoid right-of-way impacts and acquisition. Upon approval by Department, improvements may be placed on the real property located at the southwest corner of Harvill Avenue and Placentia Street, which is owned by the County of Riverside and managed by Department. 238 Exhibit B 17336.00603\31070719.6 EXHIBIT “B” COST ALLOCATION Contract Item of Work Estimated Cost 1 RCTC County Transportation Dept. Traffic Signal Cost Sharing Harvill Avenue/Placentia Street Traffic Signal Construction cost $350,000 50% 50% Required R/W easement for signals $0 50% 50% Cost to prepare plans & specs (10% of construction cost) $35,000 50% 50% Construction Support (10% of construction cost) $35,000 50% 50% Environmental Reevaluation Cost $0 50% 50% Operations & Maintenance Actual 0% 100% 1 Estimated cost includes 10% contingency 239 AGENDA ITEM 9 Agenda Item 9 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Aaron Hake, External Affairs Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Public Engagement Program BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-15-086-00 to AlphaVu for a Public Engagement Program for a term of 31 months, in an amount not to exceed $1,649,662; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: As a public agency, the Commission has a responsibility and obligation to listen to the public, respond to their input, and provide factual information and education about the work the Commission performs. Staff has designed a Public Engagement Program pursuant to this responsibility and in support of several Commission-adopted directives to enhance the agency’s communications with constituents. Those previous directives hearken back to the Commission’s adoption of the 2016 Strategic Assessment, which recommended a strategy of “Communicate More,” including an increase in public education and awareness efforts, exploring a possible local transportation funding measure for the 2018 or 2020 ballot, and initiating planning and project prioritization efforts that will come before the Commission in 2019. Further, in January 2018 the Commission reviewed public opinion research that revealed an increasing desire by the public to invest in the county’s transportation system, a strong public recognition of the county’s transportation needs, and a willingness by citizens to learn more and engage with the Commission on solutions. These research findings encouraged the Commission to reaffirm its interest in evaluating a 2020 ballot measure and to continue enhancing the Commission’s communications program. The Public Engagement Program proposed in this staff report advances all of the above directives in a timely manner and is responsive to public feedback received over the last three years. Inherent in the Public Engagement Program’s architecture are accountability and performance management features that will ensure taxpayers’ dollars are invested to achieve maximum return on investment. These features include: 240 Agenda Item 9 • Goal-oriented work plan that keeps the consultant and staff focused on integrated outcomes, rather than independent outputs; • Real-time, customized reporting of results of public engagements; • Continuous improvement based on results received; • Use of state-of-the-art communication methods to reach a large population with multiple levels of information; and • Data privacy and security reviews throughout the program to ensure personal information of citizens who engage with the Commission are handled ethically, in compliance with the law, and in congruence with maintaining public trust. The Public Engagement Program aims to achieve distinctive objectives apart from other communications activities by the Commission. For example, public outreach for construction projects, such as the Interstate 15 Express Lanes, will continue to focus on localized, targeted communications with residents and travelers impacted by construction. Marketing for the 91 and I-15 Express Lanes will continue to focus on express lanes customers and issues directly related to their accounts and encouraging use of the lanes. Goal-Oriented Approach Many consultant contracts by public agencies are task-oriented, in which an agency issues a request for proposal (RFP) with a description of specific tasks it wishes the consultant to perform. Proposers offer an approach and a price to do the tasks the agency requests. Recognizing that the private sector likely possesses greater creativity and state-of-the-art capabilities to engage the public in today’s evolving media environment, Commission staff decided that a prescriptive, task-oriented approach could limit the effectiveness of a public engagement program. Instead, in its development of a RFP for public engagement services, staff established four goals with deadlines and challenged the private sector to develop the best way to achieve them. Design of the goals was guided by “SMART” principles, a common management philosophy that says that goals should be: • Specific, • Measureable, • Agreed-upon, • Realistic, and • Time-bound. Development of the goals was also guided by recent experiences of the Commission and other California transportation agencies, including, but not limited, to: • Successful and unsuccessful public engagement programs in California regarding transportation; • Public opinion research in Riverside County; • Previous communication activities by the Commission; and • Existing staff and budget resources. 241 Agenda Item 9 The four goals for the Public Engagement Program are as follows: Goal Deadline 1. Directly engage 118,050 Riverside County residents (5% of the County’s total population) in guiding the Commission’s decisions about the county’s transportation future. July 1, 2019 2. Majority of Riverside County voters know enough about RCTC to offer an opinion about the agency’s performance, while maintaining a minimum 2:1 Favorable: Unfavorable rating. December 31, 2019 3. Directly deliver the RCTC Annual Report to 50% of the adult population of Riverside County, with the report accessible to 100% of the population. Annually, every fall 4. Develop a new funding plan that can achieve support of two- thirds of Riverside County voters in 2020. June 1, 2020 Through these goals, Commission staff seeks to accomplish the following: • Assist the Commission in making policy and investment decisions with limited resources in an uncertain, volatile, and constrained funding environment; • Fulfill the Strategic Assessment goal of helping the public better understand and use the breadth of services and programs offered by the Commission; • Increase transparency and accountability to the Commission’s constituents by resuming the Commission’s annual report to the county’s residents; and • Fulfill the Commission’s direction to explore a potential local funding measure for the 2020 general election ballot, and place the Commission in a position where such a measure would be viable if the Commission chooses to pose the question to voters. Following a competitive procurement process as discussed below, the selected team for this Public Engagement Program, AlphaVu, proposes additional goals to pursue: Achieve positive average sentiment within RCTC online mentions relative to all projects, and Achieve increasing awareness as evidenced by deeper engagements with RCTC content. The Team: AlphaVu AlphaVu proposes a consultant team with a breadth and depth of specialized skills and local experience necessary to execute a comprehensive, measurable, and meaningful public engagement program on behalf of the Commission. AlphaVu is the prime contractor and proposes a suite of sub-consultants for niche tasks to achieve the goals established by the Commission. 242 Agenda Item 9 Team Member Specialized Role Local Experience (highlights) AlphaVu Project management, advanced analytics and reporting, strategy, ad placement. RCTC integrated communications strategy, social media analytics, digital advertising program. Arellano Associates In-person public outreach, facilitation, public event management, and one-on- one engagement. Several recent and ongoing RCTC projects: Metrolink marketing, Coachella Valley Rail public outreach, 91 Project public outreach, RCTC stakeholder engagement, Operation Lifesaver. Pringle & Associates Opinion leader outreach and nontraditional stakeholder engagement. Former elected official with experience working on SR-91 issues between Orange and Riverside Counties, field representation for local legislator. Hammons Strategies Writing, content development, media relations. Former editorial page editor of The Press-Enterprise. MBI Media Photography, videography, media production and editing. RCTC On-Call Public Outreach FM3 Public opinion research, analysis, and strategy through focus groups and surveys. RCTC public opinion research (2017) OH Partners Graphic design, web design and implementation. None The Approach AlphaVu’s approach centers on positioning the Commission to become the primary source for mobility information in Riverside County. Presently, the Commission faces a muddled media environment where information distribution platforms are scattered, specialized, and more digital and where print media retains a loyal readership. AlphaVu’s approach is to generate high- quality content for Riverside County residents regarding their transportation system on the 243 Agenda Item 9 information channels they are using and that match their interests. AlphaVu will capture, aggregate, and measure responses from all individuals so that communications can be continually improved and to allow staff and Commissioners to make upcoming policy and investment decisions based on direct public feedback. AlphaVu relies on proprietary computer modeling to measure public response online and present it in easy-to-read charts and graphs. Additionally, AlphaVu’s software is designed to ensure the content being created by the Commission is placed in front of the intended audience at the intended time, rather than placing control of content distribution in Facebook, Google, or whatever platform is being used to distribute the information. The Commission utilized AlphaVu’s technology in 2017 to obtain feedback from Riverside County residents on transportation projects across the county. That research helped staff understand what priorities exist within the diverse sub-regions of the county. This digital engagement work is conducted in compliance with all laws of California and the United States regarding privacy and data collection. AlphaVu’s approach also includes on-the-ground public outreach countywide. Sub-consultants Arellano Associates and Pringle & Associates will conduct organized and methodical outreach at community events and through one-on-one targeted stakeholder engagements. Using data gleaned online, the AlphaVu team will ascertain the most impactful events to attend to achieve the Commission’s goals and will also help identify community influencers to whom the Commission should ensure it is listening and responding. The Public Engagement Program must be inclusive of all Riverside County residents and stakeholders, as well. Representative ethnic communities, environmental groups, taxpayer advocacy groups, labor, and other communities of interest will be engaged. Focus groups and surveys will also be conducted throughout the program. The Commission’s annual report will be distributed every fall in a multi-media format that provides both comprehensive information to all residents of the County and also provides segmented content to residents with specific interest. Using data gathered throughout the program, the AlphaVu team will help develop a funding plan that can potentially achieve support of two-thirds of Riverside County residents by June 1, 2020, which will be presented to the Commission for vetting. In summary, the AlphaVu approach proposes to build a holistic real-world understanding of what citizens pay attention to with regard to transportation and how the Commission can be most responsive to their concerns. The AlphaVu approach goes beyond anecdotal intelligence- gathering, or use of well-established networks of people from whom we are most likely to hear from on a regular basis; instead, the approach proposes a data-driven effort to listen and speak broadly to the county’s diverse constituency with whom the Commission does not interact with on a daily basis. The evaluation panel selected AlphaVu for its sophisticated use of data and technology to reach wide and deep across Riverside County in a manner that can give the Commission assurances that its funds are being spent on engagements that are effective and can be used for actionable purposes. 244 Agenda Item 9 Plan for First 90 Days AlphaVu developed a plan for the first 90 days of the program. The initial 90-day plan dispenses with a traditional ramp up or research period, given AlphaVu’s existing body of knowledge about the Commission and public sentiment in Riverside County. Digital outreach and analysis will begin immediately via multiple platforms toward meeting Goal No. 1 (directly engaging with 5 percent of the county’s population by July 1, 2019); these platforms will likely include social media, text messaging, email, digital ads, and the Commission’s website. Work will also quickly begin on development of the Commission’s annual report, scheduled for delivery in the fall. The annual report will be disseminated via traditional means, such as through The Press-Enterprise and Desert Sun, and will include new digital elements, such as targeted videos to highlight specific aspects of the Commission’s work. AlphaVu will develop a strategy to secure earned media coverage of the annual report and generate maximum public exposure to its content. Cost and Budget Budget authority for the Public Engagement Program is included and embedded in the Fiscal Year 2018/19 External Affairs Budget adopted by the Commission on June 13, 2018. With the Public Engagement Program included, the professional services line item for External Affairs remains relatively flat compared to FY 2017/18. Keeping expenditures level in this fiscal year has been achieved by consolidation and reduction in scope of other communications-related contracts. The total 31-month cost of the Public Engagement Program is $1,649,662 and is consistent on a per capita basis with recent public education and engagement programs for transportation planning and investment efforts in Ventura, Monterey, and Contra Costa counties. No two counties are the same, but staff thoroughly analyzed elements of these other counties’ programs to adapt them to the dynamics and size of Riverside County. Financially and operationally, the Public Engagement Program provides the Commission with a more streamlined, consolidated, and efficient communications program by reducing the number of specialized consultant contracts and centralizing efforts under one team that can produce a more consistent and manageable work product along with sophisticated measurement tools that ensure the Commission – and the public – is getting the best value for its dollar. Work effort will peak in FY 2019/20, resulting in an expected year-over-year increase of project budget of 36 percent next year, which will be included in the next overall Commission budget. This will be followed by an expected 36 percent decrease in project budget for the final fiscal year of work, FY 2020/21. The chart below depicts the year-to-year budget for meeting each goal, as proposed by AlphaVu, along with the total budget for each fiscal year: 245 Agenda Item 9 GOAL GOAL DESCRIPTION FY 2018-19 FY 2019-20 FY 2020-21 Total Budget Total Budget Total Budget 1 Directly engage 118,050 Riverside County residents (5% of the county's total population) in guiding the Commission's decisions about the county's transportation future. (By July 1, 2019) $326,179 $88,802 $ - 2 Majority of Riverside County voters know enough about RCTC to offer an opinion about the agency's performance, while maintaining a minimum 2:1 Favorable: Unfavorable rating. (By December 31, 2019) $26,635 $222,035 $ - 3 Directly deliver the RCTC Annual Report to 50% of the adult population of Riverside County, with the report accessible to 100% of the population. (Annually) $145,010 $128,697 $126,989 4 Develop a new funding plan that can achieve support of 2/3rds of Riverside County voters in 2020. (By June 1, 2020) $12,160 $257,017 $316,138 FISCAL YEAR TOTALS: $509,984 $696,551 $443,127 246 Agenda Item 9 In the context of the total Commission budget, the Public Engagement Program represents a small percentage of the professional services retained by the Commission. Public Affairs represents 4% of all professional services budgeted for the current fiscal year; the Public Engagement Program represents 2.7%. Of the total expenditures budgeted for FY 2018/19, the Public Engagement Program represents 0.0471%. Procurement Process Staff determined the weighted factor method of source selection to be the most appropriate for this procurement, as it allows the Commission to identify the most advantageous proposal with price and other factors considered. Non-price factors included qualifications of each firm, personnel, and the ability to respond to the Commission’s needs for a Public Engagement Program as set forth under the terms of RFP No. 18-15-086-00. RFP No. 18-15-086-00 was released on March 29, 2018. A public notice was advertised in The Press-Enterprise, and the RFP was posted on the Commission’s PlanetBids website, which is accessible through the Commission’s website. Using PlanetBids, emails were sent to 250 firms, 34 of which are located in Riverside County. Through the PlanetBids site, 52 firms downloaded the RFP; four of these firms are located in Riverside County. A pre-proposal conference was held on April 4 and attended by 13 firms. Staff responded to all questions submitted by potential proposers prior to the April 19 clarification deadline date. Six firms – AlphaVu (Washington D.C.); Celtis Ventures, Inc. (Redondo Beach); CityWorks People + Places, Inc. (San Diego); FSB Core Strategies (Anaheim); Moore Iacofano Goltsman, Inc. (Riverside); and TBWB Strategies (San Francisco) – submitted proposals prior to the 2:00 p.m. submittal deadline on May 8. All 6 firms submitted responsive and responsible proposals. Using the evaluation criteria set forth in the RFP, the 6 proposals were evaluated and scored by an evaluation committee comprised of Commission and Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority staff. Based on the evaluation committee’s assessment of the written proposals and pursuant to the terms of the RFP, the evaluation committee shortlisted and invited three firms – AlphaVu, Celtis Ventures, Inc., and CityWorks People + Places, Inc. – to the interview phase of the evaluation and selection process. Interviews were conducted on June 7. $18,861,800 96% $719,400 4% Public Affairs Share of RCTC Prof. Services Budget Total RCTC Professional Services Budget Proposed (less Public Affairs) - FY 18/19 Public Affairs - Professional Services Budget Proposed - FY 18/19 247 Agenda Item 9 Subsequently, the evaluation committee determined AlphaVu to be the most qualified firm to provide services for the Public Engagement Program. The overall evaluation ranking, based on highest to lowest total evaluation score, and price are presented in the following table. Firm Price Overall Ranking AlphaVu $1,649,662 1 CityWorks People + Places, Inc. $1,851,457 2 Celtis Ventures, Inc. $1,699,450 3 TBWB Strategies $1,675,600 4 Moore Iacofano Goltsman, Inc. $1,628,520 5 FSB Core Strategies $1,597,950 6 Staff Recommendation As a result of the evaluation committee’s assessment of the written proposals and interviews, the evaluation committee recommends contract award to AlphaVu for a term of 31 months, in a total amount not to exceed $1,649,662, as this firm earned the highest total evaluation score. The Commission’s professional services agreement will be entered into with the consultant subject to any changes approved by the Executive Director and pursuant to legal counsel review. Staff oversight of the contract will maximize the effectiveness of the consultant and minimize costs to the Commission. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes N/A Year: FY 2018/19 FY 2019/20+ Amount: $509,984 $1,139,678 Source of Funds: Measure A, Local Transportation Funds, and other administration cost allocation sources Budget Adjustment: No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 001001 65520 0000 001 101 15 65520 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/18/2018 Attachment: Draft Agreement No. 18-15-086-00 248 APPENDIX B - 1 17336.00000\8752982.2 Agreement No. 18-15-086-00 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AGREEMENT FOR PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROGRAM SERVICES WITH [___CONSULTANT___] 1. PARTIES AND DATE. This Agreement is made and entered into this day of , 2018, by and between the RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ("the Commission") and [___NAME OF FIRM___] ("Consultant"), a [___LEGAL STATUS OF CONSULTANT e.g., CORPORATION___]. 2. RECITALS. 2.1 Consultant desires to perform and assume responsibility for the provision of certain professional consulting services required by Commission on the terms and conditions set forth in this Agreement. Consultant represents that it is a professional consultant, experienced in providing [___INSERT TYPE OF SERVICES___] services to public clients, is licensed in the State of California, and is familiar with the plans of Commission. 2.2 Commission desires to engage Consultant to render certain consulting services for the Public Engagement Program project ("Project") as set forth herein. 3. TERMS. 3.1 General Scope of Services. Consultant promises and agrees to furnish to Commission all labor materials, tools, equipment, services, and incidental and customary work necessary to fully and adequately provide professional consulting services and advice on various issues affecting the decisions of Commission regarding the Project and on other programs and matters affecting Commission, hereinafter referred to as "Services". The Services are more particularly described in Exhibit "A" attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. All Services shall be subject to, and performed in accordance with, this Agreement, the exhibits attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference, and all applicable local, state, and federal laws, rules and regulations. 3.2 Term. The term of this Agreement shall be from the date first specified above to February 28, 2021, unless earlier terminated as provided herein. The Commission, at its sole discretion, may extend this Agreement for an additional 249 APPENDIX B - 2 17336.00000\8752982.2 eight month term. Consultant shall complete the Services within the term of this Agreement and shall meet any other established schedules and deadlines. 3.3 Schedule of Services. Consultant shall perform the Services expeditiously, within the term of this Agreement, and in accordance with the Schedule of Services set forth in Exhibit "B" attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference. Consultant represents that it has the professional and technical personnel required to perform the Services in conformance with such conditions. In order to facilitate Consultant's conformance with the Schedule, the Commission shall respond to Consultant's submittals in a timely manner. Upon request of the Commission, Consultant shall provide a more detailed schedule of anticipated performance to meet the Schedule of Services. 3.4 Independent Contractor; Control and Payment of Subordinates. The Services shall be performed by Consultant under its supervision. Consultant will determine the means, method and details of performing the Services subject to the requirements of this Agreement. Commission retains Consultant on an independent contractor basis and Consultant is not an employee of Commission. Consultant retains the right to perform similar or different services for others during the term of this Agreement. Any additional personnel performing the Services under this Agreement on behalf of Consultant shall not be employees of Commission and shall at all times be under Consultant's exclusive direction and control. Consultant shall pay all wages, salaries, and other amounts due such personnel in connection with their performance of Services under this Agreement and as required by law. Consultant shall be responsible for all reports and obligations respecting such additional personnel, including, but not limited to: social security taxes, income tax withholding, unemployment insurance, and workers' compensation insurance. 3.5 Conformance to Applicable Requirements. All work prepared by Consultant shall be subject to the approval of Commission. 3.6 Substitution of Key Personnel. Consultant has represented to Commission that certain key personnel will perform and coordinate the Services under this Agreement. Should one or more of such personnel become unavailable, Consultant may substitute other personnel of at least equal competence and experience upon written approval of Commission. In the event that Commission and Consultant cannot agree as to the substitution of key personnel, Commission shall be entitled to terminate this Agreement for cause, pursuant to provisions of Section 3.16 of this Agreement. The key personnel for performance of this Agreement are as follows: __________________________________. 3.7 Commission’s Representative. Commission hereby designates Executive Director, or his or her designee, to act as its representative for the performance of this Agreement ("Commission’s Representative"). Commission's representative shall have the power to act on behalf of Commission for all purposes 250 APPENDIX B - 3 17336.00000\8752982.2 under this Agreement. Consultant shall not accept direction from any person other than Commission's Representative or his or her designee. 3.8 Consultant’s Representative. Consultant hereby designates [___INSERT NAME OR TITLE___], or his or her designee, to act as its representative for the performance of this Agreement ("Consultant’s Representative"). Consultant’s Representative shall have full authority to represent and act on behalf of the Consultant for all purposes under this Agreement. The Consultant’s Representative shall supervise and direct the Services, using his or her best skill and attention, and shall be responsible for all means, methods, techniques, sequences and procedures and for the satisfactory coordination of all portions of the Services under this Agreement. 3.9 Coordination of Services. Consultant agrees to work closely with Commission staff in the performance of Services and shall be available to Commission's staff, consultants and other staff at all reasonable times. 3.10 Standard of Care; Licenses. Consultant shall perform the Services under this Agreement in a skillful and competent manner, consistent with the standard generally recognized as being employed by professionals in the same discipline in the State of California. Consultant represents and maintains that it is skilled in the professional calling necessary to perform the Services. Consultant warrants that all employees and subcontractors shall have sufficient skill and experience to perform the Services assigned to them. Finally, Consultant represents that it, its employees and subcontractors have all licenses, permits, qualifications and approvals of whatever nature that are legally required to perform the Services and that such licenses and approvals shall be maintained throughout the term of this Agreement. Consultant shall perform, at its own cost and expense and without reimbursement from Commission, any Services necessary to correct errors or omissions which are caused by the Consultant’s failure to comply with the standard of care provided for herein, and shall be fully responsible to the Commission for all damages and other liabilities provided for in the indemnification provisions of this Agreement arising from the Consultant’s errors and omissions. 3.11 Laws and Regulations. Consultant shall keep itself fully informed of and in compliance with all local, state and federal laws, rules and regulations in any manner affecting the performance of the Project or the Services, including all Cal/OSHA requirements, and shall give all notices required by law. Consultant shall be liable for all violations of such laws and regulations in connection with Services. If the Consultant performs any work knowing it to be contrary to such laws, rules and regulations and without giving written notice to Commission, Consultant shall be solely responsible for all costs arising therefrom. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold Commission, its officials, directors, officers, employees and agents free and harmless, pursuant to the indemnification provisions of this Agreement, from any claim or liability arising out of any failure or alleged failure to comply with such laws, rules or regulations. 251 APPENDIX B - 4 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.12 Insurance. 3.12.1 Time for Compliance. Consultant shall not commence work under this Agreement until it has provided evidence satisfactory to the Commission that it has secured all insurance required under this section, in a form and with insurance companies acceptable to the Commission. In addition, Consultant shall not allow any subcontractor to commence work on any subcontract until it has secured all insurance required under this section. 3.12.2 Minimum Requirements. Consultant shall, at its expense, procure and maintain for the duration of the Agreement insurance against claims for injuries to persons or damages to property which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the Agreement by the Consultant, its agents, representatives, employees or subcontractors. Consultant shall also require all of its subcontractors to procure and maintain the same insurance for the duration of the Agreement. Such insurance shall meet at least the following minimum levels of coverage: (A) Minimum Scope of Insurance. Coverage shall be at least as broad as the latest version of the following: (1) General Liability: Insurance Services Office Commercial General Liability coverage (occurrence form CG 0001 or exact equivalent); (2) Automobile Liability: Insurance Services Office Business Auto Coverage (form CA 0001, code 1 (any auto) or exact equivalent); and (3) Workers’ Compensation and Employer’s Liability: Workers’ Compensation insurance as required by the State of California and Employer’s Liability Insurance. (B) Minimum Limits of Insurance. Consultant shall maintain limits no less than: (1) General Liability: $2,000,000 per occurrence for bodily injury, personal injury and property damage. If Commercial General Liability Insurance or other form with general aggregate limit is used, either the general aggregate limit shall apply separately to this Agreement/location or the general aggregate limit shall be twice the required occurrence limit; (2) Automobile Liability: $1,000,000 per accident for bodily injury and property damage; and (3) if Consultant has an employees, Workers’ Compensation and Employer’s Liability: Workers’ Compensation limits as required by the Labor Code of the State of California. Employer’s Practices Liability limits of $1,000,000 per accident. 3.12.3 Professional Liability. Consultant shall procure and maintain, and require its sub-consultants to procure and maintain, for a period of five (5) years following completion of the Project, errors and omissions liability insurance appropriate to their profession. Such insurance shall be in an amount not less than $1,000,000 per claim. This insurance shall be endorsed to include contractual liability applicable to this Agreement and shall be written on a policy form coverage specifically designed to protect against acts, errors or omissions of the Consultant. “Covered Professional Services” as designated in the policy must specifically include work performed under this Agreement. The policy must “pay on behalf of” the insured and must include a provision establishing the insurer's duty to defend. 252 APPENDIX B - 5 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.12.4 Insurance Endorsements. The insurance policies shall contain the following provisions, or Consultant shall provide endorsements on forms approved by the Commission to add the following provisions to the insurance policies: (A) General Liability. (i) Commercial General Liability Insurance must include coverage for (1) bodily Injury and property damage; (2) personal Injury/advertising Injury; (3) premises/operations liability; (4) products/completed operations liability; (5) aggregate limits that apply per Project; (6) explosion, collapse and underground (UCX) exclusion deleted; (7) contractual liability with respect to this Agreement; (8) broad form property damage; and (9) independent consultants coverage. (ii) The policy shall contain no endorsements or provisions limiting coverage for (1) contractual liability; (2) cross liability exclusion for claims or suits by one insured against another; or (3) contain any other exclusion contrary to this Agreement. (iii) The policy shall give the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees, and agents insured status using ISO endorsement forms 20 10 10 01 and 20 37 10 01, or endorsements providing the exact same coverage. (iv) The additional insured coverage under the policy shall be “primary and non-contributory” and will not seek contribution from the Commission’s insurance or self-insurance and shall be at least as broad as CG 20 01 04 13, or endorsements providing the exact same coverage. (B) Automobile Liability. The automobile liability policy shall be endorsed to state that: (1) the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents shall be covered as additional insureds with respect to the ownership, operation, maintenance, use, loading or unloading of any auto owned, leased, hired or borrowed by the Consultant or for which the Consultant is responsible; and (2) the insurance coverage shall be primary insurance as respects the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents, or if excess, shall stand in an unbroken chain of coverage excess of the Consultant’s scheduled underlying coverage. Any insurance or self-insurance maintained by the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents shall be excess of the Consultant’s insurance and shall not be called upon to contribute with it in any way. 253 APPENDIX B - 6 17336.00000\8752982.2 (C) Workers’ Compensation and Employers Liability Coverage. (i) Consultant certifies that he/she is aware of the provisions of Section 3700 of the California Labor Code which requires every employer to be insured against liability for workers’ compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of that code, and he/she will comply with such provisions before commencing work under this Agreement. (ii) The insurer shall agree to waive all rights of subrogation against the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents for losses paid under the terms of the insurance policy which arise from work performed by the Consultant. (D) All Coverages. (i) Defense costs shall be payable in addition to the limits set forth hereunder. (ii) Requirements of specific coverage or limits contained in this section are not intended as a limitation on coverage, limits, or other requirement, or a waiver of any coverage normally provided by any insurance. It shall be a requirement under this Agreement that any available insurance proceeds broader than or in excess of the specified minimum insurance coverage requirements and/or limits set forth herein shall be available to the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents as additional insureds under said policies. Furthermore, the requirements for coverage and limits shall be (1) the minimum coverage and limits specified in this Agreement; or (2) the broader coverage and maximum limits of coverage of any insurance policy or proceeds available to the named insured; whichever is greater. (iii) The limits of insurance required in this Agreement may be satisfied by a combination of primary and umbrella or excess insurance. Any umbrella or excess insurance shall contain or be endorsed to contain a provision that such coverage shall also apply on a primary and non-contributory basis for the benefit of the Commission (if agreed to in a written contract or agreement) before the Commission’s own insurance or self-insurance shall be called upon to protect it as a named insured. The umbrella/excess policy shall be provided on a “following form” basis with coverage at least as broad as provided on the underlying policy(ies). (iv) Consultant shall provide the Commission at least thirty (30) days prior written notice of cancellation of any policy required by this Agreement, except that the Consultant shall provide at least ten (10) days prior written notice of cancellation of any such policy due to non-payment of premium. If any of the required coverage is cancelled or expires during the term of this Agreement, the Consultant shall deliver renewal certificate(s) including the General Liability Additional 254 APPENDIX B - 7 17336.00000\8752982.2 Insured Endorsement to the Commission at least ten (10) days prior to the effective date of cancellation or expiration. (v) The retroactive date (if any) of each policy is to be no later than the effective date of this Agreement. Consultant shall maintain such coverage continuously for a period of at least three years after the completion of the work under this Agreement. Consultant shall purchase a one (1) year extended reporting period A) if the retroactive date is advanced past the effective date of this Agreement; B) if the policy is cancelled or not renewed; or C) if the policy is replaced by another claims-made policy with a retroactive date subsequent to the effective date of this Agreement. (vi) The foregoing requirements as to the types and limits of insurance coverage to be maintained by Consultant, and any approval of said insurance by the Commission, is not intended to and shall not in any manner limit or qualify the liabilities and obligations otherwise assumed by the Consultant pursuant to this Agreement, including but not limited to, the provisions concerning indemnification. (vii) If at any time during the life of the Agreement, any policy of insurance required under this Agreement does not comply with these specifications or is canceled and not replaced, Commission has the right but not the duty to obtain the insurance it deems necessary and any premium paid by Commission will be promptly reimbursed by Consultant or Commission will withhold amounts sufficient to pay premium from Consultant payments. In the alternative, Commission may cancel this Agreement. The Commission may require the Consultant to provide complete copies of all insurance policies in effect for the duration of the Project. (viii) Neither the Commission nor any of its directors, officials, officers, employees or agents shall be personally responsible for any liability arising under or by virtue of this Agreement. Each insurance policy required by this Agreement shall be endorsed to state that: 3.12.5 Deductibles and Self-Insurance Retentions. Any deductibles or self-insured retentions must be declared to and approved by the Commission. If the Commission does not approve the deductibles or self-insured retentions as presented, Consultant shall guarantee that, at the option of the Commission, either: (1) the insurer shall reduce or eliminate such deductibles or self-insured retentions as respects the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees and agents; or, (2) the Consultant shall procure a bond guaranteeing payment of losses and related investigation costs, claims and administrative and defense expenses. 255 APPENDIX B - 8 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.12.6 Acceptability of Insurers. Insurance is to be placed with insurers with a current A.M. Best’s rating no less than A:VIII, licensed to do business in California, and satisfactory to the Commission. 3.12.7 Verification of Coverage. Consultant shall furnish Commission with original certificates of insurance and endorsements effecting coverage required by this Agreement on forms satisfactory to the Commission. The certificates and endorsements for each insurance policy shall be signed by a person authorized by that insurer to bind coverage on its behalf. All certificates and endorsements must be received and approved by the Commission before work commences. The Commission reserves the right to require complete, certified copies of all required insurance policies, at any time. 3.12.8 Subconsultant Insurance Requirements. Consultant shall not allow any subcontractors or subconsultants to commence work on any subcontract until they have provided evidence satisfactory to the Commission that they have secured all insurance required under this section. Policies of commercial general liability insurance provided by such subcontractors or subconsultants shall be endorsed to name the Commission as an additional insured using ISO form CG 20 38 04 13 or an endorsement providing the exact same coverage. If requested by Consultant, the Commission may approve different scopes or minimum limits of insurance for particular subcontractors or subconsultants. 3.13 Safety. Consultant shall execute and maintain its work so as to avoid injury or damage to any person or property. In carrying out its Services, the Consultant shall at all times be in compliance with all applicable local, state and federal laws, rules and regulations, and shall exercise all necessary precautions for the safety of employees appropriate to the nature of the work and the conditions under which the work is to be performed. Safety precautions as applicable shall include, but shall not be limited to: (A) adequate life protection and life saving equipment and procedures; (B) instructions in accident prevention for all employees and subcontractors, such as safe walkways, scaffolds, fall protection ladders, bridges, gang planks, confined space procedures, trenching and shoring, equipment and other safety devices, equipment and wearing apparel as are necessary or lawfully required to prevent accidents or injuries; and (C) adequate facilities for the proper inspection and maintenance of all safety measures. 3.14 Fees and Payment. 3.14.1 Compensation. Consultant shall receive compensation, including authorized reimbursements, for all Services rendered under this Agreement at the rates set forth in Exhibit "C" attached hereto. The total compensation shall not exceed [___INSERT WRITTEN DOLLAR AMOUNT___] ($[___INSERT NUMERICAL DOLLAR AMOUNT___]) without written approval of Commission's Executive Director (“Total Compensation”). Extra Work may be authorized, as described below, and if authorized, will be compensated at the rates and manner set forth in this Agreement. 256 APPENDIX B - 9 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.14.2 Payment of Compensation. Consultant shall submit to Commission a monthly statement which indicates work completed and hours of Services rendered by Consultant. The statement shall describe the amount of Services and supplies provided since the initial commencement date, or since the start of the subsequent billing periods, as appropriate, through the date of the statement. Commission shall, within 45 days of receiving such statement, review the statement and pay all approved charges thereon. 3.14.3 Reimbursement for Expenses. Consultant shall not be reimbursed for any expenses unless authorized in writing by Commission. 3.14.4 Extra Work. At any time during the term of this Agreement, Commission may request that Consultant perform Extra Work. As used herein, "Extra Work" means any work which is determined by Commission to be necessary for the proper completion of the Project, but which the parties did not reasonably anticipate would be necessary at the execution of this Agreement. Consultant shall not perform, nor be compensated for, Extra Work without written authorization from Commission's Executive Director. 3.15 Accounting Records. Consultant shall maintain complete and accurate records with respect to all costs and expenses incurred and fees charged under this Agreement. All such records shall be clearly identifiable. Consultant shall allow a representative of Commission during normal business hours to examine, audit, and make transcripts or copies of such records and any other documents created pursuant to this Agreement. Consultant shall allow inspection of all work, data, documents, proceedings, and activities related to the Agreement for a period of three (3) years from the date of final payment under this Agreement. 3.16 Termination of Agreement. 3.16.1 Grounds for Termination. Commission may, by written notice to Consultant, terminate the whole or any part of this Agreement at any time and without cause by giving written notice to Consultant of such termination, and specifying the effective date thereof. Upon termination, Consultant shall be compensated only for those services which have been fully and adequately rendered to Commission through the effective date of the termination, and Consultant shall be entitled to no further compensation. Consultant may not terminate this Agreement except for cause. 3.16.2 Effect of Termination. If this Agreement is terminated as provided herein, Commission may require Consultant to provide all finished or unfinished Documents and Data, as defined below, and other information of any kind prepared by Consultant in connection with the performance of Services under this Agreement. Consultant shall be required to provide such document and other information within fifteen (15) days of the request. 257 APPENDIX B - 10 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.16.3 Additional Services. In the event this Agreement is terminated in whole or in part as provided herein, Commission may procure, upon such terms and in such manner as it may determine appropriate, services similar to those terminated. 3.17 Delivery of Notices. All notices permitted or required under this Agreement shall be given to the respective parties at the following address, or at such other address as the respective parties may provide in writing for this purpose: CONSULTANT: COMMISSION: ______________________ Riverside County ______________________ Transportation Commission ______________________ 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor _____________________ Riverside, CA 92501 Attn: ________________ Attn: Executive Director Such notice shall be deemed made when personally delivered or when mailed, forty-eight (48) hours after deposit in the U.S. Mail, first class postage prepaid and addressed to the party at its applicable address. Actual notice shall be deemed adequate notice on the date actual notice occurred, regardless of the method of service. 3.18 Ownership of Materials/Confidentiality. 3.18.1 Documents & Data. This Agreement creates an exclusive and perpetual license for Commission to copy, use, modify, reuse, or sub-license any and all copyrights and designs embodied in plans, specifications, studies, drawings, estimates, materials, data and other documents or works of authorship fixed in any tangible medium of expression, including but not limited to, physical drawings or data magnetically or otherwise recorded on computer diskettes, which are prepared or caused to be prepared by Consultant under this Agreement (“Documents & Data”). Consultant shall require all subcontractors to agree in writing that Commission is granted an exclusive and perpetual license for any Documents & Data the subcontractor prepares under this Agreement. Consultant represents and warrants that Consultant has the legal right to grant the exclusive and perpetual license for all such Documents & Data. Consultant makes no such representation and warranty in regard to Documents & Data which were prepared by design professionals other than Consultant or provided to Consultant by the Commission. Commission shall not be limited in any way in its use of the Documents & Data at any time, provided that any such use not within the purposes intended by this Agreement shall be at Commission’s sole risk. 258 APPENDIX B - 11 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.18.2 Intellectual Property. In addition, Commission shall have and retain all right, title and interest (including copyright, patent, trade secret and other proprietary rights) in all plans, specifications, studies, drawings, estimates, materials, data, computer programs or software and source code, enhancements, documents, and any and all works of authorship fixed in any tangible medium or expression, including but not limited to, physical drawings or other data magnetically or otherwise recorded on computer media (“Intellectual Property”) prepared or developed by or on behalf of Consultant under this Agreement as well as any other such Intellectual Property prepared or developed by or on behalf of Consultant under this Agreement. The Commission shall have and retain all right, title and interest in Intellectual Property developed or modified under this Agreement whether or not paid for wholly or in part by Commission, whether or not developed in conjunction with Consultant, and whether or not developed by Consultant. Consultant will execute separate written assignments of any and all rights to the above referenced Intellectual Property upon request of Commission. Consultant shall also be responsible to obtain in writing separate written assignments from any subcontractors or agents of Consultant of any and all right to the above referenced Intellectual Property. Should Consultant, either during or following termination of this Agreement, desire to use any of the above-referenced Intellectual Property, it shall first obtain the written approval of the Commission. All materials and documents which were developed or prepared by the Consultant for general use prior to the execution of this Agreement and which are not the copyright of any other party or publicly available and any other computer applications, shall continue to be the property of the Consultant. However, unless otherwise identified and stated prior to execution of this Agreement, Consultant represents and warrants that it has the right to grant the exclusive and perpetual license for all such Intellectual Property as provided herein. Commission further is granted by Consultant a non-exclusive and perpetual license to copy, use, modify or sub-license any and all Intellectual Property otherwise owned by Consultant which is the basis or foundation for any derivative, collective, insurrectional, or supplemental work created under this Agreement. 3.18.3 Confidentiality. All ideas, memoranda, specifications, plans, procedures, drawings, descriptions, computer program data, input record data, written information, and other Documents and Data either created by or provided to Consultant in connection with the performance of this Agreement shall be held confidential by Consultant. Such materials shall not, without the prior written consent of Commission, be used by Consultant for any purposes other than the performance of the Services. Nor shall such materials be disclosed to any person or entity not connected with the performance of the Services or the Project. Nothing furnished to Consultant which is otherwise known to Consultant or is generally known, or has become known, to the related industry shall be deemed confidential. Consultant shall not use Commission's 259 APPENDIX B - 12 17336.00000\8752982.2 name or insignia, photographs of the Project, or any publicity pertaining to the Services or the Project in any magazine, trade paper, newspaper, television or radio production or other similar medium without the prior written consent of Commission. 3.18.4 Infringement Indemnification. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, employees, volunteers and agents free and harmless, pursuant to the indemnification provisions of this Agreement, for any alleged infringement of any patent, copyright, trade secret, trade name, trademark, or any other proprietary right of any person or entity in consequence of the use on the Project by Commission of the Documents & Data, including any method, process, product, or concept specified or depicted. 3.19 Cooperation; Further Acts. The Parties shall fully cooperate with one another, and shall take any additional acts or sign any additional documents as may be necessary, appropriate or convenient to attain the purposes of this Agreement. 3.20 Attorney's Fees. If either party commences an action against the other party, either legal, administrative or otherwise, arising out of or in connection with this Agreement, the prevailing party in such litigation shall be entitled to have and recover from the losing party reasonable attorney's fees and costs of such actions. 3.21 Indemnification. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, expenses, liabilities, losses, damages or injuries, in law or in equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any alleged negligent acts, omissions or willful misconduct of the Consultant, its officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants, and contractors arising out of or in connection with the performance of the Services, the Project or this Agreement, including without limitation, the payment of all consequential damages, attorneys fees and other related costs and expenses. Consultant shall defend, at Consultant’s own cost, expense and risk, any and all such aforesaid suits, actions or other legal proceedings of every kind that may be brought or instituted against the Commission, its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers. Consultant shall pay and satisfy any judgment, award or decree that may be rendered against the Commission or its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers, in any such suit, action or other legal proceeding. Consultant shall reimburse the Commission and its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers, for any and all legal expenses and costs, including reasonable attorney’s fees, incurred by each of them in connection therewith or in enforcing the indemnity herein provided. Consultant’s obligation to indemnity shall not be restricted to insurance proceeds, if any, received by the Commission or its directors, officials, officers, agents, consultants, employees and volunteers. Notwithstanding the foregoing, to the extent Consultant's Services are subject to Civil Code Section 2782.8, the above indemnity shall be limited, to the extent required by Civil Code Section 2782.8, to claims that arise out of, pertain 260 APPENDIX B - 13 17336.00000\8752982.2 to, or relate to the negligence, recklessness, or willful misconduct of the Consultant. This Section 3.21 shall survive any expiration or termination of this Agreement. 3.22 Entire Agreement. This Agreement contains the entire Agreement of the parties with respect to the subject matter hereof, and supersedes all prior negotiations, understandings or agreements. This Agreement may only be supplemented, amended, or modified by a writing signed by both parties. 3.23 Governing Law. This Agreement shall be governed by the laws of the State of California. Venue shall be in Riverside County. 3.24 Time of Essence. Time is of the essence for each and every provision of this Agreement. 3.25 Commission's Right to Employ Other Consultants. The Commission reserves the right to employ other consultants in connection with this Project. 3.26 Successors and Assigns. This Agreement shall be binding on the successors and assigns of the parties, and shall not be assigned by Consultant without the prior written consent of Commission. 3.27 Prohibited Interests and Conflicts. 3.27.1 Solicitation. Consultant maintains and warrants that it has not employed nor retained any company or person, other than a bona fide employee working solely for Consultant, to solicit or secure this Agreement. Further, Consultant warrants that it has not paid nor has it agreed to pay any company or person, other than a bona fide employee working solely for Consultant, any fee, commission, percentage, brokerage fee, gift or other consideration contingent upon or resulting from the award or making of this Agreement. For breach or violation of this warranty, Commission shall have the right to rescind this Agreement without liability. 3.27.2 Conflict of Interest. For the term of this Agreement, no member, officer or employee of Commission, during the term of his or her service with Commission, shall have any direct interest in this Agreement, or obtain any present or anticipated material benefit arising therefrom. 3.27.3 Conflict of Employment. Employment by the Consultant of personnel currently on the payroll of the Commission shall not be permitted in the performance of this Agreement, even though such employment may occur outside of the employee’s regular working hours or on weekends, holidays or vacation time. Further, the employment by the Consultant of personnel who have been on the Commission payroll within one year prior to the date of execution of this Agreement, where this employment is caused by and or dependent upon the Consultant securing this or related Agreements with the Commission, is prohibited. 261 APPENDIX B - 14 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.27.4 Employment Adverse to the Commission. Consultant shall notify the Commission, and shall obtain the Commission’s written consent, prior to accepting work to assist with or participate in a third-party lawsuit or other legal or administrative proceeding against the Commission during the term of this Agreement. 3.28 Equal Opportunity Employment. Consultant represents that it is an equal opportunity employer and it shall not discriminate against any employee or applicant for employment because of race, religion, color, national origin, ancestry, sex or age. Such non-discrimination shall include, but not be limited to, all activities related to initial employment, upgrading, demotion, transfer, recruitment or recruitment advertising, layoff or termination. Consultant shall also comply with all relevant provi- sions of Commission's Disadvantaged Business Enterprise program, Affirmative Action Plan or other related Commission programs or guidelines currently in effect or hereinafter enacted. 3.29 Subcontracting. Consultant shall not subcontract any portion of the work or Services required by this Agreement, except as expressly stated herein, without prior written approval of the Commission. Subcontracts, if any, shall contain a provision making them subject to all provisions stipulated in this Agreement. 3.30 Prevailing Wages. By its execution of this Agreement, Consultant certified that it is aware of the requirements of California Labor Code Sections 1720 et seq. and 1770 et seq., as well as California Code of Regulations, Title 8, Section 16000 et seq. (“Prevailing Wage Laws”), which require the payment of prevailing wage rates and the performance of other requirements on certain “public works” and “maintenance” projects. If the Services are being performed as part of an applicable “public works” or “maintenance” project, as defined by the Prevailing Wage Laws, and if the total compensation is $1,000 or more, Consultant agrees to fully comply with such Prevailing Wage Laws. The Commission shall provide Consultant with a copy of the prevailing rate of per diem wages in effect at the commencement of this Agreement. Consultant shall make copies of the prevailing rates of per diem wages for each craft, classification or type of worker needed to execute the Services available to interested parties upon request, and shall post copies at the Consultant's principal place of business and at the project site. Consultant shall defend, indemnify and hold the Commission, its elected officials, officers, employees and agents free and harmless from any claims, liabilities, costs, penalties or interest arising out of any failure or alleged failure to comply with the Prevailing Wage Laws. 3.30.1 DIR Registration. Effective March 1, 2015, if the Services are being performed as part of an applicable “public works” or “maintenance” project, then pursuant to Labor Code Sections 1725.5 and 1771.1, the Consultant and all subconsultants must be registered with the Department of Industrial Relations. If applicable, Consultant shall maintain registration for the duration of the Project and require the same of any subconsultants. This Project may also be subject to compliance monitoring and enforcement by the Department of Industrial Relations. It 262 APPENDIX B - 15 17336.00000\8752982.2 shall be Consultant’s sole responsibility to comply with all applicable registration and labor compliance requirements. 3.31 Employment of Apprentices. This Agreement shall not prevent the employment of properly indentured apprentices in accordance with the California Labor Code, and no employer or labor union shall refuse to accept otherwise qualified employees as indentured apprentices on the work performed hereunder solely on the ground of race, creed, national origin, ancestry, color or sex. Every qualified apprentice shall be paid the standard wage paid to apprentices under the regulations of the craft or trade in which he or she is employed and shall be employed only in the craft or trade to which he or she is registered. If California Labor Code Section 1777.5 applies to the Services, Consultant and any subcontractor hereunder who employs workers in any apprenticeable craft or trade shall apply to the joint apprenticeship council administering applicable standards for a certificate approving Consultant or any sub-consultant for the employment and training of apprentices. Upon issuance of this certificate, Consultant and any sub-consultant shall employ the number of apprentices provided for therein, as well as contribute to the fund to administer the apprenticeship program in each craft or trade in the area of the work hereunder. The parties expressly understand that the responsibility for compliance with provisions of this Section and with Sections 1777.5, 1777.6 and 1777.7 of the California Labor Code in regard to all apprenticeable occupations lies with Consultant. 3.32 No Waiver. Failure of Commission to insist on any one occasion upon strict compliance with any of the terms, covenants or conditions hereof shall not be deemed a waiver of such term, covenant or condition, nor shall any waiver or relinquishment of any rights or powers hereunder at any one time or more times be deemed a waiver or relinquishment of such other right or power at any other time or times. 3.33 Eight-Hour Law. Pursuant to the provisions of the California Labor Code, eight hours of labor shall constitute a legal day's work, and the time of service of any worker employed on the work shall be limited and restricted to eight hours during any one calendar day, and forty hours in any one calendar week, except when payment for overtime is made at not less than one and one-half the basic rate for all hours worked in excess of eight hours per day ("Eight-Hour Law"), unless Consultant or the Services are not subject to the Eight-Hour Law. Consultant shall forfeit to Commission as a penalty, $50.00 for each worker employed in the execution of this Agreement by him, or by any sub-consultant under him, for each calendar day during which such workman is required or permitted to work more than eight hours in any calendar day and forty hours in any one calendar week without such compensation for overtime violation of the provisions of the California Labor Code, unless Consultant or the Services are not subject to the Eight-Hour Law. 263 APPENDIX B - 16 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.34 Subpoenas or Court Orders. Should Consultant receive a subpoena or court order related to this Agreement, the Services or the Project, Consultant shall immediately provide written notice of the subpoena or court order to the Commission. Consultant shall not respond to any such subpoena or court order until notice to the Commission is provided as required herein, and shall cooperate with the Commission in responding to the subpoena or court order. 3.35 Survival. All rights and obligations hereunder that by their nature are to continue after any expiration or termination of this Agreement, including, but not limited to, the indemnification and confidentiality obligations, and the obligations related to receipt of subpoenas or court orders, shall survive any such expiration or termination. 3.36 No Third Party Beneficiaries. There are no intended third party beneficiaries of any right or obligation assumed by the Parties. 3.37 Labor Certification. By its signature hereunder, Consultant certifies that it is aware of the provisions of Section 3700 of the California Labor Code which require every employer to be insured against liability for Workers’ Compensation or to undertake self-insurance in accordance with the provisions of that Code, and agrees to comply with such provisions before commencing the performance of the Services. 3.38 Counterparts. This Agreement may be signed in counterparts, each of which shall constitute an original. 3.39 Incorporation of Recitals. The recitals set forth above are true and correct and are incorporated into this Agreement as though fully set forth herein. 3.40 Invalidity; Severability. If any portion of this Agreement is declared invalid, illegal, or otherwise unenforceable by a court of competent jurisdiction, the remaining provisions shall continue in full force and effect. 3.41 Conflicting Provisions. In the event that provisions of any attached exhibits conflict in any way with the provisions set forth in this Agreement, the language, terms and conditions contained in this Agreement shall control the actions and obligations of the Parties and the interpretation of the Parties’ understanding concerning the performance of the Services. 3.42 Headings. Article and Section Headings, paragraph captions or marginal headings contained in this Agreement are for convenience only and shall have no effect in the construction or interpretation of any provision herein. 3.43 Assignment or Transfer. Consultant shall not assign, hypothecate, or transfer, either directly or by operation of law, this Agreement or any interest herein, without the prior written consent of the Commission. Any attempt to do so shall be null and void, and any assignees, hypothecates or transferees shall acquire no right or interest by reason of such attempted assignment, hypothecation or transfer. 264 APPENDIX B - 17 17336.00000\8752982.2 3.44 Authority to Enter Agreement. Consultant has all requisite power and authority to conduct its business and to execute, deliver, and perform the Agreement. Each Party warrants that the individuals who have signed this Agreement have the legal power, right, and authority to make this Agreement and bind each respective Party. [SIGNATURES ON FOLLOWING PAGE] 265 APPENDIX B - 18 17336.00000\8752982.2 SIGNATURE PAGE TO RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AGREEMENT FOR PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROGRAM SERVICES WITH [___CONSULTANT___] IN WITNESS WHEREOF, this Agreement was executed on the date first written above. RIVERSIDE COUNTY CONSULTANT TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION [INSERT NAME OF CONSULTANT] By: _________________________ By: ____________________________ [INSERT NAME] Signature Chairman __________________________ Name [NOT NEEDED IF APPROVED BY COMMISSION] __________________________ Title By: ____________________________ Anne Mayer Executive Director Approved as to Form: Attest: By: ____________________________ By: ________________________ Best Best & Krieger LLP Its: Secretary General Counsel 266 APPENDIX B - 19 17336.00000\8752982.2 EXHIBIT "A" - SCOPE OF SERVICES [ TO BE INSERTED] EXHIBIT "B" - SCHEDULE OF SERVICES [ TO BE INSERTED] EXHIBIT "C" – COMPENSATION [ TO BE INSERTED] 267 PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROGRAM Riverside County Transportation Commission July 11, 2018 Aaron Hake, External Affairs Director Tough Choices Ahead Funding to meet capital needs in Riverside County by 2039 Anticipated Funding Funding Gap Source: RCTC Strategic Assessment, January 2016 $10.7 billion $12.6 billion Might Get Tougher Funding to meet capital needs in Riverside County by 2039 No SB 1 Anticipated Funding Funding Gap Source: RCTC Strategic Assessment, January 2016 $7.5 billion $15.9 billion Projects in need of funding SR-71/91 I-15 (Cajalco-SR-74) Mid-County Parkway SR-79 Realignment I-215 (Box Springs-Nuevo) SR-91 Operational Improvements SR-71 widening I-15 (SR-74-San Diego County Line) Coachella Valley-San Gorgonio Pass Intercity Rail Extension of Perris Valley Line (or other transit routes) Ethanac Corridor I-15/Railroad Canyon** I-15/French Valley Parkway** (Not an exhaustive list) **If SB 1 is repealed Riverside County public sees a need 56% 25% 4% 8% 7% Great need Some need A little need No real need Don't know/NA Great/ Some Need for more transportation investment 81% Source: RCTC Public Opinion Survey, November 2017 Most are willing to invest more Definitely yes Probably yes Undecided, lean yes Undecided, lean no Probably no Definitely no Undecided 35% 19% 5% 3% 6% 28% 4% Total Yes 59% Source: RCTC Public Opinion Survey, November 2017 Yet awareness is low 7% 6% 8% 18% 17% 20% 8% 9% 5% 5% 33% 32% 36% 30% 30% 29% All Riverside County W. Riverside County Coachella Valley Very Fav.Smwt. Fav.Smwt. Unfav. Total Fav.Total Unfav. 24%13% 23%14% 28%7% Source: RCTC Public Opinion Survey, November 2017 Public Engagement Program Approach adapted for: County size RCTC resources (staff, budget, existing consultants) Recent experience and current dynamics Best practices SMART Goals GOAL DESCRIPTION DEADLINE 1 Di r e ct l y engage 118 ,050 Ri ver si de Count y resi de nt s (5 percent of the c ount y' s t ot al popul ati on)in gui di ng t he Commission's decisions about the county's transportation future. July 1,2019 2 Maj ority of Riverside Count y vot ers know enough about RCTC to off er an opi ni o n about t he age nc y' s pe r f o r ma n c e,whi l e maintaining a minimum 2:1 Favorable:Unfavorable rating. December 31, 2019 3 Di r e ct l y deli ver t he RCTC Annual Re port to 50 per ce nt of t he a dul t popul ati on of Ri ve r s i de Co u nt y,wi t h t he report accessi bl e to 100 percent of the population. Annually 4 De vel op a ne w f undi ng pl a n t hat can ac hi e ve support of 2 /3 r ds of Riverside County voters in 2020.June 1, 2020 Source: AlphaVu Comprehensive plan Source: AlphaVu Comprehensive team Team Member Specialized Role Local Experience (highlights) AlphaVu Pr oj e ct ma n a g e me n t ,adv anced analytics and reporting,strategy,ad placement. R CT C i nt egr at e d co mmu ni cat i ons s t r at e gy,s o ci al media analytics,digital advertising program. Arellano Associates In-per s on pu bl i c outr each,facilitation,pu bl i c event ma n a g e me nt ,and one-on-one engagement. S e v er al r ecent and ongoi n g R CT C pr oj e ct s : Met r ol i nk mar k et i n g,Co a c h el l a Val l ey R ai l p u bl i c out r each,91 Pr oj e ct pu bl i c outr each,R CT C stakeholder engagement,Operation Lifesaver. Pringle &Associates Opi ni on l eader outr each and nontraditional stakeholder engagement. F or mer el e ct e d of f i ci al wi t h ex per i ence wor ki n g on SR-91 i ss ues bet ween Or a n g e and Ri ver s i de Counties,field representation for local legislator. Hammons Strategies Writing,content development,media relations.F or mer e di t or i al page e di t or of The Pr es s - Enterprise. MBI Media P h ot ogr aphy,vi de o g r aph y,me di a pr o d u ct i o n and editing. RCTC On -Call Public Outreach . FM3 P u bl i c o pi ni o n r es ear c h,anal ysi s,and strat egy through focus groups and surveys . RCTC public opinion research (2017). OH Partners Graphic design,web design and implementation.None. Source: AlphaVu Holistic, actionable data Source: AlphaVu Small cost, high impact Professional Services Budget FY 18/19 Public Engagement Program All other RCTC Professional Services 0.04% of total RCTC Budget 3¢/month per adult resident Direct engagement and education Enhanced decision-making data Total RCTC FY 18/19 Budget Total RCTC Budget Professional Services 1.Award Agreement No.18-15-086-00 to AlphaVu for a Public Engagement Program for a term of 31 months,in an amount not to exceed $1,649,662;and 2.Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review,to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. Staff Recommendation AGENDA ITEM 10 Agenda Item 10 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: 25th Anniversary of Freeway Service Patrol in Riverside County STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file a report on the 25th Anniversary for providing Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) in Riverside County. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: In 1986, the Commission established itself as the Riverside County Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (RC SAFE) after the enactment of SB 1199 in 1985. The purpose of the formation of SAFEs in California was to provide call box services and, with excess funds, provide additional motorist aid services. Funding for RC SAFE is derived from a one dollar per vehicle registration fee on vehicles registered in Riverside County. Initially, these funds were used only for the call box program. As additional motorist aid services were developed, SAFE funds were also used to provide FSP and the Inland Empire 511 traveler information services as part of a comprehensive motorist aid system in Riverside County. On June 28, 1993, the Commission, acting in its capacity as the RC SAFE, and in partnership with Caltrans and the California Highway Patrol (CHP), launched a FSP service in Riverside County. The purpose of FSP is to provide a continuously roving tow services patrol along designated freeway segments (referred to as beats) to relieve freeway congestion and facilitate the rapid removal of disabled vehicles and those involved in minor accidents on local freeways. As part of this service, FSP operators will provide a “jump start”, refill a radiator, tape hoses, change a flat tire, or provide a gallon of gas if a motorist runs out – all at no charge to the motorist. If the FSP operator cannot get the vehicle going, it will be towed off the freeway to a location approved by the CHP. Regular service is provided during peak morning/evening commutes on the weekdays, and incremental FSP (mid-day and/or weekend service) is deployed with grant funds or to support major construction projects. FSP is provided on the 91 express lanes as well. To date, it is estimated that more than 852,000 assists have been provided to motorist over the 25 years of operation. Staff will present a short video to the Commission as part of the presentation of this staff report. 268 AGENDA ITEM 11 Agenda Item 11 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: July 11, 2018 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Western Riverside County Programs and Projects Committee Brian Cunanan, Commuter and Motorist Assistance Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Funding Agreement with the California Highway Patrol for Freeway Service Patrol Supervision WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 18-45-163-00 with the California Highway Patrol (CHP) – Border Division (Border) to provide supervision and operation of the Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) program in southern Riverside County in an amount not to exceed $1,320,000; 2) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Riverside County FSP program is operated as a joint venture between the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans), CHP, and the Commission in its capacity as the Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE). The Riverside County SAFE is responsible for administering the program, and the CHP provides daily field supervision to ensure service performance. Historically, this supervision has been provided entirely by CHP’s Inland Division (Inland) because the Commission’s current FSP service areas fall within Inland’s boundaries. A special allocation of SB 1 funds reserved for new FSP service will be used to expand FSP coverage into southern Riverside County. In May 2018, the Commission awarded three towing contracts expanding FSP as far south as the I-15/79 South interchange benefitting commuters traveling from and through Lake Elsinore, Wildomar, Menifee, Murrieta, and Temecula. However, expanding the program south enters into CHP Border which encompasses segments of I-15 and I-215 south of SR-74. To date, the Commission has not operated FSP service with Border. As such, a new agreement with Border will be needed for FSP supervision of the new beats within Border boundaries. The CHP has supplemental agreements with various SAFEs statewide to provide required FSP supervision, overtime and/or additional personnel to properly operate FSP service. Such a 269 Agenda Item 11 supplemental agreement is necessary for FSP in the Border territory. In addition to field supervision during FSP operating hours (5:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. [12:30 p.m. on Fridays] to 6:30 p.m.), there are services performed between operating hours that support the program. Below is a sample of the services that will be performed by Border FSP CHP officers: In-field Supervisory Services Provided During FSP Operating Hours (not exhaustive): • Provide in-field, on scene, program supervision; • Provide on-the-spot decisions regarding incidents occurring in the field; • Enforce program rules and guidelines through in-field supervision; • Conduct all investigations with regard to equipment, personnel, damage, and complaints; • Inspect tow trucks for regulatory compliance; • Serve as a FSP liaison between agencies, such as with other CHP personnel, Caltrans, cities, counties, etc.; and • Be available to the public for FSP concerns, questions, comments, complaints. Administrative Supervisory Services Provided During Non-FSP Hours (not exhaustive): • Initiate background checks and conduct testing, fingerprinting, and certifications for new FSP drivers; • Prepare training class materials (binders and maps); • Conduct training classes; • Track extra truck time, fines, penalties, and certificates (driver license, Department of Motor Vehicle tow truck driver certificate, medical cards, and motor carrier permits); • Prepare monthly billing; • Maintain the standard operating procedures manual; • Maintain drop point maps to include changing local regulations; • Monitor the automatic vehicle locator system, tablets, radios, and other electronic FSP equipment; • Maintain required field-ready equipment such as backup tablets, radios, safety vests, and magnetic signs; • Participate in the request for proposal process for new contractors; • Maintain driver files and records for all FSP drivers; • Track FSP drivers’ tenure and performance with regard to driver recognition and awards; and • Attend and occasionally host various FSP-related required meetings and trainings (Technical Advisory Committee and quarterly drivers’ meetings). DISCUSSION: Staff seeks approval for a new agreement with Border for a three-year term to support the FSP operations in southern Riverside County. Staff coordinated with the Border to develop an estimate for the resources and corresponding costs needed to support south county FSP operations. This agreement will provide funding for two full-time equivalent CHP officer positions. In the event CHP headquarters imposes a rate increase, the Commission is required to 270 Agenda Item 11 reimburse the CHP at the new hourly rate, but in no event shall the total amount exceed the maximum contract amount. Below is a breakdown of the estimated costs by fiscal year: FY 2018/19 = $440,000 Two full-time officer positions FY 2019/20 = $440,000 Two full-time officer positions FY 2020/21 = $440,000 Two full-time officer positions The funding agreement provides for the reimbursement from the Commission to the CHP for the two full-time officer positions necessary to support the program in southern Riverside County. A Border CHP Lieutenant provides direct supervision of the FSP officers and reviews and approves their reimbursed expenses. CHP dispatch time to support FSP operations is also needed; however, Border has agreed to absorb that time and not extend those costs to the Commission. This CHP agreement along with any towing and operational costs associated with the expansion of FSP into southern Riverside County will be funded by SB 1 funds. Staff expects an agreement from Caltrans for the Commission’s FY 2017/18 SB 1 FSP allocation within the next month followed by a subsequent funding agreement for FY 2018/19 later this summer. If SB 1 is repealed by California voters in November 2018, the new southern Riverside County FSP operation can be sustained for three years applying Motorist Assistance reserve funds (comprised of SAFE and FSP) for the balance of costs above and beyond any SB 1 funds received. In a scenario where only one year of SB 1 funds for FSP is received, it is projected that a Motorist Assistance reserve of approximately $5 million would remain after three years of operating a southern Riverside County FSP operation, down from $7.3 million projected after FY 2018/19. Without SB 1 funds or a replacement funding source, continued FSP service in southern Riverside County beyond the initial three year period is not financially sustainable. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes N/A Year: FY 2018/2019 FY 2019/2020+ Amount: $440,000 $880,000 Source of Funds: SB 1 Funds; SAFE reserves through 3rd year should SB 1 be repealed Budget Adjustment: No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 002173 81016 00000 0000 201 45 81002 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 06/18/2018 Attachment: Draft Agreement No. 18-45-163-00 271 STATE OF CALIFORNIA STANDARD AGREEMENT STD 213 (Rev 06/03) AGREEMENT NUMBER CHP# [INSERT CHP#] RCTC# 18-45-163-00 REGISTRATION NUMBER 1. This Agreement is entered into between the State Agency and the Contractor named below: Department of California Highway Patrol Riverside County Transportation Commission 2. The term of this 07/01/2018 through 06/30/2021 Agreement is: 3. The maximum amount $1,320,000.00. of this Agreement is: (One Million Three Hundred Twenty Thousand Dollars and Zero Cents) 4. The parties agree to comply with the terms and conditions of the following exhibits which are by this reference made a part of the Agreement. Exhibit A – Agreement Between State of California and Riverside County Transportation 9 pages Exhibit C* – General Terms and Conditions (with exclusion of item #4 “Audit”, #5, “Indemnification”, #6 “Disputes”, #7 “Termination for Cause”, #9 “Recycling”, #11 “Certification clauses”, #13 “Compensation”, #15 “Antitrust Claims”, #16 “Child Support Compliance”, #18 “Priority Hiring Considerations”, and #19 “Small Business Participation and DVBE Participation Reporting Requirements.”) GTC 610 6/9/10 Signatures appear on page 9 of Exhibit A. Items shown with an Asterisk (*), are hereby incorporated by reference and made part of this agreement as if attached hereto. These documents can be viewed at www.dgs.ca.gov/ols/Resources/StandardContractLanguage.aspx IN WITNESS WHEREOF, this Agreement has been executed by the parties hereto. CONTRACTOR California Department of General Services Use Only CONTRACTOR’S NAME (if other than an individual, state whether a corporation, partnership, etc.) Riverside County Transportation Commission BY (Authorized Signature) See page 9 for signatures DATE SIGNED(Do not type) PRINTED NAME AND TITLE OF PERSON SIGNING See page 9 ADDRESS P.O. Box 1208, Riverside, CA 92502-2208 STATE OF CALIFORNIA AGENCY NAME Department of California Highway Patrol BY (Authorized Signature) See page 9 for signatures DATE SIGNED(Do not type) PRINTED NAME AND TITLE OF PERSON SIGNING : P. SLINEY, Assistant Chief, Administrative Services Division ADDRESS P.O. Box 942898, Sacramento, CA 94298-0001 272 RCTC Agreement# 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 1 of 9 AGREEMENT BETWEEN STATE OF CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL AND RIVERSIDE COUNTY SERVICE AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY EMERGENCIES FOR FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL THIS AGREEMENT is between the State of California acting by and through Department of California Highway Patrol (hereinafter referred to as CHP) P.O. Box 942898, Sacramento, California 94298-001 and Riverside County Transportation Commission, acting in its capacity as the Riverside County Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (hereinafter referred to as RCTC) P.O. Box 12008, Riverside, CA 92502-2208. Collectively, CHP and RCTC may be referred to as the “Parties.” ARTICLE 1. GENERAL INFORMATION A. This Agreement provides for CHP dispatch services and overtime supervisory assistance in connection with the Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) program in Riverside County. Streets and Highways Code Section 2561, subdivision (c) defines “freeway service patrol” as a “program managed by the Department of the California Highway Patrol, the [California Department of Transportation] and a regional or local entity which provides emergency roadside assistance on a freeway in an urban area.” B. Section 2401 of the California Vehicle Code (CVC) states that the Commissioner of CHP shall make adequate provisions for patrol of the highways at all times of the day and night. C. RCTC has the ability to provide local matching funds as required by the State Budget Change Proposal (BCP) for FSPs on freeways within Riverside County, which has qualified the county to participate in the State FSP program. Riverside County FSP 273 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 2 of 9 will assist in transportation system management efforts, provide traffic congestions relief, and expedite the removal of freeway impediments, all of which will have the added benefit of improving air quality. ARTICLE 2. TERMS AND CONDITIONS A. Southern Riverside County’s FSP program is intended to be funded with revenues derived from SB 1, Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) and State Budget Change Proposal funds, known as BCP for the day-to-day contractor operation. B. Should this Agreement be terminated under paragraph D, RCTC agrees to provide funding to reimburse CHP for those reasonable and allowable costs incurred and associated with the program overtime and administrative duties as defined in this Agreement up to the point of termination. C. The term of this Agreement shall be effective July 1, 2018 through June 30, 2021. D. The CHP and RCTC mutually agree that either party may terminate this Agreement upon sixty (60) days prior written notice to the other party. E. The CHP and RCTC agree that this Agreement may be amended by mutual written consent of both parties hereto. F. RCTC agrees to reimburse CHP for actual costs incurred for FSP related duties performed by CHP officers (“Officers”), in accordance with the following schedule: i. For Regular FSP Program: RCTC agrees to reimburse CHP for two full time Officer positions for the remainder of the Agreement term at estimated annual amounts of $440,000.00 for fiscal year 2018/2019, $440,000.00 for fiscal Year 2019/2020 and $440,000.00 for fiscal year 2020/2021. iv. Use of Funds; Total Not to Exceed Contract Value. 274 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 3 of 9 Amounts Payable to the CHP by RCTC for costs incurred pursuant to this Agreement may be utilized over several fiscal years, and need not be utilized in a single fiscal year by the CHP, so long as the total amount payable under this Agreement is not exceeded. It is understood by both parties that rate increases in salary and benefits are governed by collective bargaining agreements and/or statute and that no advance written notification is necessary prior to implementing the increased rates. In the event CHP is granted a rate increase, RCTC agrees to reimburse CHP at the new hourly rate, but in no event shall the total amount to be reimbursed by RCTC under this Agreement, for any of the services described herein, exceed the maximum contract amount of $1,320,000.00. Fiscal Year begins July 1 and ends on June 30. G. The CHP shall invoice monthly. RCTC agrees to pay CHP within thirty (30) days after the invoice is received. The CHP and RCTC agree that any notice required under this Agreement shall be delivered or mailed to the persons designated below: To CHP: To COMMISSION: California Highway Patrol Riverside County Transportation Commission Research and Planning Section P.O. Box 12008 P.O. Box 942898 Riverside, CA 92502-2208 Sacramento, CA 94298-0001 ATTENTION: Dwyane Potts ATTENTION: Brian Cunanan Statewide FSP Manager Program Manager (916) 843-3353 (951) 787-7141 275 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 4 of 9 ARTICLE 3. COMMISSION RESPONSIBILITIES A. RCTC shall reimburse CHP for those reasonable overtime expenses necessary to support the Riverside County FSP operations as outlined under Article 2, Terms and Conditions, Paragraph F. B. It is agreed that in the event State FSP funds do not become available to RCTC for this Agreement, RCTC may immediately terminate this Agreement with written notice, but shall pay the CHP from other sources any amounts required to cover CHP’s cost to the date of Agreement termination. ARTICLE 4. CHP RESPONSIBILITIES A. The CHP has already assigned and staffed, for the dedicated purpose of operating the Riverside County FSP, two (2) full-time officers for the dedicated purpose of assisting with Riverside County FSP operations. If the CHP cannot provide the Agreement’s specified staffing level, CHP agrees to notify RCTC within thirty (30) days. B. All personnel providing services shall be State employees under the sole discretion, supervision, and regulation of CHP. Said personnel shall work out of the appropriate CHP facilities as designated by CHP. At no time shall any State employee assigned to the Riverside County FSP program be considered employees, agents, officials, or volunteers of RCTC. ARTICLE 5. CHP OVERTIME CHP overtime duties may include, but not be limited to: A. Investigating complaints from the public regarding a Riverside County FSP contractor or driver. B. Performing all necessary driver license and background checks on all Riverside County FSP operators. 276 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 5 of 9 C. Inspecting all Riverside County FSP contractor tow trucks on a periodic basis. D. Performing necessary daily FSP oversight and program management, and providing oversight of the contractors’ compliance with statutory and regulatory requirements. E. Providing training to all Riverside County FSP contractors and operators. F. Assisting RCTC with verifying contractor billing. G. Provide representation for Riverside County FSP Technical Committee. ARTICLE 6. INDEMNIFICATION A. To the extent permitted by law, RCTC shall defend, indemnify, and save harmless CHP and all of CHP’s appointees, officers, and employees from and against any and all claims, suits, or actions for “injury” (as defined by Government Code section 810.8) caused by the negligent or intentional acts or omissions of RCTC, or RCTC’s officers, directors, and employees, arising out of the performance of this Agreement. B. To the extent permitted by law, CHP shall defend, indemnify, and save harmless RCTC and all of RCTC’s officers, directors, and employees from and against any and all claims, suits, or actions for “injury” (as defined by Government Code section 810.8) caused by the negligent or intentional acts or omissions of CHP, or CHP’s appointees, officers, or employees, arising out of the performance of this Agreement. C. Neither termination of this Agreement nor completion of the acts to be performed under this Agreement shall release any party from its obligation to indemnify as to any claims or cause of action asserted so long as the event(s) upon which such claim or cause of action is predicated shall have occurred subsequent to the effective date of this Agreement and prior to the effective date of Termination or completion. 277 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 6 of 9 ARTICLE 7. AUDITS The contracting parties hereto shall be subject to the examination and audit of the State for a period of three (3) years after final payment under the contract. In addition, RCTC and CHP may be subject to the examination and audit by representatives of either party. The examination and audit shall be confined to those matters connected with the performance of the contract including, but not limited to the costs of administering the contract. RCTC and CHP agree to allow the auditor(s) access to such records during normal business hours and to allow interviews of any employees who might reasonably have information related to such records (Gov. Code Sect. 8546.7, Pub. Contract Code Sect. 10115 et seq., CCR Title 2, Section 1896). RCTC and CHP agree to maintain such records for possible audit for a minimum of three (3) years after final payment. ARTICLE 8. DISPUTES Except as otherwise provided in this Agreement, any dispute concerning a question of fact arising under this Agreement which is not disposed of by mutual agreement of the parties may be submitted to an independent arbitrator mutually agreed upon by the CHP and RCTC. The arbitrator’s decisions shall be non-binding and advisory only, and nothing herein shall preclude either party, at any time, from pursuing any other legally available course of action, including the filing of a lawsuit. Pending a final decision of a dispute hereunder, both parties shall proceed diligently with the performance of their duties under this Agreement, and such continued performance of their duties under this Agreement shall not constitute a waiver of any rights, legal or equitable, of either party relating to the dispute. ARTICLE 9. RESOLUTION RCTC agrees to provide CHP with a resolution, motion, order or ordinance of the governing body, approving execution of agreements with CHP, and identifying the individual who is authorized to sign the Agreement on behalf of RCTC. 278 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 7 of 9 ARTICLE 10. OTHER TERMS AND CONDITIONS A. By and in consideration of the covenants and conditions contained herein, CHP and RCTC do hereby agree as follows: i. This Agreement, and any attachments or documents incorporated herein by inclusion or reference, constitutes the complete and entire Agreement between CHP and RCTC and supersedes any prior representations, understandings, communications, commitments, Agreements or proposals, oral or written. ii. This Agreement shall not become effective until: 1) Duly signed by both parties and approved by the Department of General Services Office of Legal Services, if applicable. 2) RCTC has submitted to CHP a copy of the resolution, policy, order, motion, or ordinance from RCTC approving execution of the Agreement and identifying the individual authorized to sign on behalf of RCTC. This space is intentionally left blank. 279 RCTC Agreement # 18-45-163-00 CHP# [INSERT CHP#] Exhibit A, Page 8 of 9 This Agreement is entered into by the parties listed below and shall be effective upon approval by the Department of General Services Office of Legal Services, if applicable. By executing this Agreement, the representatives of CHP and RCTC warrant that they have viewed and fully understand all provisions of this Agreement, and are authorized to bind their respective agencies to all terms of the Agreement’s provisions. STATE OF CALIFORNIA Department of California Highway Patrol RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION P. SLINEY, Assistant Chief Administrative Services Division Anne Mayer Executive Director Date Date APPROVED AS TO FORM: Best, Best & Krieger LLP General Counsel Date 280 Funding Agreement with the California Highway Patrol for Freeway Service Patrol Supervision Brian Cunanan Commuter and Motorist Assistance Manager July 11, 2018 = Service Authority Freeway Emergencies Riverside County 2 Service Authority Freeway Emergencies Riverside County Motorist Aid Call Boxes Traveler InformationFreeway Service Patrol 3 Service Authority Freeway Emergencies Riverside County Motorist Aid Call Boxes Traveler InformationFreeway Service Patrol 4 FSP reduces traffic, improves safety, and air quality too! •Roving tow trucks •Assist motorists •Tow vehicles off the highway •Clear small debris 5 More than 46,000 Assists in FY2018! By the numbers… •10 Beats •21 Tow Trucks •101 Centerline Miles 6 7 STATEWIDE BENEFIT:COST MODEL •Factors –Congestion –Lane Geometries –FSP Assists –Savings in Delay ($) –Savings in Fuel ($) •3:1 minimum to start a new beat, per statewide guidelines STATEWIDE BENEFIT:COST MODEL •Factors –Congestion –Lane Geometries –FSP Assists –Savings in Delay ($) –Savings in Fuel ($) •3:1 minimum to start a new beat, per statewide guidelines NEW south county beats projected benefit:cost 8:1 New south county FSP service expansion 10 11 New south county FSP service expansion •3 New Beats •6 More Trucks •39 More Miles 12 RECOMMENDATION •Western Riverside County Plans and Programs Committee recommendation: 1)Award Agreement No. 18-45-163-00 with the California Highway Patrol (CHP) –Border Division (Border) to provide supervision and operation of the Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) program in southern Riverside County in an amount not to exceed $1,320,000; 2)Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 25th Anniversary ofFreeway Service Patrolin Riverside County Brian Cunanan Commuter and Motorist Assistance Manager July 11, 2018 •Celebrating 25 years with our customers •Special thanks 15 •FSP started June 28, 1993 •More than 852,000 assists 16