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HomeMy Public PortalAbout03 March 21, 2016 Technical advisory committeeCOMM-TAC-00047 TIME: DATE: LOCATION: RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda. 10:00 A.M. March 21, 2016 Beaumont City Hall Conference Room #2 550 East Sixth Street Beaumont, CA 92223 In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and government Code Section 54954.2, if you need special assistance to participate in a Committee meeting, please contact the Riverside County Transportation Commission at (951) 787-7141. Notification of at least 48 hours prior to meeting time will assist staff in assuring that reasonable arrangements can be made to provide accessibility at the meeting. 1. Call to Order 2. Self -Introductions 3. Approval of January 25, 2016 Minutes 4. Public Comments (This is for comments on items not listed on agenda. Comments relating to an item on the agenda will be taken when the item is before the Committee.) 5. 2016 STIP Update (Attachment) 6. Fixing America Surface Transportation Act (Fast Act) Update (Attachment) • FASTLANE Grants • Repurposing Old Federal Earmarks 7. ATP Cycle 3 — Call for Projects Update (Attachment) 8. Clinton Keith 2013 Multi Funding Call for Projects — Project Savings Request (Attachment) 9. 2015 Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) (Attachment) 10. 2015/16 Obligation Plan (Attachment) 11. Local Assistance Update (Attachment) 12. March Commission Meeting Highlights (Verbal Presentation) Technical Advisory Committee Meeting March 21, 2016 Page 2 13. Other Business 14. Adjournment (The next meeting will be May 16 in Riverside.) " , . ,._ AGENCY BANNING BEAUMONT BLYTHE CVAG CALIMESA CAL TRANS CANYON LAKE CATHEDRAL CITY COACHELLA CORONA DESERT HOT SPRINGS TAC MEMBER ART VELA Acting Director of Public Works CHRIS VOGT Ptl91ie Wo1 ks Direeter c, +':::> G "'St ... -e e..-ARMANDO BALDIZZONE Director of Public Works DENNIS WOODS Director of Transportation MICHAEL THORNTON City Engineer SEAN YEUNG District Local Assistance Engineer HABIB MOTLAGH " CHAIR City Engineer JOHN CORELLA City Engineer JONATHAN HOY City Engineer NELSON NELSON Public Works Director/City Engineer DANIEL PORRAS Public Works Manager TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE March 21, 2016 PLEASE SIGN IN ALTERNATE PRINT NAME Holly Stuart ~;I-,k/. Public Works Analyst Elizabeth M. Gibbs-Urtiaga Clirt.5 A. Vo 5+ Interim City Manager PcN,,.;I j WP'tPbS Bob French Public Works Director !Yhl~ ;Jed.ft ' VdJetk ''-" 1 S tc111 ~,-I l{f (JI/; 'b ))/id r t () 1J s / Bill Simons Senior Engineer Maritza Martinez Interim Public Works Director SIGNATURE ~~ ffett-"" I -~ f!7 c?it ) ) ~,,,A(.,,"',/--,k~� .~ -Y?-i v I i Rafael Martinez r�M ;vi._.+;,.vu1 ~~ Principal Engineer Richard Kopecky ~ Contract City Engineer ,,. ', AGENCY EASTVALE HEMET INDIAN WELLS INDIO JURUPA VALLEY LA QUINTA LAKE ELSINORE MENIFEE MORENO VALLEY MURRIETA NORCO I TAC MEMBER I GEORGE ALVAREZ City Engin;;fi '6 • ( . ~ .'?/ ·lA(-/l/ £f ~ I q_ ( STEVE LATINO fi' City Engineer KEN SEUMALO • VICE CHAIR Public Works Director ITIMWASSIL Public Works Director I ROY STEPHENSON Public Works Director/City Engineer TIMOTHY JONASSON Public Works Director/City Engineer IATI ESKANDARI Consultant Project Manager I JONATHAN SMITH Public Works Director/City Engineer TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE March 21, 2016 Bondie Baker Assistant Engineer II Tom Rafferty Principal Civil Engineer Edward Wimmer Principal Engineer I Rita Thompson I Steve Glynn PLEASE SIGN IN ,,.,.,.-, ,, J :J(Ev~ L~~r;Jo /:JE w '!:" t?Zt--A '-o 2n~ t!!d 6 0 (,,..) ft1U> WI MM Z1f2_ I .:::rol~~ SM \TM !AHMAD ANSARI I Prem Kumar Public Works Director/City Engineer Deputy Public Works Director/ I ~~-;:_\\;\ '<_\.Q Mf\((__ Assistant City Engineer I I BOB MOEHLING ]Jeff Hitch ~FF ti 7 '} L-f-}-City Engineer Public Works Construction Manager ICHADBLAIS Bill Thompson Public Works Director Water and Sewer Utilities SIGNATURE ~'~~ V\ .. ~~~ $c?L-£ g-~ ~~ZJ~ JJ. <, "" AGENCY PALM DESERT TAC MEMBER BO CHEN City Engineer TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE March 21, 2016 PLEASE SIGN IN ALTERNATE Mark Diercks Transportation Engineer ·~o PRINT NAME Cf[~ PALM SPRINGS MARCUS FULLER I Savat Khamphou f\l\~ll PERRIS RTA Assistant City Manager/City Engineer HABIB MOTLAGH City Engineer ROHAN KURUPPU RANCHO MIRAGE I MARK SAMBITO Director of Public Works RIVERSIDE KRIS MARTINEZ RIVERSIDE COUNTYIPATRICIA ROMO SAN JACINTO SUNLINE TEMECULA WILDOMAR Assistant Director of Transportation HABIB MOTLAGH City Engineer SEMIA HACKETT Chief Administrative Officer TOM GARCIA Public Works Director DAN YORK Kristin Warsinski Planning and Programming Specialist Bill Enos City Engineer Farshid Mohammadi ./ Engineering ManagerF r'\. ~ Mojahed Salama Anita M. Petke Transit Planning Manager Assistant City Manager/Director of I Administrative Assistant Public Works/City Engineer K <\7v\\"' ~\'{\~\D. ,1'\.1,e,< Jln,6tro ~·-l\.'i ~O"""';:) i -1\t--.i-~~ Wt Dan.Yor~ SIGNATURE ka 1,,,,Jl A..o1-..°'{'(v<\~ ~~ 0 -AGENCY TAC MEMBER TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE March 21, 2016 PLEASE SIGN IN ALTERNATE PRINT NAME SIGNATURE WR COG CHRISTOPHER GRAY Director of Transportation Donna Dean Program Manager rt10(UA0 I I I £(24 c, L.t.W' -S. \}At..1-t.'( I /!s---rc . --Sz:k1 5µ,(J ~ ~ I ; _, I-. L I (_ Cr. " y/~ /i' ""-I . . -~\-\ I ~I I An"·-· f' i-.. .... I ~f o.--(t. P.,c,lc_ I /(19 ~ L~ _,I 1-\AN'\11 Lovc I 1~i)(,~ a' ~N ~ • &' ~~--\E.B~ •uoP~ ~t:Jb_;:? ~/14x1i~­~ ~\ ~(C...\J £.-i:r A-1,"~vt-tycr~ MINUTES TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING MINUTES Monday, January 25, 2016 1. CALL TO ORDER The meeting of the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) was called to order by Chair Habib Motlagh at 10:05 a.m. at the Riverside County Transportation Commission, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, CA. 2. SELF -INTRODUCTIONS Members Present: Amer Attar, City of Temecula Bo Chen, City of Palm Desert John Corella, City of Cathedral City Marcus Fuller, City of Palm Springs Tom Garcia, City of Temecula Jonathan Hoy, City of Coachella Prem Kumar, City of Moreno Valley Steve Latino, City of Hemet Farshid Mohammadi, City of Riverside Habib Motlagh, Cities of Canyon Lake, Perris, and San Jacinto Anita Petke, SunLine Transit Agency Tom Rafferty, City of Indio Patricia Romo, County of Riverside Mojahed Salama, County of Riverside Ken Seumalo, City of Indian Wells Art Vela, City of Banning Chris Vogt, City of Beaumont Kristin Warsinski, Riverside Transit Agency Sean Yeung, Caltrans Dan York, City of Wildomar Others Present: Grace Alvarez, RCTC Linda Bazmi, City of Corona Eric DeHate, RCTC Shirley Gooding, RCTC Jillian Guizado, RCTC Aaron Hake, RCTC Eric Lewis, City of Moreno Valley Lizbet Lopez, RCTC Shirley Medina, RCTC Sam Nelson, City of Norco Paul Rodriguez, Rodriguez Consulting Group Mark Steuer, City of Riverside Technical Advisory Committee Meeting January 25, 2016 Page 2 3. APPROVAL OF MINUTES M/S/C (Seumalo/Mohammadi) to approve the November 9, 2015 minutes as submitted. 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS There were no public comments. 5. STRATEGIC ASSESSMENT PRESENTATION Aaron Hake, RCTC, presented RCTC's Strategic Assessment Final Recommendations that will be presented to the Commission at its workshop on January 28, 2016. He provided a copy of his PowerPoint presentation to the TAC and responded to questions. 6. FIXING AMERICA SURFACE TRANSPORTATION ACT (FAST ACT) UPDATE Aaron Hake reported that Congress passed the Fixing America's Surface Transportation Act in December 2015. It's a five-year authorization of highway, transit, safety, and rail programs. It created a pilot program that would allow states having environmental laws that are more stringent than NEPA to substitute their state law for federal law. He responded to various questions. 7. ATP CYCLE 2 UPDATE Shirley Medina, RCTC, reported that the Active Transportation Program (ATP), administered by the California Transportation Commission (CTC), approved the ATP cycle 2 projects under the Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) program. She provided the related agenda item that includes RCTC's recommendations. The projects need to be in the FTIP in April. The funds are for fiscal year 2016/17 through 2018/19. The cycle 3 guidelines were released by the CTC for public comment. The call for projects will be released March 30, 2016 with applications due to Caltrans on June 15. Some changes to the criteria include the Disadvantage Communities (DAC) points will be reduced from 10 to 5 points. Another change would be providing 5 points for projects requesting construction funds that received pre - construction funding in a previous cycle. RCTC is participating in efforts to provide comments on the Draft ATP guidelines and welcomes any input from the TAC. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting January 25, 2016 Page 3 8. CITY OF CORONA'S SURFACE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM REPROGRAMMING REQUEST Grace Alvarez, RCTC, reported that the city of Corona requested reprogramming federal Surface Transportation Program (STP) funds from the Magnolia Avenue Landscaped Median project to the Magnolia Avenue Improvement project. Linda Bazmi, city of Corona, explained issues relating to the city's request. M/S/C (Motlagh/Vogt) to reprogram the funds as requested. 9. 2015 FEDERAL TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM (FTIP) Mr. DeHate reported that in November staff did not give a presentation on the 2015 FTIP because of the few amendments during that time. Most of the time was devoted to the 2017 FTIP. Since then, there were only two amendments to SCAG. They are Amendment No. 13 (15-13) and Administrative Modification No. 14 (15-14). There were seven projects included in 15-13 and 29 projects included in 15-14. Additionally, there were 385 projects included in the 2017 FTIP update. He stated that he included the remaining amendment schedule in his report for any projects that need amending for any federal approvals. The remaining amendments to the 2015 FTIP will be limited to revisions needed for federal approvals. All major modeling changes were incorporated in the 2017 FTIP and 2016 RTP/SCS. 10. 2017 FTIP SUBMITTAL REPORT Eric DeHate, RCTC, reported the 2017 FTIP included changes to 385 projects and was submitted to SCAG on January 5, 2016. He summarized projects that were carried over, new projects, completed projects, and deleted projects as well as a timeline on important milestones for the 2017 FTIP. 11. 2016 RTP/SCS — STATUS AND PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD (ENDS FEBRUARY 1, 2016) Ms. Medina reminded the TAC members that in December SCAG released the Draft 2016 Regional Transportation Plan/Sustainable Communities Strategy (2016 RTP/SCS) for a 60-day public comment period. She encouraged the TAC to look at the draft 2016 RTP/SCS as it includes extensive planning efforts ongoing throughout the SCAG region that can be beneficial to the communities. She further stated that SCAG will conduct 13 elected officials' briefings throughout the region and that the 2016 RTP/SCS public comment expires February 1. 12. 2015/16 OBLIGATION PLAN Eric DeHate reported that now that the Federal Fiscal Year has ended, RCTC and Ca!trans are looking ahead to the FFY 2015/16. He called attention to his staff report that outlines a draft FFY 2015/16 Obligation Plan that includes carryover projects not obligated in FFY 2014/15. These include RSTP Pavement Rehabilitation projects, 2013 multi -funding projects, CVAG's 2014 CMAQ call for projects, and prior call for projects that were delayed. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting January 25, 2016 Page 4 Sean Yeung, Caltrans Local Assistance, added that this year Caltrans is approving obligated projects on a draft version that RCTC provides monthly. Caltrans' goal is to obligate as many projects as possible before the Obligation Plan is approved, not only to have the obligation authority done but to spread out the local assistance workload. 13. LOCAL ASSISTANCE UPDATE Mr. Yeung announced a Caltrans' strategic highway safety plan workshop at the SCAG building in Los Angeles on February 24, 8:30 to noon. About every six months, Caltrans will hold a southern California Local Assistance meeting, rotating between the Caltrans Local Assistance offices. The next meeting will be at Caltrans District 7 office in Los Angeles, March 24. He also announced that a District 8 Local Assistance staff person is on leave along with another staff person who took a job elsewhere. Presently, that office is down two staff persons. It is hoped the positions will be filled in late February or early March. There is a list of projects for District 8 in the Highway Safety Improvement Program (HSIP). Caltrans Headquarters said that as of last year there was a standing balance of $228 million of HSIP money that has not been obligated and that the projects are not moving forward at the program guidelines pace. $228 million represents 117 projects of which 52 are somewhere in the preliminary engineering phase of work. Since the projects haven't advanced to the next phase within six months after its respective inclusion in the Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) was approved, they project are currently red flagged. There are 65 projects in a similar situation for the construction phase of work. In District 8, there are seven projects in the preliminary engineering phase and 16 in construction. The impact of a red flag is that the agency would not be eligible to participate in the next project call. An HSIP project call is anticipated about April with a due date in July. The HSIP program is currently at $150 million in funding. There is no limit to the number of applications an agency may submit and no agency may receive more than $10 million and no project may be over $10 million in size. 14. DECEMBER COMMISSION MEETING HIGHLIGHTS Shirley Medina reported that agreements were approved for various projects. The TUMF revenue projections were increased by $6 million, taking us to $18 million. 15. OTHER BUSINESS Ms. Alvarez provided an email from SCAG announcing that it is hosting the Regional Transportation Safety Summit that will introduce the newly updated Strategic Highway Safety Plan (SHSP), a statewide, coordinated safety plan that provides a comprehensive framework for reducing highway fatalities and severe injuries on all public roads. The summit is scheduled Wednesday, February 24, 8:30 to 1:30, SCAG offices, Los Angeles. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting January 25, 2016 Page 5 She also provided a "Save the Date" flyer for a Southern California Local Assistance Management (SCLAM) meeting at Caltrans, District 7, 100 S. Main Street, Room 1.040A) Thursday, March 24, 9:00 to 3:00. She stated that next month, agencies will receive notification about the Measure A CIP Maintenance of Effort Certification and CIP Status Report for FY 2015/16. Ms. Medina reported that at the last CTC meeting, there was an adjustment to the STIP fund estimate and we are now required to reduce what is already in the STIP ($2 billion) by $754 million (about 40 percent). 16. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Technical Advisory Committee, the meeting adjourned at approximately 11:23 a.m. Respectfully submitted, ey e•ina Planning and Programming Directo AGENDA ITEM 5 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 9, 2016 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Shirley Medina, Planning and Programming Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: State Transportation Improvement Program Revision BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve reducing the Interstate 15/French Valley Parkway interchange project State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) program funds from $47.6 million to $15,346,000 in accordance with the California Transportation Commission's (CTC) revised 2016 STIP Fund Estimate; 2) Transfer $2,920,000 of STIP funding from the I-15/Railroad Canyon Road and Franklin Street interchange project to the I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project or State Route 60 truck climbing/descending lane project, as determined by staff, in the event CTC does not allow new project programming; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director to modify the STIP revision submittal based on the ongoing nature of the CTC working with each county transportation commission to reduce STIP programming by the required amount of approximately $754 million statewide and the Commission's objective to minimize reduction in STIP programming; 4) Direct staff to provide an update on the 2016 STIP revision at the March 28, 2016 Budget and Implementation Committee meeting; and 5) Approve Resolution No. 16-006, "Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission urging the State to Stabilize Transportation Funding to Avoid Seep Cuts and Delays to Riverside County Infrastructure Projects." BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At its September and October 2015 meetings, the Commission approved submitting the 2016 STIP for Riverside County to the CTC. Due to decreased funding levels, no new programming capacity was available for project programming. The CTC also directed the regions to delay current projects in the STIP as funding availability in the earlier years of the 2016 STIP cycle were lower than previously anticipated. STIP revenues have been steadily declining with the increase in alternative fuel vehicles and overall fuel efficiency. This is beneficial to meeting air quality goals and targets; however, it is detrimental to funding transportation improvements and maintenance of the system. At its January 20-21, 2016 meeting, the CTC adjusted the 2016 Fund Estimate to reflect the most Agenda Item 10 recent budget projections resulting in a $754 million funding reduction to the current total STIP program of $2 billion. The CTC provided each region with its fair share target of this reduction and requested each region to reduce its STIP by the respective target. Further, the CTC indicated some regions will need to reduce more than their fair share since some regions have no projects in the STIP. Riverside County's reduction target is approximately $32 million. CTC requested the regions submit their revised STIPs by February 26, 2016. Staff is recommending the $32 million target come from the I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project, reducing the STIP funds from $47.6 million to $15,346,000. The interchange project is proposed for programming in FY 2019/20, and it is hoped that policy and/or legislative actions that would help stabilize future STIP programming cycles, such as the 2018 STIP, will occur and replenish the STIP funds by FY 2019/20. The I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project will be a high priority for any future STIP funds. Commission staff encourages the city of Temecula and Caltrans to continue work on the I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project so it can remain competitive for future funding opportunities, such as the federal Surface Transportation Program (STP), 2009 Measure A Western County Regional Arterials, and/or Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee Regional Arterials, in the event the STIP continues to be underfunded. Staff is not recommending replacement funding at this time. The table below summarizes the revised 2016 STIP program of projects including the reduction in STIP funding for I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project from $46.7 million to $15,346,000. 2016 STIP-RTIP Proposed Program of Projects 2016 STIP Period (FYs 2016/17-2020/21) 2014 STIP Period (FYs 2014/15-2018/19) Agency Project 14/15 15/16 16/17 17/18 18/19 19/20 20/21 Temecula I-15/French Valley Interchange $15,346,000 Caltrans/ RCTC SR-60 Truck Lanes $550,000 IMillib $31,555,000 C� s Wildlife Crossin,;-----___ 000 CVAG CV Link 11111100. $2,000,000 RCTC **I-15/Railroad Canyon Interchange $2,920,000 ...r...T.c,,,:~------ ** -215 SB Connect ----__ 000 $8, 000 RCTC PPM $663,000 $668,000 $668,000 * Remove project. Pre -construction funds allocated in prior years. No construction funds are programmed. ** New STIP project, funds proposed for right of way phase (October 2015 Commission action). *** Remove project from STIP (October 2015 Commission action). Delay beyond 2016 STIP cycle. Agenda Item 10 The city of Lake Elsinore's project is proposed as a new project in the 2016 STIP. CTC staff may not accept new project programming in the 2016 STIP given the direction to delay projects and that no new programming capacity is available. However, with the removal of the I-215 SB connectors project, staff maintains that current funding levels are not being increased by the addition of the I-15/Railroad Canyon Road and Franklin Street interchange project. It must be acknowledged, however, that the CTC may not allow the programming of any new projects in the 2016 STIP. If this is the case, the $2,920,000 proposed for I-15/Railroad Canyon Road and Franklin Street interchange project will be reprogrammed to either the I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project or SR-60 truck climbing lanes project. The lack of STIP funding impacts future projects that currently need funding. Without a reliable and stable fund source at the state level, projects will rely heavily on federal and local fund sources, which cannot support the demand of several local interchange and regional arterial projects currently in the pipeline. This item includes a proposed resolution to submit to the Legislature and Governor urging them to approve a transportation funding and reform package that stabilizes state funding in a manner consistent with the Commission's adopted principles. Sending such a resolution was suggested by members of the Budget & Implementation Committee at its February 22 meeting. Staff will be required to reflect the final adopted 2016 STIP funding recommendations in the Federal Transportation Improvement Program. Since the Commission is not a lead agency for the effected projects, there is no fiscal impact to the Commission's budget. Attachment: 1) Resolution XX-XX urging the Legislature and Governor to stabilize state transportation funding. Agenda Item 10 RESOLUTION NO. 16-006 RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION URGING THE STATE TO STABILIZE TRANSPORTATION FUNDING TO AVOID STEEP CUTS AND DELAYS TO RIVERSIDE COUNTY INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS WHEREAS, state transportation funding for new transportation projects and maintenance of existing roads is largely dependent on the 18-cent gasoline excise tax and the price -based excise tax, which fluctuates according to the price of gas; WHEREAS, declines in gas prices and increasing fuel -efficiency of automobiles have led to the precipitous decline in gas tax revenue collected by the state; WHEREAS, the Board of Equalization (BOE) has reduced the state price -based excise tax on motor fuels by eight cents since March 2015 in accordance with current law, from eighteen cents to ten cents; WHEREAS, the BOE actions and future revenue projections by Caltrans have led the California Transportation Commission (CTC) to reduce the 2016 State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) by $754 million; WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) has taken action to de -program $32.3 million from the I-15/French Valley Parkway Interchange in the city of Temecula from the county's STIP submittal to comply with the CTC's reduction; WHEREAS, additional projects in Riverside County's STIP submittal that remain vulnerable delays and loss of funding include the State Route 60 Truck Climbing Lane, Railroad Canyon/I-15 Interchange, and CV Link; WHEREAS, this fiscal year every city and the County of Riverside has experienced a budget reduction of more than 26% for maintenance of local streets and roads, creating higher long-term costs to government and motorists who drive on poorly maintained roads; WHEREAS, all of these projects play a major role in improving Riverside County's economy and quality of life; WHEREAS, all legislators representing Riverside County have displayed commendable leadership on transportation issues and have displayed stalwart support of RCTC; WHEREAS, the Legislature has convened a Conference Committee for the extraordinary session called' by Governor Edmund G. Brown, Jr. to address the shortfall of California's transportation infrastructure; WHEREAS, meritorious proposals for funding and reforms have been put forward by Republican and Democrat members of the Legislature and Governor Brown; WHEREAS, RCTC has adopted principles that support a comprehensive transportation funding and reform package that achieves: (1) restoration of funds previously borrowed from transportation programs; (2) an equitable share of new funding for regional governments over which there is local control; (3) geographic equity of new state -administered funding; (4) benefits for the users who generate any new revenues; (5) reduction in the costs of project delivery; and (6) funding for trade corridors; WHEREAS, Riverside County taxpayers have voted by more than a two-thirds margin to tax themselves to pay for transportation projects, which was intended to supplement state and federal funds; WHEREAS, Congress has passed a five-year surface transportation authorization bill providing predictability of funding and environmental policy reforms; WHEREAS, stabilization of state transportation funding is necessary to keep transportation projects in Riverside County that are supported by taxpayers moving forward; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED THAT THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION strongly urges the Legislature and Governor to swiftly reach consensus on balanced funding and reform legislation that will stabilize transportation funding now and for the foreseeable future to avert the de -funding of critical projects to Riverside County's economy and quality of life APPROVED AND ADOPTED this 9t" day of March, 2016. ATTEST: Scott Matas, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission Harmon, perk of the Board e County Transportation Commission State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) March 9, 2016 2016 STIP Revision Reduce by $32 Million 2 Agency Project FY 16/17 FY 17/18 FY 18/19 FY 19/20 FY 20/21 Caltrans /RCTC SR-60 Truck Lanes $550,000 $31,555,000 Temecula I-15 French Valley Parkway $47,600,000 $15,346,000 CVAG CV Link $2,000,000 Lake Elsinore *I-15/Railroad Canyon interchange $2,920,000 RCTC PPM $663,000 $668,000 $668,000 *Proposed new STIP project STIP New Capacity (5-Year Totals) $36,000,000 $737,000,000 $1,483,000,000 $1,262,000,000 $(754,000,000) $1,960,000,000 $(1,000,000,000) $(500,000,000) $- $500,000,000 $1,000,000,000 $1,500,000,000 $2,000,000,000 $2,500,000,000 2006 2010 2012 2014 2016 Fiscal Year Prop 1B Bonds STIP Fund Estimate Includes the reduction to current STIP over 6 years 3 4 STIP: How is it Funded? •Price-Based Excise Tax on Gasoline •Two factors influence revenue: –Price of gas –Volume of gas sold •STIP receives 44 percent of Price-Based Gas Tax revenue –44 percent goes to highway maintenance –12 percent goes to cities and counties (HUTA) $0.18 $0.18 $0.18 $0.18 $0.18 $0.18 $0.18 $0.17 $0.18 $0.18 $0.22 $0.18 $0.12 $0.10 $- $0.05 $0.10 $0.15 $0.20 $0.25 $0.30 $0.35 $0.40 $0.45 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Fiscal Year Price-Based Excise Tax Base Excise Tax 5 California Fuel Excise Tax Rate California Fuel Excise Tax Revenue $3,000,000,000 $3,500,000,000 $4,000,000,000 $4,500,000,000 $5,000,000,000 $5,500,000,000 $6,000,000,000 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016*2017* Fiscal Year 6 2016 STIP: 5-Year Program $0 New Capacity $2,375,000,000 August 2015 7 2016 STIP –Revised 8 $1,621,000,000 $754,000,000 Programmed De-Programmed 2016 STIP –Revised $1,621,000,000 $722,000,000 $32,000,000 Programmed Rest of California De-Programmed Riverside De-Programming 9 Governor’s Proposal Impact on 2016 STIP $1,621,000,000 $154,000,000 $100,000,000 $500,000,000 Programmed De-Programmed Caltrans "Efficiencies" Stabilize Price-Based Excise Tax 10 11 1)Approve reducing the Interstate 15/French Valley Parkway interchange project STIP funds from $47.6 million to $15,346,000 in accordance with the CTC’s revised 2016 STIP Fund Estimate; 2)Transfer $2,920,000 of STIP funding from the I-15/Railroad Canyon Road and Franklin Street interchange project to the I-15/French Valley Parkway interchange project or State Route 60 truck climbing/descending lane project,as determined by staff,in the event the CTC does now allow new project programming; 3)Authorize the Executive Director to modify the STIP revision submittal based on the ongoing nature of the CTC working with each county transportation commission to reduce STIP programming by the required amount of approximately $754 million statewide and the Commission’s objective to minimize reduction in STIP programming; 4)Direct staff to provide an update on the 2016 STIP revision at the Budget and Implementation Committee meeting on March 28,2016 ;and 5)Approve Resolution No.16-006,“Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Urging the State to Stabilize Transportation Funding to Avoid Steep Cuts and Delays to Riverside County Infrastructure Projects”. Staff Recommendation AGENDA ITEM 6 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 21, 2016 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Grace Alvarez, Planning and Programming Manager SUBJECT: FASTAct Updates STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: On December 4, 2015, President Obama signed into law the Fixing America's Surface Transportation Act (FAST Act). The FAST Act is a five-year transportation bill, providing funding until FFY 2019/20. FASTLane Grants Recently, the USDOT published the Notice of Funding Opportunity (NOFO) for the FAST Act's freight specific competitive grant program. The FASTLANE grant program provides funding for projects of national or regional significance and provides $4.5 billion in funding through 2020. $800 million in funding for the FASTLANE program is available for FY 2016 with 25 percent reserved for rural projects, and 10 percent for smaller projects. Applications for FY 2016 are due on April 14, 2016. Please see the following links for additional information including webinars: Frequently Asked Questions (includes helpful tips on when and how to submit grants): https://www.transportation.gov/fastlanegrants/frequently-asked-questions Webinar Information (provides valuable information on funding, match requirements, project eligibility, etc.): https://www.transportation.gov/fastlanegrants/webinar-series Fact Sheet (provides details on program purpose, amount of funding available per fiscal year, etc.) : https://www.transportation.gov/sites/dot.gov/files/docs/NSFHP%20Fact%20Sheets%20with%20Lett erhead_v2.pdf Notice of Funding Opportunity: https://www.transportation.gov/sites/dot.gov/files/docs/2016%20FASTLANE%20Grants%20NOF0%2 OFR.pdf Repurposing of Old Federal Earmarks Also, as part of the FAST Act, there is a provision providing the authority for a State to repurpose any earmark that was designed on or before September 30, 2005, and is less than 10 percent obligated on a new or existing project in the state within 50 miles of the earmark designation. The project receiving the earmark funds must be an eligible project under the Surface Transportation Block Grant Program (Title 23 eligible project). The USDOT FHWA recently released the guidance for the states to follow in order to repurpose the old earmark funding. The attached documentation was provided by Ray Zhang, Caltrans Chief, Division of Local Assistance to the Regional Transportation Planning Agencies (RTPA) group on Wednesday, March 16. Caltrans Local Assistance staff is merging the FHWA's official list with California's project list to identify project locations, federal project numbers, districts, RTPA, etc. Additionally, Caltrans must verify that the original projects that were obligated under the original earmark were properly closed out. RCTC will work closely with Caltrans to assist in the identification of projects that can utilize the funding within the 3-year time limit for obligation. The repurposing of the earmark funding must be approved by FHWA by September 16, 2016. The period of availability for the repurposed earmark funds must be obligated on or before September 30, 2019. RCTC will continue to provide the TAC with updates as this process unfolds. Attachments: Fast Lane Grants Announcement FASTAct Repurposing of Earmarks FY 2016 Frequently Asked Questions FASTLANE Grants USDOT Requests Applications for $800 Million New FASTLANE Grant Program WASHINGTON — The U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) announced that it is now soliciting applications for the Fostering Advancements in Shipping and Transportation for the Long-term Achievement of National Efficiencies (FASTLANE) grant program. The FASTLANE program is a new program in the Fixing America's Surface Transportation (FAST) Act to fund critical freight and highway projects across the country. The FAST Act authorizes $800 million in funding for the FASTLANE program for fiscal year 2016, with 25 percent reserved for rural projects, and 10 percent for smaller projects. "Our nation needs a strong multimodal freight system to both compete in the global economy and meet the needs of consumers and industry," said U.S. Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx. "We now have an opportunity to fund high -impact projects that address key challenges affecting the movement of people and freight." The FASTLANE grant program provides funding for projects of national or regional significance. FASTLANE grants provide dedicated funding for projects that address major issues facing our nation's highways and bridges. For the first time in the U.S. Department of Transportation's 50-year history, the program establishes broad, multiyear eligibilities for freight infrastructure, including intermodal projects. FASTLANE grants will address many of the challenges outlined in the USDOT report Beyond Traffic, including increased congestion on the nation's highways and the need for a strong multimodal transportation system to support the expected growth in freight movement both by ton and value. It is also in line with the Department's draft National Freight Strategic Plan released in October 2015, which looks at challenges and identifies strategies to address impediments to the efficient flow of goods throughout the nation. FASTLANE grants, authorized by the FAST Act's Nationally Significant Freight and Highway Projects (NSFHP) program, will fund small and large projects, based on project size, that meet statutory requirements. Large projects (equal to the lesser of $100 million or a certain specified statutory percentage of the project state's FY 2015 apportionment) are eligible for a minimum award of $25 million. Small projects, which consist of projects below the minimum large project size threshold, are eligible for a minimum award of $5 million. The NSFHP program is authorized at $4.5 billion through 2020. Applications for FY 2016 are due on April 14, 2016. For more information, including a schedule of webinars on the program, please visit www.transportation.gov/FASTLANEgrants. The Notice of Funding Opportunity (NOFO) is available HERE. Updated: Friday, February 26, 2016 - See more at: https://www.transportation.gov/FASTLANEgrants#sthash.GvJg95Eg.dpuf r� U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration Memorandum Subject: ACTION: Repurposing of Earmarks FY 2016 Date: March 8, 2016 //original signed by// From: Brian R. Bezio Chief Financial Officer To: Associate Administrators Division Administrators Division Directors In Reply Refer To: HCF-1 The Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2016 allows States and territories to repurpose certain funds originally earmarked for specific projects more than 10 years ago. This memorandum provides the implementing guidance for this provision. Background Section 125 of the Department of Transportation Appropriations Act, 2016 (Pub. L. No. 114- 113, Division L, Title I, hereinafter "Repurposing Provision") provides the authority for a State or territory (hereinafter "States") to repurpose any earmark that was designated on or before September 30, 2005, and is less than 10 percent obligated or final vouchered and closed. The repurposed funds may be obligated on a new or existing project in the State within 50 miles of the earmark designation. The project must be an eligible project under the Surface Transportation Block Grant Program (STBG) (23 U.S.C. 133(b)), or the Territorial and Puerto Rico Highway Program (THP) (23 U.S.C. 165). The Repurposing Provision is available to be applied in FY 2016. Earmark Eligibility for Repurposing For an earmark to be eligible for repurposing, it must meet all of the following conditions: • Meets the definition of an earmark. An earmark is defined as funding in a provision of law or report language directing a specific amount of discretionary budget authority, contract authority, or other spending authority for a project, or other expenditure with or to an entity, or targeted to a specific State, locality or congressional district. This definition includes any discretionary program funding (e.g., Ferry Boat Discretionary, Interstate Maintenance Discretionary, Bridge Discretionary, etc.) that was congressionally designated to a specific project identified in a report accompanying legislation such as appropriations acts. 1 " Authorized or designated on or before September 30, 2005. This includes Safe, Accountable, Flexible, Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users Act (SAFETEA-LU) earmarks which were authorized in FY 2005 but were allocated from FY 2005 through FY 2009. This also includes earmarks identified in Division H of the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2005 and applicable earmarks for which the description was subsequently revised by Congress. " Administered by FHWA. Projects administered by other Federal agencies are not eligible for consideration. However, if the project was completed by another Federal agency and excess funding for the earmark is retained by FHWA, the excess funding may be repurposed. " Less than 10 percent obligated or the project has been completed and closed. Except as provided below, the earmark must have less than 10 percent obligated, of the funds made available, as of December 18, 2015. Funds may not be deobligated after that date to meet this threshold. If a State has obligated 10 percent or more of the funds originally made available for an earmark, all projects that used the earmarked funds must have final voucher of payments processed and closed in the Fiscal Management Information System (FMIS) for the remaining unobligated earmark funds to be eligible for repurposing. A list of earmarks with unobligated funds that may be eligible for repurposing is available at http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/cfo/earmarkrepurposingi. The list may not include the universe of earmarks that will be eligible under the provision. However, it will give States a good idea of the projects that should be considered. States should work with their FHWA division office to ensure all earmarks and allocated funds listed or otherwise identified meet the repurposing eligibility criteria and the amount of funds available. If additional earmarks are identified that are not on the list, the FHWA division office should contact the appropriate program office to determine if they are eligible for repurposing. Requirements for Obligating Repurposed Funding The following criteria must be met to obligate funding that has been repurposed from an earmark to one or more new or existing projects: " Type of Project. The repurposed funding must be obligated on an STBG (for States) or THP (for Puerto Rico or territories) eligible project. " Location of Project. The project(s) receiving the repurposed funding must be within the State that received the original earmark and within 50 miles of the original earmark description. If the earmark was for a geographic area (e.g., city, county, corridor), a project will be considered to meet this location requirement if it is within 50 miles of the area's boundary. " Period of Availability. The repurposed earmark funds must be obligated on or before September 30, 2019. 2 " Federal Share. The applicable maximum Federal share for obligating the repurposed earmark funds is the same as originally provided for the earmark funds. Other Requirements The State must identify the corresponding amount of applicable special or allocated obligation limitation to be transferred with the earmark, if available. Earmarks with insufficient associated limitation available (i.e., excess funds) must use the State's annual formula obligation limitation when obligating those repurposed funds. The State must identify specific projects (i.e., location and scope of work) for the full unobligated balance of the earmark for repurposing. Repurposed funds may be identified for one or more new or existing projects, or any combination thereof, but must be obligated by the end of FY 2019. The State must identify the specific amount for each project when the request to repurpose is made. Once funds are repurposed for a specific project, the funds may not be changed to a different project at a later date. Cost underruns released from one Federal -aid agreement may be obligated for increased costs only on a different project previously identified at the time of repurposing for the same earmark. Once funds are repurposed under the Repurposing Provision, they may not be again repurposed because the funds no longer meet the requirements for repurposing since they have been moved off of the original Congressionally designated earmark. Process for Requesting and Approving Repurposing The State, FHWA division office, and the Office of the Chief Financial Officer (OCFO) will process earmark repurposing requests as provided in the attached procedures using a modified transfer request form (FHWA-1575 (ERP)). The Division Administrator's review and approval of a State's repurposing request constitutes FHWA's concurrence that (1) the repurposed earmark request meets the criteria for repurposing, and (2) any new proposed projects are STBG (or THP) eligible, within 50 miles of the earmark description, and within the State. The State may submit a request to repurpose at any time prior to the submission deadlines. The submission deadlines will ensure State requests are processed prior to the end of this fiscal year. Each FHWA division office should work with its respective State to ensure the division office has adequate time to review, approve, and submit all modified transfer forms prior to the submission deadlines: " If the State intends to obligate the repurposed funds before the end of the fiscal year, the FHWA division office must submit the completed request for repurposing to the ()CFO by August 29, 2016. " If the State does not intend to obligate the repurposed funds before the end of the fiscal year, the FHWA division office must submit the completed request for repurposing to the OCFO by September 12, 2016. If the funds to be repurposed are not currently available in FMIS, the State must notify their FHWA division office in writing of their intent to repurpose such funds at least 30 days before the above deadlines. The division office must contact the appropriate FHWA program 3 office to allocate the funds and applicable obligation limitation in FMIS, if available, following normal procedures, noting that the purpose is for repurposing the earmark. Once the funds are allocated in FMIS, the State may then submit the request to repurpose the funds on the modified transfer form to the division office. FHWA will not consider repurposed funding requests that are not in conformance with this guidance or not received by the submission deadline. Required Congressional Quarterly Reports on Repurposed Earmarks After the funds are repurposed, the States must provide quarterly reports to FHWA on the identified projects. To meet this requirement, FHWA will provide States a compiled list of projects submitted during the quarter. The State will provide the FHWA division office a letter certifying that the list of projects is accurate and will be obligated in accordance with the Repurposing Provision with the project list attached. The FHWA will provide the States the quarterly lists by July 15 and October 15, 2016. State certification letters should be received by FHWA's ()CFO by July 31 and October 31, 2016. Additional Information We will provide FAQs on FHWA's Repurposing website. If you have specific questions, please direct them to the "Repurposed Earmarks" mailbox found in MS Outlook. cc: Chief Counsel Directors of Field Services Attachments: Attachment 1 — FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Process Attachment 2 — Modified Transfer Request Form (FHWA-1575(ERP)) 4 Attachment 1 FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Process March 8, 2016 This guidance defines the steps necessary to implement the statutory requirements to request earmarks to be repurposed. The address for FHWA's Earmark Repurposing website is http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/cfo/earmarkrepurposing.. Question should be submitted to the "Repurposed Earmarks" mailbox found in MS Outlook. REPURPOSING PROCESS 1. If the funds are not allocated in the Fiscal Management Information System (FMIS), then a written request must first be made by the State to the FHWA division office. The FHWA division office will send the request to the appropriate FHWA program office to allocate the funds following the normal process. The request should note that the funds will be used for repurposing. This process may take 30 days which should be included in the timeline to meet the September 12, 2016 deadline. Once the funds are allocated in FMIS, the State may continue to step 2 of this process. 2. The State submits a request to repurpose eligible earmarks to the FHWA division office for concurrence utilizing the modified transfer form (FHWA-1575(ERP)). An example form is attached. The left side of the form contains the information on the earmark to be repurposed. The right side of the form provides the information needed to identify the new project(s) and the amount of funds for each project. The submission must contain sufficient information to demonstrate that each requested earmark is eligible for repurposing and each new project meets the requirements. Below are specific requirements for completing the modified transfer form: a. The left side of the modified transfer form must include information concerning the original earmark, including: i. The name as provided in the applicable legislation or report or as provided in FMIS Demo ID information; ii. Identify the specific legislation or report if not identified in FMIS; iii. Fiscal year of the original authorization of earmark (i.e., the fiscal year the legislation was passed); iv. The program code of the funding to be repurposed; v. The Demo ID, if applicable; and vi. The amount to be transferred from the earmark. This should be the full unobligated balance for the earmark. b. The right side of the modified transfer form must include the new project descriptions that comply with the statutory requirement, including: i. The item number from the applicable earmark on the left side of the form; ii. The location and scope of work. It should demonstrate that the funding will be obligated for an eligible STBG (for States) or THP (for territories) 1 Attachment 1 March 8, 2016 project. It may be necessary to provide more detail in the comments box or an attachment; iii. The amount of funds being repurposed for this project description. The total amount must match the unobligated balance of the earmark; and iv. Repurposed program codes will be selected based on the original program code for the earmark funds (see Program Code Crosswalk on the repurposing website). c. Include the following in the "Comments" box of the modified transfer form: i. By left side line item number, describe how the project qualifies if 10 percent or more of the funds have been previously obligated. ii. FHWA will presume that the maximum amount of applicable obligation limitation available for the funds will be repurposed and transferred with the funds. If it is desired to transfer less obligation limitation, record those requirements by right side line item number. Funds subject to limitation in excess of the amount available will require the use of annual formula obligation limitation at the time of obligation. d. The State must certify the earmark is eligible for repurposing and will be obligated for the identified purposes by marking the "YES" in the certification box. The State will sign the form and submit it to the FHWA division office. The State must submit a text readable (e.g., MS Excel) version of the form. 3. The Division Administrator (DA), or the Assistant Division Administrator (ADA) if designated, will either approve the transfer request form and submit it to the "FHWA Transfers" mailbox or reject the transfer request form and notify the State. The DA may delegate this authority only to the ADA. The DA's approval represents the FHWA's concurrence on eligibility of each earmark requested for repurposing and the requirements for project selection. The DA is responsible for confirming the following: a. The earmark is less than 10 percent obligated or all related projects that used the earmarked funds are final vouchered and closed. b. The new project is an eligible STBG or THP project and located within 50 miles of the earmark description in the same State. c. Obligation limitation available is properly identified, if applicable. The FHWA division office is also responsible for verifying the amount of funds available for repurposing. The total unobligated balance of applicable funds must be checked. The balance can be checked in FMIS on either the M58A or W10A report. The N25A is another resource but may show a "demo" project (a type of earmark in the system) with an unobligated balance of funds but those funds may have been used on another demo, causing a negative unobligated balance on the other demo. Only the net balance of the projects is available. If funds have not been allocated in FMIS, the repurposing request cannot be submitted. 2 Attachment 1 March 8, 2016 4. OCFO will evaluate the request and verify the amount of funds and obligation limitation, if applicable, available to transfer with the applicable earmark, dependent on its original obligation limitation. The demo description will be revised in FMIS to reflect "Repurposing" and one or more program codes will be used to re -allocate the funds for the new description. A new demo number will be provided if the funds were not previously assigned a demo number. This will typically be necessary for discretionary programs such as the Ferry Boat Discretionary and Interstate Maintenance Discretionary programs. Repurpose requests received by the OCFO by the 5th of the month will be completed by the 25th of the same month. The ()CFO will notify the FHWA division office official mailbox and submitter that the transfer is processed and the funds may be obligated to the projects. QUARTERLY REPORTS FHWA will facilitate the quarterly reporting required by the States in the Repurposing Provision. The FHWA ()CFO will consolidate the list of repurposed projects received during the quarter. The list of projects will be provided to the FHWA division offices to be provided to the States by July 15 and October 15, 2016. The State will provide a letter to the FHWA division office confirming the list of projects and certifying that the earmarks were eligible for repurposing and the projects identified are within 50 miles of the earmark location within the State and will be obligated for eligible purposes as required in the Repurposing Provision. The State will attach the list of projects to the letter. The FHWA division office will provide the State's certification to the "Repurposed Earmarks" mailbox by July 31 and October 31, 2016. OCFO will consolidate the reports for the required quarterly report to Congress. OBLIGATIONS The State will obligate the funds in FMIS for the eligible projects as identified on the modified transfer form. The State has until the end of FY 2019 to establish project agreements and make the obligations. The funds may not be used for other projects. The project title and description need to clearly reflect the purpose of the project as identified on the modified transfer form. If transfers to Federal Lands or other agencies are desired, the repurpose transfer process should be followed first. Then, a request to transfer the repurposed funding to Federal Lands or another agency should be submitted following the normal process after the funds are repurposed. When the funds are obligated on a project agreement in FMIS, the FHWA division office must ensure the project description clearly reflects the use of the funds for the new project and is consistent with the repurpose request on the modified transfer form. The project must use the associated demo ID. 3 Attachment 1 March 8, 2016 If an obligated project is completed and excess funds are deobligated, the unobligated funds may be used only on another project from the same earmark identified on the modified transfer request form submitted before September 12, 2016. 4 FHWA TRANSFER REQUEST Type of Transfer Request: Earmark Repurposing In accordance with provisions of title 23 U.S.C., the State transportation department indicated below requests that Federal -aid Highway Program contract authority and/or obligation authority be transferred as shown. Requesting Agency: Item # Description of Project - From 1 Transfer Request Contact: Name Title Telephone Email Program From Code Demo ID Funds Amount Item # 2 TOTAL FROM $0.00 COMMENTS STATE TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT I certify that the funds requested for transfer are in accordance with the applicable provisions of title 23 U.S.C.; that the funds are unobligated and uncommitted; and that the percentage of funds to be transferred combined with previous transfers does not exceed the permissible amount eligible for transfer under the affected program categories according to applicable State and Federal laws and regulations. Where applicable, concurrence from affected Metropolitan Planning Organizations and other agencies has been obtained and recorded in this office. Further, I certify that I have the authority to approve the transfer of Federal - aid Highway program funds. Earmark Repurposing Certification is required before approval Date of Approval Description of Project - To State Tracking Numbers FHWAIOCFO Program Code OAType` Amount TOTAL TRANSFER $0.00 * OA Type: SL - special limitation; FL - formula limitation; EX - exempt from limitation; NFA -non-federal-aid. Earmark Repurposing Certification Confirm below The Approving Officials certify that the designated earmark(s) meet the requirements for repurposing and that the repurposed funds will be obligated for eligible purposes on the identified project(s) which are within a 50-mile radius of the previously designated earmark. FHWA DIVISION ADMINISTRATOR CONCURRENCE 1 certify that I have reviewed the request to transfer funds as itemized above; that this request is in accordance with provisions of title 23 U.S.C. and FHWA policy and procedures; and I have the authority to approve transfer of Federal -aid Highway program funds. Date of Approval Title of Approving Official Title of Approving Official Form FHWA-1575 (ERP) 02/2016 FHWA TRANSFER REQUEST Type of Transfer Request: Earmark Repurposing In accordance with provisions of title 23 U.S.C., the State transportation department indicated below requests that Federal -aid Highway Program contract authority and/or obligation authority be transferred as shown. Requesting Agency: New Jersey Department of Transportation Email example.form(o�net.orq Name EXAMPLE FORM Title Lead Budget Analyst Transfer Request Contact: Telephone (123) 456-8910 Program From Item # Description of Project - From Code Demo ID Funds Amount Item # 1 Construction of Rowan Boulevard from U.S. Route 322 to Main Street, Glassboro LY10 NJ183 $384,708.00 HY10 NJ183 $96,000.00 NJ183 NJ183 NJ183 2 Reconstruction of Institute Street, Lockwood Avenue, First Street, Second Street, Third Street, Ford Avenue, Liberty Street, and Bond Street in the Borough of Freehold, New Jersey 45A0 NJ073 $58,545.05 NJ073 NJ073 NJ073 NJ073 TOTAL FROM $539,253.05 COMMENTS #1 - NJ183: Less than 10% of this earmark has been obligated. #1 - NJ183: This earmark has limitation of $431,952.00 available. Transfer the balance of funds to program code for use of formula limitation. #2 - NJ073: Earmark obligated more than 10% of available funds but all projects final vouchered and closed as of 09/14/2007. STATE TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT I certify that the funds requested for transfer are in accordance with the applicable provisions of title 23 U.S.C.; that the funds are unobligated and uncommitted; and that the percentage of funds to be transferred combined with previous transfers does not exceed the permissible amount eligible for transfer under the affected program categories according to applicable State and Federal laws and regulations. Where applicable, concurrence from affected Metropolitan Planning Organizations and other agencies has been obtained and recorded in this office. Further, I certify that I have the authority to approve the transfer of Federal - aid Highway program funds. Date of Approval Description of Project - To 1 Route 77/CR 538 Swedesboro- Hardingville Road Intersection Improvement, Gloucester County 1 Route 77/CR 538 Swedesboro- Hardingville Road Intersection Improvement, Gloucester County 2 Installation of two miles of sidewalks along Donna's Parkway near Freehold State Tracking Numbers FHWA/OCFO NJ-16-RP-001 Program Code OAType• Amount RPS9 SL $348,756.00 RPS9 SL $131,952.00 RPF9 FL RNW9 NFA $58,545.05 TOTAL TRANSFER $539,253.05 ` OA Type: SL - special limitation; FL - formula limitation; EX - exempt from limitation; NFA -non-federal-aid. Earmark Repurposing Certification The Approving Officials certify that the designated earmark(s) meet the requirements for repurposing and that the repurposed funds will be obligated for eligible purposes on the identified project(s) which are within a 50-mile radius of the previously designated earmark. Yes FHWA DIVISION ADMINISTRATOR CONCURRENCE I certify that I have reviewed the request to transfer funds as itemized above; that this request is in accordance with provisions of title 23 U.S.C. and FHWA policy and procedures; and I have the authority to approve transfer of Federal -aid Highway program funds. Date of Approval Title of Approving Official Title of Approving Official Form FHWA-1575 (ERP) 02/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing The purpose of these questions and answers is to provide technical advice to the Federal Highway Administration's (FHWA) division offices and State departments of transportation (State DOTs) on matters associated with the repurposing of earmarked funding for Federal -aid projects pursuant to section 125 of the Department of Transportation Appropriations Act, 2016 (Pub. L. No. 114-113, Division L, Title I) (hereinafter "provision"). Question 1: What is the purpose of this provision? Answer 1: The purpose of the provision is to make funding available from earmarks and designated projects that have not been advanced by State DOTs. The limitations in the provision are to ensure the projects are obligated promptly and used in the same geographic area as the original earmark to provide funding for other needed projects eligible under the Surface Transportation Block Grant Program (STBG) (23 U.S.C. §133(b)), or the Territorial and Puerto Rico Highway Program (THP) (23 U.S.C. §165). Question 2: Do earmarks have to be repurposed? Answer 2: No. If an earmark is not repurposed, then it will remain unchanged and available for obligation. Question 3: Does the list of earmarks and allocated funds prepared by the FHWA's Office of the Chief Financial Officer (OCFO) identify the only earmarks and allocated funds that can be considered for repurposing? Answer 3: No. The list may not include all the earmarks and funding programs that may be eligible under the provision. However, it will give States a summation of the projects that could be considered. States should work with their FHWA division offices to ensure all earmarks and allocated funds listed or otherwise identified meet the repurposing eligibility criteria and the amount of funds is available. If a State identifies an earmark that is not listed, they should provide the name, the original amount, and the legislation for the earmark. The funds must be allocated in FMIS before the repurposing process can take place. Question 4: How long are the funds and obligation authority available for obligation? Answer 4: From the date a repurposing request is submitted by the State, funds may be obligated up to 3 years after the fiscal year of the request. Therefore, obligations for requests received in FY 2016 must be obligated by September 30, 2019. Unobligated balances will lapse on that date but the properly obligated contract authority funds will remain available for expenditure. 23 U.S.C. 118(c)(2) will apply to contract authority from the Highway Trust Fund. Any General Funds (Budget Authority) will be cancelled 5 years after the funds expire. Question 5: Is obligation limitation associated with repurposed funds subject to August Redistribution? Answer 5: No. While some obligation limitation may be subject to August Redistribution prior to repurposing, such as the limitation for allocated programs, once funds are repurposed they are no longer subject to August Redistribution. 1 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Question 6: Do all earmark repurposing requests have to be submitted this Federal Fiscal Year? Answer 6: Yes. States may submit a request to repurpose earmarks at any time prior to September 12, 2016. Any earmarks not repurposed will remain unchanged with the same original period of availability. Question 7: If Congress changed the description of an earmark at any point prior to this provision, can it still be repurposed? Answer 7: Yes. The repurposing should be based on the latest project description, including applicable earmarks for which the original description was subsequently revised by Congress. Question 8: If an earmark is repurposed under this provision, can it be changed again? Answer 8: No. Once repurposed under this provision, the project description no longer meets the requirement of the provision that the project be described in applicable legislation or a report identified by Congress and, as such, cannot be further repurposed after September 12, 2016. Question 9: Can the repurposed funds be used to replace previously obligated funds on an existing project? Answer 9: No. Pursuant to 23 CFR 630.110(a), properly obligated funds may not be replaced. A State may use repurposed funds to add additional funds to a project due to a need for additional obligations or to convert advance construction as long as that project is identified at the time the repurposing is originally requested. Question 10: What does the requirement that the project be within the same geographic area and within 50 miles of the earmark mean? Answer 10: The repurposed funds may be obligated only on a new or existing project within 50 miles of the original earmark designation in the State. Fifty miles can be considered from any reasonable point from the location of the earmark; but the new or existing project must remain within the State. Question 11: Who has the authority to request repurposing of an earmark that appears to be for a local agency? Answer 11: The provision provides the authority for a State to repurpose any earmark that was designated on or before September 30, 2005 "located within the boundary of the State or territory". The only requirement for the State is that the repurposed project must be within 50 miles of the designation, within the State, and eligible for STBG. Question 12: What is the basis for the requirement that applicable earmarks be designated before October 1, 2005? Answer 12: The provision states an earmark must be "more than 10 fiscal years prior to the fiscal year in which this Act becomes effective." The Act became effective in FY 2016. As such, 10 years before FY 2016 is FY 2006, which began on October 1, 2005. More than 10 years, therefore, is before October 1, 2005. 2 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Question 13: Can discretionary awards made by the Secretary without Congressional identification be repurposed? Answer 13: No. If the project was not identified by Congress in applicable legislation or report and the Secretary used full discretion to select projects in a discretionary program, the funds may not be repurposed under this provision. Question 14: If a repurposed project is completed, can excess funds due to cost underruns deobligated from the project be re -obligated on another project? Answer 14: If a repurposed project is completed and excess funds are deobligated, the unobligated funds may be used only on another project from the same earmark identified on the modified transfer request form submitted before September 12, 2016. In addition, for contract authority funding after the period of availability, the reobligation must occur in the same fiscal year as the deobligation. Moreover, the original obligation must have been proper (an amount was not obligated in excess of the estimate to complete the project authorized or before the project was ready to proceed), and the deobligation must have been for a valid reason complying with 23 CFR 630.110(a). Question 15: Can the repurposed funds be transferred to another agency or Federal Lands to carry out a project or projects? Answer 15: Yes, based upon authorized transfer procedures as described in FHWA Order 4551.1. Question 16: Can earmarked funds that were transferred to another agency be repurposed under this provision? Answer 16: No. The provision applies only to funds being administered by FHWA. Question 17: Are earmarks that are not subject to obligation limitation required to use annual formula limitation after repurposing? Answer 17: No. Only funds that are subject to obligation limitation and do not have obligation limitation remaining available will need to use annual formula obligation limitation. Question 18: If earmarked funds were deobligated after December 18, 2015, can the project be qualified for the "less than 10%" provision without further justification? Answer 18: No. The provision provides a specific cut-off date for the 10% requirement, which is the effective date of the provision, December 18, 2015. The earmark still must be treated as 10% obligated. Earmarks that are obligated 10% or more as of the effective date of the act must be closed in FMIS and final vouchered before they can be considered for repurposing. All of the funds deobligated from the closed project(s) for the earmark may be considered for repurposing. Project closure may occur at any time before the deadline for repurposing earmarks. Question 19: Can funds deobligated after December 18, 2015, also be repurposed? Answer 19: Yes. But if the obligation amount exceeded 10% on December 18, 2015, the earmark project(s) must still be final vouchered and closed in FMIS. 3 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Question 20: What does "have been closed and for which payments have been made under a final voucher" really mean for earmarks that are 10% or more obligated? Answer 20: A closed project means closed in FMIS. If the project is not a FMIS project, the State must certify the project is closed. Final voucher paid means the State has requested final payment from FHWA based on final project estimates. The State should consider if additional funding is needed to make the started earmark project functional before it considers repurposing the remaining earmark funds. All projects related to the earmark must have a final voucher and be closed for the funds to be eligible to be repurposed. Question 21: How detailed does the new project description on the repurpose request need to be? Answer 21: The project description should clearly define the scope of work and the project location that the funds will be obligated on before the end of the availability period. Please see the °CFO memo titled "Project Funds Management Guide for State Grants" dated October 29, 2014, for additional information. The project description does not need to specify the phase of work, i.e., P.E., right-of- way, or construction. Question 22: Can the State choose an "area wide" project, such as a guardrail replacement program project in a specific city or county? Answer 22: Yes; however, to ensure the integrity of the earmark and use of funds, the "area wide" project must be limited to work within the 50-mile area of the original earmark, and the project description must be clearly defined and eligible under FHWA project authorization guidance. For example, the State may not repurpose an earmark for an unidentified list of resurface projects in the 50-mile area. Question 23: If the earmark was for `Highway xx in an identified city,' is the 50-mile range from anywhere in the city? Answer 23: No. The 50-mile radius is from any point on the specified highway or work location in the identified city. Question 24: Does preliminary engineering or right-of-way payback apply to the original earmark? Answer 24: If the earmark, as written, was specifically for preliminary engineering (PE) (e.g., design activities) or right-of-way acquisition, then consistent with the FHWA PE Order, the project is not subject to PE or right-of-way reimbursement to FHWA because the earmark had a specific limited purpose. If the State did use part of earmarked funds for PE or right-of-way activities that were intended to include construction prior to repurposing and the amount obligated was less than 10% of the earmark, the earmark may be repurposed but the expended funds for PE or right-of-way activities will be subject the applicable reimbursement provisions. If the State spent 10% or more of the earmark intended for construction for PE or right-of-way activities, the project cannot be considered complete. If the State promptly pays back those activities, the funds could be considered for repurposing. Question 25: How can the State determine how much obligation limitation is available for the earmark? Answer 25: If the funds have not been allocated in FMIS, the relevant program office should be able to provide that information. If the funds have been allocated, first go to the "Fund Control Menu" in FMIS and look up the applicable program code. See the "Limitation Type" column. Then go back to 4 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing the "Fund control" menu, select "Limitation — Balances". Select the appropriate limit type and determine if the limit is "Limit by Demo". Question 26: If a portion of the funds for an earmark was previously transferred to another agency, can the remaining balance retained by FHWA be used for repurposing? Answer 26: Yes. The State must certify that the project is closed and may repurpose the remaining balance that is administered by FHWA. Stated differently, if funds were previously transferred to another agency, only funds returned to FHWA (currently administered by FHWA) can be repurposed under this provision. Question 27: Why are there negative unobligated balances on the FMIS N25A report for some earmarks (or Demo IDs)? Answer 27: Some Demo contract authority was permitted to be used on other demos for various reasons, including advance funding authority under the High Priory Projects program. If your State has a Demo with a negative unobligated balance, you must identify which Demo was used to balance the funds. A State cannot transfer funds if the funds were used under a different Demo even if the balance appears on the N25A as unobligated. Question 28: Does FHWA have to approve the project selected for repurposing? Answer 28: No. The Division Administrator's approval represents the FHWA's concurrence on eligibility of each earmark requested for repurposing and the identified project is qualified. The FHWA divisions are to work with States to ensure the provision's requirements are met for repurposing, such as: if an eligible earmark has less than 10% of the funds obligated or the State demonstrated that it was complete; and, if the repurposed project is for an eligible activity within 50 miles of the original location and is in the same State as the original earmark. Question 29: What are the requirements to obligate funds repurposed under this provision? Answer 29: Standard Federal -aid requirements will apply for obligation. The obligation of the funds must be for the project identified during repurposing. Please see the ()CFO memo titled "Project Funds Management Guide for State Grants" dated October 29, 2014, for additional information. Question 30: Can the Division Administrator delegate approval of these requests? Answer 30: The Division Administrator can delegate the approval only to the Assistant Division Administrator. The Division Administrator's signature is required to ensure the appropriate level of and multi -discipline review has been completed. The Division Administrator's approval of a State's repurposing request constitutes FHWA's concurrence that (1) the repurposed earmark request meets the criteria for repurposing, and (2) any new proposed projects are STBG (or THP) eligible, within 50 miles of the earmark description, and within the State. Question 31: Can States request an extension beyond September 12, 2016, to submit earmark repurposing requests? Answer 31: No. Extensions cannot be considered beyond September 12, 2016. For requests to be processed before the end of the fiscal year and to be considered valid for processing, FHWA division offices must submit repurposing requests to the OCFO's "FHWA Transfers" e-mail address by 5 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing September 12, 2016. To ensure repurposed funds are available for obligation before the end of the fiscal year, the request must be submitted by August 29, 2016. Question 32: What is the purpose of the earmark certification box? Answer 32: The certification statements for both the State DOTs and the FHWA Division Administrator are to provide clearly defined and consistently applied assurance that the requested repurposing meets the eligibility criteria set forth in the provision. Question 33: Does the State have to use the transfer form to request repurposing? Answer 33: Yes. This form was slightly modified for the earmark repurposing requests and to ensure the necessary information is provided for the °CFO to efficiently complete the repurposing process and meet the requirements of the provision. Question 34: Will the State have to do any quarterly reporting? Answer 34: Yes. States must submit quarterly reports as required by the law proving the authority. However, FHWA will facilitate these reports by providing the States a consolidated report each quarter containing the project identified and approved for repurposing. The State will provide the FHWA division office a letter certifying the accuracy of the list. The reports are required only from States that made a request to repurpose earmarks. Question 35: Why are some of the demo ID's repeated on the earmark lists? Answer 35: Some demo ID have multiple program codes and were identified from more than one law so it the report filter created more than one line for the demo. Please refer to the FMIS N25A report for details on the correct program code and the amount of funding available for each program code. Question 36: Is there a limited time period to expend obligations? Answer 36: For funds from the Highway Trust Fund (i.e., contract authority), the obligated funds are available until expended; but the project can become inactive if it is not proceeding. For funds from the General Fund (i.e., budget authority), the funds will be cancelled 5 years after the period of availability, September 30, 2024, and will no longer be available for expenditure. Question 37: Can the repurposed funds be used to convert advance construction (AC)? Answer 37: Yes. As long as the project was properly identified during the repurposing process the funds may be used to convert AC. Question 38: Can "placeholder" or "backup" projects be identified during repurposing process? Answer 38: No. The actual projects the State plans to obligate funds on must be identified with the amount of repurposed funds to be obligated on that project. Token amounts of funding for a project will not be considered. 6 3/7/2016 Q & A Regarding FY 2016 Earmark Repurposing Question 39: Does the Federal -aid number need to be identified at the time of repurposing? Answer 39: No, the Federal -aid number can be identified later at the time of obligation. 7 3/7/2016 AGENDA ITEM 7 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 21, 2016 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: LoreIle Moe -Luna, Senior Management Analyst SUBJECT: Active Transportation Program (ATP) Cycle 3 Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Active Transportation Program (ATP) was created by Senate Bill 99 and Assembly Bill 101 to encourage increased use of active modes of transportation such as biking and walking. The program is funded from various federal and state funds appropriated in the annual Budget Act, including the federal Transportation Alternative Program and Highway Safety Improvement Program, and State Highway Account funds. Available funding for Cycle 3 is approximately $240 million from state Fiscal Years 2019/20 and 2020/21. Cycle 3 guidelines were approved on March 17, 2016 by the California Transportation Commission (CTC). As of the writing on this report, the latest version of the guidelines titled "3rd draft" is what has been made available. The Call for Projects for Cycle 3 is expected to open April 15, 2016, and the deadline to submit applications is June 15, 2016. Project sponsors should be aware of the following upcoming milestone dates and meetings. Date Thu., Mar. 17, 2016 CTC to adopt ATP Guidelines http://www.catc.ca.gov/programs/ATP.htm Wed., Mar. 30, 2016 11:00 am —12:00 pm Webinar: Creating Safe Routes to School Programs in Tribal Communities in California (host: CA Dept of Public Health) http://www.casaferoutestoschool.org/tools/creat ing-safe-routes-to-school-programs-in-tribal- communities-in-california/ contact: Jane Kemp, jane.kemp@cdph.ca.gov Tue., Apr. 5, 2016 10:00 am —12:00 pm SCAG offices: ATP Cycle 3 Application Workshop (host: SCAG) https://scag.wufoo.com/forms/p19ho9usOhVmge ZZ Fri., Apr. 15, 2016 Cycle 3 Call for Projects Opens* http://www.catc.ca.gov/programs/ATP.htm Wed., May 18, 2016 CTC adopts ATP Fund Estimate* http://www.catc.ca.gov/programs/ATP.htm Wed., Jun 15, 2016 Applications due to Caltrans* *Dates are subject to change pending CTC final approval of the 2017 ATP Guidelines. In an effort to make projects from our county more competitive, RCTC will be collaborating with the Riverside County Active Transportation Network (ATN) to maximize resources, share data, and encourage partnerships. The ATN is a consortium of various agencies and interest groups and will be providing a brief presentation on how it can provide assistance to project sponsors. Attachments: 3rd Draft 2017 ATP Guidelines Draft ATP Application DRAFT 2017 ACTIVE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM GUIDELINES March 17, 2016 California Transportation Commission CALIFORNIA TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 2017 ATP GUIDELINES TABLE OF CONTENTS Page will be revised at Final I. Introduction 1 1. Background 1 2. Program Goals 1 3. Program Schedule 1 II. Funding 2 4. Source 2 5. Distribution 3 6. Matching Requirements 4 7. Funding for Active Transportation Plans 4 8. Reimbursement 4 III. Eligibility 5 9. Eligible Applicants 5 10. Partnering With Implementing Agencies 6 11. Eligible Projects 6 12. Minimum Request For Funds 8 13. Project Type Requirements 8 IV. Project Selection Process 12 14. Project Application 12 15. Sequential Project Selection 13 16. MPO Competitive Project Selection 13 17. Screening Criteria 14 18. Scoring Criteria 14 19. Project Evaluation Committee 16 V. Programming 17 VI. Allocations 18 VII. Project Delivery 19 20. Federal Requirements 20 21. Design Standards 20 22. Project Inactivity 21 23. Project Reporting 21 VIII. Roles And Responsibilities 22 24. California Transportation Commission (Commission) 22 25. California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) 22 26. Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPOs) With Large Urbanized Areas 23 27. Regional Transportation Planning Agencies (RTPAs) Outside an MPO with Large Urbanized Areas and MPOs without Large Urbanized Areas 24 28. Project Applicant 24 IX. Program Evaluation 24 i California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 I. Introduction 1. Background The Active Transportation Program (ATP) was created by Senate Bill 99 (Chapter 359, Statutes of 2013) and Assembly Bill 101 (Chapter 354, Statutes of 2013) to encourage increased use of active modes of transportation, such as biking and walking. These guidelines describe the policy, standards, criteria, and procedures for the development, adoption and management of the Active Transportation Program ATP. The guidelines were developed in consultation with the Active Transportation Program Workgroup. The workgroup includes representatives from Caltrans, other government agencies, and active transportation stakeholder organizations with expertise in pedestrian and bicycle issues, including Safe Routes to School programs. The California Transpo ien-Cion (Commissi g4adoptedth.e in- irsl 14r+fiva TYancYnria#eFF Program guidelines on March 20, 201 /I . The Commission may amend the ATP adopted guidelines after conducting at least one public hearing. The Commission must make a reasonable effort to amend the guidelines prior to a call for projects or may extend the deadline for project submission in order to comply with the amended guidelines. 2. Program Goals Pursuant to statute, the goals of the Active Transportation Program are to: • Increase the proportion of trips accomplished by biking and walking. • Increase the safety and mobility of non -motorized users. • Advance the active transportation efforts of regional agencies to achieve greenhouse gas reduction goals as established pursuant to Senate Bill 375 (Chapter 728, Statutes of 2008) and Senate Bill 391 (Chapter 585, Statutes of 2009). • Enhance public health, including reduction of childhood obesity through the use of programs including, but not limited to, projects eligible for Safe Routes to School Program funding. • Ensure that disadvantaged communities fully share in the benefits of the program. • Provide a broad spectrum of projects to benefit many types of active transportation users. 3 Program Schedule and Funding Years The guidelines for the second third program of projects must be adopted by March 26, 201517, 2016. New programming capacity for the 2017 ATP will be for state fiscal years 2019/20 and 2020/21. Timis--ses9pid—p agr2m et —pi -Meets 4444st—be adopt -18„ t,r-rr,;e—Gsm4Fifn-sion by O£T HFber 2015, Subsequent Each programs must be adopted not later than April 1 of each odd -numbered year; however, the Commission may alternatively elect to adopt a program annually. 1 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 The following schedule lists the major milestones for the development and adoption of the 2017 2-04-5 Active Transportation Program (ATP): Draft ATP Guidelines and Application presented to Commission January 22, 2015 January 20-21, 2016 Commission hearing and adoption of ATP Guidelines a-n-d March 26, 2015 March 17, 2016* Call for projectsMarc-h-ni-20-14 March 26, 2015 April 15, 2016 Commission adopts ATP Fund Estimate March 26, 2015 May 18, 2016 Large MPOs submit optional guidelines to Commission June 1, 2015 June 1, 2016 Project applications to Caltrans (postmark date) June 1, 015 June 15,, 201 2016 Commission approves or rejects MPO guidelines June 24 25, 2, 20101015 6 June 29-* 30 Staff recommendation for statewide and small urban and rural portions of the program Sept. 15, 2015 October 28, 2016 Commission adopts statewide and small urban and rural portions of the program Oct. 21 22, 2015 December 7-8, 2016 Projects not programmed distributed to large MPOs based on location Oct. 22, 2015 December 7-8, 2016 Deadline for MPO project programming recommendations to the Commission Nov. 16, 2015 January 27, 2017 Commission adopts MPO selected projects Dec. 9 10, 2015 March 2017 *Dates coincide with the Commission's adopted 2016 CTC meeting calendar. II. Funding 4. Source The Active Transportation Program is funded from various federal and state funds appropriated in the annual Budget Act. These are: • 100% of the federal Transportation Alternative Program funds, except for federal Recreation Trail Program funds appropriated to the Department of Parks and Recreation. • $21 million of federal Highway Safety Improvement Program funds or other federal funds. • State Highway Account funds. In addition to furthering the goals of this program, all Active Transportation Program projects must meet eligibility requirements specific to at least one Active Transportation Program funding source. 2 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 5. Distribution State and federal law segregate the Active Transportation Program into multiple, overlapping components. The Active Transportation Program Fund Estimate must indicate the funds available for each of the program components. Consistent with these requirements, the Active Transportation Program funds must be distributed as follows: • Forty percent to Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPO) in urban areas with populations greater than 200,000. These funds must be distributed based on total MPO population. The funds programmed and allocated under this paragraph must be selected through a competitive process by the MPOs in accordance with these guidelines. Projects selected by MPOs may be in large urban, small urban, or rural areas. A minimum of 25% of the funds distributed to each MPO must benefit disadvantaged communities. The following statutory requirements apply specifically to the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) o SCAG must consult with county transportation commissions, the Commission, and Caltrans in the development of competitive project selection criteria. o The criteria used by SCAG should include consideration of geographic equity, consistent with program objectives: o SCAG must place priority on projects that are consistent with plans adopted by local and regional governments within the county where the project is located. o SCAG must obtain concurrence from the county transportation commissions. • Ten percent to small urban and rural areas with populations of 200,000 or less, with projects competitively awarded by the Commission to projects in those regions. Federal law segregates the Transportation Alternative Program into separate small urban and rural competitions based upon their relative share of the state population. Small Urban areas are those with populations of 5,001 to 200,000. Rural areas are those with populations of 5,000 or Less. A minimum of 25% of the funds in the Small Urban and Rural programs must benefit disadvantaged communities. Projects within the boundaries of an MPO with an urban area with a population of greater than 200,000 are not eligible for funding in the Small Urban or Rural programs. • Fifty percent to projects competitively awarded by the Commission on a statewide basis. A minimum of 25% of the funds in the statewide competitive program must benefit disadvantaged communities. 3 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 Additional minimums may be applied, such as a minimum for safe routes to schools projects, subject to the annual State Budget Act. 6. Matching Requirements Although the Commission encourages the leveraging of additional funds for a project, matching funds are not required. If an agency chooses to provide match funds, those funds cannot be expended prior to the Commission allocation of Active Transportation Program funds in the same project phase (permits and environmental studies; plans, specifications, and estimates; right-of- way; and construction). Matching funds must be expended concurrently and proportionally to the Active Transportation Program funds. The Matching funds may be adjusted before or shortly after contract award to reflect any substantive change in the bid compared to the estimated cost of the project. Large MPOs, in administering a competitive selection process, may require a funding match for projects selected through their competitive process. Applicants from within a large MPO should be aware that the match requirements may differ between the MPO and statewide competitive programs. 7. Funding for Active Transportation Plans Funding from the Active Transportation Program may be used to fund the _development of community -wide active transportation plans in -within or, for area -wide plans, encompassing disadvantaged communities, including bike, pedestrian, safe routes to schools, or comprehensive active transportation plans. A list of the components that must be included in an active transportation plan can be found in Section 13, subsection E. The Commission intends to set aside up to 39/e 2% of the funds in the statewide competitive component and in the small urban and rural component for funding active transportation plans in predominantly disadvantaged communities. A large MPO, in administering its portion of the program, may make up to 3 , 2'2% of its funding available for active transportation plans in disadvantaged communities within the MPO boundaries. The first priority for the funding of plans will be for cities, counties, county transportation commissions, regional transportation planning agencies, MPOs, school districts, or transit districts that have neither a bicycle plan, a pedestrian plan, a safe routes to schools plan, nor a comprehensive active transportation plan. The second priority for the funding of plans will be for cities, counties, county transportation commissions, regional transportation planning agencies, or MPOs that have a bicycle plan or a pedestrian plan but not both. The lowest priority for funding of plans will be for updates of active transportation plans older than 5 years. The Commission intends to decrease4his-set-asicre-to-2% inThe 2n17 Gydo and reassess the set aside for plans in future program cycles. Applications for plans may not be combined with applications for infrastructure or other non - infrastructure projects. 8. Reimbursement The Active Transportation Program is a reimbursement program for eligible costs incurred. Reimbursement is requested through the invoice process detailed in Chapter 5, Accounting/Invoices, Local Assistance Procedures Manual. Costs incurred prior to Commission 4 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 allocation and, for federally funded projects, Federal Highway Administration project approval (i.e. Authorization to Proceed) are not eligible for reimbursement. III. Eligibility 9. Eligible Applicants The applicant and/or implementing agency for Active Transportation Program funds assumes responsibility and accountability for the use and expenditure of program funds. Applicants and/or implementing agencies must be able to comply with all the federal and state laws, regulations, policies and procedures required to enter into a Local Administering Agency -State Master Agreement (Master Agreement). Refer to Chapter 4, Agreements, of the Local Assistance Procedures Manual for guidance and procedures on Master Agreements. The following entities, within the State of California, are eligible to apply for Active Transportation Program funds: • Local, Regional or State Agencies- Examples include city, county, MPO*, and Regional Transportation Planning Agency. • Caltrans* • Transit Agencies - Any agency responsible for public transportation that is eligible for funds under the Federal Transit Administration. • Natural Resources or Public Land Agencies - Federal, Tribal, State, or local agency responsible for natural resources or public land administration. Examples include: o State or local park or forest agencies o State or local fish and game or wildlife agencies o Department of the Interior Land Management Agencies o U.S. Forest Service • Public schools or School districts. • Tribal Governments - Federally -recognized Native American Tribes. • Private nonprofit tax-exempt organizations may apply for projects eligible for Recreational Trail Program funds recreational trails and trailheads, park projects that facilitate trail linkages or connectivity to non -motorized corridors, and conversion of abandoned railroad corridors to trails. Projects must benefit the general public, and not only a private entity. • Any other entity with responsibility for oversight of transportation or recreational trails that the Commission determines to be eligible. A project applicant found to have purposefully misrepresented information that could affect a project's score may result in the applicant being excluded from the program for the current cycle and the next cycle. For funding awarded to a tribal government, a fund transfer to the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) may be necessary. A tribal government may also partner with another eligible entity to apply if desired. * Caltrans and MPOs, except for MPOs that are also regional transportation planning agencies, are not eligible project applicants for the federal Transportation Alternative Program funds 5 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 appropriated to the Active Transportation Program. Therefore, funding awarded to projects submitted directly by Caltrans and MPOs are limited to other Active Transportation Program funds. Caltrans and MPOs may partner with an eligible entity to expand funding opportunities. 10. Partnering With Implementing Agencies Eligible applicants Entities that are unable to apply for Active Transportation Program funds or that are unable to enter into a Master Agreement with the State must partner with an eligible applicant that can implement the project. Entities In addition, eligible applicants that are unfamiliar with the requirements to administer a Federal -Aid Highway Program project are encouraged to may partner with an eligible applicant that can implement the project. If another entity agrees to be the implementing agency and assume responsibility for the ongoing operations and maintenance of the facility, documentation of the agreement (e.g., letter of intent) must be submitted with the project application, and a copy of the Memorandum of Understanding or Interagency Agreement between the parties must be submitted with the first request for allocation. The implementing agency will be responsible and accountable for the use and expenditure of program funds. 11. Eligible Projects All projects must be selected through a competitive process and must meet one or more of the program goals. Because the majority of funds in the Active Transportation Program are federal funds, projects must be federal -aid eligible: • Infrastructure Projects: Capital improvements that will further the goals of this program. This typically includes the environmental, design, right-of-way, and construction phases of a capital (facilities) project. A new infrastructure project will not be programmed without a complete project study report (PSR) or PSR equivalent. The application will be considered a PSR equivalent if it defines and justifies the project scope, cost and schedule. Though the PSR or equivalent may focus on the project components proposed for programming, it must provide at least a preliminary estimate of costs for all components. PSR guidelines are posted on the Commission's website: http://www.catc.ca.gov/programs/ATP.htm. A capital improvement that is required as a condition for private development approval or permits is not eligible for funding from the Active Transportation Program. • Plans: The development of a community wide bicycle, pedestrian, safe routes to school, or active transportation plan in a disadvantaged community. • Non -infrastructure Projects: Education, encouragement, and enforcement activities that further the goals of this program. The Commission intends to focus funding for non - infrastructure projects on pilot and on start-up projects. A project is considered to be a start-up when no program currently exists. Start-up projects must demonstrate how the program is sustainable after ATP funding is exhausted. that can demonstrate funding for ongoing efforts. ATP funds cannot arc not intended to fund ongoing program operations. Non -infrastructure projects are not limited to those benefiting school students. Program expansions or new components of existing programs are eligible for ATP 6 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 funds as long as the applicant can demonstrate that the existing program will be continued with non-ATP funds. • Infrastructure projects with non -infrastructure components. A. Example Projects Below is a list of projects considered generally eligible for Active Transportation Program funding. This list is not intended to be comprehensive; other types of projects that are not on this list may also be eligible if they further the goals of the program. Components of an otherwise eligible project may not be eligible. For information on ineligible components, see the Department's Local Assistance/ATP website. • Development of new bikeways and walkways that improve mobility, access, or safety for non -motorized users. • Improvements to existing bikeways and walkways, which improve mobility, access, or safety for non -motorized users. o Elimination of hazardous conditions on existing bikeways and walkways. o Preventative maintenance of bikeways and walkways with the primary goal of improving the active transportation operations/usability extending the service life of the facility. • Installation of traffic control devices to improve the safety of pedestrians and bicyclists. • Safe Routes to School projects that improve the safety of children walking and bicycling to school, in accordance with Section 1404 of Public Law 109-59. • Safe routes to transit projects, which will encourage transit by improving biking and walking routes to mass transportation facilities and school bus stops. • Secure bicycle parking at employment centers, park and ride lots, rail and transit stations, and ferry docks and landings for the benefit of the public. • Bicycle -carrying facilities on public transit, including rail and ferries. • Establishment or expansion of a bike share program. • Recreational trails and trailheads, park projects that facilitate trail linkages or connectivity to non -motorized corridors, and conversion of abandoned railroad corridors to trails. • Development of a community wide bike, pedestrian, safe routes to schools, or active transportation plan in a disadvantaged community. • Education programs to increase bicycling and walking, and other non -infrastructure investments that demonstrate effectiveness in increasing active transportation. Components may include but are not limited to including but not limited to: o Development and implementation of bike -to -work or walk -to -work school day/month programs. o Conducting bicycle and/or pedestrian counts, walkability and/or bikeability assessments or audits, or pedestrian and/or bicycle safety analysis to inform plans and projects. o Conducting pedestrian and bicycle safety education programs. 7 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 o Development and publishing of community walking and biking maps, including school route/travel plans. o Development and implementation of walking school bus or bike train programs. o Components of open streets events directly linked to the promotion of a new infrastructure project or designed to promote walking and biking on a daily basis. o Targeted enforcement activities around high pedestrian and/or bicycle injury and/or fatality locations (intersections or corridors). These activities cannot be general traffic enforcement but must be tied to improving pedestrian and bicyclist safety. o School crossing guard training. o School bicycle clinics. o Development and implementation of programs and tools that maximize use of available and emerging technologies to implement the goals of the Active Transportation Program. 12. Minimum Request for Funds In order to maximize the effectiveness of program funds and to encourage the aggregation of small projects into one larger comprehensive project, the minimum request for Active Transportation Program funds that will be considered is $250;000. This minimum does not apply to non -infrastructure projects, Safe Routes to Schools projects, Recreational Trails projects, and plans. MPOs, in administering a competitive selection process, may use a different minimum funding size. Use of a minimum project size greater than $500,000 must be approved by the Commission prior to an MPO's call for projects. 13. Project`Type 'Requirements As discussed in the Funding Distribution section (above), State and Federal law segregate the Active Transportation Program into multiple, overlapping components. Below is an explanation of the requirements specific to these components. A. Disadvantaged Communities For a project to contribute toward the Disadvantaged Communities funding requirement, the project must clearly demonstrate, with verifiable information, a direct, meaningful, and assured benefit to a disadvantaged community. To count as providing a benefit, a project must fulfill an important need of low-income people in a way that provides a significant benefit and targets its benefits primarily to low-income people while avoiding substantial burdens on a disadvantaged community. For a project to qualify as directly benefiting a disadvantaged community, the project must be located within or in reasonable proximity and have a direct connection, to the disadvantaged community served by the project; or the project must be an extension or a segment of a larger project that connects to or directly adjacent to that disadvantaged community. It is incumbent upon the applicant to clearly articulate how the project benefits the disadvantaged community; there is no presumption of benefit, even for projects located within a disadvantaged community. To qualify as a disadvantaged 8 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 community the community served by the project must meet at least one of the following criteria: • The Median Household Income (Table ID B19013) median household income is less than 80% of the statewide median based on the most current Census Tract (ID 140) level data from the 2010-2014 American Community Survey (<$49,191). Communities with a population less than 15,000 may use data at the Census Block Group (ID 150) level. Unincorporated communities may use data at the Census Place (ID 160) level. Data is available at: http://factfinder2.census.gov/faces/nav/jsf/pages/index.xhtml • An area identified as among the most disadvantaged 25% in the state according to the CaIEPA and based on the latest version of the California Communities Environmental Health Screening Tool 2.0 (CalEnviroScreen 2.0) scores (score must be greater than or equal to 36.62). This list can be found at the following link under SB 535 List of Disadvantaged Communities: http://www.calepa.ca.gov/EnvJustice/GHGlnvest/ • At least 75% of public school students in the project area are eligible to receive free or reduced -price meals under the National School Lunch Program. Data is available at http://www.cde.ca.gov/ds/sd/sd/filessp.asp. Applicants using this measure must indicate how the project benefits the school students in the project area. Project must be located within two miles of the school(s) represented by this criteria. or, for projects not directly benefiting school students, explain why this measure is representative of the larger community. • Other: o If a project applicant believes a project benefits a disadvantaged community but the project does not meet the aforementioned criteria due to a lack of accurate Census data or CalEnviroScreen data that represents a small neighborhood or unincorporated area, the applicant must submit for consideration a quantitative assessment, to demonstrate that the community's median household income is at or below 80°I® of that state median household income. or why the community should be considered disadvantaged, or how the project connects a disadvantaged o Regional definitions of disadvantaged communities as adopted in a Regional Transportation 'Plan (RTP) by an MPO or RTPA per obligations with Title VI of the Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964, such as "environmental justice communities" or "communities of concern," may be used in lieu of the options identified above. o Projects located within Federally Recognized Tribal Lands (typically within the boundaries of a Reservation or Rancheria). MPOs, in administering a competitive selection process, may use different criteria for determining which projects benefit Disadvantaged Communities if the criteria are approved by the Commission prior to an MPO's call for projects. 9 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 B. Safe Routes to School Projects For a project to qualify for Safe Routes to School designation funding requirement, the project must directly increase safety and convenience for public school students to walk and/or bike to school. Safe Routes to Schools infrastructure projects must be located within two miles of a public school or within the vicinity of a public school bus stop and the students must be the intended beneficiaries of the project. Other than traffic education and enforcement activities, non - infrastructure projects do not have a location restriction. C. Recreational Trails Projects Trail projects that are primarily recreational should meet the federal requirements of the Recreational Trails Program as such projects may not be eligible for funding from other sources (http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/environment/recreational_trails/). D. Torhnirol nccicta re Active Transportation Resource Center Typical Torhnisal startoe Active Transportation Resource Center roles include: • Providing technical assistance and training resources to help agencies deliver existing and future projects and to strengthen community involvement in future projects including those in disadvantaged communities. I � Im� •—Develc :� ry an.i pfayiciin c�ti' Ral m3tefials to iGGamR+es—by deWaping a community awareness kit, creating an enhanced Safe Routes to Schools website, and providing other educational tools and resources. •—PaffiGi Ong--Ifi-and-assi8ting wit he Safe R,a Dina t Cr.hnnlr Ar 44gersi 0n*r. ee, • Assisting with program evaluation. The Commission intends to fund a state technical assistance center by programming funds to the Department, who will administer contracts to support all current and potential Active Transportation Program applicants. E. Active Transportation Plan for Disadvantaged Communities A city, county, county transportation commission, regional transportation planning agency, MPO, school district, or transit district may prepare an active transportation plan (bicycle, pedestrian, safe -routes -to -school, or comprehensive). An active transportation plan prepared by a city or county may be integrated into the circulation element of its general plan or a separate plan which is compliant or will be brought into compliance with the Complete Streets Act, Assembly Bill 1358 (Chapter 657, Statutes of 2008). An active transportation plan must include, but not be limited to, the following components or explain why the component is not applicable: • The estimated number of existing bicycle trips and pedestrian trips in the plan area, both in absolute numbers and as a percentage of all trips, and the estimated increase in the number of bicycle trips and pedestrian trips resulting from implementation of the plan. • The number and location of collisions, serious injuries, and fatalities suffered by bicyclists and pedestrians in the plan area, both in absolute numbers and as a percentage of all collisions and injuries, and a goal for collision, serious injury, and fatality reduction after implementation of the plan. • A map and description of existing and proposed land use and settlement patterns which must include, but not be limited to, locations of residential neighborhoods, schools, shopping centers, public buildings, major employment centers, and other destinations. 10 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • A map and description of existing and proposed bicycle transportation facilities, including a description of bicycle facilities.that serve public and private schools and, if appropriate, a description of how the five Es (Education, Encouragement, Enforcement, Engineering, and Evaluation) will be used to increase rates of bicycling to school. • A map and description of existing and proposed end -of -trip bicycle parking facilities. • A description of existing and proposed policies related to bicycle parking in public locations, private parking garages and parking lots and in new commercial and residential developments. • A map and description of existing and proposed bicycle transport and parking facilities for connections with and use of other transportation modes. These must include, but not be limited to, bicycle parking facilities at transit stops, rail and transit terminals, ferry docks and landings, park and ride lots, and provisions for transporting bicyclists and bicycles on transit or rail vehicles or ferry vessels. • A map and description of existing and proposed pedestrian facilities, including those at major transit hubs and those that serve public and private schools and, if appropriate, a description of how the five Es (Education, Encouragement, Enforcement, Engineering, and Evaluation) will be used to increase rates of walking to school. Major transit hubs must include, but are not limited to, rail and transit terminals, and ferry docks and landings. • A description of proposed signage providing wayfinding along bicycle and pedestrian networks to designated destinations. • A description of the policies and procedures for maintaining existing and proposed bicycle and pedestrian facilities, including, but not limited to, the maintenance of smooth pavement, ADA level surfaces, freedom from encroaching vegetation, maintenance of traffic control devices including striping and other pavement markings, and lighting. • A description of bicycle and pedestrian safety, education, and encouragement programs conducted in the area included within the plan, efforts by the law enforcement agency having primary traffic law enforcement responsibility in the area to enforce provisions of the law impacting bicycle and pedestrian safety, and the resulting effect on collisions involving bicyclists and pedestrians. • A description of the extent of community involvement in development of the plan, including disadvantaged and underserved communities. • A description of how the active transportation plan has been coordinated with neighboring jurisdictions, including school districts within the plan area, and is consistent with other local or regional transportation, air quality, or energy conservation plans, including, but not limited to, general plans and a Sustainable Community Strategy in a Regional Transportation Plan. • A description of the projects and programs proposed in the plan and a listing of their priorities for implementation, including the methodology for project prioritization and a proposed timeline for implementation. • A description of past expenditures for bicycle and pedestrian facilities and programs, and future financial needs for projects and programs that improve safety and convenience for bicyclists and pedestrians in the plan area. Include anticipated revenue sources and potential grant funding for bicycle and pedestrian uses. 11 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • A description of steps necessary to implement the plan and the reporting process that will be used to keep the adopting agency and community informed of the progress being made in implementing the plan. • A resolution showing adoption of the plan by the city, county or district. If the active transportation plan was prepared by a county transportation commission, regional transportation planning agency, MPO, school district or transit district, the plan should indicate the support via resolution of the city(s) or county(s) in which the proposed facilities would be located. A city, county, school district, or transit district that has prepared an active transportation plan may submit the plan to the county transportation commission or transportation planning agency for approval. The city, county, school district, or transit district may submit an approved plan to Caltrans in connection with an application for funds for active transportation facilities which will implement the plan. Additional information related to active transportation plans can be found in the sections on Funding for Active Transportation Plans and Scoring Criteria. IV. Project Selection Process 14. Project Application ATP project applications will be available at: www.dot.ca.gov/hq/LocalPrograms/atp/index.html. A project application must include the signature of the Chief Executive Officer or other officer authorized by the applicant's governing board. Where the project is to be implemented by an agency other than the applicant, documentation of the agreement between the project applicant and implementing agency must be submitted with the project application. A project application must also include documentation of all other funds committed to the projects. Information on how to submit project application will be posted at: www.dot.ca.gov/hq/LocalProgramslatp/index.html and www.catc.ca.gov/programs/ATP.htm prior to the call for projects Project applications should be addressed or delivered to: Caltrans Division of Local Assistance, MS 1 P.O Box 911287,1 Sacramento, CA 94274 9581/1 €r ept for applications submitted-tl ag-h--a-n-eptie-nat-MPO s .,.,le.., atal „ ll far projects, the Corninissi-ai-p;'l" F ,onty-projects for which five-h rd copies and one electrenic copy (vial er-po4=t-able bard drive) of a complete-appliGatiehera post narked by the application -deadline. By the same date, A copy of the project application must also be sent to the Regional Transportation Planning Agency or County Transportation Commission within which the project is located and to the MPO (a contact list can be found at www.dot.ca.gov/hg/tpp/offices/orip/). The copy may be hard copy or electronic - check with your regional agency or county commission for their preference. 12 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 15. Sequential Project Selection All project applications, except for applications submitted through an optional MPO supplemental call for projects, must be submitted to Caltrans for consideration in the statewide competition. The Commission will consider approval of a competitive grant only when it finds that the grant request meets the requirements of statute and that the project has a commitment of any supplementary funding needed for a full funding plan. Projects not selected for programming in the statewide competition must be considered in the large MPO run competitions or the state run Small Urban and Rural competitions. A large urban MPO may elect to have a supplemental MPO specific call for projects. The projects received in this call must be considered along with those not selected through the statewide competition. 16. MPO Competitive Project Selection As stated above, projects not selected for programming in the statewide competition must be considered by the MPOs in administering a competitive selection process. An MPO choosing to use the same project selection criteria and weighting, minimum project size, match requirement, and definition of disadvantaged communities as used by the Commission for the statewide competition may delegate its project selection to the Commission. An MPO delegating its project selection to the Commission may not conduct a supplemental call for projects. An MPO, with Commission approval, may use a different project selection criteria or weighting, minimum project size, match requirement, and/or definition of disadvantaged communities for its competitive selection process. Use of a minimum project size of $500,000 or less, or of a different match requirement than in the statewide competitive program does not require prior Commission approval. An MPO may also elect to have a supplemental MPO specific call for projects. The projects received in this call must be considered along with those not selected through the statewide competition. In administering a competitive selection process, an MPO must use a multidisciplinary advisory group to assist in evaluating project applications. Following its competitive selection process, an MPO must submit its programming recommendations to the Commission along with the following: • Project applications that were not submitted through the statewide program • List of the members of its multidisciplinary advisory group • Description of unbiased project selection methodology • Program spreadsheet with the following elements o All projects evaluated o Projects recommended with total project cost, request amount, fiscal years, phases, state only funding requests, amount benefiting disadvantaged communities o Project type designations such as Non -infrastructure, Safe Routes to School, etc. 13 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • Board resolution approving program of projects • Updated Project Programming Requests (PPRs) 17.Screening Criteria Before evaluation, project applications will be screened for the following: • Consistency with an adopted regional transportation plan. • Supplanting Funds: A project that is already fully funded will not be considered for funding in the Active Transportation Program. ATP funds cannot be used to supplant other committed funds. • Eligibility of project: Project must be one of the four types of projects listed in Section 11 of these guidelines. Demonstrated needs of the applicant: Supplanting Funds: A project that is already fully funded will not be co 6 €14aferl xI far 42 eiN in # {fit portation plan: All projects submitted must be consistent with the relevant adopted regional transportation plan that has been developed and updated pursuant to Government Code Section 65080. Applicants must provide the supporting language cited from the adopted regional transportation plan that shows that the submitted project is consistent with the plan. 18.Scoring Criteria Proposed projects will be scored and ranked on the basis of applicant responses to the below criteria. Project programming recommendations may not be based strictly on the rating criteria given the various components of the Active Transportation Program and requirements of the various fund sources. • Benefit to disadvantaged communities. (0 to 5 10 points) Applicants must: Demonstrate-14owG tiro project-sGpnects the--El+sa etapd—Gorr+momity(ie.4)...#s commonly identified resources or amenities such as medical facilities, employers, parks, community centers and grocery stores. o Provide a map that delineates the specific disadvantaged census tract(s) or school(s) that will benefit from the project in relationship to the project site. Scores will be scaled in relation to the severity of and the benefit provided to the disadvantaged community affected by the project. • Potential for increased walking and bicycling, especially among students, including the identification of walking and bicycling routes to and from schools, transit facilities, community centers, employment centers, and other destinations; and including increasing and improving connectivity and mobility of non -motorized users. Applicants may describe how the project would address significant gap closures. (0 to 35 points) 14 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • Potential for reducing the number and/or rate or the risk of pedestrian and bicyclist fatalities and injuries, including the identification of safety hazards for pedestrians and bicyclists. Applicants may describe qualitative safety barriers that deter people from walking/biking if their community lacks quantitative safety data and how the project would address the community's safety concerns. (0 to 25 points) • Public participation and Planning. (0 to 1-5 10 points) Identification of the community -based public participation process that culminated in the project proposal, which may include noticed meetings and consultation with local stakeholders. Project applicants must clearly articulate how the local participation process (including the participation of disadvantaged community stakeholders) resulted in the identification and prioritization of the proposed project. For projects costing $1 million or more, an emphasis will be placed on projects that are prioritized in an adopted city or county bicycle transportation plan, pursuant to Section 891.2, pedestrian plan, safe routes to school plan, active transportation plan, trail plan, or circulation element of a general plan that incorporated elements of an active transportation plan. In future funding cycles, the Commission expects to make consistency with an approved active transportation plan a requirement for large projects. • Improved public health through the targeting of populations with high risk factors for obesity, physical inactivity, asthma or other health issues, with a description of the intended health benefits of the proposed project. (0 to 10 points) • Cost-effectiveness and Construction-Readiness-Rrier ATP Funrling nw rd (0 to 5 points) o A project's cost effectiveness will be evaluated on the relative costs of the project in comparison to the project's benefits as defined by the purpose and goals of the ATP. This includes the consideration of the safety and mobility benefit in relation to both the total project cost and the funds provided. For cost effectiveness, applicants must: o Discuss the relative costs and benefits of the range of alternatives considered. o Quantify the safety and mobility benefit in relationship to both the total project cost and the funds provided. Te-be-son5idefeci cons rstion read,, aproje.er u at-the-pro-jeot asair-ea- ya-G-11liyed8nlon-manRy1--ol8ranco--(o}h.- C{A--a�4PA)-- 4inal F#es-tln-g nTa Goes- r E ion funds for a pfoje-ct-that. was awa-Ms-d--AT-P-funds-for-prre construct ornponen In a prior AT--P ^ -will receive 5 points. The Cal-B/C benefit -cost model is being updated to incorporate active transportation projects. When this update is complete, applicants must use this model to quantify the cost-effectiveness of their project. f ai rugs kel rlasal {fi t ig ratie i-I]FL=LfFPfiticost model fo —i }fr'ostruclurc and non infrastructure active transportation projects in order to improve information available to d'esTsfen„-makers n+�tfhTe-state anrl A-RQ level- Applicants must use the benefit/cost model for active transportation projects developed by Caltrans when responding to this criterion (a link to the model is posted on the Commission's website under Programs/ATP). 15 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 Applicants are encouraged to provide feedback on instructions, ease of use, inputs, etc. This input will be useful in determining future revisions of the model. • Leveraging of non-ATP funds (excluding in -kind contributions) on the ATP project scope proposed. (0 to 5 points) • Use of the California Conservation Corps or a qualified community conservation corps, as defined in Section 14507.5 of the Public Resources Code, as partners to undertake or construct applicable projects in accordance with Section 1524 of Public Law 112-141. Points will be deducted if an applicant does not seek corps participation or if an applicant intends not to utilize a corps in a project in which the corps can participate. (0 or to -5 points) The California Conservation Corps can be contacted atp(&.ccc.ca.gov. Qualified community conservation corps can be contacted at inquiry@atpcommunitycorps.org. Direct contracting with the California Conservation Corps or a qualified community conservation corps without bidding is permissible provided that the implementing agency demonstrates cost effectiveness per 23 CFR 635.204 and obtains approval from Caltrans. A copy of the agreement between the implementing agency and the proposed conservation corps must be provided to the Department. • Applicant's performance on past ATP projectsgrants. Point reduction for non-use of the Corps as committed to in a past ATP award or project failure on any past ATP project. Thig.may.incledeprcje€t-deliven n*G4 Inn nnfi+c f-3re+irinate, Y. actual), aigd-ose of the California Conservation Corps or qualified community conservation corps (planned v. actual). Applications from acgonGie£ with -documented -pod!. peFf maa4ce records on past grants may be excluded from competing or may be penalized in scoring. (0 or to -10 points) 19. Project Selection between Project Applications with the Same Score If two or more projects applications receive the same score that is the funding cut-off score, the following criteria will be used to determine which project(s) will be funded: • Construction ready infrastructure projects ro, s • Highest score on Question 1 • Highest score on Question 2 20. Project Evaluation Committee Commission staff will form a multidisciplinary Project Evaluation Committee to assist in evaluating project applications. In forming the Project Evaluation Committee, staff will seek participants with expertise in bicycling and pedestrian transportation, including Safe Routes to Schools type projects, and in projects benefiting disadvantaged communities, and will seek geographically balanced representation from state agencies, large MPOs, regional transportation planning agencies, local jurisdictions in small urban and rural areas, and non -governmental organizations. Priority for participation in the evaluation committee will be given to those who do not represent a project applicant, or will not benefit from projects submitted by others. 16 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 In reviewing and selecting projects to be funded with federal Recreational Trails program funds, the Commission and/or Caltrans staff will collaborate with the Department of Parks and Recreation to evaluate proposed projects. MPOs, in administering a competitive selection process, must use a multidisciplinary advisory group, similar to the aforementioned Project Evaluation Committee, to assist in evaluating project applications. V. Programming Following at least one public hearing, the Commission will adopt a program of projects for the Active Transportation Program, by April 1 of each odd numbered year. However, for the 2015 program, the deadline for programming is December 31, 2015. The Active Transportation Program must be developed consistent with the fund estimate and the amount programmed in each fiscal year must not exceed the amount identified in the fund estimate. The program of projects for each fiscal year will include, for each project, the amount to be funded from the Active Transportation Program, and the estimated total cost of the project. In the case of a large project delivered in segments, include the total cost of the segment for which ATP funds are requested. Project costs in the Active Transportation Program will include costs for each of the following components: (1) permits and environmental studies; (2) plans, specifications, and estimates; (3) right-of-way; and (4) construction. The cost of each project component will be listed in the Active Transportation Program no earlier than in the fiscal year in which the particular project component can be implemented. When proposing to fund only preconstruction components for a project, the applicant must demonstrate the means by which it intends to fund the construction of a useable segment, consistent with the regional transportation plan. When proje design, • hg#t-oPway or corlsetFl tiari-are programmed before, tile-emehtin-ig agency v-letes-;e- ipohme fel proceya, updated Gast -estimates, updated analysis of the projects cost effect+veriess•,-aa gf-the-profect's ability to further-tl al& of the program must be submitt�ef�,�y♦ d to the Commisionfollowing completion of the environmental nrnGess If - #iit i � idatad_ i4for ion indicates t4.34♦ ` 8 project i a-p-eGied tg c o Tpl-isk fewe'F benefits or is less cost effective as compared with the initial project application, future ATP funding for-fhc project may-be-deletod fro r +ham pr-Ggr+- r-the-MPO selected--eampetit+ons, t+-is in ferma ioh rh st-Feu sut mil 41 the project be deleted from the program if warranted. The Commission will program and allocate funding to projects in whole thousands of dollars and will include a project only if it is fully funded from a combination of Active Transportation Program and other committed funding. The Commission will regard funds as committed when they are programmed by the Commission or when the agency with discretionary authority over the funds has made its commitment to the project by ordinance or resolution. For federal formula funds, including Surface Transportation Program, Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement Program, and federal formula transit funds, the commitment may be by Federal approval of the Federal Statewide Transportation Improvement Program. For federal discretionary funds, the commitment may be by federal approval of a full funding grant agreement or by grant approval. If the program of projects adopted by the Commission does not program the full capacity identified in the fund estimate for a given fiscal year, the balance will remain available to advance 17 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 programmed projects. Subject to the availability of federal funds, a balance not programmed in one fiscal year will carry over and be available for projects in the following fiscal year. The intent of the Commission is to consolidate the allocation of federal funds to as few projects as practicable. Therefore, the smallest projects may be designated, at the time of programming, for state -only funding. VI. Allocations The Commission will consider the allocation of funds for a project when it receives an allocation request and recommendation from Caltrans in the same manner as for the STIP (see section 64 of the STIP guidelines). The recommendation will include a determination of project readiness, the availability of appropriated funding, and the availability of all identified and committed supplementary funding. Where the project is to be implemented by an agency other than the applicant, the allocation request must include a copy of the Memorandum of Understanding or Interagency Agreement between the project applicant and implementing agency. The Commission will approve the allocation if the funds are available and the allocation is necessary to implement the project as included in the adopted Active Transportation Program. In order to ensure the timely use of all program funds, the Commission will, in the last quarter of the fiscal year, allocate funds to projects programmed in a future fiscal year on a first -come, first served basis. If there are insufficient funds, the Commission may delay the allocation of funds to a project until the next fiscal year without requiring an extension. Should requests for allocations exceed available capacity, the Commission will give priority to projects programmed in the current -year. Allocation requests for a project in the MPO selected portion of the program must include a recommendation by the MPO. In compliance with Section 21150 of the Public Resources Code, the Commission will not allocate funds for a non -infrastructure project or plan, or for design, right-of-way, or construction of an infrastructure project, prior to documentation of environmental clearance under the California Environmental Quality Act. As a matter of policy, the Commission will not allocate funds, other than for the environmental phase, for a federally funded project prior to documentation of environmental clearance under the National Environmental Policy Act. Exceptions to this policy may be made in instances where federal law allows for the acquisition of right-of-way prior to completion of National Environmental Policy Act review. If an implementing agency requests an allocation of funds in an amount that is less than the amount programmed, the balance of the programmed amount may be allocated to a programmed project advanced from a future fiscal year. An MPO, in administering its competitive portion of the Act-ive---TFan-spHartauon Prograr -r st—cletermii—whiohejects to ad r se—ar-d eke rhat { „T tign-to-the Cemmiseion_ Unallocated funds i2-en-e-tisea1 yearivilpsarry over and be available for projects in the following fiscal year. Any amount allocated for environmental may also be expended for design. In addition, a local agency may expend an amount allocated for environmental, design, right of way, or construction for another allocated project component, provided that the total expenditure shifted to a 18 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 component in this way is not more than 20 percent of the amount actually allocated for either component. This means that the amount transferred by a local agency from one component to another may be no more than 20 percent of whichever of the components has received the smaller allocation from the Commission. Any scope changes must be presented to Caltrans for consideration prior to allocation. Caltrans will make a recommendation of approval to the Commission for final approval. Scope changes that result in a decrease of active transportation benefits may result in removal from the program. VII. Project Delivery Active Transportation Program allocations must be requested in the fiscal year of project programming, and construction allocations are valid for award for six months from the date of allocation unless the Commission approves an extension. Applicants may submit and the Commission will evaluate extension requests in the same manner as for STIP projects (see section 66 of the STIP guidelines) except that extension to the period for project allocation and for project award will be limited to twelve months. Extension requests for a project in the MPO selected portion of the program must include a recommendation by the MPO, consistent with the preceding requirements. If there are insufficient funds, the Commission may delay the allocation of funds to a project until the next fiscal year without requiring an extension. Whenever programmed funds are not allocated within the fiscal year they are programmed or within the time allowed by an approved extension, the project will be deleted from the Active Transportation Program. Funds available following the deletion of a project may be allocated to a programmed project advanced from a future fiscal year. An MPO, in administering its competitive portion of the Active Transportation Program, must determine which projects to advance and make that recommendation to the Commission. Unallocated funds in one fiscal year will not carry over and be available for projects in the following fiscal year. The implementing agency must enter into a cooperative agreement with Caltrans and, if the project is federally funded, obligate the federal funds within six months. Funds allocated for project development or right of way costs must be expended by the end of the second fiscal year following the fiscal year in which the funds were allocated. After the award of a contract, the implementing agency has up to 36 months to complete (accept) the contract. At the time of fund allocation, the Commission may extend the deadline for completion of work and the liquidation of funds if necessary to accommodate the proposed expenditure plan for the project. The implementing agency has six months after contract acceptance to make the final payment to the contractor or vendor, prepare the Final Report of Expenditures and submit the final invoice to Caltrans for reimbursement. It is incumbent upon the implementing agency to develop accurate project cost estimates. If the amount of a contract award is less than the amount allocated, or if the final cost of a component is less than the amount allocated, the savings generated will not be available for future programming. Caltrans will track the delivery of Active Transportation Program projects and submit to the Commission a semiannual report showing the delivery of each project phase. 19 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 21. Federal Requirements Unless programmed for state -only funding, project applicants must comply with the provisions of Title 23 of the U.S. Code of Federal Regulations and with the processes and procedures contained in the Caltrans Local Assistance Procedures Manual and the Master Agreement with Caltrans. Below are examples of federal requirements that must be met when administering Active Transportation Program projects. • National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) compliance and documentation is required on all projects. Refer to Chapter 6, Environmental Procedures, of the Local Assistance Procedures Manual for guidance and procedures on complying with NEPA and other federal environmentally related laws. • Project applicants may not proceed with the final design of a project or request "Authorization to proceed with Right -of -Way" or "Authorization to proceed with Construction" until Caltrans has signed a Categorical Exclusion, a Finding of No Significant Impact, or a Record of Decision. Failure to follow this requirement will make the project ineligible for federal reimbursement. • If the project requires the purchase of right of way (the acquisition of real property), the provisions of the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act of 1970 apply. For more information, refer to Chapter 13, Right of Way, of the Local Assistance Procedures Manual. • If the project applicant requires the consultation services of including, but not limited to, architects, landscape architects, land surveyors, or engineers, the procedures in the Chapter 10, Consultant Selection, of the Local Assistance Procedures Manual must be followed. The naming of a Partner in the application does not negate this requirement. • Contract documents are required to incorporate applicable federal requirements such as Davis Bacon wage rates, competitive bidding, Disadvantaged Business Enterprises/Equal Employment Opportunity provisions, etc. For more information, refer to Chapter 9, Civil Rights and Disadvantaged Business Enterprises, and Chapter 12, Plans, Specifications & Estimate, of the Local Assistance Procedures Manual • Failure to comply with federal requirements may result in the repayment to the State of Active Transportation Program funds. 22. Design Standards Streets and Highways Code Section 891 requires that all city, county, regional, and other local agencies responsible for the development or operation of bikeways or roadways where bicycle travel is permitted utilize all minimum safety design criteria established by Caltrans, except that an agency may utilize other minimum safety design criteria if specific conditions are met, as described in Streets and Highways Code Section 891(b). Chapter 11, Design Standards, of the Caltrans Local Assistance Procedures Manual describes statewide design standards, specifications, procedures, guides, and references that are acceptable in the geometric, drainage, and structural design of Local Assistance projects. For capital projects off the state highway system, the project applicant will be responsible for the ongoing operations and maintenance of the facility. If another entity agrees to assume responsibility for the ongoing operations and maintenance of the facility, documentation of the agreement must be submitted with the project application, and a copy of the Memorandum of 20 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 Understanding or Interagency Agreement between the parties must be submitted with the request for allocation. All facilities constructed using Active Transportation Program funds cannot revert to a non -Active Transportation Program use for a minimum of 20 years or its actual useful life as documented in the project application, whichever is less, without approval of the Commission. 23. Project Inactivity Once funds for a project are encumbered, project applicants are expected to invoice on a regular basis (for federal funds, see 23 CFR 630.106 and the Caltrans' Inactive Obligation Policy). Failure to do so will result in the project being deemed "inactive" and subject to de -obligation if proper justification is not provided. 24. Project Reporting As a condition of the project allocation, the Commission requires the implementing agency to submit semi-annual reports on the activities and progress made toward implementation of the project and a final delivery report. An agency implementing a project in the MPO selected portion of the program must also submit copies of its semi-annual reports and of its final delivery report to the MPO. The purpose of the reports is to ensure that the project is executed in a timely fashion and is within the scope and budget identified when the decision was made to fund the project. Within one year of the project becoming operable, the implementing agency must provide the following information to Caltrans to be included in a final delivery report to the Commission which includes: • The scope of the completed project as compared to the programmed project. • Before and after photos documenting the project. • The final costs as compared to the approved project budget. • Its duration as compared to the project schedule in the project application. • Performance outcomes derived from the project as compared to those described in the project application. This should include before and after pedestrian and/or bicycle counts, and an explanation of the methodology for conducting counts. • Actual use of the California Conservation Corps or qualified community conservation corps as compared to the use described in the project application. Please note that the final delivery report required by this section is in addition to the aforementioned Final Report, of Expenditures. For the purpose of this section, a project becomes operable when the construction contract is accepted or acquired equipment is received, or in the case of non -infrastructure activities, when the activities are complete. Caltrans must audit a selection of Active Transportation Program projects to evaluate the performance of the project, determine whether project costs incurred and reimbursed are in compliance with the executed project agreement or approved amendments thereof; state and federal laws and regulations; contract provisions; and Commission guidelines, and whether project deliverables (outputs) and outcomes are consistent with the project scope, schedule and 21 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 benefits described in the executed project agreement or approved amendments thereof. A report on the projects audited must be submitted to the Commission annually. VIII. Roles And Responsibilities 25.California Transportation Commission (Commission) The Commission responsibilities include: • Adopt guidelines, and policies, and application for the Active Transportation Program. • Adopt Active Transportation Program Fund Estimate. • Evaluate, score and rank projects, including forming and facilitating the Project Evaluation Committee. • In consultation with Regional Agencies and Caltrans, recommend and adopt a program of projects, including: o The statewide component of the Active Transportation Program, o The small urban & rural component of the Active Transportation Program, and o The MPO selected component of the program based on the recommendations of the MPOs. o Ensure that at least 25%0 of the funds benefit disadvantaged communities. • For the small urban & rural component, maintain a contingency list of projects to be amended into the program in the event a programmed project is delivered for less or fails, approve and recommend such amendments for Commission approval. This contingency list will be provided to the Commission and will be in effect only until the adoption of the next statewide program. • Post recommendations and final adopted list of approved projects on the Commission's website. • Allocate funds to projects. • Evaluate and report to the legislature. 26.California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) Caltrans has the primary responsibility for the administration of the adopted Active Transportation Program. Responsibilities include: • Provide statewide program and procedural guidance (i.e. provide project evaluation of materials and instructions), conduct outreach through various networks such as, but not limited to, the Active Transportation Program website, and at conferences, meetings, or workgroups. • Provide program training. • Solicit project applications for the program. • Facilitate the Technical Advisory Committee. • Assist in facilitating the Project Evaluation Committee. 22 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • Perform eligibility and deliverability reviews of Active Transportation Program projects and inform the Commission of any identified issues as they arise. +his ;n-el- ,cles but is n-ot lirrrited- re3r+ew+ing all Now-i+itrastructak projects to identify if a project is Assist as needed in functions such as facilitating project evaluation teams and evaluating applications. • Notify successful applicants of their next steps after each call for projects. • Recommend project allocations (including funding type) to the Commission. • Track and report on project implementation, including project completion. • Audit a selection of projects Perform audits of selected projects in accordance with generally accepted government auditing standards. • Serve as the main point of contact in project implementation, including administering the contract(s) for the Active Transportation technical assistance Resource Center. 27. Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPOs) With Large Urbanized Areas MPOs with large urbanized areas are responsible for overseeing a competitive project selection process in accordance with these guidelines. The responsibilities include: • Ensure that at least 25% of the funds in each MPO benefit disadvantaged communities. • If using different project selection criteria or weighting, minimum project size greater than $500,000, match requirement, or definition of disadvantaged communities for its competitive selection process, the MPO must obtain Commission approval prior to the MPO's call for projects. • If electing to have a supplemental MPO specific call for projects, the projects within the MPO boundaries that were not selected through the statewide competition must be considered along with those received in the supplemental call for projects. An MPO must notify the Commission of their intent to have a supplemental call no later than the application deadline. • In administering a competitive selection process, an MPO must use a multidisciplinary advisory group to assist in evaluating project applications. • In administering a competitive selection process, an MPO must explain how the projects recommended for programming by the MPO include a broad spectrum of projects to benefit pedestrians and bicyclists. The explanation must include a discussion of how the recommended projects benefit students walking and cycling to school. • An MPO choosing to use the same project selection criteria and weighting, minimum project size, match requirement, and definition of disadvantaged communities as used by the Commission for the statewide competition may delegate its project selection to the Commission. An MPO delegating its project selection to the Commission must notify the Commission by the application deadline, and may not conduct a supplemental call for projects. + If electing to have a contingency list of projects to be amended into the program in the event a programmed project is delivered for less or fails, approve and recommend such amendments for Commission approval. This contingency list will be provided to the Commission and will be in effect only until the adoption of the next statewide program. 23 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • Recommend allocation requests for a project in the MPO selected portion of the program. • Determine which projects to advance and make that recommendation to the Commission in consultation with Commission staff and Caltrans. • Submit an annual assessment of its portion of the program in terms of its effectiveness in achieving the goals of the Active Transportation Program. In addition, the following statutory requirements apply specifically to the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG): • SCAG must consult with county transportation commissions, the Commission, and Caltrans in the development of competitive project selection criteria. The criteria should include consideration of geographic equity, consistent with program objectives. • SCAG must place priority on projects that are consistent with plans adopted by local and regional governments within the county where the project is Located. • SCAG must obtain concurrence from the county transportation commissions. 28. Regional Transportation Planning Agencies (RTPAs) Outside an MPO with Large Urbanized Areas and MPOs without Large Urbanized Areas These Regional Transportation Planning Agencies and MPOs (outside the nine large MPOs) may make recommendations or provide input to the Commission regarding the projects within their boundaries that are applying for Active Transportation Program funding. 29. Project Applicant Project applicants nominate Active Transportation Program projects for funding consideration. If awarded Active Transportation Program funding for a submitted project, the project applicant (or partnering implementing agency if applicable) has contractual responsibility for carrying out the project to completion and complying with reporting requirements in accordance with federal, state, and local laws and regulations, and these guidelines. For infrastructure projects off the state highway system, the project applicant will be responsible for the ongoing operations and maintenance of the facility. If another entity agrees to assume responsibility for the ongoing operations and maintenance of the facility, documentation of the agreement must be submitted with the project application, and a copy of the Memorandum of Understanding or Interagency Agreement between the parties must be submitted with the request for allocation. IX. Program Evaluation The Active Transportation Program will be evaluated for its effectiveness in increasing the use of active modes of transportation in California. Applicants that receive funding for a project must collect and submit data to Caltrans as described in the "Project Reporting" section. The Commission will include in its annual report to the Legislature a discussion on the effectiveness of the program in terms of planned and achieved improvement in mobility and safety and timely use of funds, and will include a summary of its activities relative to the administration of the Active Transportation Program including: • Projects programmed, 24 California Transportation Commission 2017 ATP Guidelines March 2016 • Projects allocated, • Projects completed to date by project type, • Projects completed to date by geographic distribution, • Projects completed to date by benefit to disadvantaged communities, and • Projects completed to date with the California Conservation Corps or qualified community conservation corps. 25 (11-01he) -NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form ; PO Application Questions Question #1 QUESTION #1 BENEFIT TO DISADVANTAGED COMMUNITIES *10 points) A. Identification of disadvantaged communities: (0-5 points) For a project to qualify as directly benefiting a disadvantaged community, the project must be located within or in reasonable proximity and have a direct connection to the disadvantaged community served by the project; or the project must: be an extension or segment of a larger project that connects to or is directly adjacent to thatt disadvantaged community. It is incumbent upon the applicant to clearly articulate holm the project benefits the disadvantaged community, There is no presumption of benefit even for projects located in a disadvantaged community. Ali information will be verified. Does your project meet the location requirements stated above? Y/N? (If no, go to question #2). Indicate which of the following criteria qualifies your project as directly benefiting a disadvantaged community (choose only the single most compelling). Enter all required information for each census tract that directly benefits from the project. • The Median Household Income (Table ID B19013) is less than 80% of the statewide median based on the most current Census Tract (ID 140) level data from the 2010-2014 American Community Survey (ACS) (<$49,191). Communities with a population less than 15,000 may use data at the Census Block Group (ID 150) level. Unincorporated communities may use data at the Census Place (ID 160) level. Data is available at: http://factfinder2.census.gov/faces/nav/isf/pages/index.xhtml (Must attach copy of FactFinder ACS page for each census tract listed). Census Tract/Block Group/Place # Population MHI Median household income by census tract for the community(ies) benefited by the project: $ • An area identified as among the most disadvantaged 25% in the state according to the CaIEPA and based on the California Communities Environmental Health Screening Tool 2.0 (CalEnviroScreen 2.0) scores (score must be greater than or equal to 36.62). This list can be found at the following link under SB 535.List of Disadvantaged Communities: http://www.calepa.ca.gov/EnvJustice/GHGlnvest/ (Must attach copy of CalEnviroScreen 2.0 page for each census tract listed). Census Tract/Block Group/Place # Population CalEnviroScreen Score % California Communities Environmental Health Screening Tool 2.0 (CalEnviroScreen) score for the community benefited by the project. 01-Ot her -NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form 3/7/2016 B. Description of benefit to disadvantaged community(ies): (0-5 points) Describe how the project/program/plan provides (for Plans: will provide) a direct, meaningful, and assured benefit to members of the disadvantaged community. This must include, at a minimum, discussion of how the project is/will address the following items: a. Access to project specific to disadvantaged community(ies) b. Project provides access to school(s), public transportation, employment and/or vital community services/destinations c. Improved community livability C. Map of Project Boundaries: Required Provide a map showing the boundaries of the proposed project/program/plan and the geographic boundaries of the disadvantaged community that the project/program/plan is located within and/or benefiting. 01-Othcr-NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form 3/;',/2016 3. Remove a barrier to mobility (y/n) Barrier=An obstacle that impedes the user from safely or directly accessing destinations a. Type of barrier i. RR Tracks ii. Freeway iii. Waterway iv. Safety v. Other (Explain) b. Describe the existing negative effects of barrier to be removed. c. Describe how the project addresses the existing barrier. d. Must provide a map identifying the barrier location and improvement. 4. Other improvement to routes? (y/n) a. Explain the improvement. b. Describe the need for/benefits of the proposed improvement. c. Must provide a map of the new improvement location. ram_ rrt..Ga ,. of a stirs . r ut s? 5. Educate or encourage increased walking or biking along the proposed improvements or in the community? (y/n) a. Describe how the project encourages walking or biking along the proposed improvements or in the community. C. Referencing the answers to A and B above, describe hew why the proposed project represents one of the implementing agency's and community's highest unfunded non -motorized active transportation priorities. (6 points max.) 01-0111 -NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form B. Describe how the project/program/plan will remedy (one or more) potential safety hazards that contribute to pedestrian and/or bicyclist injuries or fatalities (only); including but not limited to the following possible areas: (15 points max.) - Reduces speed or volume of motor vehicles in the proximity of non -motorized users. (y/n) -Current speed and/or volume -Anticipated speed and/or volume after project completion - Improves sight distance and visibility between motorized and non -motorized users. (yin) -Current sight distance and/or visibility issue -Anticipated sight distance and/or visibility issue resolution - Eliminates potential conflict points between motorized and non -motorized users, including creating physical separation between motorized and non -motorized users. (y/n) _ - Current conflict point description -Improvement that addresses conflict point - Improves compliance with local traffic laws for both motorized and non -motorized users. (y/n) -Which laws -Speeding -J-walking -Wrong way travel of non -motorized user -Failure to yield -How will the project improve compliance Addresses inadequate vehicular traffic control devices. (y/n) - List traffic controls that are inadequate -How are they inadequate - How does the project address the inadequacies - Addresses inadequate or unsafe bicycle facilities, trails, crosswalks and/or sidewalks. (y/n) -List bicycle facilities, trials, crosswalks and/or sidewalks that are inadequate - How are they inadequate - How does the project address the inadequacies Eliminates or reduces behaviors that lead to collisions involving non -motorized users. (y/n) - List of behaviors - How the project will eliminate or reduce these behaviors Attach a map to show how these hazards relate to the crashes documented in sub -questions "A". The map from sub -question "A" can be used or a new map can be created. For plans, describe how the plan will identify and plan to address hazards identified in the plan area, including the potential for mitigating safety hazards as a prioritization criterion, and/or including countermeasures that address safety hazards. For non -infrastructure projects, describe how the program educates bicyclists, pedestrians, and/or drivers about safety hazards for pedestrians and bicyclists. Describe how the program encourages this safe behavior. If available, include documentation of effectiveness of similar programs in encouraging safe behavior. Include, if applicable, a map identifying safety hazards and/or photos of safety hazards. Programs should address safety hazards that have been identified through police reports, collision history, field observations, and/or other verifiable source. .f 014 411, r-: 'A ATP Cycle 3 Application Form Part B: Narrative Questions Detailed Instructions for: Question #5 QUESTION #5 IMPROVED PUBLIC HEALTH (0-10 points) • NOTE: Applicants applying for the disadvantaged community set aside must respond to the below questions with health data specific to the disadvantaged communities. All applicants must cite information specific to project location and targeted users. Failure to do so will result in lost points. A. Describe the health status of the targeted users of the project/program/plan. (3 points max) B. Describe how you expect your project/proposal/plan to enhance public health and outreach to the targeted users. (7 points max.) 0 I -other-NA ATI' Cycle 3 Application Form 3/ 7/2016 Part B: Narrative Questions Detailed Instructions for: Question #6 QUESTION #6 COST EFFECTIVENESS (0-5 POINTS)_ A project's cost effectiveness is considered to be the relative costs of the project in comparison to the project's benefits as defined by the purpose and goals of the ATP. This includes the consideration of the safety and mobility benefit in relation to both the total project cost and the funds provided. Explain why the project is considered to have the highest Benefit to Cost Ratio (B/C) with respect to the ATP purpose and goals of "increased use of active modes of transportation". (`: points max.) 1- i ATP Cycle 3 Application Form 3/ '7/2016 Part B: Narrative Questions Detailed Instructions for: Question #8 QUESTION #8 USE OF CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CCC), A CERTIFIED COMMUNITY CONSERVATION CORPS OR TRIBAL CORPS (0 or -5 points) *Tribes coordinating with a Tribal corps, do not have to coordinate with the CCC or certified community conservation corps. Step 1: Step 2: ❑ Applicant has not coordinated with both corps (-5 points) ❑ Applicant has not coordinated with Tribal corps (if applicable) (-5 points) Is this an application requesting funds for a Plan (Bike, Pedestrian, SRTS, or ATP Plan)? ❑ Yes (If this application is for a Plan, there is no need to submit information to the corps and there will be no penalty to applicant: 0 points) i No (If this application is NOT for a Plan, proceed to Step #2) The applicant must submit the following information via email concurrently to both the CCC AND certified community conservation corps or Tribal corps (if applicable) prior to application submittal to Caltrans. The CCC and certified community conservation corps will respond within five (5) business days from receipt of the information. • Project Title • Project Description • Detailed Estimate • Project Schedule • Project Map • Preliminary Plan California Conservation Corps representative: Name: Wei Hsieh Email: atp@ccc.ca.gov Phone: (916) 341-3154 Community Conservation Corps representative: Name: Danielle Lynch Email: inquiry@atpcommunitycorps.org Phone: (916) 426-9170 The applicant must also attach any email correspondence from the CCC and certified community conservation corps or Tribal corps (if applicable) to the application verifying communication/participation. Failure to attach both of their email responses will result in a loss of 5 points. Attach email response and any attachment from CCC: Attach email response and any attachment from certified community conservation corps: Attach document here: Step 3: Attach here: The applicant has coordinated with Wei Hsieh with the CCC AND Danielle Lynch with the certified community conservation corps and determined the following (check appropriate box): ❑ Applicant intends to utilize the CCC or a certified community conservation corps or Tribal corps (if applicable) on the following items listed below (0 points). ❑ No corps can participate in the project (0 points) • By the time the application was submitted, the applicant had not received a response from any corps. Please indicate all that apply (0 points) ❑ Applicant has contacted a corps but intends not to use a corps on a project in which a corps has indicated it can participate (-5 points) 0 I -Other-NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form Part C: Application Attachments Applicants must ensure all data in this part of the application is fully consistent with the other parts of the application. See the Application Instructions and Guidance document for more information and requirements related to Part C. List of Application Attachments The following attachment names and order must be maintained for all applications. Depending on the Project Type (I, NI or Plans) some attachments will be intentionally left blank. All non -blank attachments must be identified in hard -copy applications using "tabs" with appropriate letter designations Application Signature Page Required for all applications ATP - PROJECT PROGRAMMING REQUEST (ATP-PPR) Required for all applications Engineer's Checklist Required for Infrastructure Projects Project Location Map Required for all applications Attachment A Attachment B Attachment C Attachment D Project Map/Plans showing existing and proposed conditions Attachment E Required for Infrastructure Projects (optional for Non -Infrastructure' and 'Plan' Projects) Photos of Existing Conditions Attachment F Required for all applications Project Estimate Attachment G Required for Infrastructure Projects Non -Infrastructure Work Plan (Form 22-R) Attachment H Required for all Plan projects and projects with Non -Infrastructure Elements Narrative Questions backup information Attachment I Required for all applications Label attachments separately with "H-#" based on the # of the Narrative Question Letters of Support Attachment J Required or Recommended for all projects (as designated in the instructions) Additional Attachments Attachment K Additional attachments may be included. They should be organized in a way that allows application reviews easy identification and review of the information. 01-Other-NA ATP Cycle 3 Application Form 3/ 7/2016 Part B: Narrative Questions Detailed Instructions for: Question #6 QUESTION #6 COST. EFFECTIVENESS (0-5 POINTS)_ A project's cost effectiveness is considered to be. the relative costs of the project in comparison to the project's benefits as defined by the purpose and goals of the ATP. This includes the consideration of the safety and mobility benefit in relation to both the total project cost and the funds provided. Explain why the project is considered to have the highest Benefit to Cost Ratio (B/C) with respect to the ATP purpose and goals of "increased use of active modes of transportation". (5 points max.) 1.1 Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) -Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) Active Transportation Program (ATP) Survey Please answer the following questions regarding ATP projects. This information will help us assess what resources are needed for upcoming ATP workshops and technical assistance in Riverside County. You can also access the survey using the following link: https://www .surveymon key .com/r /ATPCycle3 Name: Jurisdiction/ department: Contact phone: Email: 1. Has your city/agency applied for ATP funding before? YES NO I DON'T KNOW # of Projects: __ _ 2. Has your city/agency been awarded for an ATP project before? YES NO I DON'T KNOW #of Projects: __ _ 3. Does your city/agency plan on applying for ATP Cycle 3? If so, how many projects? YES NO I DON'T KNOW # of Projects: __ _ a. Project proposal description: (check all that apply) D Infrastructure o Complete Streets o Bike Lanes or cycle tracks D Non-infrastructure o Planning -Bike Master Plans, Bike Routes/design o Education and Encouragement D Combined Infrastructure & Non-infrastructure D Safe Routes to School b. Does your city/agency plan on including matching funds for your project(s)? YES NO I DON'T KNOW Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) -Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) Active Transportation Program (ATP) Survey c. Does your proposed project(s) include Disadvantaged Communities? YES NO I DON'T KNOW d. Briefly describe your proposed project(s): e. Would your city/agency like assistance coordinating Public Participation activities? YES NO I DON'T KNOW f. Are you interested in Technical Assistance from: (check all that apply) D Caltrans District 8 D Riverside County Public Health D Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) D Safe Routes to School National Partnership D Inland Empire Biking Alliance (IEBA) D Other ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~- g. Are you planning on attending an ATP Cycle 3 application workshop? YES NO I DON'T KNOW h. What type of resources, tools or education information would you like to see at an ATP Workshop? If you have any questions, please contact: Marsie Rosenberg Gutierrez mrgutierrez@rivcocha.org Demetria Espinoza (Demi) demi@saferoutespartnership.org Riverside County Public Health Marsie Huling Prog((!m Coordinator II Miguel Vazquez Urban l?eg;anal P!ann1:r 3/21/2016 RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork , . RCTC WR COG CVAG SCAG Public Health • City Engineering School Districts SRTS National Partnership Advocates ATP Ambassadors Others RIV co ActiveTransNetVllork · RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork . ' ' Modeled after: Sao lkm.udioo Cmmiy AC!ive Tr.uuporWfou N<tM>rk ~ W~ te6 !!Z;r...E.::., :i:.~ k"T~~c-Active Transportation Ecosystem RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork ' Active Transportation Active Transportation Ecosystem Ecosystem RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork Active Transportation Ecosystem RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork Vi$lon Improve • public health & safety • transportation access • air quality •Wellness • Image of Riverside County By focusing on • Planning and partnership efforts • Expanding active transportation capacity • Encourage sustainability through programs, planning and policy. RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork Meetings are held: ~ .J SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ~ ASSOCIATIONofGOVERNMENTS SCAG office Riverside Downtown Palm Desert / CVAG (Videoconferencing) SCAG Office, LA (Videoconferencing} RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork Active Transportation Eeosystem RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork Next Meeting Date: May 18, 2016 Time: 10:00-12 PM We will send out announcement. 3/21/2016 Miguel Vazquez Urban Planner Riverside County Public Health 951.358.6327 mvazquez@rivcocha.org Daisy Ramirez Health Education Assistant Riverside County Public Health 760.863.8278 dramirez@rivcocha.org RIV CO ActiveTransNetwork CYCLE 3 ATP SURVEY 1, .. ._,~,~'>i-1~"' ................. . YU l<C !IX:l~"H • ..o'fr f«l'l'>IO<ll._ ~.> .. W<1tj/<&-•~tt.idf<><•N4''~''>JK'-' rn tltl li>O~'t.WOW ''."."'.~~~·;---:"7 https·//www $Vtveyml)nkeycom/r1A[p~ 3/21/2016 www.shaperivco.org SNAP E RIVERSIDE COUNTY EXPLORE DATA TOOLS & RESOURCES 141EALTliDATA Q'Pt Strategic Health Alliance Pursuing Equity PRIORITY AREAS Welcome to Shape Riverside County FIND HEALTH DATA View more than 100 economic, social, and health indicators for County COMPARE INDICATORS Compare select indicators at the city/place, zip code, and census tract level FIND DEMOGRAPHIC DATA View demographic data on race, gender, ethnicity by zip code v LOCATE REPORTS See all reports an a variety of different topics HEALTHY PEOPLE 2020 TRACKER Compare county and local indicators to Healthy People 2020 Targets FIND PROMISING PRACTICES View promising practices highlighting efforts around the country addressing similar community health challenges Sedt11.1,., = ABOUT US SOCIONEEDS INDIX Identify zip codes that have the highest level of socioeconomic need compared to our county and the US no 0 0 NEEDS ASSESSMENT GUIDE Use this guide to support your community health improvement efforts User -Friendly Features Include: •Hospital ED Data 4 250+ Demographic Elements Disparities Index • 4 120+ Health Measures Dashboards Grant Tracking Tool 4 Zip Code & Census Tract Level Local Data MARC) Maps ti'cl f���ltil 5 A�ifi�n��#��I� pursuir�g Equity RIVERSIDE COUNTY laPLORE DATA Community. Dashboard Disparities Dashboard Healthy PewFe 202D Progress Tracker 5oxioNeeds Index City Profiles Demographic Data t n TOOLS & RESOURCES Demographic Data Dashboard Demographic Data Charts PRIORITY AREAS Welcome to Shape Riverside County 6";"\), ABOUT US 0 Demographic Data - Population Overview View demographic charts below or jump to a differerrt demographic topic To view all demographic data, visit the Demographic Dashboard 2500,000 2,000,000 1,500,000 1,000,000 500,000 0 sma 2015 Population Riverside • N15 Population • 2015 Haasebolds • 2015 Farmer 2015 Population, By Age 15 10 5 fl Riverside • 0-4 • 5A • 10-11 • 15-17 • 18-20 21-21 • 25-54 • 3514 • ,L-fi! • 55-641 • 45-74 • 7524 ,". cki.,M55 Not Hispanic or Latino: e1.1a4 — — 2015 % of Population Hispanic County: Riamicle Hirpooir orLakin: 17.3% 5100,,000 $75,000 $50,000 $25000 $0 •Rite Eadolldran American American Alaskan Mare Hatire Heurinn, Flo& islander 2+Fau5 Hisponie Lamo Mat Hlsponic Le®o met �mf, 2015 Average Household Income by Race and Ethnicity I 1 1 Ri eride Some Other Race Demographic Dashboard: County and Zipcode Level Claritas, Jan 2015 View Indicators by: •Zip •Age •Gender •Race Indicators for County: Riverside View the Legend Public Safety Transportation Safety Age -Adjusted Death Rate due to Motor Vehicle Traffic Collisions Alcohol -Impaired Driving Deaths MAP Bicycle -Involved Collision Rate EMI Pedestrian Death Rate MAP Create Indicator Comparison Report 141AP Comparison: CA Counties Comparison: U.S. Counties Comparison: CA Counties Comparison: CA Counties View the Legend Ri Transportation Commute To Work Mean Travel Time to Work MAP Solo Drivers with a Long Commute cm Workers Commuting by Public Transportation IM W orkers who Drive Alone to Work W orkers who Walk to Work MAP MAP Comparison: U.S. Counties Comparison: U.S. Counties Comparison: U.S. Counties Comparison: U.S. Counties Comparison: U.S. Counties Pedestrian Death Rate Related Content This indicator shows the number of pedestrians killed in traffic collisions per 144,000 population. Time Period 1-5 Comparison: CA Counties 0 1.6 deaths/100,000 population Measurement Period:2410- 2013 County: Riverside Data Source: Fatality Analysis Reporting System Categories: Public Safety 1 Transportation Safety, Health f Prevention & Safety, Health ! Mortality Data Technical Note: The distribution is based on data from 58 California counties. Maintained By: Healthy Communities Institute Last Updated: September 2015 Palm India Desert J Why is this important? In 2008, 4,378 pedestrians were killed in traffic crashes in the United States. On average, a pedestrian is killed in a traffic crash every 120 minutes and injured in a traffic crash every 8 minutes. There were 69,444 pedestrians injured in traffic crashes in 2008 in the United States, In 2448, one -fifth (20%) of all children between the ages of 5 and 9 who were killed in traffic crashes were pedestrians, INDICATORS • Bicycle -Involved Collision Rate CM • Age -Adjusted Death Rate due to Motor Vehicle Traffic Collisions Ilm ▪ Alcohol -Impaired Driving Deaths EZI ▪ Households with No Car and Low Access to a Grocery Store rEl • Workers who Drive Alone to Work Im • Adults who Binge Drink Iffrj More i PROMISING PRACTICES • Green Ribbon Month to Reduce Speeding in School and Residential Areas • Safety Street • Increasing the Use of Child Restraints in Motor Vehicles • Oakland Pedestrian Safety Project: Walk Oakland! • Checkpoints Program • Georgia's Teenage and AduItDriver Responsibility Act More �l Pedestrian Death Fate This indicator shows the number of pedestrians killed in traffic collisions per 100,000 population. County Time Period Comparison: Prior Value $ 1.6 deaths/100,000 population Measurement Period: 2610- 2013 County: Riverside Data Source: Fatality Analysis Reporting System Imo' Categories: Public Safety f Transportation Safety, Health f Prevention & Safety, Health ! Mortality Data Technical Note: The trend is a corrrparison between the most recent and previous measurement periods. Confidence intervals were not taken into account in determining the direction of the trend. Maintained By: Healthy Communities Institute Last Updated: September 2015 Why is this important? In 2008, 4,318 pedestrians were killed in traffic crashes in the United States. On average, a pedestrian is killed in a traffic crash every 120 minutes and injured in a traffic crash every 8 minutes. There were 69,011a pedestrians injured in traffic crashes in 2008 in the United States. In 2008, one -fifth (20%) of all children between the ages of 5 and 9 who were killed in traffic crashes were pedestrians. 2006-2009 200T-2010 200E-2011 2009-2012 2010-2013 Pedestrian Death Rate : Time Series 1.6 1.5 1.6 1.6 1.9 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.E5 1 1.2 1.4 deaths/100,000 population 16 18 2 Bicycle -Involved Collision Rate This indicator shows the number of bicyclist -involved collisions resulting in bicyclist injury or death per 100,000 population. County Time Period 23.9 �s Comparison: CA Counties 16.1 collisions,/ 00,000 population Measurement Period: 2013 View Full Map I I� 3heim 7ta Ana k71\\dt\ / Murrieta County: Riverside Data Source: California State Highway Patrol Gr Categories: Public Safety! Transportation Safety, Transportation 1 Alternative Travel Technical Nate: The distribution is based an data from 5$ California counties. Maintained By: Healthy Communities Institute Last Updated: September 2015 Maps FAQ Riverside Dce -side Palm India Desert . I Head injuries are the most serious type of injury and the most common cause of death for bicyclists. Bicycle helmets have been proven to reduce the risk of head and brain injury when a crash occurs by as much as 85 to 88 percent. 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Bicycle -Involved Collision Rate : Time Series 0 i 4 Why is this important? According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, over 700 people die and over 500,0130 people are treated in emergency departments as a result of bicycle -related injuries. Children are at an increased risk for bicycle -related injuries. Most deaths occur as a result of bicycle and motor vehicle crashes. 6 6 10 12 14 collisions/100,000 population 16.5 15.5 16.2 ' 16.0 16.1 16 16 View Indicators by: •Zip •Age •Gender •Race So aNeeds Index = Learn More Why is this important? Community health improvement efforts must determine what sub -populations are most in need in order to most effectively focus services and interventions. Social and economic factors are well known to be strong determinants of health outcomes - those with a low socioeconomic status are more likely to suffer from chronic conditions such as diabetes, obesity, and cancer, The SocioNeeds Index summarizes multiple socio-economic indicators into one composite score for easier identification of high need areas by zip code or county. Hovv do. I use the Soda N eeds Index? Within your community, the zip codes or counties with the highest Index Values are estimated to have the highest socioeconomic need. The index value for each location is compared to off other similar locations (i.e. counties compare to other counties and zip codes to other zip codes) within the comparison area to assign a relative rank (1-5). Zip codes are ranked using natural breaks classification, which groups the zip codes into clusters based on similar index values.. What is this tool based on? The Soci oN a ed s Index is. calculated for a community from several social and economic factors, ranging from poverty to education,. that may impact health or access to care. The index is correlated v,wi th potentially preventable hospitalization rates, and is calculated using Nielsen Clarita s estimates for 2015. IDE COUNTY TOOLS & RESOURCES Resource Library. 271 Resources Funding Opportunities Promising Practices Community Health Needs 'assessment Guide Indicator Comparison Report Report Assistant R PRIORITY AREAS _ -�=_OW •L t Welcome to Shape Riverside County y. . r 5rdch ihiiS 3iLc ABOUT US Indicator Comparison Report Use this tool to view multiple indicators across available locations_ The resu113 can be saved as a PDF, emailedr or printed and incorporated into a report For example, to view indicators related to obesity, type the keyword 'obesity in the search bar. Then, select the location(s) of interest and dick 'search'. Create a new report Enter keyvkrords to find Indicators for your report: Tip: Use double quotes for phrases and multiple ward terms obesity Search Indicators Below are indicators matching your search terms. Drag and drop indicators into the "Chosen Content" list to include them in your report. You may enter new search terms to find additional indicators without losing your current selections. Nate: Data may not exist at all chosen locations for these indicators, Select All Grocey Stare Density Mew) Fast Food Restaurant Densiy (Vew) ■ Breast Cancer I- cidence Rate (View) • Age -Adjusted Death Rate due to Cerebra ascular Disease (Stroke) Mew) ■ Age -Adjusted death Rate due to Breast Cancer (View) ■ r Chid Food InsecLrity Rate (View) Food InsecurityRace (View) Food Environment I-dex (View) 9th Grade Students who are at a Healthy Weight or Underweight(View) • 5th Grade 5tudenn who are at a Healthy Weight or Underweight {View} 7:h Grade Students who are Physically Fit (View ) • Rheumatoid Arthritis or Osteoarthritis: Medicare Population (View) 7 Chosen Content Deselect All Adul.s who are Sedentary (View) Age -Adjusted Death Rate due to Diabetes (view) Recreation and Ftness Facil'ties N evv) Please save the following links so you can view and edit this report in the future_ Yew the report httpJlwuwv_shaperivco_arganditatorCom parel5609ac94 le6cd Edit the report: httpllwuwv_shaperivco_argAnditatorCom pare}rnadifyf56099ac94de6cd Indicator Comparison Report Adults who are Sedentary Location Status Percent Source Measurement Period Comparison: U.S. Counties Period: 2012 County Riverside Age -Adjusted Death Rate due to Diabetes 18.4 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention 2012 Location Status Deaths/. 100,000 population Source Measurement Period Comparison: CA Counties Period: 2011-2013 County Riverside Recreation and Fitness Facilities 79.4 California IDepartrnent of Public Health 2011-2013 Location Status Facilities? 1,000 population Source Measurement Period Comparison: U.S. Value Period: 2011 County Riverside 0.06 U.S. Department of Agriculture - Faod Environment Atlas 2012 Search for local resources from a huge inventory. Healthy Riversitie Community Profile What is Riverside Doing? The city of Riverside is involved in Healthy Eating Active Living Cities Campaign (H.E.A.L. Cities) that promotes physical activity and nutrition policies in Califomia and is also a member of the "Let's Move" City Campaign to reduce the risk of childhood obesity_ Riverside is committed to improving the design and construc- tion of parks, neighborhoods and business in order to address the wellness of its citizens and promote opportunities for activities throughout the city. The city has a special program called "Fit Fresh Run" Forum that meets regularly with goals of keeping residents of Riverside healthy and fit by providing creative options for being active (to get involved visit: http:/Iriversideca.govlmayod fitfreshfunforuml). Walk score retrieved from: www_walkscorerom Markets: http:/lwwwseecalifomia.comleventslfarmers-marketlriverside-county.htmI Park details htlO ww.riversideca.govlpark_reclfacilifies.asp a RI V t:R S I DC Demographics • Population 313,673 • Race/Ethnicity 56.5%White • Median Household Income: $ 56,403 • Poverty Level 17.5 % • Walkability score 39 • Farmers markets 4 • Number of Parks 51 • Geographic location: Western County Photo® 2014City ofR 5min-demographic indi Healthy Eating City of Riverside Riverside County California Adults with BMI >_30 25.7% 25.9% 24.8% Children Overweight for age (2.11 yrs.) 17.2% 13.1 % 13.6% Adults with Diabetes 7.3% 8.5% 8.4% 44.4% Of the population in Riverside County eats Fast Food 2 or more times per week. 2[1wmar, Active Living 54.9% Of Children under the age of 18 in Riverside County eat 2 or more servings of fruit per day. C� ©cummdt Regular Physical Activity (among children ages 5-17) 20.8% ■ 14.0% 13.4% California Riverside County Riverside Pm& Health Behavior City of Riverside • Heart Disease 5.3% • Stroke • Hypertension • Tobacco Usage 16.6% Riverside County • Heart Disease 6.6% • Stroke 2.8% • Hypertension 30.4% • Tobacco Usage 14 1 % California • Heart Disease 6.3°% • Stroke 2.3% • Hypertension 27.2% • Tobacco Usage 13.8% Walked at least 150 min.lweek (Adults ages in _I.LTHIL33.3% 29.9% 31.9% California Riverside County Riverside Data is based on 2011-2012 California Health Interview Survey results Last updated, 0210612015 http://tims.berkeley.edu/index.php Transportation Injurer Mapping System •. 143 ento-r St )15%00 4Y Amy Hyonc Horne Tools SWITRS QUERY & MAP Select Queries New Query I Load CaselDs I Saved Queries I Help Please specify date and location. f Date" 011a112613 - 12G112131.3 Location " comity Riverside ❑w ® Crty O State Highway All Unincorporated Banni n Beaumont Blythe Calirnesa Canyon Lake n (OPTIONAL) Narrow clown your results by adding specific factors to the query. Collision Factors CAJI Factors Selected) Party Factors Victim Factors Choose victim factors to query. ❑ Party Number ❑ Victim Age ❑ Victim Safety Equipment 1 - Victin Role ❑ 1 - Driver I71 4 - Bicyclist ▪ Victim Role ❑ Victim Degree of Injury ❑ Vrictim Safety Equipment 02- Passenger ❑ 6 - Other IAA Factors Selected) ❑ Victim Gender ❑ Victim Seating Position ❑ Victim gected IA 3 - Pedestrian ❑ 9 - Nan -Injured Pat). Show Result Selected Factors Ylctim Role 4 - Bicyclist 3 - Pedestrian • O LPG Regents, 2011-2016 Overall Summary 1 Map 1 Kdlecl/MOured Victim Summary I Red Collision Summary MBEEEEIM Total # of Collisions: S Total # of Killedilnjured Victims: 8 Total of Ped Collisions: 1 Selected Factors Date: 01 /01 /2013 - 12/31 /2013 County: Riverside City: Beaumont Victim Role 3 - Pedruisn 4- Bicyclist Number of Collisions by Type of Collision Type of Collision A- Head -On D 0% B - Sideswipe 1 12.5% C - Rear End D 0% ❑ - Broadside 5 62.5% E- Hit Object D 0% F - Overturned D 0% G - Veh icleiPedestrian 2 25% H - Other D 0% - - Not Staffed D 0% Number of Collisions by Collision Severity Collision Severity 1 - Fatal D 0% 2 - Injury (Severe) 1 12.5% 3 - Injury (Other Visible) 1 12.5% 4 - Injury (Complaint of Pain) 6 75% PCF Violation 01 - Driving or Bicycling Under the Influence of Alcohol or Drug D2 - Impeding Traffic D3 - Unsafe Speed 04 - Fallowing Too Closely fly - Wrong Side of Road O6 - Improper Passing 07 - Unsafe Lane Change O 0% O 0% O 0% O 0% 3 37.5% O 0% O 0% ▪ B - Sideswipe • D - Broadside • G - Vehic IeiPedestrian • 2-Injury (Severe) • 3 - Injury 00ither Visible) 4 - Injury rzt-nplaint or Pain) Day of Week 1 - Monday 1 12.5% 2 - Tuesday 0 Q96 3 - Wednesday 1 12.5% 4 - Thursday 2 25% 5 - Friday 3 37.5% 6 - Saturday 0 Q96 7 - Sunday 1 12.5% SWITRS QUERY & MAP Result Summary Beak to Select Queries I New Query E Load CasekQs I Saved Queries I Help Overall Summary Map Killed/Mured Vkctim Summary l Ped Collision Summary Save Query I DErunioad Data R Print Results Map: 4 of 8 (50 %) Carlisions Mapped - piety Valleq 211ad- 18 Hr06Knule bw List Unmapped Collisions Ambled S[ Cheiry Vakep Wod Cluster heatrmp C nerry Vatic Vadantl $T Casel6= 621281 Collision detects 'lay. 12' 2 9iryd� 8ayvritj. L MotorydC Conic ion Location P•�nary: BE&JMOh3T Ab' Rct be:0 Click here for street view profile. Cedarr.V rheigq H Ah.st 6r81k1 Aye L.ncoln Sr CcuyarYley r Find address or place Ct w H+ghland Spriin ff Di wh siLk Ayr OAF VaRey'a#' g P 3 kyF'1$ 1 —tdi01;10 a n n I 1. a O a �d0u06�r 1 E 1nil Si #? '�'7 S.:e { � F5 h a � 7 a ITR r '� q C'erne4oh Le " i? E SO Si e AlWII101 S[ E AM S[ >� gs, ii T v f :�CalLrnir3nl E5[h51 ELrthST Y�Rerueysi I ® ® w f[h St i W41815e M. � Go ogle �! --, L1 M r,�d40asnitGm& Tetra dux Porta,neparvr sxp SIMUtlS P4.1vIwB1H N SWITRS QUERY &MAP lesult Summary Back to Select Queries I New Query I Load CeselDs I Saved Queries I Help Overall Summary Map Killed/Injured Victim Summary Ped Collision Summary Seve Query 'Download Data I Print Total # of Killedllnjured Victims: 8 # of Killed Victims: 0, # of Injured Victims: 8 Victim Safety Equipment 1 A- None in Vehicle 13- Unknown C - Lap Belt Used D - Lap Belt Not Used E - Shoulder Hamess Used F - Shoulder Hamess Not Used G - Lap/Shoulder Harness Used H - LaplShoulder Hamess Not Used J - Passive Restraint Used K - Passive Restraint Not Used L - Air Bag Deployed M -Air Bag Mot Deployed N - Other P - Not Required { - Child Restraint in Vehicle Used R - Child Restraint in Vehicle Not Used S- Child Restraint in Vehicle, Use Unknown T - Child Restraint in Vehicle, Improper Use U - No Child Restraint in Vehicle V - Driver, Motorcycle Helmet Not Used W - Driver, Motorcycle Helmet Used X- Pas_qPnger, Motorcycle Helmet Not Used Y- PasPnger, Motorcycle Helmet Used - or blank- Not Stated 1 12.5% fl 0% ♦j ❑% ♦J 0% ♦j 0% ♦J 0% ♦j 0% ♦j 0% ♦J 0% ♦j 0% O 0% fl 0% O 0% fl 0% fl 0% O 0% fl 0% O o% O o% 1 12.5% 3 37.591E fl 0% O 0% O 091E 4 3 2 1 0 Victim Age Victim Degree of injury 1 - ICllled 2 - Severe Injury 3 - Other Visible Injury 4 - Complaint of Pain Victim Role 1 - Driver 2 - Passenger 3 - Pedestrian 4 - Bicyclist 5 - Other 6 - Non -Injured Party Victim Gender M - Male F - Female - - Not Stated O Q96 O Q96 1 12.5% 7 87.5% O I)% O Q96 8 100% O 1136 O 096 14 a younger 15 - 99 2C.-24 25-44 Age 45-54 65 a•older SWITRS QUERY & MAP Result Summary Back to Select Queries I New Query I Load CaselDs I Saved Glueries I Help IOverall Summary Map kiJledllnjured Victim Summary-7 Total # of Ped Collisions: 1 # of Pedestrians Filled: 0, # of Pedestrians injured: 1 Type of Violation Driver must yield to pedestrian right of way in a crosswalk. Lighting A - Daylight B - Dusk- Dawn C - Dark - Street Lights ❑ - Dark - No Street Lights E- Dark- Street Lights Not Functioning - - Not Stated z a 6.75 9.5 0.25 o- 4 4 4 Weather A - Clear B - Cloudy C - Raining D - Snowing E - Fog F - Other G - Wind -- Not Stated Ped Collision Summary Save Query' Download Data I Print Pedestrian Action 1 100% A- No Pedestrian Involved B - Crossing in Crosswalk at Intersection C - Grossing in Crosswalk Not at Intersection D - Grossing Not in Crosswalk E - In Road, Including Shoulder F - Not in Road G-Approaching/Leaving School Bus - - Not Stated Victim Age 1 100% 0 D% 0 0% 0 D% 0 0% 0 D% 0 0% 0 0% Hit And Run F - Felony M - Misdemeanor N - Not Hit and Run Victim Gender Iu1 - `dale F - Female -- Not Stated 0 046 0 D% 0 0% 0 096 1 10096 0 096 0 096 0 096 0 096 0 D% 1 100°ti 1 10096 0 0% 0 096 14 cr younger 15-18 2D-2-0 25-44 Age 45-54 65a-older 1,1111ransportallon lopey Mappriq System Map SINFTRS Dale From: I -:11-2C-13 To: 12-31-26.13 • Location Coady: IRWERSIDE ' • Car REAULENT ' • More Factors Gollson Factors Party Fortors lfictim Far:tors SLmte Highway: lug op5pm sm. coei5i. Selected Factors We in Role e • 5leyclls[ - oeclealrUn 1'4'41 •rO 00...,V*11.10 81,1 'AMY. k. •,/ I 1:1 0,01.00n 01 t.1%71,' Took Show FARs kbp asemap'roc oedreae.e,eoe I 1M11,,,, 4 (r2V • Rruils 4 collisions mapped. C.-rabad Car oicrts SurnrcereSiatiseee 'Women SAFE ROUTE TD SCHOOL COLLISION MAP BNER Ir aractMe reap and Clat3 surrmales UkyGe andior mien 43n calll6hns arauld *MEd. Select lry CauntplCRplSnhaci Rlrarade Bailment Orarta:dn Address: El I Palm Elementary{ Y Types ofCollsla E ® Btycle ® Ped=.tern CtASIin Severly ® Fetal ❑ 9ew-2Nary ❑ Other Vlslhle him El Complaint of Pen Years 2611- 2013_ �I Palm Elemeniary 751 Palm Ave. 36aurnart 1 PArerE de County 1 CDS: 336.59136031560 Summary Statistiw — RatlluE Fatal Severe Injury 'Little Injury Compla�rl°f Pedestrian 91Yysla Teta {X mi. 0 0 0 1 C 1 1 X- %ink 0 0 2 1 U 3 3 Taal a 0 2 F 0 d 4 Cairrsian List + Let’s Turn Data into Action Together AGENDA ITEM 8 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 21, 2016 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Grace Alvarez, Planning and Programming Manager SUBJECT: Clinton Keith Extension — Multi Funding Call for Projects Utilization of Project Saving for Phase III STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Approve the request by the County of Riverside (County) to utilize project savings for Phase III of Clinton Keith Extension. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: On January 8, 2014, the Commission approved the TAC funding recommendations for the Multi - Funding Call for Projects. The County was awarded $16.5 Million of Measure A Regional Arterial for the Clinton Keith Extension. The approved funding was to build Phase II of the Clinton Keith Extension, constructing a half width (three lanes) section of Clinton Keith from Whitewood Road to Trois Valley Street (1.7 miles easterly), and striping from Trois Valley Street to Leon Road full width of six lanes including a traffic signal at Trois Valley Street. The County received favorable bids for the Clinton Keith Extension and on November 10, 2015, the Board of Supervisors awarded the contract to Sukut Construction LLC for Alternate Bid Schedule 2 consisting of a four -lane facility between Whitewood Road and Leon Road at a cost of $32,461,610. Based on the agreements with the local agencies, in the event the bids come in lower than originally anticipated, the cost savings shall be applied proportionately to each funding source. January 8, 2014 Approval % MARA: $16,500,000 41.8% LOCAL: $22,978,000 58.2% TOTAL: $39,478,000 Awarded Contract $32,461,610 % 41.8% 58.2% MARA: $13,568,953 LOCAL: $18,892,657 TOTAL: $32,461,610 Difference <$2,931,047> <$4,085,343> <$ 7, 016, 390> The project savings to MARA funds is equal to $2,931,047. The County is proposing to utilize $2,717,000 of the project savings for Phase III, providing the full six lane facility between Whitewood Road and Leon Road (adding two lanes) at an anticipated cost of $6.5 Million. The County will be responsible for the remaining $3,783,000 (Phase III split remains 41.8% MARA, 58.2% Local). The start of construction for Phase III is October 2017 and completion by January 2018. Net project savings to MARA would be $214,047. Approval of the County proposal to utilize the project savings for Phase III will result in public benefits by providing a continuous six -lane facility between 1-215 and Leon Road, reducing congestion on other major arterials and/or mainline. Attachment: Letter from Riverside County dated March 8, 2016 Juan C. Perez, P.E., LE. Director of Transportation and Land Management March 8, 2016 COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE TRAIVS'PORTATION AND LAND MANAGEMENT AGENCY Transportation Department Ms. Anne Mayer RCTC 4080 Lemon Street 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92501 Patricia Romo, P.E. Assistant Director of Transportation RE: Clinton Keith Road Extension Project — 2013 Multi -Funding Call for Project Funding Dear Anne: The Clinton Keith extension project is a new six lane arterial from Antelope Road to State Route 79 within unincorporated Riverside County and the City of Murrieta. Due to limited funding, the project is being constructed in phases as funding becomes available. Phase 1 between Antelope Road and Whitewood Road was completed in 2013. Phase 2 is the addition of four lanes between Whitewood Road and Leon Road. On September 23, 2013, the Riverside County Transportation Department and the City of Murrieta, submitted a joint application in the 2013 Multi -Funding Call for Projects, for the Clinton Keith Road Extension Project Phase 2 and on January 8, 2014 the RCTC board allocated $16,500,000 in Measure A Regional Arterial funds for the Clinton Keith Phase 2 widening project. This allocation of funds represented 41.8% of the estimated cost of construction with a funding split as follows: MARA Funds 16,500,000 41.8% Local Funds 7 00- 58.2% Total estimated construction $39,478,000 On November 10, 2015 the County Board of Supervisors awarded a construction contract to Smut Construction for the Clinton Keith Road Extension Project Phase 2. The actual costs for the project will be as follows: MARA $13,568,953 41.8% Local Funds $18,892,657 58.2% Total construction costs $32,461,610 4080 Lemon Street, 8th Floor • Riverside, CA 92501 (951) 955-6740 P.O. Box 1090 • Riverside, CA 92502-1090 • FAX (951) 955-3198 Ms. Anne Mayer Page 2 March 8, 2016 The low bid resulted in MARA savings of $2,931,047. The County would like to request that the MARA savings be used towards the next phase of the Clinton Keith project which would provide for the full six lane facility between Whitewood Road and Leon Road. It is anticipated that construction for this next phase of work would take approximately 4 months and could begin in October 2017 and be completed by January 2018. Clinton Keith Road would not be open to traffic until all improvements of the six - lane roadway are built. This would reduce costs for traffic control and temporary striping and would be seamless to the public. It is estimated that this work would cost $6.5M. The funding for construction is estimated to be as follows: MARA $2,717,000 41.8% Local Funds $3,783,000 58.2% Total estimated construction $6,500,000 This approach would allow for the full 6-lanes of Clinton Keith to be constructed and provide the public with a continuous 6-lane facility between 1-216 and Leon Road. We appreciate your consideration of this request. If you have any questions, please feel free to call me at (951) 955-6747. Sincerely, Patricia Romo, PE Assistant Director of Transportation cc: Shirley Medina Juan Perez Mojahed Salama 4080 Lemon Street, 8t Floor • Riverside, CA 92501 • (951) 955-6740 P.U. Box 1090 • Riverside, CA 92502-1090 • FAX (951) 955-3198 7 LEGEND: 1 ULTIMATE IMPROVEMENTS E-LANES (EASTBOUND SIDE) NM BRIDGE STRUCTURES FUTURE PROJECT TRAFFIC SIGNALIZED INTERSECTION SLOPE EASEMENT RIGHT-OF-WAY - - CANTON KEITH ROAD PHASING Two Lanes Full Improvement I AGENDA ITEM 9 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 21, 2016 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Eric DeHate, Management Analyst LoreIle Moe -Luna, Senior Management Analyst SUBJECT: 2015 Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: 2015 FTIP Update As you may recall, on January 25, 2016 staff reported the status on the 2015 FTIP, 2012 RTP/SCS Amendment No. 2 and Amendments No. 1-14. Since the last TAC update, the following table summarizes recent 2015 FTIP activity: Amendment No. Type of Amendment No. of Projects SCAG submittal Final Approval Amendment 15 Formal Amendment 15 1/26/2016 Amendment 17 Administrative Modification 3 3/8/2016 To date, 2015 FTIP amendments submitted to SCAG have been approved, with the exception of 15-99 and 15-12, which are expected to be approved concurrently with the 2016 RTP/SCS in June 2016, 15-15 and 15-17, approvals anticipated by the end of March 2016. To view the latest 2015 FTIP listings, please visit SCAG's website below: http://ftip.scag.ca.gov/Pages/2015/approved.aspx The following table is SCAG's current 2015 FTIP amendment schedule up to October 2016. 2015 FTIP Amendment/Administrative Modification Schedule Due to RCTC Due to SCAG Amendment/Administrative Modification No. Formal or Administrative 4/19/2016 4/26/2016 15-18 Formal Amendment 6/14/2016 6/21/2016 15-19 Administrative Modification 8/23/2016 8/30/2016 15-20 Formal Amendment 10/4/2016 10/11/2016 15-21 Administrative Modification Due to the anticipated approval of the 2016 RTP/SCS and the review of the 2017 FTIP, the remaining amendments to the 2015 FTIP will be limited to urgent and/or emergency changes to secure federal approvals. As always, RCTC staff is available to help agencies move through the federal process. Attachment: 2015 FTIP Amendment Log 2015 Federal Transportation Improvement Program - Amendment Submittals and Approval Dates 2015 FTIP Purpose No. of Projects Due to RCTC Due to SCAG Anticipated Approval Final Approval Final Update 381 10/7/2013 1 /3/2014 12/17/2014 12/15/2014 Amendment 1 Formal Amendment 81 8/5/2014 8/12/2014 12/17/2014 12/15/2014 Amendment Administrative Modification 13 10/27/2014 11/4/2014 12/29/2014 12/16/2014 Amendment 99 RTP Consistency Amendment 23 12/2/2014 12/9/2014 6/1/2016 Amendment 3* Administrative Modification 0 Amendment 4 Formal Amendment 28 12/16/2014 12/23/2014 2/15/2015 4/8/2015 Amendment 5 Administrative Modification 10 2/10/2015 2/17/2015 3/10/2015 3/9/2015 Amendment 6 Formal Amendment 15 3/10/2015 3/17/2015 5/15/2015 6/2/2015 Amendment 7 Administrative Modification 13 4/21/2015 4/28/2015 5/31/2015 5/21/2015 Amendment 8** Formal Amendment 0 Amendment 9 Formal Amendment 33 6/2/2015 6/9/2015 8/25/2015 8/4/2015 Amendment 10** Administrative Modification 0 Amendment 11*** Administrative Modification 0 Amendment 12 RTP Consistency Amendment 7 8/11/2015 8/18/2015 6/1/2016 Amendment 13 Formal Amendment 7 9/8/2015 9/15/2015 11/10/2015 11/9/2015 Amendment 98 STIP Projects Only 5 9/23/2015 9/30/2015 6/1/2016 Amendment 14 Administrative Modification 29 10/27/2015 11/3/2015 12/1/2015 11/20/2015 Amendment 15 Formal Amendment 15 1/19/2016 1/26/2016 3/29/2016 Amendment 16** Administrative Modification 0 Amendment 17 Administrative Modification 3 3/1/2016 3/8/2016 3/29/2016 Total Number of Projects 282 * RCTC did not participate in this amendment. This amendment was for OCTA ** RCTC will not participate in this amendment. This amendment is for LA Metro ***RCTC did not participate in this amendment. 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM As of March 16, 2016 Page 1 of 38 ROTC 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 1 Rim "" -- August 2014 FHWA approval: 12/15/2014 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason California Department of Parks and Recreation RIV140805 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY NEAR THE CITY OF BLYTHE - COMPOSITION AND PRINTING OF A BLYTHE AREA OFF HIGHWAY VEHICLE TRAIL MAP New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years per FY 2013/14 Recreational Trails Program Projects -Motorized for FY 2013/14 CALIMESA RIV060102 IN CALIMESA - WIDEN EB COUNTY LN RD FROM 1 TO 2 LNS (1-10 TO 600' E/O CALIMESA BLVD), CONSTRUCT 90 FT. ROUNDABOUT AT INTERSECTION OF CALIMESA BLVD AND COUNTY LN RD, WIDEN ALL ADJACENT CORNERS FOR TRANSITION TO ROUNDABOUT INCLUDING CURB AND GUTTER AS REQUIRED. ADDITIONAL IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDE DRAINAGE AND CONCRETE WORK (TC UT: $101 IN FY 11/12 AND $187 IN FY 12/13 FOR ENG/R/W — DEMO-SAFETEA-LU) New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. Reprogramming of funds and schedule delay RTP ID: RIV060102 CALTRANS RIV050535 ON SR60 BTWN JACK RABBIT TR & SR60/1-10 JCT: PH1-CONST. NEW POTRERO 6 LN OC (3 LNS EACH DIR) W/TEMP CONNECT TO WESTERN KNOLLS (EA34141/34143). PH2: NEW IC ON/OFF RAMPS. CONST. WB/EB EXIT & ENTRY RAMPS (2 LNS) & WB/EB LOOP ENTRY RAMPS (2 LNS) (ENTRY RAMPS INCL HOV LANE), INCL EB/WB AUX LNS AT EXIT RAMPS, REALIGN WESTERN KNOLLS AVE, AND REMOVE WESTERN KNOLLS AVE CONNECTION TO SR60_ (EA34142/34143). Reprogramming of construction Ph I from FY 2013/14 to FY 2016/17. Obligation of federal funds for construction is in FY 2014/15, utilizing EPSP. Programming of STPL in FY 2016/17 is necessary due to programming capacity issues in the 2015 FTIP. CALTRANS RIV120201 ON SR-60 NEAR BEAUMONT: CONSTRUCT NEW EASTBOUND AND WESTBOUND TRUCK LANES FROM GILMAN SPRINGS RD TO 1.47 MILES WEST OF JACK RABBIT TRAIL AND UPGRADE EXISTING INSIDE AND OUTSIDE SHOULDERS TO STANDARD WIDTHS (10-FT INSIDE SHOULDER AND 10-FT OUTSIDE SHOULDER) (EA: ON69U) - CMAQ PM2.5 BENEFITS PROJECT. $802.9 TC WILL BE UTILIZED FOR CMAQ ENG IN FY 14/15. Cost increase to incorporate 2014 SHOPP Pavement Rehabilitation funding, per Amendment No. 14H-187, and to incorporate 2014 STIP funding for EA ON69U. Project is partially funded by SHOPP-AC (RIVLS01) but it is individually listed under the State Highway projects. CALTRANS RIV140501 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY ABOUT 0.4 MILES E/O RIVERSIDE/ORANGE COUNTY LINE, ABOUT 1.8 MI. SW OF PRADO DAM, 0.7 MI. W/O GREEN RIVER RD IC - CONSTRUCT A WILDLIFE CROSSING. _ New project from the 2014 STIP (PPNO. 0071 E, EA OR010) CALTRANS RIV140837 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE FOR CALTRANS - ELIMINATE HAZARDS AT RAILROAD GRADE CROSSING AT THE INTERSECTION OF SPRUCE STREET AND BNSF RAILWAY (CT ID USDOT RR XING NO. 026478M) New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Yrs. Project requested from Caltrans DRMT for local section 130/Grade Crossings for CT ID (USDOT RR Xing No.) 026478M CALTRANS RIVLS01 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP COLLISSION REDUCTION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 R/R /HWY CROSSINGS, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INTERSCTNS, PVMT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP listing dated July 25, 2014. Grouped Project Listing SI #2. CALTRANS RIVLS02 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - SHOPP ROADWAY PRESERVATION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION, EMERGENCY RELIEF (23 USC 125), WIDENING NARROW PAVEMENTS OR RECONSTRUCTING BRIDGES (NO ADDITIONAL TRAVEL LANES) New Project per 2014 SHOPP listing dated August 6. 2014. 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OF CLASS II BIKE LANES & CLASS III BIKEWAYS W/SHARROWS, APSHALT BIKE PATH, PED XING, & CONSTRUCTION OF 2 MI. OF SIDEWALKS AT DIFFERENT LOCATIONS & LANDSCAPED MEDIANS ALONG AVE 50 & AVE 52 FROM WESTERN CITY LIMITS TO CV LINK. ($11.47 OF TC IN FY14/15 & $190.86 OF TC IN FY 15/16) New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0571 ATP MPO Funding consists of $100 state funds and $1,664 of federal funds. TC used for total in case city of Coachella utilizes federal funds for ENG phase. AG RIV131005 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR CVAG: CONSTRUCT IN PHASES A NEW 50 MILE BICYCLE, PEDESTRIAN AND LOW SPEED ELECTRICAL VEHICLE PATH FROM CITY OF DESERT HOT SPRINGS TO THE SALTON SEA ROUGHLY ALONG WHITEWATER RIVER. PH I WILL CONSTRUCT LINK FROM PALM SPRINGS TO COACHELLA. FUTURE PHASES WILL CONSTRUCT LINK FROM DESERT HOT SPRINGS TO PALM SPRINGS AND COACHELLA TO THE SALTON SEA. Cost Increase from $65,041 to $99,359 due to revision in latest Engineer's estimate. Environmental Date pushed out from 10/1/2015 to 6/30/2017. New funding coming from Statewide pot of ATP program. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0507. CVAG RIV140820 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR CVAG: REGIONAL SIGNAL SYCHRONIZATION PROGRAM THROUGH THE COACHELLA VALLEY INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO SIGNAL UPGRADES, COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS, HARDWARE AND SOFTWARE. New project in 2015 FTIP from CVAG's 2014 CMAQ Call for Projects. CMAQ PM 2.5 and PM 10 benefits will be assessed per project in PA&ED. Indio RIV111202 IN THE CITY OF INDIO -AVE 44 BRIDGE REPLACEMENT: REPLACE EXISTING AVENUE 44 TWO LANE LOW WATER CROSSING OVER THE COACHELLA VALLEY STORMWATER CHANNEL WITH A FOUR LANE BRIDGE (BRIDGE NO. OOL0056), INCLUDING 6 FT SIDEWALK ON EACH SIDE OF THE BRIDGE. Reprogramming of funds into future years, per 04/02/2014 HBP Update. radio ' Rt\ 140819 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE CITY OF INDIO - FULLY PAVE ABOUT ONE MILE OF UNPAVED CITY ROADS ALONG (4) RESIDENTIAL STREETS IN INDIO, NORTH OF INTERSTATE 10. STREETS TO BE REPAVED ARE: RANCHO LOS CERRITOS DR; PRIMROSE LANE; GALINDO CT; AND SABRINA CT (PM 2.5 BENEFITS 17.92 KG/DAY) New project in 2015 FTIP from CVAG's 2014 CMAQ Call for projects. CMAQ PM 2.5 benefits consist of 17.92 kg/day and PM 10 benefits consist of 81.28 kg/day. Project No. 1002 radio RIV140848 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF INDIO —ANDREW JACKSON ELEM PED IMPROVEMENTS: ON TEN STREETS WITHIN THE ANDREW JACKSON ELEM SCHOOL COMMUNITY, INSTALL SIDEWALKS, UPGRADE PED ACCESS RAMPS AND DRIVEWAY APPROACHES, THREE ENHANCED CROSSWALKS, AND TWO SPEED FEEDBACK SIGNS. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0509 Moreno Valley RIV140849 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF MORENO VALLEY— CITYWIDE SRTS PED FACILITY IMPROVEMENTS: INSTALL 2,840 FT. OF SIDEWALK GAP CLOSURES, CURBS, GUTTERS, STREET LIGHTS, ADA RAMPS, & STREET WIDENING ON DRACAEA AVE, EUCALYPTUS AVE, IRONWOOD AVE, KITCHING ST, SANDY GLADE AVE, AND ELSWORTH ST; NON -INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES BIKE/PED SAFETY CAMPAIGN & BIKE SAFETY CLASSES. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0512 PALM SPRINGS RIV090405 IN THE CITY OF PALM SPRINGS: REPLACE EXISTING 4-LANE LOW WATER CROSSING ON VISTA CHINO AT WHITEWATER RIVER WITH A NEW 4-LANE BRIDGE - BRIDGE NO. OOL0052. 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Id31 ON003S OOV :ONIHO V1SIn IV (1IVd1 A211f1V 3N3O) 444 AMH NO SON121dS W1Vd NI 4004E4n12i SON121dS Wlyd 'a;epd(1 d9H b40Z/ZO/b0 lad sieeA amIn} o;ui spun} }o 6wwwei6ada2i pue aseaJoap leo° 'A21VSS303N SV S321f1SV3W2131Nf100 anooS 0NV 11d0211321 0I111SI3S ONIOf110N1 `(L8Z0099 'ON 30O1219) 1001219213n1212131VM311HM3H1d01N31/130V1d321/ONIN301M3H1ONIO(110NI"CIA18 (1VONV1'9 210 A321 SI(11 NVS N33M138 (2110 V3 NI SN1-E) 1V1213121V N1-9 V Ol 1VI21311AV N1-17 V W021d '021 NOWV2I d0 ONIN30IM 7CIA18 nvaNV1'8 N0 A321 SI(ll NVS n'33M138 ONIN301M '021 NOWV21 - SON12idS W1Vd d0 A110 3H1 NI A311VA V113H0V00 3H1 NI bZ4044n121 SON121dSWlyd uosea2l a;epdn a1111 GI pafoJd Aoua6y ti60Z/SVZI• :lenaidde yMHd 1740Z lsn6ny _- 4 •oN wewpuauly leua.10d - dlld 940Z . . -�i 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 1 - August 2014 FHWA approval: 12/15/2014 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason RCTC RIV130401 THROUGHOUT WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION. Reprogramming of funds per project milestone updates. Funds reprogrammed from FY 13/14 and FY 14/15 to FY 16/17. May utilize EPSP Grouped Project Listing SI # 17(d) F2CTG RIV130402 THROUGHOUT EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION. New Project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Yrs. Cost decrease from $5,404 to $5,110 per commission action and latest engineer's estimate. Reprogramming of funds and Schedule delay per project milestone updates and programming capacity Grouped Project Listing SI # 17(d) RCTC RIV140202 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR CAR -A -VAN TRANSIT: MOBILITY MANAGEMENT TO ENHANCE TRANSPORTATION DELIVERY SERVICES FOR CAR-A-VAN'S HOPE BUS FROM JARC. New Project in 2015 FTIP from approved JARC/New Freedom Cycle 7 project list. RCTC RIV140857 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RCTC IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY— SRTS TROTH ST: ON EAST AND WEST SIDES OF TROTH ST B/W 58TH ST & JURUPA RD, INSTALL 3,650 FT. OF SIDEWALK EXTENSION, CURB & GUTTER, ADA-COMPLIANT RAMPING, CROSSWALK AT TROTH ST & 56TH ST W/ SOLAR LED FLASHERS AND PED PUSH BUTTONS, AND MODIFIED ON -STREET PARKING TO CREATE SCHOOL PICK-UP/DROP-OFF ZONE. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0510 RCTC RIV140858 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. FOR RCTC IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY— PYRITE ST SRTS: INSTALL 2,625-FT OF SIDEWALK ON PYRITE ST B/W GALENA ST & MISSION BLVD WITH A ROAD DIET, WITH ADA RAMPING, ENHANCED CROSSWALK AT PYRITE ST & CASSIDY CIRCLE W/ SOLAR LED FLASHERS AND PED PUSH BUTTONS, MODIFIED ON- STREET PARKING FOR PICK-UP/DROP-OFF ZONES. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0511 Riversiae County RIV111003 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY - MARKET STREET BRIDGE REPLACEMENT: REPLACE THE EXISTING TWO LANE (ONE LANE IN EACH DIRECTION) MARKET STREET BRIDGE OVER THE SANTA ANA RIVER, 0.4 MILES NORTHWEST OF SR60 WITH A FOUR LANE (TWO LANES IN EACH DIRECTION) BRIDGE. BRIDGE NO. 56C0024 Reprogramming of R/W funds from FY 15/16 to FY 16/17 per 04/02/2014 HBP Update. Riverside County RIV121204 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF NORCO - ON HAMNER AVE OVER SANTA ANA RIVER .5 MILES N/O OF SIXTH STREET, REPLACE 2 LANE BRIDGE WITH A 6 LANE BRIDGE (BRIDGE NO.56C0446). Reprogramming of Eng funds from FY 13/14 to FY 17/18 per 04/02/2014 HBP Update. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years Riverside County RIV140401 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY NEAR THE CITY OF MENIFEE - ON NUEVO ROAD, REPLACE 2 LANE BRIDGE WITH A 4 LANE BRIDGE OVER SAN JACINTO RIVER 1.2 MILES W/O LAKEVIEW AVENUE. (BRIDGE NO. 56C0004). New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years per HBP listing 4/2/2014 update. Bridge No. 56C0004 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:'.5 PM Page 6 of 38 RCM 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 1 August 2014 FHWA approval: 12/15/2014 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Riverside County RIV140838 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE IN MEAD VALLEY-CLARK ST S/W & INTERSECTION SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS: ON EASTSIDE OF CLARK ST B/W RIDER ST AND CAJALCO RD, CONSTRUCT APPROX. 2,000 L.F. OF CONCRETE SIDEWALK, CURB & GUTTER, PAVEMENT IMPROVEMENTS, NEW CURB RAMPS MEETING LATEST ADA REQS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES, SIGNS, MARKINGS, & OTHER INCIDENTAL ITEMS TO IMPROVE PEDESTRIAN SAFETY. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0527 Riverside County RIV140839 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE CO. FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE NEAR DHS-AVENIDA RAMBLA S/W SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS: ON AVENIDA RAMBLA B/W BUBBLING WELLS ELEM SCHOOL AND CAMINO AVENTURA AND NORTHSIDE OF CAMINO CAMPESINO B/W AVENIDA RAMBLA AND BUBBLING WELLS RD, CONSTRUCT APPROX. 3,200 L.F. OF SIDEWALK, CURB & GUTTER IMPROVEMENTS, CURB RAMPS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES, SIGNS, MARKINGS, & OTHER INCIDENTAL ITEMS. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ROTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0525 Riverside County RIV140840 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE CO. FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE IN MECCA -GRAPEFRUIT BLVD/4TH ST PED & RDWY SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS: ON W/S OF GRAPEFRUIT BLVD B/W 4TH ST & 3,000 FT SOUTH OF 66TH AVE, CONSTRUCT APPROX. 3,500 L.F. OF ASPHALT CONCRETE WALKWAY & 250 L.F. OF CONCRETE S/W, CURB & GUTTER, ADA CURB UPGRADES & WIDENING, TRAFFIC SIGNAL IMPROVEMENTS. ($49.32 OF TC IN FY14/15 & $214.49 OF TC IN FY15/16). New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0530 _ Riverside County RIV140846 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE IN NUEVO-LAKEVIEW AVE S/W SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS: ON LAKEVIEW AVE B/W 10TH ST AND 100-FT NORTH OF 11TH ST, INSTALL 2,600 L.F. OF CONCRETE SIDEWALK, CURB AND GUTTER, PAVEMENT IMPROVEMENTS, ADA COMPLIANT CURB RAMPS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES, SIGNS AND MARKINGS. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP Contingency Project No. 0528 Riverside County RIV140847 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE IN MECCA - MECCA SIDEWALK & ROADWAY SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS: INSTALL 4,200 L.F. OF CONCRETE SIDEWALK, CURB AND GUTTER, PAVEMENT IMPROVEMENTS, CURB RAMPS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES, SIGNS AND MARKERS ALONG SIXTH ST., DALE KILER RD., & BROWN ST New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP Contingency Project No. 0526 Riverside County RIV140853 IN RIV CO FOR CO'S DPH-PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WTH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&TABLE 3 CAT -SPECIFIC ACTIVITIES WHICH DO NOT INVOLVE OR LEAD TO CON,SUCH AS: PLAN &TECH STUDIES,GRANTS FOR TRAINING&RESEARCH PROGRAMS,PLAN ACTIVITES CONDUCTED PUR TO TITLES 23 & 49 USC,FED-AID SYSTEMS REV,ENG TO ASSESS SOCIAL,ECONOMICAENVIRONMENTAL AFFECTS OF THE PROPOSED ACTION OR ALTERNATIVE TO THAT ACTION New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No's. 0768, 0770 and 0769 Group Project Listing S.I. # 46 RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY RIV041030 IN THE CITY OF HEMET - CONSTRUCT NEW HEMET TRANSIT CENTER (WITH APPROXIMATELY 4 BUS BAYS) - IN THE VICINITY OF STATE STREET AND DEVONSHIRE AVENUE NEAR THE FUTURE COURTHOUSE LOCATION (5309c FY 04 + 05 EARMARKS). New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. Revised project location (Kirby St. between Devonshire Ave. and W. Latham Ave.) in the City of Hemet to move project forward. RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY RIV140823 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA: OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR FIXED ROUTE AND PARATRANSIT OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR FY 2014/15 (FTA 5307 FY14) (UZA: HEMET) New Project in 2015 FTIP from approved FY2014-15 SRTP Table 4 Operating Assistance Plan. 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 7 of 38 8£ to 9 e6ed Ad SL L - 9LOZ/9L/£ xslxBol;uawpuawV dill SLOZ (OL SL#) b °IQel d121S SL bLOZAd panadde wall dlld SLOZ ul;oafad nnaN ()117LE$ - 321 :VZ(1) (LOSS bLAd) '321VM1dOS aNV '331d00 '1N301dIM03 IVnswolanV `S213n213S `S2131N121d `S2131nd0100 dO 3SVH021nd 3H1 Ol 03110111 10N Ina ONIOMONI SW3ISAS NOIIVIN210dN1 :V121 210d AiNnoo 3a1S213n121 N2i31S3M NI 4a £804Ln1 AON39V lISNV2113aIS213nR1 .(6-SL# 3oafa !) 4 algel d12i3 9L-4LOZAd panadde wail dlld 9LOZ ul;oafad MaN (>199Z$ - al :Val) (LOSS 41.Ad) '313210N00 aNV '101 ONIN21Vd 'OVAH 'ONI1H911 1V012110313 'ON180Jnld '1NIVd 'ON121001d '321M11N21(1d Ol 0311WI110N Ina ONIan10N1 VN02100 ONV '13013H `3013213n121 NI 30NVN31NIVIN A11110Vd V121 210d A1Nnoo 301S213n121 NI13133M NI EE80bLnl2i AON3JV 11SNV211 301S213n121 '(8-94139(0id) q °Kiel d1213 SL-bLOZAd panadde wail dlld 9LOZ ul;oafad meN '()16L$ -101 :VZ0) (LOSS bLAd) 'SNOVf ONVH ONV '3NV2i0 318V1210d 'ONINIV211210d 3301n3a A11119001 '1d11 S210SSIOS '321033321d0100 2i1V dOHS '2131V3H dOHS AC108 Ol 031101I1 10N 1MB ONIOMIONI 1N301d1° 0312jOddnS :V121 210d A1Nnoo 3013213n121 N2131S3M NI ZE804L/U21 AON39V 11SNV2113013213n121 '(L-S L#;oafad) b elclel d1213 SL-bLOZAd panadde wall dild 9LOZ u!;oafad meN (NZbZ$-11N:VZ(1) (LOSSbLAd) :332111 3M8 ONISV31 d0 1300 1V11dV0 :V121 210d A1NM00 3013213n121 N213133M NI '(NO4$ -131/13H `NOBS -11A1 :VZ(1) (LOSS 41:Ad) 'SS300V VOV aNV A13dVS ONV A112111033 30NVHN3 Ol 9NIIH011 °NV '39VN01S 'SNSOIN '331-10N39 ONV S213113HS Sn8 Ol 031101111ON Ina ONICIMONI S1N30130NVHN3 1KSNV211 V121 210d A1NM00 3013213AR1 N2131S3M NI LE804Ln121 OE80bLnRi AON39V 11SNVH13013213n121 '(9-SL#Pefwd) q a19e1 d12i3 9L-4LOZAd Panwdde wail dad 9LOZ u!;oafad meN AON3OV 11SNV211301S213n121 (S-SL# loafad) q algel d121S SL bLOZAd panadde wail dlld SLOZ ul;oafad nnaN (NLLL'Z$ - SU VZn) (LOSS b[Ad) '3dll lnd3sn 2113H11301 3AVH 1VH1 S3Sn8 a31V213d0 -10V211N00 aNV S32iM11Vd a3SV3210N1 ONION3I213dX3 321V 1VH1 S3Sn8 a31V213d0 -A11032310 NO S3X08321Vd d0 1N30130V1d321 V121 210A A1Nn00 3a1S213n121 N213133M NI 6Z804LAI I A0N39V 11SNV2113aIS213n121 (b SL#;oafad) q alQel d121S S L blOZ1 d panadde wail dad SLOZ ul;oafad nnaN (>188S$ -101 VZn) (LOSS 4LAd) :3d11 lnd3Sn 2113H1131N 3AVH 1VH1 sNonal12iOddMS 3NIN aNV S21V0 1210ddnS N31 dO 1N30130V1d321 V121 210d A1Nn00 3013213AM N2131S3M NI 8Z804LAI21 AON3OV 11SNV21130I3213nR1 '(Z-S L# loafad) b al9el d1213 SL-bLOZAd panadde wall dlld 9LOZ ul;oafad MaN (Nb09'LS- S21 VZ(1) (LOSS 4LAd) :3All 301n2133 2113H1 d0 ON3 3H1 031-10V321 3AVH 1VH1 333118 11SNV211V2IVd 9Z AO 1N30130V1d321 V121 210d A1Nnoo 301S213n121 N2131S3M NI 9Z80bL/U21 AON3OV lISNV2113013213AR1 '(L-SL#;oafwd) q awl d1213 9L-17LOZAd panadde wall dad 9LOZ u!;oafad MaN (NELO'Z$ -1303H :VZM) (LOSS 4LAd) '301n2133 3111021-03XId 031V213d0-10V211N00 NO 3Sn 210d S3Sn8 a3ZIS-aIW 1N30130V1d321 21nod ONV S3Sn8 A3110211 1N30130V1d3211H013 d0 3SVH02111d :V121 210d A1NM00 3013213ARi N2i3133M NI SZ9ObLn121 AON39. 11SNV2113013213AD:I •ueld aoue;sissy 6uge�ad0 q °I9el d12iS SL-4LOZAd Panadde wail dlld SLOZ ul;oafad meN (N000'Z$ - 213n0A2121V0 LOSS) (N009'Z$ -101 'Nbb9'9$ - S21 `N9SL$ - Vl :VZn) (LOSS bLAd) "ONI10V211N00 d0 1S00 aNV 30NVN31NIV01 3n11V1N3n321d V121 210d AlNM00 3o1S213n121 N2131S3M NI 17Z80gln12i A0N39V lISNV2il 3aIS213n121 uoseaa awpdn el;!' al pafad Aoua6V ti60Z/SWZL :lenaaae VMHd �..11111 bl•OZ;snGnV •oN wawpuawd lewaod - dad SLOZ RCTC 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 1 so 1°�— August 2014 FHWA approval: 12/15/2014 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY RIV151211 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA: IMPLEMENTATION OF LIMITED -STOP SERVICE ALONG ROUTE 1 SERVICE AREA DURING WEEKDAY PEAK COMMUTE PERIODS ALONG UNIVERSITY AND MAGNOLIA AVENUES (RIVERSIDE/CORONA CORRIDOR). SERVICE WILL BE BETWEEN UCR AND CORONA. THIS INCLUDES PURCHASE OF 14 NEW BUSES (40 FT) AND OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR THE FIRST THREE TO FIVE YEARS OF SERVICE. (CMAQ - $9,212K) Minor change to the project description extending the service from Galleria to Corona (implementing Ph I and II concurrently) and optingfor the new CMAQ guidance that allows operating p g assistance for start up projects up to five years. RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV140802 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE: CAPITALIZED PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE. (FY14 5307 - $320K) (UZA: RS) New Project in 2015 FTIP from approved FY2014-15 SRTP Table 4 Operating Assistance Plan. RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV140836 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - CAPITAL LEASE OF OFFICE SUPPORT EQUIPMENT (FY14 5307 - $10K) (UZA: RS) New Project in 2015 FTIP from approved FY2014-15 SRTP Table 4 (Project #15-02). RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV140841 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR CITY OF RIVERSIDE-IOWA AVE & MLK BLVD BIKE IMPROVEMENTS: CONSTRUCT 0.8 MI 10 FT WIDE TWO DIR MULTI -USE PATH ON N.SIDE OF MLK BLVD B/W CANYON CREST DR & CHICAGO AVE & WIDENING IOWA AVE B/W MLK BLVD & EVERTON PL INCLUDES GRADING, ASPHALT PAVING, SIGNS, & RESTRIPING & INSTALL 6 FT CLASS II BIKE LNS FOR 0.8 MI WITH 2 FT BUFFERS New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0517 RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV140843 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE-WELLS/ARLANZA SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS: INSTALL ADA RAMPS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES & 32,730 SQ FT OF SIDEWALK ON ONE SIDE OF FIVE STREETS (CHALLEN AVE, IVANHOE AVE, KENT AVE, RUTLAND AVE, BABB AVE) SURROUNDING WELLS MIDDLE SCHOOL AND ARLANZA ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. ($204.40 OF TC USED IN FY15/16 TO MATCH ATP IN CON) New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0521 RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV140844 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - NORTE VISTA SIDEWALK IMPROVEMENTS: INSTALL ADA RAMPS, DRIVEWAY APPROACHES & 94,200 SQ.FT. OF SIDEWALK ON ONE SIDE OF FOUR STREETS (GAYLORD ST, JONES AVE, CHADBOURNE AVE, BUSHNELL AVE) NEAR NORTE VISTA HIGH SCHOOL, ROSEMARY KENNEDY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL, AND TWINHILL ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. RCTC portion of SCAG/MPO amount of ATP funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0522 RIVERSIDE. CITY OF RIV140852 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE — DOWNTOWN & ADJOINING AREAS BICYCLE AND PED IMPROVEMENTS: 17 MILES OF BIKE LANES, 2,500 FT. OF CONNECTING SIDEWALKS, BIKE STATION AT METROLINK, CONNECTIVITY MAP KIOSKS, TWO NEW HAWK SIGNALS, BIKE STAGING AREA, BIKE SHARE TERMINAL, BIKE CORRALS, BIKE BLVD, PEDESTRIAN SIGNALS, WALKING PATH, ALL -WAY STOP CROSSWALK & NEW SIDEWALK. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. Project No. 0519 San Jacinto RIV140856 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF SAN JACINTO — SAFE & ACTIVE SAN JACINTO SRTS: INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES 33,275 SQ. FT. OF NEW SIDEWALK, 5,215 SQ. FT. OF EXISTING SIDEWALK UPGRADES, 52,800 SQ. FT. OF BIKE TRAILS WITHIN WALKING DISTANCE TO SCHOOLS; NON -INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES PED/BIKE SAFETY EDUCAITON, SRTS WORKSHOPS, DEVELOPMENT OF SRTS PLANS FOR EACH SCHOOL, AND OUTREACH. New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. ATP portion of Statewide funding. DAC or Disadvantage Communities do not need required 11.47% local match, per ATP guidelines. 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(FY14 5307) (UZA: HEMET) Technical change to add funding cycle years for federal funds. RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV131202 IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - SR-91 AT ADAMS STREET INTERCHANGE: RAMP RECONFIGURATIONS OF EAST BOUND ON AND OFF RAMPS ATADAMS ST (PA&ED ONLY). Technical change to incorporate corresponding 2012 RTP ID 3M01WT022 RIVERSIDE, CITY OF RIV151205 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - INSTALL FIBER-OPTIC SIGNAL INTERCONNECT IMPROVEMENTS ON MARKET ST/MAGNOLIA AVE FROM FIRST ST TO BUCHANAN ST AND INSTALL MISSING CONDUITS ON MAGNOLIA AVE FROM LA SIERRA AVE TO PIERCE ST UPDATING 49 SIGNALIZED INTERSECTIONS Fund Change to add additional MSRC funds in Lieu of CMAQ Funds. 375K of CMAQ funds were removed and 375K of MSRC funds were added. MSRC Funds, approved by commission on 5/14/2014. MSRC are identified as Agency Funds in 2015 FTIP. SUNLINE TRANSIT RIV130507 IN COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY - NEW FREEDOM PROJECTS LUMP SUM FOR NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATIONS (CONSISTENT W/40 CFR PART 93 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND 3 ) ( FY 11 & 12 - 5316 & 5317). Technical Change to correct group listing project scope. There is no scope or funding changes. SI. No. 57 SUNLINE TRANSIT RIV140804 IN COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY: OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR FIXED ROUTE AND PARATRANSIT OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR FY 2014/15 (UZA: INDCCPS). Technical change to add funding cycle years for federal funds. 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Anenp!n!pu! a wail pa6ueyo uogduosea (1A19L179Z0 'ON ONIX as lOOS(1 at 1°) AVM11V8 dSNEI ONV 13381S 30118dS d0 NO1103S831N1 3HI lV ONISS080 30V1:10 0V081IV8 1V SOaVZVH 31VNIWII3 - SNV811V0 80d 301S83N8 d0 Al1O 3HI NI A1N(100 301Sa3/U8 N831S3M NI LE90171/U8 suemeO uoseay alepdn 011!I QI }Darold /oua6y SLOZ/8/b :lenoudde yMHd bLOZ .lagwaoa0 mil b'oN luawpuawV lewa0d - dud 9LOZ 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 4 December 2014 �— FHWA approval: 4/8/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Mo eno Valley RIV140849 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF MORENO VALLEY— CITYWIDE SRTS PED FACILITY IMPROVEMENTS: INSTALL 2,840 FT. OF SIDEWALK GAP CLOSURES, CURBS, GUTTERS, STREET LIGHTS, ADA RAMPS, & STREET WIDENING ON DRACAEA AVE, EUCALYPTUS AVE, IRONWOOD AVE, KITCHING ST, SANDY GLADE AVE, AND ELSWORTH ST; NON -INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES BIKE/PED SAFETY CAMPAIGN & BIKE SAFETY CLASSES. Technical change to add TC language in project description per Abhijit Badge direction of 12/17/2014. ATP funded project in a disadvantage community Moreno Valley RIV151202 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF MORENO VALLEY - DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION OF ITS, INCLUDING AN ETHERNET FIBER-OPTIC BACKBONE SYSTEM, CCTV CAMERAS AT 16 KEY INTERSECTIONS, AND NEW TRAFFIC SIGNAL CONTROLLERS AT EXISTING 45 SIGNALIZED INTERSECTIONS Description change to increase key intersections from 16 to 26 and reduce traffic signal controllers from 45 to 43. CMAQ PM 2.5 benefits revised 6/29/2014 and now consist of .21 kg/day Murrieta RIV031204 IN MURRIETA - CONSTRUCT NEW 2 LANE GUAVA ST. BRIDGE (400') OVER MURRIETA CREEK FROM WASHINGTON AVE TO ADAMS AVE W/ SHOULDERS & ALL REQUIRED APPROACHES (BR#: 56C0162) ($27.528 TOLL CREDITS UTILIZED FOR R/W IN FY 2010/2011). New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years, per HBP update listing 10/29/2014 Palm Desert RIV071243 IN THE CITY OF PALM DESERT— FREE RIGHT TURN LANE-WB FRED WARING DR TO NB HWY 111: RECONFIGURATION OF A FREE RIGHT TURN LANE AT THE INTERSECTION FROM WEST BOUND FRED WARING DR TO NORTH BOUND HWY 111 ($61 TOLL CREDITS USED TO MATCH CMAQ IN CONST FY 14/15). New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. Reprogramming of Cons funds from FY 2012/13 to FY 2014/15 and one Year Completion Delay Palm Springs RIV031206 ON S. PALM CANYON DR OVER ARENAS CANYON SOUTH DRAINAGE CHANNEL: REPLACE EXISTING 4 LANE LOW-WATER CROSSING WITH A NEW 4-LANE BRIDGE, INCLUDING DRAINAGE IMPROVEMENTS CONSISTING OF LEVEE CHANNELIZATION (HBRR #: 00L0027). New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years, per HBP update listing 10/29/2014 Palm Springs RIV090405 IN THE CITY OF PALM SPRINGS: REPLACE EXISTING 4-LANE LOW WATER CROSSING ON VISTA CHINO AT WHITEWATER RIVER WITH A NEW 4-LANE BRIDGE - BRIDGE NO. 00L0052. Reprogramming of funds from FY 16/17 to FY 17/18, per HBP update listing 10/29/2014 Palm Springs RIV110124 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY IN THE CITY OF PALM SPRINGS - RAMON RD. WIDENING BETWEEN SAN LUIS REY DR & LANDAU BLVD.: WIDENING OF RAMON RD. FROM A 4-LN ARTERIAL TO A 6-LN ARTERIAL (3-LNS IN EA DIR) BETWEEN SAN LUIS REY DR & LANDAU BLVD., INCLUDING THE WIDENING/REPLACEMENT OF THE WHITEWATER RIVER BRIDGE (BRIDGE NO. 56CO287), INCLUDING SEISMIC RETROFIT AND SCOUR COUNTERMEASURES AS NECESSARY. Reprogramming of funds from FY 16/17 to FY 15/16, per HBP update listing 10/29/2014 Palm Springs RIV990727 IN PALM SPRINGS: WIDEN INDIAN CANYON DR FROM 2 TO 6 LANES (3 IN EACH DIRECTION), FROM UPRR OVERCROSSING TO GARNET AVE (HBRR#:5600025). New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years, per HBP update listing 10/29/2014 RCTC RIV041047 THROUGHOUT RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES (EXCEPT REHABILITATION AND OPERATION OF HISTORIC TRANSPORTATION BUILDINGS, STRUCTURES, OR FACILITIES). $292 IN TOLL CREDITS WILL BE UTILIZED TO MATCH STPL CONS. New Project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. Reprogramming con funds from FY 13/14 to FY 14/15 RCTC RIV130401 THROUGHOUT WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION. Reprogramming of funds from FY 13/14 and FY 16/17 to FY 14/15, per current obligation schedules. 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 15 of 38 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 4-- e,.nvd(onryl,o December 2014 FHWA approval: 4/8/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason RCTC RIV130402 THROUGHOUT EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION. Reprogramming of funds from FY 16/17 to FY 14/15, per cuvert obligation schedule. ROTC RIV071267 1-15 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY: CONSTRUCT 4 TOLL EXPR LNS (TEL) (2 TE EA DIR) FROM SR60 (PM 51.4) TO HIDDEN VALLEY PKWY (PM 42.9) AND CONS 2 TE LNS (1 TE EA DIR) FROM HIDDEN VALLEY PKWY (PM 42.9) TO CAJALCO RD (PM 36.8). ADVANCE SIGNAGE WILL BE INSTALLED A THE SOUTH END BETWEEN PM 34.7 TO PM 36.8 (CAJALCO RD) AND AT THE NORTH END BETWEEN PM 51.4 (SR60) TO PM 52.28 (PM 1.3 IN SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY). Cost Increase per latest engineer's estimate &clarification of end PM limits as it relates to construction advance signage to the north of the project that crosses the San Bernardino County Line. RCTC _ • RIV120101 RCTC COMMUTER RAIL SYSTEMATIC IMP. OF FACILITIES AND EQUIPMT: REHAB OF RCTC'S COMM. RAIL IN COORDINATION W/METROLINK, INCLUDING REHAB OF TRACK, SIGNALS, COMMUNICATION, MECHANICAL & LAYOVER FACILITIES, ROLLING STOCK (LOCOMOTIVES/PASSENGER RAIL CARS), TVMs, DEV. OF PTC IN SO. CA., & IMPS, EXPANSION, AND REHAB OF METROLINK STATION PARKING AND FACILITIES ($2,073 TC USED IN FY14 AND $2,783 TC IN FY15) New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years. R-CTC RIV141203 RCTC COMMUTER RAIL UPGRADES: IN COORDINATION W/ METROLINK TO IMPROVE PASSENGER ACCESS (STATION PLATFORMS, PED BRIDGES, WALKWAYS, BIKE PATHS & STORAGE); TRACK AND LAYOVER FACILITIES; TECHNOLOGY UPGRADES (TIX VENDING MACHINES, INFO KIOSKS, SIGNAGE); & SAFETY/SECURITY IMPROVEMENTS (FENCING & ACCESS CONTROL TO THE PLATFORMS, LIGHTING). ($3,579K TC FOR FY15) New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years Riverside County 47520 AT I-10/JEFFERSON ST IC: RECONSTRUCT, REALIGN, & WIDEN IC 2 TO 6 LANES (SOUTHERLY OF VARNER RD TO UPRR), WIDEN RAMPS, ADD NEW ENTRY RAMPS, INCLUDING RAMP METERING (NO HOV PREFERENTIAL LANE INCLUDED), ADD ACCEL/DECEL LANES AT WB ENTRY AND EB EXIT (<1/4 MILE), AND ADD DEDICATED RIGHT -TURN LANES. (EA: 47520) Reprogramming of construction years to reflect actual CTC obligation of STIP-RIP funds in FY 2013/14 (CTC allocation vote of 8/20/2014) and Federal obligation of STPL funds in FY 2013/'A (9/16/2014). Riverside County RIV050534 AT I-215/NEWPORT RD IC: RECONSTRUCT/WIDEN FROM 4 TO 6 THROUGH LANES BETWEEN HAUN RD AND ANTELOPE RD, RELOCATE NB AND SB EXIT RAMPS (3 LANES), RECONFIGURE NB & SB ENTRY RAMPS TO INCLUDE HOV LANE, ADD NEW NB AND SB LOOP ENTRY RAMPS (2 LANES), INCLUDE EXTENDED RAMP ACCELERATION/DECELERATION LANES, ADD EXTENDED DEDICATED RIGHT -TURN LANES (EA: OJ440) Reprogramming of construction years to reflect actual Federal obligation of STPL funds in FY 2013/14 (9/16/2014). <—v. RIV140827 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA: PURCHASE OF TEN EXPANSION PARATRANSIT BUSES TO MEET SERVICE DEMAND. (FY14 5307) (UZA: RS - $714K) New project in 2015 FTIP from approved SRTP FY2014/15 — 2016/17 Table 4 (#15-3) RTA RIV140835 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA GROUP LISTING FOR TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES (EXCEPT REHABILITATION AND OPERATION OF HISTORIC TRANSPORTATION BUILDINGS, STRUCTURES, OR FACILITIES) New project in 2015 FTIP from approved SRTP FY2014/15 - 2016/17 Table 4 (#15-11) 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 16 of 38 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 4 December 2014 FHWA approval: 4/8/2015 RCM Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Temecu:a RIV140301 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR THE CITY OF TEMECULA- CONSTRUCT REMAINING ONE MILE MISSING LINK IN THE SANTA GERTRUDIS CREEK RECREATIONAL MULTI -USE PEDESTRIAN AND BICYCLE TRAIL FROM YNEZ ROAD TO MURRIETA CREEK MULTI- PURPOSE TRAIL. New Project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years Various Agencies RIV050201 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY GROUPED PROJECTS FOR BRIDGE REHABILITATION AND RECONSTRUCTION - HBP PROGRAM; PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 CATEGORIES - WIDENING NARROW PAVEMENTS OR RECONSTRUCTING BRIDGES (NO ADDITIONAL TRAVEL LANES). TC UTILIZATION: $23 IN 16/17 FOR R/W; $1,278 IN 18/19 FOR CONS Cost increase per 10/29/2014 HBP funding update Number of Projects 28 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx As of March 16, 2016 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 17 of 38 8£ Jo 81. 96ed Wd S V L - 9LOZ/9 L/£ xslx•6ol;uawpuawV dlld 91.0Z uol;duosep;oafad o; OI ppe o; obuego leoluyoal -100HOS A21V1N31A1313 111HNIMl ONV '100HOS A21V1N31/1313 A03NN3N A2JV1A13S021 '100HOS HOIH V1S1A 31210N 21V3N (3AV ll3NHSf18 '3AV 3N211-1090VHO '3AV S3NOf '1S 02101AVO) S133211S ancm d0 MIS 3N0 NO >11VM301S AO ''AIDS 00Z'46'2 S3HOV021ddV AVM3ADJO 'SdWV21 VOV 11V1SN1 :S1N31/113ACD:IdW1 >11VM301S V1S1A 31210N - 301S83/U21 d0 A110 3Hl NI "00 301S213A121 N :131S3M NI 4490171-A i ;o APO 'apisianla .uol;dposap;oafad o; O1 ppe (4 e6ueyO leoluyoal '100HOS A21V1N301313 VZNV12iV ONV 100HOS 310011/4 S113M ON10Nf10aans (3ne BOYS '3AV 0NV11f121 '3AV 1N3N '3AV 30HNVAI '3AV N311VH0) S133211S 3n1d d0 301S 3N0 NO N1VM301S AO ld OS OEL'Z£'2 S3H0V02iddV AVM3AINCI 'SdINV21 VOV 11V1SNl :S1N3W3A021d011 >11VM301S VZN'd121V/S113M-301S213AN d0 A110 3H1 NI A1Nf100 301983AD1 1\12131S3M NI £48041.AW fo APO 'aplsianla 6ul;aalN OlO bIOZ '01. 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Reprogramming of funds from FY 14/15 to FY15/16 and move Con funds into Eng, per direction from Caltrans LAPG 13.9 and CVAG staff. Corona RIV011240 IN CORONA ON EXISTING MCKINLEY ST - CONSTRUCT GRADE SEPARATION AT BNSF RAILROAD CROSSING (PROJECT STUDY REPORT & PRELIMINARY ENVIRONMENTAL ANALYSIS REPORT ACTIVITIES) New Project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Yrs and reprogramming of funds from FY 13/14 to FY 14/15 Palm Springs RIV090402 IN PALM SPRINGS — RDWAY, DRAIN., VEH. PARKING & APPURTENANT STRUCTURES & FAC. FOR THE AGUA CALIENTE MUSEUM (SE CORNER OF TAHQUITZ CNYN WY & HERMOSA DR). IMP INC: WIDEN HERMOSA DR. (TAHQUITZ CYN WY -ARENAS RD (NON- CAP)) TO PROVIDE OFFSITE BAY PARK. STALLS); EXT. HERMOSA DR (ARENAS RD- BARISTO RD, CAP ENH 2 LNS, 1 LN IN EA DIR); & CONS PALM SPRINGS SD L-9 (BARISTO CHANNEL -ARENAS RD). New project in 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Yrs, Description Change and Schedule Delay. Project is non -capacity enhancing. Per Caltrans direction, project is within operational right of way. Riverside County RIV071288 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY-66TH AVE GRADE SEPARATION: CONSTRUCT TWO-LN (1-LN IN EA DIR) 66TH AVE ELEVATED STRUCTURE OVER THE UPRR, HAMMOND RD., AND SH-111., FROM WESTERLY OF LINCOLN ST TO JOHNSON ST ON THE EAST IN THE COMMUNITY OF MECCA. ADD. IMPROVEMENTS WILL BE CONSTRUCTED TO TIE BACK INTO THE EXISTING ALIGNMENT. New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Yrs. - d RIVLS01 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP COLLISION REDUCTION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INTERSCTNS, PVMNT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost Increase per SHOPP listing dated March 3, 2015. Grouped Project Listing SI #2. — : RIV150301 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PURCHASE OF OFFICE, SHOP, AND OPERATING EQUIPMENT FOR EXISTING FACILITIES: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126, EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PURCHASE OF OFFICE, SHOP, AND OPERATING EQUIPMENT FOR EXISTING FACILITIES (FTA FFY12/13 AND FFY13/14 - 5310) ($1K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Group Listing SI No. 54 RCTC RIV150302 IN RIVERSIDE CO - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PURCHASE OF NEW BUSES & RAIL CARS TO REPLACE EXISTING VEHICLES OR FOR MINOR EXPANSIONS OF THE FLEET: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PURCHASE OF NEW BUSES AND RAIL CARS TO REPLACE EXISTING VEHICLES OR FOR MINOR EXPANSIONS OF THE FLEET (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND 13/14) ($152K TDC UTILZ IN CONS). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY'3 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Group Listing SI No. 58 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 20 of 38 .r 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 6 — March 2015 FHWA approval: 6/2/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason RCTC RIV150303 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING PARTNERSHIP - CONTINUATION OF TRIP PROGRAM (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($441 K TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. RCTC RIV150304 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR EXCEED - OPERATIONS FOR THE SUPPORTED EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM FOR ADULTS WITH DISABILITIES (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($25K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 (Small Urban/Rural) Project Selection. RC—C RIV150305 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR ANGEL VIEW - TO PROVIDE DOOR TO DOOR TRANSPORTATION TO CLIENTS WITH DEVELOPMENTAL AND PHYSICAL DISABILITIES. (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($29K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. ACT^ RIV150310 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR DESERT BLIND AND HANDICAPPED ASSOCIATION - TO PROVIDE DOOR TO DOOR TRANSPORTATION TO CLIENTS WITH DISABILITIES (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($24K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. RTA RIV150306 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA - FOR CONTINUATION OF TRAVEL TRAINING PROGRAM (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($191K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Sunline Transit Agency RIV150307 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT - CONTINUATION OF TAXI VOUCHER PROGRAM (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($28K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Sunline Transit Agency RIV150308 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT - PURCHASE OF ONE (1) MEDIUM BUS FOR EXPANSION OF SERVICE (FTA 5310 - FFY12/13 AND FFY13/14) ($19K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13 and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Sunline Transit Agency RIV150309 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT- PURCHASE OF ONE (1) MOBILE RADIO (FTA 5310 - FFY 12/13 AND FFY 13/14) ($1K IN TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT CREDIT UTILIZATION IN CONSTRUCTION). New project per Caltrans and RCTC Recommendations for FFY13, and FFY14 Section 5310 Project Selection. Number of Projects 15 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM As of March 16, 2016 Page 21 of 38 2015 FTIP - Administrative Modification No. 7 ®�s `-- April 2015 SCAG approval: 5/21/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Caltrans RIV140837 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY GROUPED PROJECTS FOR RAILROAD/HIGHWAY CROSSING: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 CATEGORIES RAILROAD/HIGHWAY CROSSING. (TC UTILIZED TO MATCH STP) Fund Source change from STP Railroad Local to STP-RL Railroad Highway Crossings CVAG RIV131005 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR CVAG: CONSTRUCT IN PHASES A NEW 50 MILE BICYCLE, PEDESTRIAN AND LOW SPEED ELECTRICAL VEHICLE PATH FROM CITY OF DESERT HOT SPRINGS TO THE SALTON SEA ROUGHLY ALONG WHITEWATER RIVER. PH I WILL CONSTRUCT LINK FROM PALM SPRINGS TO COACHELLA. FUTURE PHASES WILL CONSTRUCT LINK FROM DESERT HOT SPRINGS TO PALM SPRINGS AND COACHELLA TO THE SALTON SEA. Reprogramming of funds into Construction. Project will utilize TC's for Engineering. _ La Quir,ta RIV121202 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF LA QUINTA - ON DUNE PALMS RD: REPLACE 3-LANE LOW WATER CROSSING WITH 4 LANE BRIDGE OVER THE COACHELLA VALLEY STORMWATER CHANNEL ( WHITEWATER RIVER - BRIDGE NO.00L0070) Reprogramming of R/W funds from FY 2015/16 to FY 2017/18 per 3/25/2015 HBP update Palm Deser' RIV071255 IN THE CITY OF PALM DESERT — MID VALLEY BIKE PATH: CONSTRUCT A 6.5 MILE CLASS 1 BIKE PATH ALONG THE NORTHERN CITY LIMITS BETWEEN S/O WASHINGTON ST. AND N/O MONTEREY AVE. Reprogramming of construction funds from FY 14/15 to FY 17/18 due to schedule delay and program capacity. May utilize EPSP. Reprogramming of R/W funds from Prior Yrs to FY 15/16 due to schedule delay RCTC RIV130401 THROUGHOUT WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY - GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION. Reprogramming of funds from FY 14/15 to FY 15/16 based on Agencies delivery schedules Riverside County RIV111003 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY - MARKET STREET BRIDGE REPLACEMENT: REPLACE THE EXISTING TWO LANE (ONE LANE IN EACH DIRECTION) MARKET STREET BRIDGE OVER THE SANTA ANA RIVER, 0.4 MILES NORTHWEST OF SR60 WITH A FOUR LANE (TWO LANES IN EACH DIRECTION) BRIDGE. BRIDGE NO. 5600024 Reprogramming R/V1/ funds from FY 2016/2017 to 2017/2018 per HBP listing 3/25/2015, and changing environmental document type from CE to EA Riverside County RIV140401 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY NEAR THE CITY OF MENIFEE - ON NUEVO ROAD, REPLACE 2 LANE BRIDGE WITH A 4 LANE BRIDGE OVER SAN JACINTO RIVER 1.2 MILES W/O LAKEVIEW AVENUE. (BRIDGE NO. 56C0004). Technical Change to clarify Scope in HBP program. Techr cap change does not impact any modeling details. Rivers de County RIV140857 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RCTC IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY —SRTS TROTH ST: ON EAST AND WEST SIDES OF TROTH ST B/W 58TH ST & JURUPA RD, INSTALL 3,650 FT. OF SIDEWALK EXTENSION, CURB & GUTTER, ADA-COMPLIANT RAMPING, CROSSWALK AT TROTH ST & 56TH ST W/ SOLAR LED FLASHERS AND PED PUSH BUTTONS, AND MODIFIED ON -STREET PARKING TO CREATE SCHOOL PICK-UP/DROP-OFF ZONE. Lead Agency change from RCTC to Riverside County and removing FOR RCTC in description R've-side County RIV140858 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. FOR RCTC IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY— PYRITE ST SRTS: INSTALL 2,625-FT OF SIDEWALK ON PYRITE ST B/W GALENA ST & MISSION BLVD WITH A ROAD DIET, WITH ADA RAMPING, ENHANCED CROSSWALK AT PYRITE ST & CASSIDY CIRCLE W/ SOLAR LED FLASHERS AND PED PUSH BUTTONS, MODIFIED ON - STREET PARKING FOR PICK-UP/DROP-OFF ZONES. Lead Agency change from RCTC to Riverside County and removing FOR RCTC in description 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 22 of 38 2015 FTIP - Administrative Modification No. 7 April 2015 SCAG approval: 5/21/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason RTA RIV140835 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA GROUP LISTING FOR TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 TABLES 2 AND TABLE 3 CATEGORIES - TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES (EXCEPT REHABILITATION AND OPERATION OF HISTORIC TRANSPORTATION BUILDINGS, STRUCTURES, OR FACILITIES) Cost increase per 5339 Hemet apportionment. Increase equals 10.5% Sunline RIV140810 IN COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY: SIX REPLACEMENT CNG BUSES FOR FIXED ROUTE SERVICE. (FY14 5307 - $300K) (UZA: INCCPS) Cost decrease per FY16 Draft SRTP. Decrease equals 27.7% Number of Projects 11 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx As of March 16, 2016 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 23 of 38 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 9-- . June 2015 FHWA approval: 8/4/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Caltrans RIV140837 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY GROUPED PROJECTS FOR RAILROAD/HIGHWAY CROSSING: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 CATEGORIES RAILROAD/HIGHWAY CROSSING. (TC UTILIZED TO MATCH STP) Cost increase per Caltrans Local Section 130/Grade Crossings backup sheets Caltrans RIV120201 ON SR-60 NEAR BEAUMONT: CONSTRUCT NEW EASTBOUND AND WESTBOUND TRUCK LANES FROM GILMAN SPRINGS RD TO 1.47 MILES WEST OF JACK RABBIT TRAIL AND UPGRADE EXISTING INSIDE AND OUTSIDE SHOULDERS TO STANDARD WIDTHS (10-FT INSIDE SHOULDER AND 10-FT OUTSIDE SHOULDER) (EA: ON69U) - CMAQ PM2.5 BENEFITS PROJECT. $802.9 TC WILL BE UTILIZED FOR CMAQ ENG IN FY 14/15. Description Change to incorporate Caltrans outside shoulder improvements from 10-ft to 12-ft; Cost increase to reflect 3/26/2015 engineer's estimate; minor updates to CE approval and completion date (completion year remains 2019). CMAQ funds split into two FFYs due to OA issues; funding will be obligated in FFY 2016/17 utilizing EPSP and/or OA loans from another County. Project is partially funded by SHOPP-AC (RIVLS01) but it is individually listed under the State Highway projects. Caltrans RIVLS01 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP COLLISION REDUCTION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 20 - RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INTERSCTNS, PVMNT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost Increase per 2014 SHOPP listing updated May 27. 2015. Grouped Project Listing SI #2. Caltrans RIVLS02 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - SHOPP ROADWAY PRESERVATION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION, EMERGENCY RELIEF (23 USC 125), WIDENING NARROW PAVEMENTS OR RECONSTRUCTING BRIDGES (NO ADDITIONAL TRAVEL LANES) Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP listing updated May 27, 2015. Grouped Project Listing SI #7. Caltrans RIVLS10 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP MOBILITY PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 - RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INTERSCTNS, PVMNT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS Cost Increase per 2014 SHOPP listing updated May 27, 2015. Grouped Project Listing SI #5 Caitrans RIVLSI2 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR EMERGENCY REPAIR - SHOPP EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 - REPAIR DAMAGE CAUSED BY NATURAL DISASTERS, CIVIL UNREST, OR TERRORIST ACTS. APPLIES TO DAMAGES THAT DO NOT QUALIFY FOR FED EMERGENCY RELIEF FUNDS OR TO DAMAGES THAT QUALIFY FOR FED EMERGENCY RELIEF FUNDS BUT EXTEND BEYOND THE FEDERALLY DECLARED DISASTER PERIOD. Cost Increase per 2014 SHOPP listing updated May 27, 2015. Grouped Project Listing SI #4. Caltrans RIVLSI3 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION ON THE STATE HIGHWAY SYSTEM - HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2 & 3 - PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION Cost Increase per 2014 SHOPP listing updated May 27, 2015. 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New project per FY 15/16 SRTP. Grouped project listing SI #58. Sunline _ RIV150620 IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT: OPERATING ASSISTANCE FOR FIXED ROUTE AND PARATRANSIT SERVICE FOR FY15/16. (UZA: INCCPS) New project per FY "5/16 SRTP. Various Agencies RIV050201 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY GROUPED PROJECTS FOR BRIDGE REHABILITATION AND RECONSTRUCTION - HBP PROGRAM; PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 CATEGORIES - WIDENING NARROW PAVEMENTS OR RECONSTRUCTING BRIDGES (NO ADDITIONAL TRAVEL LANES). TC USED TO MATCH HBP FUNDS Cost increase per 3/25/2015 HBP funding update. Increase equals 31.21% Number of Projects 33 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx As of March 1 v 2016 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 27 of 38 2015 FTIP - RTP Consistency Amendment No. 12 August 2015 ® ar-- DArn4t Cs.,, -,.., z.,,,wn lr.+rt FHWA approval: Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Coachella RIV030901 ON 1-10 IN EASTERN COACHELLA (AT 3.4 MILES E/O DILLON RD & 9.1 MILES W/O CACTUS CITY SRRA): CONSTRUCT NEW 6 THROUGH LANE AVENUE 50 IC (3 LANES EACH DIR. APPROX 1/2 MILE N/O AND S/O 1-10), EB EXIT RAMP (3 LANES), WB EXIT RAMP (2 LANES), EB & WB ENTRY RAMPS (1 LANE), EB & WB LOOP ENTRY RAMPS (1 LANE) (EA: 45210) Scope of Work Change with corresponding cost adjustments and completion year Lake Elsinore RIV010206 AT I-15/RR CYN RD IC: RECONST/WIDEN RR CYN UC 4 TO 6 LNS (SUMMERHILL DR - CASINO RD), REPLACE NB AND SB RAMPS W/HOOK RAMPS AND CONST AUX LN AT SB ONRAMP & DECEL AUX LN AT NB OFF RAMP (PH 1); CONSTR NEW FULL IC AT I- 15/FRANKLIN ST; REALIGN/WIDEN MAIN ST SB ON RAMP 1 TO 2 LNS; ADD AUX LNS FROM FRANKLIN ST IC TO MAIN ST IC & FROM FRANKLIN ST IC TO RR CYN IC, AND CONST NEW FRONTAGE RD ON WESTSIDE OF 1-15 FROM AUTO CENTER DR. TO RUPARD ST AND EASTSIDE OF 1-15 (CAMINO DEL NORTE) FROM FRANKLIN ST TO MAIN ST (PH II). Scope of Work Change with corresponding cost adjustments and completion year. Project to be completed in two phases -funding programmed reflects implementation of Ph I and II. Completion date reflects the ultimate completion of Ph II in 2027. Menifee RIV151219 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN MENIFEE: CONSTRUCT NEW HOLLAND AVE 4-LANE OC (2 LNS IN EA DIR) OVER 1-215 AND ANTELOPE RD. PROJECT INCLUDES REALIGNMENT OF WILLOWOOD WAY, RESTRIPING OF HANOVER LANE AND ALBION LANE, AND CONSTRUCTION OF AN ACCESS ROAD FOR BUSINESS ON THE WEST SIDE OF 1-215 (EA 1 F980). New Project Menifee RIV151218 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN MENIFEE: RECONSTRUCT/WIDEN 1-215 IC AT MC CALL BLVD. - WIDEN IC FROM 4 TO 6 LANES (SUN CITY BLVD TO EASTERLY OF ENCANTO DR), WIDEN ENTRY RAMPS (RAMP METERED / NON HOV PREFERENTIAL LANE), WIDEN EXIT RAMPS (DUAL LEFT @ SB & DUAL RIGHT @ NB WITH MCCALL), ADD DUAL LEFT -TURN AND DEDICATED RIGHT -TURN LANES (EA 1F700). New Project Moreno Valley RIV151220 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF MORENO VALLEY ALONG SR 60 - WIDEN FROM TWO TO THREE LANES IN EACH DIRECTION IN THE EXISTING MEDIAN TO PROVIDE ONE ADDITIONAL GENERAL PURPOSE LANE IN EACH DIRECTION FROM REDLANDS BLVD. TO GILMAN SPRINGS RD. New Project Project will eliminate existing gap closure/bottleneck from Redlands to Gilman Springs Rd. Moreno Valley RIV080904 AT SR-60/THEODORE ST IC: WIDEN OC FROM 2 TO 6 THRU LANES; WIDEN WB EXIT/ENTRY RAMPS FROM 1 LN TO 2 LNS AT EXIT/ENTRY, 3 LNS AT ART. W/ HOV AT ENTRY; WIDEN EB EXIT RAMP FROM 1 LN TO 2 LNS AT EXIT AND 3 LNS AT ART.; WIDEN EB ENTRY RAMP FROM 1 LN TO 2 LNS W/HOV; ADD EB LOOP ENTRY WITH 2 LNS AT ART. AND 1 LN AT ENTRY; ADD AUX LNS 1700' EACH DIR WEST OF IC & 1200' EB AND 2200' WB EAST OF IC - RTP 3M0801 Scope of Work Change with corresponding cost adjustments and completion year Murrieta RIV100107 IN SW RIVERSIDE COUNTY - I-215/KELLER RD. IC: REPLACE EXISTING 2-LN 1-215/KELLER RD. UNDERPASS WITH A NEW 4-LN (2 LNS IN EA DIR 500' EAST AND WEST OF 1-215 CL) IC, INCLUDING LEFT TURN LANES IN EACH DIRECTION, AUXILIARY LANES AT THE SB OFF- RAMP (APPROX. 1300'), ADD 2-LN NB/SB OFF RAMPS AND 2-LN NB/SB ON -RAMPS W/HOV, SIDEWALKS, AND REALIGN ANTELOPE RD APPROX 1/4 MI EAST. Scope of Work Change with corresponding cost adjustments and completion year Number of Projects 7 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM As of March 16. 2016 Page 28 of 38 8£ 10 6Z abed Wd 96 6 - 960Z/96/£ xspcEol luawpuawy aid S 60Z uosead a;epdn al;!1 QI pafoad Aoua6y :lenoadde VMHd 91.0Z;sn6ny Z6 •oN luawpuawy Aoua;slsuo0 dTh - dlld 940Z CD 2015 FTIP -Formal Amendment No. 13 September 2015 FHWA approval: 11/9/2015 Agency Project ID Tt:s Update Reason Capra s RIV120201 ON SR-60 NEAR BEAUMONT TRUCK CLIMBING/DESCENDING LANES: CONSTRUCT NEW EASTBOUND AND WESTBOUND TRUCK LANES FROM GILMAN SPRINGS RD TO 1.47 MILES WEST OF JACK RABBIT TRAIL AND UPGRADE EXISTING INSIDE AND OUTSIDE SHOULDERS TO STANDARD WIDTHS (10-FT INSID E SHOULDER AND 12-FT OUTSIDE SHOULDER) (EA: ON69U) - CMAQ PM2.5 BENEFITS PROJECT. $802.9 TC UTILIZED FOR CMAQ ENG IN FY 13/14. Minor project description update per latest Environmental Document information. The WB TL will be ending within the current post mile limit of 26.5. However, the transition of the lane drop and the shoulder extends up to Post Mile 26.61. Additionally, in order to comply with MSHCP agmt, one of the wildlife Xings will be located approximately at PM 26.5. Caltrans RIVLS01 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP COLLISION REDUCTION PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 - RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INTERSCTNS, PVMNT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP update of 9/8/2015 Caltrans RIVLS08 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS, SHOULDER IMPROVEMENTS, PAVEMENT RESURFACING AND/OR REHABILITATION - MINOR PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 - RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRMNTS, TRAFFIC CONTROL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSISTANCE OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PROJECTS AT INDVL INTERSCTN, PAVING MARKING DEMONSTRATION, TRUCK CLIMBING LANES OUTSIDE THE URBANIZED AREA, LIGHTING IMPROVEMENTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP update of 9/8/2015 Ca'trans RIVLS10 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS - SHOPP MOBILITY PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/ 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLES 2&3 - RR/HWY CROSSING, SAFER NON -FED -AID SYSTEM RDS, SHOULDR IMPRVMNTS, TRAFFIC CNTRL DEVICES/OPERATING ASSIST OTHER THAN SIGNALS, INTERSCTN SIGNAL PRJCTS AT INDVL INGERSCTNS, PVMNT MARKING DEMO, TCL OUTSIDE THE UA, LIGHTING IMPRVMNTS, EMERGENCY TRUCK PULLOVERS. Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP update of 9/8/2015 Caltrans RIVLSI2 GROUPED PROJECTS FOR EMERGENCY REPAIR - SHOPP EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROGRAM: PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT W/40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 - REPAIR DAMAGE CAUSED BY NATURAL DISASTERS, CIVIL UNREST, OR TERRORIST ACTS. APPLIES TO DAMAGES THAT DO NOT QUALIFY FOR FED EMERGENCY RELIEF FUNDS BUT EXTEND BEYOND THE FEDERALLY DECLARED DISASTER PERIOD. Cost increase per 2014 SHOPP update of 9/8/2015 Riversice Cour.1 RIV150901 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY SOUTHEAST OF CORONA- (GAP CLOSURE) WIDEN TEMESCAL CYN ROAD FROM TWO TO FOUR LANES INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO CURB&GUTTER AND CURB RAMPS IN THREE DIFFERENT SEGMENTS; SEGMENT 1:EL CERRITO RD TO TOM BARNES ST.(.7 MI); SEGMENT 2: DOS LAGOS DR TO PULSAR CT (.7 MI); AND SEGMENT 3: DAWSON CYN RD TO NORTH .7 MILES (.7 MI) New project in the 2015 FTIP Quadrennial Years Su -line RIV140810 IN COACHELLA VALLEY FOR SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY: SIX REPLACEMENT CNG BUSES FOR FIXED ROUTE SERVICE. (FY13 5339 - $442K, FY14 5339 - $471 K, FY14 5307 - $300K) (UZA: INCCPS) Description change to add Transit Development Credit. 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 30 of 38 2015 FTIP - Formal Amendment No. 13 September 2015 FHWA approval: 11/9/2015 lid,'."_ Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Number of Projects 7 As of March 16, 2016 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 31 of 38 8£ 10 ZE e6ed Wd 91:1 - 910Z/9'.1£ xslx6ol;uawpuawV dlld 910Z 96/S4 of S;/4 f Ad wail spun; l0 6ulwwe�6ada� pue (elap alnpayog '021 S2330021 2130N10IV NOI1VOIA1001/1 1VN013 OldAV211 ONV '0NId1211S ONV 0NIN01S '(SNISVE1 NOIIN31321) SIN3W3A021dWI 30VNIV210 `21311f10 ONV Elan° d0 NOIIV11VISNI 30f110N1 S1N3W3A021dW1 213H10 '('d'l 094'£ 'X021ddV) '210 0210d 01V2i30 01230 3210HS HVNIO 1/1021d S3NV1 £ 01 Z 1/1021d '3AV A32131NOIN aNnos H1f10S d0 0NIN3OIM - 30V211W OHONV21 NI A311VA V113H0V00 NI 0£1011A121 e6enlnl oyoueb JabeuelN dad 8 13111s1a sue4e0 Aci epees lsanbaa .ualdposap;oafad ay; 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IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY —66TH AVE GRADE SEPARATION: CONSTRUCT A TWO-LN (1-LN IN EA DIR) 66TH AVE ELEVATED STRUCTURE OVER THE UPRR, HAMMOND RD., AND SH-111., FROM WESTERLY OF LINCOLN ST TO JOHNSON ST ON THE EAST IN THE COMMUNITY OF MECCA. ADD. IMPROVEMENTS WILL BE CONSTRUCTED TO TIE BACK INTO THE EXISTING ALIGNMENT. Environmental delay, schedule updates and fund source change. Addition of TCIF funds to the project Riverside County RIV121204 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF NORCO - ON HAMNER AVE OVER SANTA ANA RIVER .5 MILES N/O OF SIXTH STREET, REPLACE 2 LAVE BRIDGE WITH A 6 LANE BRIDGE (BRIDGE NO.56C0446). Reprogramming of R/W funds from FY 18/19 to FY 2C/21, pe 10/30/2015 HBP funding update Riverside, City of RIV131202 IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - SR-91 AT ADAMS STREET INTERCHANGE: RAMP RECONFIGURATIONS OF EAST BOUND ON AND OFF RAMPS AT ADAMS ST (PA&ED ONLY). Reprogramming of funds from FY 2014/15 to FY 2015/16 (Project experiencing delays associated with the start of the Project Study Report (PSR)). Riverside, City of RIV151207 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - CONSTRUCT A NEW 4.3 MILE WALKING PATH ADJACENT TO SANTA ANA RIVER CLASS I BIKE TRAIL FROM MARTHA MCLEAN ANZA NARROWS PARK TO FAIRMOUNT PARK Reducing CMAQ Funds and adding additional City funds in FY 16/17 and schedule delay. Riverside, City of RIV151209 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - INSTALL UP TO FOUR BICYCLE STATIONS AND PROVIDE FORTY BICYCLES, TEN AT EACH STATION, TO IMPLEMENT A BIKE SHARE PROGRAM IN THE VICINITY OF DOWNTOWN RIVERSIDE, RIVERSIDE METROLINK STATION AND UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN RIVERSIDE. Project is experiencing longer than expected environmental. The delay in environmental has pushed the project completion out to 12/31/2016. Please unlock the project to move funding to FY 15/16. Environmental is expected to be completed in April 2016 Riverside, City of RIV151215 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF RIVERSIDE - CONSTRUCTION OF SIDEWALK ON ONE SIDE OF BRUCE STREET FROM ADAIR AVE TO LAKE AVE. IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDE A TOTAL OF 2,100 LF OF NEW SIDEWALK Project is experiencing longer than expected environmental. Additional technical studies were unforeseen. The delay in environmental has pushed the project completion out to 12/31/2016. Please unlock the project to move construction funding to FY 15/16. Environmental is expected to be completed in February 2016. San Jacinto RIV140856 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. IN THE CITY OF SAN JACINTO — SAFE & ACTIVE SAN JACINTO SRTS: INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES 33,275 SQ. FT. OF NEW SIDEWALK, 5,215 SQ. FT. OF EXISTING SIDEWALK UPGRADES, 52,800 SQ. FT. OF BIKE TRAILS WITHIN WALKING DISTANCE TO SCHOOLS; NON -INFRASTRUCTURE INCLUDES PED/BIKE SAFETY EDUCAITON, SRTS WORKSHOPS, DEVELOPMENT OF SRTS PLANS FOR EACH SCHOOL, AND OUTREACH. Reprograming construction funds from FY 14/15 to FY 15/16 based on adjustments to schedule between CTC and Agency. Construction allocation submitted for December 2015 CTC meeting. Temecula RIV62029 IN SOUTHWEST RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN TEMECULA ON TEMECULA PKWY (FORMERLY SR79) AT LA PAZ ST: ACQUIRE LAND, DESIGN AND CONSTRUCT PARK -AND -RIDE LOT - 157 SPACES. OTHER IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDE THE CONSTRUCTION OF 10 BICYCLE LOCKERS, PASSENGER LOAD/UNLOAD ZONE AND ADA ACCESSIBLE PARKING. Project has completed environmental. Project is to be constructed in warmer weather. This will push project completion out to 12/31/2016. Please unlock the project to move construction funding to FY 15/16 for obligation of funds in FY 15/16. Temecula RIV62031 I-15/SR79 SO. IC: REMOVE SB EXIT RAMP, ADD NEW SB EXIT LOOP RAMP, REALIGN SB EXIT RAMP (2 LNS) W/AUX LN. WIDEN SB ENTRY 1 TO 3, NB EXIT 1 TO 4, NB ENTRY 1 TO 3 & RECON SR79S. Schedule Delay associated with the clearing of the R/W Phase - Start of Construction is early 2016. 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM Page 34 of 38 I 2015 FTIP - Administrative Modification No. 14 November 2015 SCAG approval: 11/20/2015 Agency Project ID Title Update Reason Various Agencies RIV050201 IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY GROUPED PROJECTS FOR BRIDGE REHABILITATION AND RECONSTRUCTION - HBP PROGRAM; PROJECTS ARE CONSISTENT WITH 40 CFR PART 93.126 EXEMPT TABLE 2 CATEGORIES - WIDENING NARROW PAVEMENTS OR RECONSTRUCTING BRIDGES (NO ADDITIONAL TRAVEL LANES). 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IMPROVEMENTS WILL BE CONSTRUCTED TO TIE BACK INTO THE EXISTING ALIGNMENT. Description change to match approved environmental document and fund source change from CMAQ to STPL. Project will utilize EPSP. Riverside County RIV111003 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE CITY OF JURUPA VALLEY - MARKET STREET BRIDGE REPLACEMENT: REPLACE THE EXISTING TWO LANE (ONE LANE IN EACH DIRECTION) MARKET STREET BRIDGE OVER THE SANTA ANA RIVER, 0.4 MILES NORTHWEST OF SR60 WITH A FOUR LANE (TWO LANES IN EACH DIRECTION) BRIDGE. BRIDGE NO. 56C0024 Reprogramming of R/W and Con funds, per 10/30/2015 HBP listing Riverside County RIV121203 IN EASTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY IN THE COACHELLA VALLEY - ON AVE 56/AIRPORT DR, REPLACE 2 LANE BRIDGE WITH A 4 LANE BRIDGE OVER WHITEWATER RIVER .21 MILES E/O HWY 111 (BRIDGE NO.5600020). Reprogramming of R/W and Con funds, per 10/30/2015 HBP update Riverside County RIV140401 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY NEAR THE CITY OF MENIFEE - ON NUEVO ROAD, REHABILITATE AND WIDEN EXISTING 2 LANE BRIDGE TO A 4 LANE BRIDGE OVER SAN JACINTO RIVER 1.2 MILES W/O LAKEVIEW AVENUE. (BRIDGE NO. 56C0004). Reprogramming of all funds, per 10/30/2015 HBP update RTA RIV041030 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNTY FOR RTA IN THE CITY OF HEMET: CONSTRUCT NEW HEMET TRANSIT FACILITY ON KIRBY ST BETWEEN DEVONSHIRE AVE AND W. LATHAM AVE. THE IMPROVEMENTS WILL ACCOMODATE NINE BUS ROUTES AND WILL INCLUDE PASSENGER SHELTERS AND ITS ELEMENTS. (5309c FY04 + 05 EARMARKS) Project Deleted due to unfeasibility to build. New Substitute TCM is RIV160201 (below) RTA RIV050553 IN TEMECULA FOR RIVERSIDE TRANSIT AGENCY- CONSTRUCT NEW TEMECULA/MURRIETA TRANSIT CENTER (04, 05, 06, 07, E-2006-191, E-2007-0131, & 2008- BUSP-0131, SAFETEA-LU). Project Deleted due to unfeasibility to build. New Substitute TCM is RIV160201 (below) RTA RIV160201 IN WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO FOR RTA - NEW EXPRESS BUS SERVICE: ROUTE 200 AND 205 CREATED TO SUPPORT INCREASED COMMUTER TRANSIT, UTILIZING THE NEW SR91 EXPRESS LANES FROM NO. RIVERSIDE CO TO ORANGE CO. BOTH ROUTES WILL PROVIDE PEAK HR EXP SVC TO MAJOR TRANSFER HUBS AND MULTI -MODAL STATIONS INCLUDING P-N-R, EMPLOYMENT CENTERS, & RETAIL DESTINATIONS IN RIV & ORANGE COUNTY. New TCM Project TCM is a substitute project for the Hemet Transit Center (RIV041030) and the Temecula Transit Center (RIV050553). TCM substitution project approved Feb. 2016 Number of Projects 15 2015 FTIP Amendment log.xlsx 3/16/2016 - 1:15 PM As of March 16, 2016 Page 37 of 38 8£ 30 8£ abed 91,0Z '94 1;0ae1/V, to sV Wd 94 6 - 91,0Z/911£ xspc501;uawpuawV dlld 940Z spafoad jo aagwnN S4/0£/04 a;epdn d9H Jed o wa spurts AID ue we�6ade 4Z/OZ Ad 1 64/SL l d b P 30 P d9H a 'S12i3Alno ONV JNI-X 2131VM MOl dO 1VA01/1321 0NV'NO11O31O21d anooS l3NNVH0 'SAVM3/U2i0/IVNOIS OIddV2111Of1211SN00321 SN1VM3OIS 'SlIV21LS3NVl 3>I18 3Of1l0NI S1N3W3A09dW1 213H1O 'NO11O3S2i31N1 S98 _21S Ol 11\19131-10VdV O/M 1d-00£ 1/1O21d 30O199 (910 V3 NI SNl-£) N1-9 V HAM (9900100 'ON 390199) ONI-X 2131VM MOl Nl-Z V JO 1N31/13OV1d321 13NNVHO 2131VM1,1121O1S V113H0VOO 213n0 OS 3AV - V1131-10VOO dO A110 3141 NI SZ801. Val ellayoeoO a;epd0 ddOHS gad asea�oul;soO SH3A0110d >lanai AON302i31A13 'S1NIAIA9d1Al1 ONIIHJII 'Vfl 3H13OIS1f1O 101'00130 91\1I)121V1N 1N1/11Ad 'SN1OS2131N1 lnONl 1V SlOf 21d IVNJIS N1OS2i31N1 'SIVNJIS NVH1213H1O 1SISSV ON11V2i3dO/S3O1n3O 1211NO O1ddV211 'S1NW/\21dW1 21O1f1OHS 'SO21 W31SAS DIV-MA-NON 93dVS 'ONISSO21O AMH/2121 - VEZ S319V11dW3X3 9Z4'£6 121Vd 21d0 Ob /M 1N31SISNOO 39V 91O31'O21d :1A1V219O219 S3IVONV1/11ddOHS - S1N31/13A09dWl Al3dVS 21Od S1031-'021d O3df1O21J 60S1/�R1 sueJ11e a e^d0 ddOHS gad esealow so 0 'S213A011fid Nona! AON302131/113 'S1N1A1A9dW1 O11IIH011 'vn 3H13O1S1f1O 1O1 '01A130 9NI>12iVIN 1N1/11Ad 'SN1OS2131NI lACINI 1V S101lid 1VN9IS N1OS931NI 'SIVNJIS NVH1213H1O 1SISSV JNI1V213dO/S3O1n3O 1211N0 O1ddV2i1 'S1NINAHdW1 21O1f1OHS 'SC19 W31SAS 0IV-03d-NON 213dVS 'ONISSO80 AMH/2i21 - £'8Z S319V11dW3X3 9Z4'£6121Vd 21d0 Ob /M 1N31SISNOO 321V S1O31'O21d WV8002:Id NO11O0039 NOISI11OO ddOHS - S1N3W3A021M1 A13dVS 21Od S1O31'09d O3df1O21J 4051/U21 sue„le0 uoseay a;epdn agil 01;oafoad /ouaSV _ ---�•r• ,mini Aenoadde egos 940Z yo.lew Li,•oN uogeoiijpoW anp.ea;siuivapb - dlld 540Z AGENDA ITEM ZO RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: March 21, 2016 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Eric DeHate, Management Analyst Grace Alvarez, Planning and Programming Manager Shirley Medina, Planning and Programming Director SUBJECT: Obligation Delivery Plan — FFY 2015/16 STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: As you may recall on January 25, 2016, RCTC presented a draft FFY 2015/16 obligation plan that included carryover projects from the FFY 2014/15 obligation plan. Many of these projects were from the 2013 Multi -Funding Call for Projects, 2013 RSTP Call for Projects, CVAG's 2014 CMAQ Call for Projects and various other projects that had been awarded RSTP or CMAQ funds by the Commission. This attached obligation plan is an outline of the projects that have STP or CMAQ programmed in FFY 2015/16. RCTC and Caltrans Local Assistance are continuing to assist the local agencies secure the required RFA approvals with the goal of obligating 100 percent of Riverside's Obligation Authority in FFY 2015/16 ($64.4 Million). Now that OA will be opened up to any region in the state as of April 1, 2016, submitting RFA's as soon as possible provides a better opportunity to receive federal obligation approvals before the OA runs out. The information provided in the FFY 2015/16 obligation plan came from milestone updates, discussions with project sponsors from the 2017 FTIP update, and continuous discussion with local assistance. RCTC will also continue to monitor the progress of the project delivery to use as perhaps a new scoring category for future call for projects. RCTC would like to reiterate its Planning and Programming staff is available to assist you with the processing of the RFA and to help you navigate through the federal -aid process. Attachment: FFY 2015/16 Obligation Plan RIVERSIDE COUNTY - FFY 2015/2016 OBLIGATION PLAN Agency FTIP ID Project Location. ?Project Scope/Description RFA Subm.To Ca!trans D-8 (Projected) CMAQ STP-L Funding Phase Current Project Status FTIP Funding Year Comments i Beaumont RIV050535 SR60/Potrero Blvd. Interchange Ph. I IC Project 6/30/2016 $ 8,929,000 Con ROW Cert EPSP from FY 16/17 Agmt 14-72-140-00 - Const funded phase with a start date of June 2014; As of 11/24/2015, City still working through R/W and will report back after March 2016 to determine feasibility of Construction. RFA delayed Coachella RIV151217 Ave 48 from Jackson to Van Buren Street Widening 6/30/2016 $ 2,278,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 Agmt14-72-147-00 Cons funded phase with a start of cons Jan 2015; As of 3/16/2016 - City is awaiting comments on technical studies. RFA delayed Indio RIV151001 HWY 111 Widening 760 FT WEST OF MADlSOV ST TO RUBIDOUX ST 4/30/2016 $ 4,680,000 Con PA&ED EPSP from FY 16/17 As of 3/16/2016 - awaiting ED approval. RFA delayed Moreno Valley RIV151202 Various Locations (TCM) Signal Synchronization 4/30/2016 $ 1,542,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - City currently working on technical studies. RFA delayed Moreno Valley RIV151203 Cactus, Alessandro and Day Dynamic Message Signs 4/30/2016 $ 341,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - City currently working on technical studies. RFA delayed Palm Springs RIV131001 Gene Autry Trail and Vista Chino Second Left Turn Lane 6/30/2016 $ 246,200 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/2/2016 - Technical studies underway and expecting to complete by end of April. RFA delayed Palm Springs RIV140818 Various Locations 9.8 miles of Class II and Class III Bike Lanes 6/30/2016 $ 402,000 Con Eng FY 15/16 As of 3/2/2016 - Currently in design. Expecting to complete design by end of May. RFA delayed Rancho Mirage RIV110130 Monterey Ave. SB Widening - Dinah Shore to Gerald Ford Widening Road and Improvements 5/30/2016 $ 850,000 Con ROW Cert FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - Design and R/W nearly completed. RFA delayed RCTC RIV071267 1-15 Express Lanes 1-15 Express Lanes 7/3/2016 $ 5,000,000 PA&ED PA&ED EPSP from FY 16/17 Federal funds approved for programming by Commission. } ..e RIV151205 Magnolia Ave from First street to Buchanan(TCM) Signal Synchronization 5/30/2016 $ 1,012,500 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 Multi -funding Call for Projects Award. As of 3/16/2016 - Awaiting CE approval. RFA delayed - - .., RIV151209 Bike share program - 4 Locations (TCM) Bike Lockers for last mile share (TCM) 5/30/2016 $ 240,000 Con Con FY 15/16 Agmt14-72-130-00 Cons funded phase with start of cons June 2015. As of 2/18/2016, CE approved. RFA delayed IRiverside RIV151215 Bruce Street (TCM) 6/30/2016 $ 195,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 Hgmt 14-iL-131-UU cons i unaea pnase with start of cons Sept 2015. As of 3/1/2016 - City submitting technical studies in next couple of weeks. RFA delayed As of March 16, 2016 Agency FTIP ID Project Location Project Scope/Description RFA Subm. To Ca!trans D-8 (Projected) CMAQ STP-L Funding Phase Current Project Status FTIP Funding Year Comments Riverside RIV151216 Magnolia Ave from Buchanan to Banbury Street Widening 6/30/2016 $ 2,620,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 mmuin-iunoing Lau ror rroleas Awdra. As of 3/16/2016 - City trying to complete environmental studies by end of May 2016. ED upgraded to EA RFA delayed Riverside County RIV071288 Ave 66 GS Bypass Grade Separation Bypass 6/30/2016 $ 15,350,000 Con Eng FY 15/16 rroleccapproveororreaeraiTunas to complete Ave 66 Grade Separation Bypass. Currently in Design. As of 3/16/2016 - Will make August CTC meeting Riverside County RIV090903 Cajalco Rd Widening Road Widening 5/1/2016 $ 3,000,000 PA&ED PA&ED EPSP from FY 16/17 As of 3/16/2016 - currently in PA&ED. Post programming request to be sent to local assistance Temecula RIV62031 I-15/SR-79 IC IC Project 4/30/2016 $ 12,976,000 Con R/W CERT FY 15/16 Agmt 14-/L-143-uu ions runaea pnase with start of cons Dec 2014. As of 3/16/2016 - Finalizing utility easements and agreements. RFA delayed until end of April Wildomar RIV151213 Grand Ave Bike Lanes (TCM) Bike Lanes 6/30/2016 $ 614,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 Agmt lit-it-136AM cons tunded with start of Con March 2015. As of 3/16/2016 - City working on technical studies. RFA delayed Wildomar RIV151214 Grand Ave Bike Lanes (TCM) Bike Lanes Ph II 6/30/2016 $ 747,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 Agmt 1441-13/-00 cons tunded with start of Con March 2016. As of 3/16/2016 - City working on technical studies. RFA delayed Banning RIV130401 Ramsey St. Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 5/30/2016 $ 182,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - Working on technical studies. RFA delayed Blythe RIV130402 N. Broadway Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 4/30/2016 $ 150,000 Con R/W Cert FY 15/16 As of 12/14/2015, CE Approved. Currently in design. RFA delayed Coachella RIV130402 Grapefruit Blvd. Pavement Rehabilitation/Reconstruction Pavement Rehab 7/3/2016 $ 215,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - awaiting approval of PES. RFA delayed Corona RIV130401 Ontario Ave Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 6/30/2016 $ 832,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - City completing technical studies. Awaiting ED approval. RFA delayed Hemet RIV130401 Gilbert St. Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 7/3/2016 $ 443,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - Awaiting CE approval. RFA delayed Indian Wells RIV130402 Cook Street Rubberized Overlay Pavement Rehab 4/15/2016 $ 135,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 12/7/2015, CE Re-evaluation approved. RFA delayed Lake Elsinore RIV130401 Gunnerson St. Pavement Rehabilitation Pavement Rehab 2/29/2016 $ 286,000 Con Con FY 15/16 As of 3/1/2016 - resubmitted finance letter. RFA delayed Menifee RIV130401 Newport Rd Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 6/1/2016 $ 323,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - Awaiting comments on revised PES. RFA delayed Perris RIV130401 Redlands Ave pavement rehab Pavement Rehab 5/30/2016 $ 312,609 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - awaiting PES comments RFA delayed Rancho Mirage RIV130402 Old Hwy 111 Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 6/30/2016 $ 162,000 Con ROW Cert FY 15/16 As of 11/19/2015 - CE approved and in design. RFA delayed As of March 16, 2016 Agency FTIP ID Project Location Project Scope/Description RFA Subm.To Ca!trans D-8 (Projected) CMAQ STP-L Funding Phase Current Project Status FTIP Funding Year Comments San Jacinto RIV130401 San Jacinto Ave Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 6/30/2016 $ 290,000 Con PA&ED FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - City working on technical studies. RFA delayed Temecula RIV130401 Winchester Rd. Pavement Rehab Pavement Rehab 3/25/2016 $ 646,000 Con Con FY 15/16 As of 3/16/2016 - RFA delayed until end of March OP - Totals $ 5,339,700 $ 59,659,609 $ 64,999,309 As of March 16, 2016 AGENDA ITEM 11 LOCAL ASSISTANCE STAFF ASSIGNMENTS Sean Yeung District Local Assistance Engineer (DLAE) sean.yeung@dot.ca.gov (909) 383-4030 Albert Vergel de Dios albert.vergel.de.dios@dot.ca.gov (909) 806-3944 Sylvester Lin (909) 806-3942 sylvester.lin@dot.ca.gov Blythe Indian Wells Palm Springs Cathedral City Indio Rancho Mirage Coachella La Quinta HBP (Riv Cnty) Desert Hot Springs Palm Desert Barstow Highland Colton San Bernardino County DWR Yucaipa Grand Terrace SANBAG* HBP (Sbdo Cnty) Chigo Dike chigo.dike@dot.ca.gov (909) 806-4709 Jose "Joe" Fernandez (909) 383-5904 jose.jr.fernandez@dot.ca.gov Banning Lake Elsinore Riverside City Beaumont Moreno Valley San Jacinto Calimesa Murrieta Temecula Corona Norco ER (Riv Cnty) Hemet Wildomar Big Bear Lake Needles Fontana Ontario Hesperia San Bernardino City Loma Linda Upland Montclair Victorville Yucca Valley SANBAG* ER (Sbdo Cnty) Evita Premdas evita.premdas@dot.ca.gov (909)806-3943 David Lee (909)806-4759 david.lee@dot.ca.gov CVAG Menifee WRCOG Coastal Conservancy Riverside County Progress invoice - RA Eastvale RCTC Special Assignments Jurupa Valley Perris Apple Valley Redlands Chino Rialto Chino Hills Twentynine Palms Rancho Cucamonga SANBAG* FTA CWA Coordinator Ron Akers ronald.akers@dot.ca.gov (909) 806-3954 Gloria Taylor (909) 806-4780 gloria.taylor@dot.ca.aw ATP Coordinator PE>10 Coordinator DBE Coordinator Training Coordinator HSIP Coordinator Inactive Projects Coordinator Administrative Timesheets Budgets General Inquiry and Information Mail and Document Submittal Information 464 W. 4th Street, 6th Floor MS 760, San Bernardino, CA 92401 • All mail will be delivered to the above address. • Only original, hard copies (with wet signature if applicable) will be accepted as official submittals. * Staff is assigned to project(s) based on location. 3/3/2016 9:45 AM Southern California Local Assistance Management Meeting Thursday, March 24, 2016, 9:00 AM-3:00 PM Caltrans District 7 Office Building 100 S. Main St. Los Angeles, CA 90012, Room Ol.040A TIME TOPIC 9:00 to 9:10 Welcome and Introductions 9: 10 to 9:20 District Planning Perspective 9:20 to 9:45 Division of Local Assistance Update 9:45 to 10:00 ITS Projects 10:00 to 10: 15 Break 10:15 to 11:15 FAST Act Earmarks Repurposing Open Discussion 11 :15 to 11:30 North Atwater Crossing Pedestrian/Bicycle Bridge 11 :30 to 12:30 Lunch 12:30 to 1 :00 Autonomous Vehicles 1 :00 to 1 :20 Connected Corridors 1:20 to 1:40 Right of Way Requirements ATP and Small Projects 1 :40 to 1 :50 Break 1 :50 to 2:30 CW A Time Extensions 2:30 to 3:00 Environmental Concerns Agenda SPEAKER Steve Novotny District 7, Local Assistance Engineer Gary Slater Deputy District Director, Planning and Local Assistance, District 7 i:Aay Zhang, Chief, Division of Local Assistance, Headquarters Jesse Glazer, FHWA Scott McHenry, FHW A Scott McHenry, FHW A Omar Elkassed, FHW A Shirley Lau, City of Los Angeles, Bureau of Engineering Ryan Snyder, Transpo Group Ali Zaghari, Deputy District Director, Operations, District 7 Brian Wallace, District 7 Right of Way ~aniel Burke, Division of Local ' Assistance, Headquarters Mine Struhl, Environmental Planning, District 7 ::;i-J/ AGENDA ITEM 14 A presentation will be made but there is no attachment to the agenda for item 14.