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CC RESO 1381City Council Andy Rheaume, Mayor Davina Duerr, Deputy Mayor Jeanne Zornes, Council Member Rosemary McAuliffe, Council Member James McNeal, Council Member Liam Olsen, Council Member Tom Agnew, Council Member Capital Facilities Plan Process Committee Davina Duerr, Deputy Mayor Liam Olsen, Council Member Tom Agnew, Council Member Kevin Kiernan, Planning Commissioner Mason Thompson, Parks & Recreation Board Member Jennifer Phillips, City Manager Tami Schackman, Finance Director Table of Contents Section / Page Executive Summary / 1-5 Worksheets / 6 -12 Revenue / 1-13 Capital Facilities Revenue / 1-4 Capital Utilities Revenue / 5-6 Revenue-Debt Services / 7-12 Revenue-Opportunity Funds / 13 Park Capital Projects / 1-7 Transportation Capital Projects / 1-27 Sewer Capital Projects /1-5 Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects / 1-16 Water Capital Projects/ 1-6 Needs & Requests / 1-3 Executive Summary Executive Summary 1<< Table of Contents In February 2006, the Bothell City Council adopted Resolution 1183, which approved the City’s biennial Capital Facilities Plan (CFP) process and authorized the creation of a Capital Facilities Plan Process Committee (CFPPC). The CFP process provides for community outreach, as well as a systematic means to identify and finance capital infrastructure needs. The City’s CFP planning process takes place in even-numbered years, in coordination with the biennial budget development process. The first two years of the 2019-2025 CFP are designed to be incorporated into the City’s 2019-2020 biennial budget. CFPPC’S PRIMARY RESPONSIBILITY Evaluate and prioritize the City’s capital needs for each seven-year capital planning period - based on input gathered from the community and data provided by staff - along with a corresponding funding plan. Once the CFPPC agrees to the prioritization and funding plan, staff prepares and presents the CFPPC’s recommended Plan to the City Council for consideration. Capital projects are evaluated by the following criteria: 33Consistent with Bothell’s Comprehensive Plan 33Is needed 33Has funding 33Benefits many 33Necessary due to public health/safety concerns 33Supported by the majority of the community 33Partially funded by outside sources 33Generates economic benefits 33Consistent with criteria defined by the CFPPC 33Consistent with Transportation Improvement Program (TIP), Parks, Recreation & Open Space Action Plan (PROSAP) and Utility Comprehensive Plans (Water, Sewer and Storm & Surface Water). Executive Summary 2<< Table of Contents The 2019-2025 CFP continues the community’s long-term vision for Bothell by bringing vital capital projects to fruition, including material completion of Bothell’s historic downtown revitalization and the acquisition of the former Wayne Golf Course. Capital projects described in this CFP continue to bring our community vision to reality. Downtown Subarea Plan A substantial portion of the City Actions identified in the Downtown Subarea Plan have been completed and private developments continue to invest, bringing both residents and visitors into the historic downtown area. The plan’s intent was to develop a pedestrian-friendly urban core with an emphasis on encouraging transit improvements. The recent passage by voters of Sound Transit 3 will bring bus rapid transit (BRT) to the downtown. Transit improvements that have been identified in the CFP as part of this plan include the SR 522 Stage 3 improvements project. Contaminated soil and groundwater clean up efforts continue in downtown to sustain a healthy environment and support resale and development of city- owned surplus properties. Safe Streets and Sidewalks Projects The CFP includes voter-approved Safe Streets & Sidewalks projects, including arterial street pavement overlays and several sidewalk projects. Levy resources are being augmented with grant monies to further fund the City's Safe Streets and Sidewalks initiative. Executive Summary 3<< Table of Contents Park Projects Parks and Recreation supports Bothell’s quality of life and community vision by providing outdoor recreation opportunities. This CFP provides the roadmap for the construction of Madrazo Park and East Norway Hill Park. These new parks will bring an off-leash dog park, basketball courts, open play fields, trails and picnic areas to our community. The CFP also calls for the completion of necessary field drainage improvements to Cedar Grove Park. Finally, it will assist with the future vision and planning for young adult amenities and comprehensive approach to the 6 contiguous parks that wind through the downtown core – Park at Bothell Landing, Sammamish River Park, Blyth Park, Red Brick Road Park, and the former Wayne Golf Course. This Plan will chart the City's course for the next decade of improvements and great spaces for all to gather and enjoy. Canyon Park Subarea The Canyon Park Regional Growth Center, with over 400 companies and 10,000 employees, is critical to the long-term economic health of Bothell. The subarea plan will update policies and regulations to accommodate additional employment and residential growth anticipated for the area to retain regional growth center designation, leverage regional funding for transportation projects, and identify other capital investment needs. §¨¦ §¨¦ ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À BOTHELL-EVERETTHWY(SR527)MALTBY R D (S R 524)208 ST SE (SR 524)BOTHELL-EVERETTHWY23AVESE19AVESE15AVESE240 ST SE 228 ST SE 7AVESE2 7 A V ESE(FI TZGERALDR D )35AVESE9AVESE26AVESEF I L BE R T D R 29 DR SE232 ST SE 240 ST SE 220 ST SE 35AVESE220 ST SE 31AVESE4 A V E S E 4AVESE20AVESEG RIMES R D 204 ST S E 237ST SE3AVESEGREENINGRD232 ST SE 216 ST SE 2 3 3 S T SE 231 S T S EROYALANNERD 218 ST SE 32AVESE3AVESE27DRSEM AP L E DR 240 ST S E 226 ST SE 2 0 1 P L SE 31AVESE23 DR SEFIRC T 237 PL S E 202 ST SE 2 3 3 PL S E 202 S T S E 2 1 0 S TSE208PLSE ASHCT 2 0 AVESE2 38 PL SE 2 04ST SE 22DRSE7AVESE234 ST SE 206 PL SE 233 ST SE 5AVESE224 ST SE 214 ST SE 3DRSE225 S TSE19 DR SE29 AVESE208 ST SE 207 PL SE 223 ST SE REDWO OD CT3AVESE 35AVESE234 ST SE26PLSE LAKEVIEWDR33DRSE30DRSE14 DR SE13 DR SE211 ST S E 6DRSE2 0 AVESE204PLSE 23AVESE201 PLSE 31 DR SE25 DRSE31 DR SE20 AVE SE35 DR SE28AVESE 32 DR SE17AVESE29 A V ESE 212 ST SE NorthCreekTrailNorthCreek Nor t hC re e kPark and Ride Crystal Springs Elementary Skyview Junior High Canyon Park Junior High Canyon Creek Elementary 405 405 524 524 527 527 Unincorporated Snohomish County Canyon Park Subarea Canyon Park Regional Growth Center Bothell City Limits Canyon Park Subarea (Imagine Bothell 2015)Q:\GIS\Maps\Official\Comp\2017CanyonParkVision\Maps\CanyonPark_Subarea.mxd Executive Summary 4<< Table of Contents Since Bothell implemented a formal capital planning process the city initiated a total of... facility, park, transportation and utility projects.62 The 2006-2018 Projects by Funding Source graph illustrates that many of these vital infrastructure achievements were made possible due to third-party funding (35 percent) such as grants, capitalized interest, mitigation, design credit, impact fees and developer contributions. $96M Grants $82M Real Estate Excise Tax $73M Debt Proceeds $41M Utility Fees •$16M Impact Fees •$7M Sale of Property Proceeds •$6M Capitalized Interest •$5M Developer Contributions •$5M State LIFT Award •$4M Mitigation •$2M Design Credit •$2M Annexation Allocation •$1M Levy Proceeds $340 MILLION 5 SEWER 7 SURFACE & STORMWATER3 WATER 11 PARKS 33 TRANSPORTATION3 FACILITIES •Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements •Morningside Water System Improvements •Penn Park Reservoir Replacement •1st Lt Nicholas Madrazo Memorial Park •Cedar Grove Park •Centennial Park •Horse Creek Plaza •North Creek Fields •North Creek Forest •Park @ Bothell Landing Pedestrian Bridge Replacement •Stevens Property Acquisition •Wayne Golf Course Aquisition •Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements •Lift station #2 •Lift station #3 •Promontory Hillside Sewer Main Replacement •Valhalla Lift Station •Blyth Creek Erosion Control •Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements •Horse Creek Improvements •Monte Villa Drainage Improvements •Parr Creek Flood Mitigation •Perry Creek & 228th St SE Culverts •Sammamish River Side Channel Improvements •Bothell Operations Center •Bothell Police IT Server Room •City Hall •102nd Ave NE Bridge Replacement •19th Ave NE & 232nd St SE Pedestrian & Bicycle Improvements •228th St SE & 29th Dr SE Traffic & Intersection •228th St SE Corridor & Citywide Transportation Safety •228th St SE Pavement Preservation •240th St SE Bridge Replacement •240th St SE Sidewalk •7th Ave SE/88th Ave NE Sidewalk Improvements •Adaptive Signal Control Systems •Bothell Crossroads •Bothell-Everett Highway & 228th St SE Intersection •Bothell-Everett Highway Widening •Canyon Park Subarea •Downtown Contaminated Soil & Groundwater Clean Up •East Riverside Drive Improvements •Main Street Enhancement •Main Street Extension •Multiway Boulevard: Phases 1 & 2 •NE 188th St Non-Motorized Improvements •NE 195th St Bridge Seismic Retrofit •NE 195th Widening Improvements •NE 200th St Sidewalk & Sewer Improvements •North Creek Trail (7 Segments) •Pop Kenney Way •Sammamish River Bridge Seismic Retrofit •SR 522 Stage 1, 2A, 2B & 3 •SR 524 Corridor Improvements •SR 527 & Citywide Intelligent Transportation Systems Executive Summary 5<< Table of Contents The 2019-2025 CFP is a catalyst for a positive and long-lasting legacy for our community by providing the means to address infrastructure needs with capital-restricted revenue sources. The approximately $345 million CFP incorporates ... projects projects over the seven-year projects over the seven-year planning period. = ...53 •$12M State LIFT Award •$6M Capitalized Interest •$5M Safe Streets & Sidewalks Levy Proceeds •$2M Design Credit •$2M Mitigation •$2M Non-City Provider Compensations •$1M Annexation Allocation •$1M Developer Contributions 2019 - 2025 CAPITAL SPENDING $345M $184M Transportation $88M Debt Service$40M Storm & Surface Water •$17M Water •$11M Sewer •$5M Park of every $1, Bothell plans to invest in infrastructure from 2019 through 2025 is being funded from non-city resources such as grants, other agencies, mitigation fees and developer contributions.42¢ 2019 - 2025 FUNDING SOURCE $345M $69M Sound Transit 3 $69M Real Estate Excise Tax $51M Grants $24M Impact Fees $34M Debt Proceeds $67M Utility Fees 6 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Capital Debt Services WORKSHEETS DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)<< Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 CAPITAL DEBT SERVICE - 100% FUNDED D1 Local Infrastructure Financing Tool Bond Debt Service 9,060 1,998 1,997 1,996 1,999 1,996 1,996 1,994 13,976 23,036 D2 City Hall Lease 12,239 3,249 3,247 3,323 3,328 3,323 3,325 3,328 23,123 35,362 D4 Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Crossroads - T6)2,300 462 461 459 458 457 456 455 3,208 5,508 D6 Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Horse Creek - SW11)171 47 47 47 47 47 47 46 328 499 D7 2013 A & B Bond Debt Service 3,781 696 699 696 698 695 697 698 4,879 8,660 D8 Utility Revenue Bond Debt Service 5,386 1,310 1,312 1,312 1,308 1,307 1,309 1,309 9,167 14,553 TOTAL - CAPITAL DEBT SERVICE COSTS (100% FUNDED)$32,937 $7,762 $7,763 $7,833 $7,838 $7,825 $7,830 $7,830 $54,681 $87,618 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Real Estate Excise Tax 5,592 3,577 3,570 3,651 3,656 3,650 3,653 3,656 25,413 31,005 Annexation Allocation (City Hall Lease - D2)1,000 0 1,000 Design Credit (City Hall Lease - D2)2,213 0 2,213 State LIFT Award (LIFT Bond Debt Service - D1)5,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 7,000 12,000 Traffic Impact Fees 7,350 1,828 1,834 1,823 1,827 1,821 1,821 1,819 12,773 20,123 Unspent Capitalized Interest & Contingency (City Hall Lease - D2)6,225 0 6,225 Utilities - Sewer 519 126 123 125 127 123 124 124 872 1,391 Utilities - Storm 3,899 957 957 957 954 956 956 954 6,691 10,590 Utilities - Water 1,139 274 279 277 274 275 276 277 1,932 3,071 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $32,937 $7,762 $7,763 $7,833 $7,838 $7,825 $7,830 $7,830 $54,681 $87,618 TOTAL DEBT SERVICE FUNDING SOURCES $32,937 $7,762 $7,763 $7,833 $7,838 $7,825 $7,830 $7,830 $54,681 $87,618 7 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Park Capital Projects WORKSHEETS DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)<< Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 20252019202020212022202320242025 PARK CAPITAL PROJECTS - 100% FUNDED P6 Cedar Grove Park Field Improvements 371 350 350 721 P11 1st Lieutenant Nicholas Madrazo US Marine Corps Memorial Park 234 620 620 854 P21 Horse Creek Plaza 195 938 938 1,133 P24 Park at Bothell Landing Pedestrian Bridge Replacement 378 2,222 2,222 2,600 TOTAL - PARK CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (100% FUNDED)$1,178 $4,130 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $4,130 $5,308 PARK CAPITAL PROJECTS - UNFUNDED P23 East Norway Hill Park 44 2,000 2,000 2,044 P25 North Bothell Park Acquisition 4,000 200 1,300 5,500 5,500 TOTAL - PARK CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (UNFUNDED)$44 $0 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $2,000 $7,500 $7,544 PARK CAPITAL PROJECT COSTS (FUNDED & UNFUNDED)$2,003 $3,342 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $2,000 $10,842 $12,825 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 20252019202020212022202320242025 Real Estate Excise Tax 108 268 268 376 Developer Contributions (Horse Creek Plaza - P21)195 763 763 958 Donations (1st Lt Madrazo Park - P11)40 40 40 Grants (Awarded)133 1,042 1,042 1,175 Grants (Pending)53 1,327 1,327 1,380 Mitigation - King County Pump Station (1st Lt Madrazo Park - P11)63 537 537 600 Mitigation - Brightwater (Cedar Grove Park - P6)140 0 140 Park Impact Fees (Cedar Grove Park - P6, 1st Lt Madrazo Park - P11)338 0 338 Proposition 1 & 2 Parks Levy (Park at Bothell Landing Pedestrian Bridge - P24)192 153 153 345 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $1,222 $4,130 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $4,130 $5,352 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF UNSECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Unsecured Funding 2019-2025 Total Unsecured Funding 2019-2025 Total Unsecured Funding Thru 20252019202020212022202320242025 Funding Source (TBD)4,000 200 1,300 1,000 6,500 6,500 Potential Grant Funding (TBD)1,000 1,000 1,000 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF UNSECURED FUNDING SOURCES $0 $0 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $2,000 $7,500 $7,500 TOTAL PARK FUNDING SOURCES $1,222 $4,130 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $2,000 $11,630 $12,852 8 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Transportation Capital Projects WORKSHEETS DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)<< Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS - 100% FUNDED T2e North Creek Trail - Section 3 1,793 34 4 4 4 46 1,839 T6 Bothell Crossroads 52,632 9 9 9 27 52,659 T41 Main Street Enhancement 7,670 30 30 7,700 T44 SR 522 Stage 2B Improvements 456 102 548 3,538 3,747 5,184 7,207 112 20,438 20,894 T47 Downtown Contaminated Soil & Groundwater Clean Up 14,815 2,117 468 447 427 325 3,784 18,599 T54 SR 522 Stage 3 Improvements 3,860 13,594 16,200 5,600 35,394 39,254 T57 Sammamish River Bridge (BOT-10) Seismic Retrofit 51 1,211 1,211 1,262 T60 NE 185th St Reconstruction & Transit Center 103 512 1,156 796 7,797 5,622 81 16,067 16,067 T65b Adaptive Signal Control System: Phase 2 543 82 625 625 T66 Meridian Ave S & 240th St SE Signalized Intersection 187 228 1,380 1,795 1,795 T71 NE 188th St Non-Motorized Improvements 221 1,733 525 2,258 2,479 T75 19th Ave NE & 232nd St SE Pedestrian & Bicycle Improvements 310 3,186 3,186 3,496 T77 7th Ave SE/88th Ave NE Non-Motorized Sidewalk Improvements 48 346 293 639 687 T79 Bothell-Everett Hwy Interim Rechannelization 107 107 107 T83 9th Ave SE Non-Motorized Improvements: North Phase 32 250 1,099 1,381 1,381 T84 130th Pl NE & 132nd Ave NE Non-Motorized Sidewalk Improvements 87 121 31 997 1,236 1,236 T85 Juanita-Woodinville Way / NE 160th St Overlay Project 211 2,228 2,439 2,439 T87 228th St SE Pavement Preservation (19th Ave SE to Bothell-Everett Hwy)198 1,436 1,634 1,634 T88 Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update 20 80 80 100 TOTAL - TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (100% FUNDED)$81,876 $23,501 $19,451 $15,492 $6,169 $14,742 $12,829 $193 $92,377 $174,253 TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS (5% - 75% FUNDED) T2g North Creek Trail - Section 4 596 1,178 322 1,748 892 4,140 4,736 T70 Beardslee Blvd Widening 391 455 846 846 T73 228th St SE from 35th St SE to 39th Ave SE Widening 345 435 780 780 T74 Bothell Way NE Widening (Reder Way to 240th St NE)2,675 824 3,499 3,499 T81 East Riverside Drive Trail 25 25 50 50 T86 Downtown Non-Motorized Access Improvements 275 122 397 397 TOTAL - TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (5% - 75% FUNDED)$596 $1,178 $322 $5,459 $2,753 $0 $0 $0 $9,712 $10,308 9 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Transportation Capital Projects WORKSHEETS DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)<< Table of Contents TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS (30% - 100% UNFUNDED) T2g North Creek Trail - Section 4 1,302 558 1,860 1,860 T9 102 nd Ave NE Bridge Replacement 1,163 777 14,328 16,268 16,268 T70 Beardslee Blvd Widening 5,262 5,262 5,262 T73 228 th St SE from 35th St SE to 39th Ave SE Widening 742 2,292 2,956 5,990 5,990 T74 Bothell Way NE Widening (Reder Way to 240th St NE)5,163 5,387 10,348 20,898 20,898 T81 East Riverside Drive Trail 400 400 3,200 4,000 4,000 T86 Downtown Non-Motorized Access Improvements 2,114 18 2,132 2,132 TOTAL - TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (30% - 100% UNFUNDED)$0 $0 $0 $400 $1,563 $18,560 $22,583 $13,304 $56,410 $56,410 TRANSPORTATION CAPITAL PROJECT COSTS (FUNDED & UNFUNDED)$82,472 $24,679 $19,773 $21,351 $10,485 $33,302 $35,412 $13,497 $158,499 $240,971 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 20252019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Real Estate Excise Tax 29,921 4,045 681 1,818 1,028 226 81 7,899 37,800 Arterial Street Fund 310 0 310 Bond Anticipation Note (Crossroads - T6, Downtown Contaminated Soil Clean Up - T47)11,385 0 11,385 Grants (Awarded)27,359 5,439 880 203 194 99 6,795 34,174 Grants (Pending)193 387 7,092 2,504 718 10,894 10,894 Mitigation - Brightwater (North Creek Trail 3 - T2e, Crossroads - T6)736 0 736 Non-City Provider Compensations 925 322 27 76 238 663 1,588 Other Agency (Sound Transit 3)12,112 16,882 10,167 4,543 12,544 12,393 112 68,753 68,753 Proceeds From Safe Streets & Sidewalks Levy 242 1,918 523 1,374 318 718 4,851 5,093 Public Works Trust Fund Loan (Crossroads - T6, Downtown Soil Clean Up - T47)8,000 0 8,000 Settlement Claim (Downtown Contaminated Soil Clean Up - T47)167 0 167 Traffic Impact Fees 1,701 650 393 221 97 1,361 3,062 Utilities - Sewer 430 241 241 482 912 Utilities - Storm 34 0 34 Utilities - Water 1,262 196 195 391 1,653 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $82,472 $24,679 $19,773 $20,951 $8,922 $14,742 $12,829 $193 $102,089 $184,561 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF UNSECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Unsecured Funding 2019-2025 Total Unsecured Funding 2019-2025 Total Unsecured Funding Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Funding Source (TBD)400 1,563 11,242 17,393 5,201 35,799 35,799 Potential Grant Funding (TBD)7,318 5,190 8,103 20,611 20,611 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF UNSECURED FUNDING SOURCES $0 $0 $0 $400 $1,563 $18,560 $22,583 $13,304 $56,410 $56,410 TOTAL TRANSPORTATION FUNDING SOURCES $82,472 $24,679 $19,773 $21,351 $10,485 $33,302 $35,412 $13,497 $158,499 $240,971 10 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Sewer Capital Projects DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)WORKSHEETS << Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 SEWER CAPITAL PROJECTS - 100% FUNDED S1 Annual Sewer Main Capital Replacement 1,858 3,281 250 450 475 1,359 250 250 6,315 8,173 S9 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 735 0 735 S12 Lift Station 4 Replacement Project 100 794 894 894 S13 Lift Station 1 Improvements 894 894 894 TOTAL - SEWER CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (100% FUNDED)$2,593 $3,281 $1,144 $550 $1,269 $1,359 $250 $250 $8,103 $10,696 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Mitigation - Brightwater (Annual Sewer Main Capital Replacement - S1)100 100 100 Utility Revenue Bond 260 0 260 Utilities - Sewer 2,333 3,181 1,144 550 1,269 1,359 250 250 8,003 10,336 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $2,593 $3,281 $1,144 $550 $1,269 $1,359 $250 $250 $8,103 $10,696 TOTAL SEWER FUNDING SOURCES $2,593 $3,281 $1,144 $550 $1,269 $1,359 $250 $250 $8,103 $10,696 11 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)WORKSHEETS << Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 STORM & SURFACE WATER CAPITAL PROJECTS - 100% FUNDED SW1 Annual Storm & Surface Water Main Capital Replacement 3,758 750 450 450 500 500 500 500 3,650 7,408 SW11 Horse Creek Improvements 19,503 76 66 67 209 19,712 SW12 Sammamish River Side Channel Restoration 1,440 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 63 1,503 SW13 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 1,611 520 520 2,131 SW14 Blyth Creek Erosion Control 183 400 400 583 SW16 Parr Creek Flood Mitigation 150 300 1,500 500 2,300 2,450 SW18 Royal Ann & Filbert Creek Culverts 500 1,000 1,500 1,500 SW19 East Riverside Dr Drainage & Sediment 50 80 240 560 930 930 SW20 Sammamish River & Waynita Creek Restoration 200 650 650 1,500 1,500 SW21 Palm Creek & 228th St SE Storm Improvements 175 175 350 350 SW22 Perry Creek & 228th St SE Culverts 390 390 390 SW23 Monte Villa Drainage Improvements 252 100 100 500 250 25 25 25 1,025 1,277 SW24 Village Square Drainage Improvements 80 150 230 230 SW25 Norway Hill - 104th Ave from 16039 to 15949 80 250 330 330 SW26 Downtown - 103rd Ave between NE 190th & NE 192nd 50 150 100 300 300 TOTAL - STORM & SURFACE WATER CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (100% FUNDED)$26,897 $2,850 $2,810 $3,166 $3,019 $684 $634 $534 $13,697 $40,594 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Developer Contributions (Horse Creek - SW11)38 0 38 Grants (Awarded)1,215 0 1,215 Grants (Pending)80 120 70 845 1,375 2,410 2,490 Non-City Provider Compensations 164 0 164 Public Works Trust Fund Loan (Horse Creek - SW11)800 0 800 Utility Revenue Bond 12,500 0 12,500 Utilities - Sewer 806 0 806 Utilities - Storm 10,843 2,730 2,740 2,321 1,644 684 634 534 11,287 22,130 Utilities - Water 451 0 451 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $26,897 $2,850 $2,810 $3,166 $3,019 $684 $634 $534 $13,697 $40,594 TOTAL STORM & SURFACE WATER FUNDING SOURCES $26,897 $2,850 $2,810 $3,166 $3,019 $684 $634 $534 $13,697 $40,594 12 Estimated Costs & Funding Sources Summary of Water Capital Projects DOLLARS IN THOUSAND (000)WORKSHEETS << Table of Contents CFP No.CFP Project Name Spent Thru 2018 Projected Secured Spending 2019-2025 Total Estimated Spending 2019-2025 Total Project Costs Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 WATER CAPITAL PROJECTS - 100% FUNDED W1 Annual Water Main Capital Replacement 5,088 1,672 770 250 625 1,370 1,000 1,000 6,687 11,775 W6 Morningside Water System Improvements 661 500 250 750 1,411 W10 Bloomberg Reservoir Painting 5 250 1,723 1,973 1,978 W11 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 581 180 180 761 W12 Maywood Hills Reservoir Painting 50 638 688 688 TOTAL - WATER CAPITAL PROJECTS COSTS (100% FUNDED)$6,335 $2,352 $1,020 $1,973 $925 $2,008 $1,000 $1,000 $10,278 $16,613 SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES Funded Thru 2018 Projected Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding 2019-2025 Total Secured Funding Thru 2025 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utility Revenue Bond 510 0 510 Utilities - Water 5,825 2,352 1,020 1,973 925 2,008 1,000 1,000 10,278 16,103 TOTAL - SUMMARY ALLOCATION OF SECURED FUNDING SOURCES $6,335 $2,352 $1,020 $1,973 $925 $2,008 $1,000 $1,000 $10,278 $16,613 TOTAL WATER FUNDING SOURCES $6,335 $2,352 $1,020 $1,973 $925 $2,008 $1,000 $1,000 $10,278 $16,613 Revenues Capital Facilities Revenue .............................. 1 - 4 Capital Utility Revenue ...................................... 5 - 6 Revenue - Debt Services ................................ 7 - 12 Revenue - Opportunity Funds .................... 13 << Table of Contents Capital Facilities Revenue 1<< Analyzing and projecting City revenues over a seven-year period is accomplished through a comprehensive examination of historical revenue trends, studying regional economic indicators, and having a strong understanding of the City’s fiscal position and planned growth. It is also important to have sound knowledge of which revenue streams are normally reliable and which experience large fluctuations, such as those derived from permitting and home sales. When the “Roadmap: Setting the Course” document was originally being developed in 2006, extensive research was collected on the viability and timing of development within Bothell. This was done through discussions with local developers, property owners and local economists. In 2018, economic data was again collected to establish realistic revenue estimates for the 2019-2025 Capital Facilities Plan. The following fiscal strategies are incorporated in the Plan: Minimum 10% of projected Real Estate Excise Tax (REET) revenue designated as Opportunity Funds. REET revenue receipts fluctuate from year-to-year. Although staff projects revenues realistically, it is prudent to establish an adequate reserve as Opportunity Funds and not allocate these revenues until the funds are actually received. 10% FUNDING SOURCES 25%1M GENERALOBLIGATIONDEBT $1 million REET receipts should be held in reserve. These funds are reserved to address any cash flow issues that should arise. Councilmanic General Obligation debt service should not exceed REET revenue estimates unless other secured funding is identified. Minimum one half of one- time revenue transfers is allocated as follows: The objective of this Capital Facilities Plan process is to establish a spending plan that identifies and prioritizes the capital needs with available funding sources. The following funding sources are available for allocation to the capital projects: 1.Real Estate Excise Tax 2.General fund reserve transfer 3.One-time revenue transfers 4.Mitigation from: --Developers for streets & parks --Solid Waste Management street fee --Brightwater – general & transportation --King County Wastewater Storage Facility 1.Arterial street funds 2.Bonds 3.63-20 Lease Financing 4.Public Works Trust Fund Loans 5.Grants 6.Other sources: --Private donations --Contributions by others --Sale of property -25% Park Improvements - 25% Pavement Improvements Capital Facilities Revenue 2<< Description of funding sources along with the assumptions used to build potential financing scenarios. REAL ESTATE EXCISE TAX Real Estate Excise Tax (REET) is a tax levied on the sale of real estate as measured by the full selling price. The City of Bothell collects REET funds at the maximum amount allowed by law - 0.5% on real estate sales in Bothell. REET receipts are subject to variations due to volatility in the local housing market. State law restricts the first and second one-quarter percent (0.25%) of REET funds to the following uses: y Planning, acquisition, construction, re-construction, repair, replacement, rehabilitation or improvement of: streets, roads, highways, sidewalks, street and road lighting systems, traffic signals, bridges, domestic water system and storm and sanitary sewer systems. y Planning, construction, reconstruction, repair, rehabilitation or improvement of park and recreation facilities. State law allows the first one-quarter percent (0.25%) to also be used for: y Acquisition of parks and recreation facilities. y Planning, acquisition, construction, reconstruction, repair, replacement, rehabilitation or improvement of: law enforcement or fire protection facilities, trails, libraries and administrative and judicial facilities. REET revenues can be leveraged long-term (10 to 40 years) through the issuance of bonds. Currently, $2 million annually in REET revenue can service approximately $30 million in bond debt over 25 years. GENERAL FUND RESERVE TRANSFER There are four categories of fund balance: restricted, committed, assigned, and unassigned. y Restricted – Amounts reserved to specific purposes by their providers (such as grantors, bondholders and enabling legislation); y Committed – Amounts reserved to specific purposes by a government itself, using its highest level of decision-making authority; y Assigned – Amounts a government proposes to use for a specific purpose; intent can be expressed by the governing body or by an official or body to which the governing body delegates the authority; and y Unassigned – Amounts that are available for any purpose; these amounts are reported only in the general fund. City Management strives to attain a minimum 15% General Fund operating reserve. Adequate reserves help ensure that a municipality’s immediate operating and capital obligations can be met without compromising the City’s fiscal stability or impacting citizen services should unanticipated revenue shortfalls or expenditure outflow arise. Maintaining an operating reserve is vital to financial solvency because it protects against unanticipated revenue shortfalls and/or expenditure obligations. When spending down operating reserves is necessary, City Management develops and implements a well-defined plan to replenish reserves. ONE-TIME REVENUE TRANSFERS One-time revenues include construction sales tax and permit fees in excess of base figures. The City’s adopted financial policy utilizes one-time revenues for one-time expenditures such as capital. The City’s long-term financial plan therefore includes the transfer of one-time General Fund revenues to the Capital Projects Fund contingent on a minimum 15% committed General Fund operating reserve, as well as a 10-year fully committed Asset Replacement reserve. Capital Facilities Revenue 3<< One-time revenues are dependent on private development within the City and, therefore, these funds are not allocated to projects until the funds are received. MITIGATION y Transportation & Parks: the City receives revenues from developers to mitigate impacts on transportation and park systems. Both funding sources have restrictions on how the funds are expended. y Solid Waste Management: this administration fee is part of the City’s solid waste collection contract with Cleanscapes. All receipts are dedicated to street overlay projects. y Brightwater – General and Transportation: the City of Bothell received monies from King County to mitigate the effects of the new Brightwater wastewater treatment facility. The City also received monies for traffic mitigation. These funds are restricted for capital projects. y King County Wastewater Storage Facility: these funds are restricted to projects at the North Creek sports complex, which includes 1st Lt. Nicholas Madrazo Memorial Park. PUBLIC WORKS TRUST FUND LOANS State of Washington’s Public Works Board has in the past provided low interest loans (0.5% to 2.55%) to local governments to finance public infrastructure improvements. These loans are provided under the Public Works Trust Fund Program and offer lower than market rates payable over periods ranging to a maximum of 20 years. ARTERIAL STREET FUNDS In 2006, the City began receiving its portion of the State’s 9.5 cent gas tax. This tax increase was approved by the voters in 2005. Revenue receipts are restricted to transportation projects. BONDS Bond revenues may be used to finance capital projects. There are two main types of bonds - general obligation bonds (GO bonds) and revenue bonds. • GO bonds are secured by the municipality’s pledge to use its tax revenues to pay interest and principal on the debt as it matures. GO bonds are the traditional form of financing for capital projects such as land acquisition, park development, and transportation projects that are owned and operated by the government. There are two basic kinds of GO bonds, voted or non-voted (also called councilmanic). Voter-approved bonds approve an excess levy which raises property taxes to cover the debt service payments. Voter-approved bonds can only be used for capital purposes. Non-voted or “councilmanic” bonds may be issued by a vote of the legislative body. Because the voters have not been asked to approve the tax increase to pay for principal and interest, general municipal revenues must be pledged to pay the debt service. The debt does not provide any additional revenue to fund debt service payments, therefore, it must be paid from existing revenue sources. • Revenue bonds are generally used to finance water, sewer, and storm and surface water system projects. Payment for debt service on revenue bonds comes from user fees or charge for services. Revenue bonds are not subject to either statutory or constitutional debt limits. Under Washington State law the City’s total legal limit of indebtedness is 7.5% of the assessed property value, of which 1.5% may be for general purpose debt without a vote of the people, 1% for general purpose debt with a vote of the people, 2.5% for utility purpose debt with a vote of the people, and 2.5% for open space, parks, and capital facilities debt with a vote of the people. Capital Facilities Revenue 4<< 63-20 LEASE FINANCING A 63-20 financing strategy is an alternative development approach that negotiates the liability for project financing, development and/or operational responsibility to a nonprofit issuer. 63-20 financing offers a municipality the opportunity to combine tax-exempt financing with a private development approach to a public project, which ultimately results in a lease or use agreement between the nonprofit issuer and the governmental entity, while the terms of the development agreement remain between the nonprofit issuer and the developer. GRANTS The City pursues federal, state and local grants to help finance City projects. Historically, the City has been very successful obtaining grants, especially for transportation projects. The grant funding included in the Plan has either been approved by the grantor or has successfully and routinely been obtained by the City for like projects in the past. OTHER SOURCES Other revenue sources include a variety of known or reasonably expected onetime funding sources. y Contributions by others: The City often partners with other jurisdictions such as King County, Snohomish County, Sound Transit, etc., to fund projects that benefit the citizens of Bothell. y Proceeds from the Sale of property: Occasionally, projects provide revenue from the sale of existing property. The revenues received from the sale of a property can be utilized to fund future projects. Six Oaks & Junction Capital Utility Revenue 5<< • water • sewer • storm & surface water The revenues and expenditures for each of the three utilities are accounted for independently. As part of the biennial budget, an evaluation of appropriate reserve levels and determination of an equitable breakdown of existing reserves between operating and capital funds is completed. The purpose of setting aside capital funds is to provide for necessary future capital improvements. The utilities accumulate funds over time for scheduled capital improvement projects and to provide a contingency for unexpected capital needs. Prudent utility fiscal management requires responsible management of utility reserves and the establishment of a sound reserve policy. Operating contingency reserves reduce the unknown economic risk factor associated with long-term financial planning. In accordance with the fiscal policies adopted in The city operates 3 utility enterprise funds: Operating Reserves Capital Reserves FUNDING SOURCES The objective of this Utility Capital Facilities Plan process is the same as identified in the Capital Projects Fund. This Plan identifies and prioritizes capital needs with available funding sources for each of the City’s utilities. The following funding sources are available for allocation towards the capital projects identified later in this section: 1. Customer user fees on utility bills 2. Interest earnings 3. Facility charges/connection fees 4. Mitigation fees from new street projects 5. Revenue Bonds 6. Public Works Trust Fund Loans 7. Interfund Loans 8. Grants the 2017-2023 Capital Facilities Plan (CFP), the following financial strategies were carried forward into the 2019-2025 CFP for all three City utilities: y Forty-five to sixty day operating reserves should be maintained in the Water Utility Fund. y Thirty to sixty day operating reserves should be maintained in the Sewer Utility Fund. y One hundred twenty to one hundred fifty day operating reserves should be maintained in the Storm & Surface Water Utility Fund. y Capital emergency reserves amounting to 2% of the asset replacement (value of the utility’s infrastructure) should be maintained in each utility fund to provide for unexpected major repairs. y Capital reserves amounting to 10% of average annual capital improvement projects should be maintained in each utility fund to protect against unanticipated increases in project costs. y Asset replacement funding should be collected as an element of the utility user fees on the utility bills. The following chart presents reserve set aside for each Utility Fund: Water Storm Sewer $470,000 $1,380.000 $545,000 $285,000 $340,000 $222,000 $180,000 $322,000 $237,000 Emergency Reserves Capital Utility Revenue 6<< Description of funding sources along with the assumptions used to build potential financing scenarios. CUSTOMER USER FEES ON UTILITY BILLS The City’s utility enterprise funds are 100% user funded. This includes the funding of the utilities infrastructure, as well as replacement. Funds set aside to fund future replacement expenditures should be designated in the fund balance. The portion of the user fees allocated towards asset replacement should increase annually to include anticipated increases in utility construction costs. INTEREST EARNINGS FROM UNALLOCATED FUNDS The interest earned from utility fund balances should be dedicated for utility fund capital projects. FACILITY CHARGES/CONNECTION FEES Similar to parks and transportation mitigation fees, the water, sewer, storm & surface water utilities collect connection fees, sometimes also referred to as facility charges or late-comer fees, from new customers when they request to be connected to the system. Connection fees are determined as a percentage of the capital infrastructure owned by the utility. Based on future development projections, the water, sewer, storm & surface water utility systems combined are expected to collect an estimated $1,525,000 in Water, $1,675,000 in Sewer, and $4,407,000 in Storm & Surface Water connection fee revenues during the seven- year Capital Facilities Planning period (total utility connection fee revenues = $7,607,000). MITIGATION FEES FROM NEW STREET PROJECTS The City receives revenues from developers to mitigate impacts on new street systems. These revenues have restrictions on how the funds are expended. REVENUE BONDS Revenue bonds are secured by a specific revenue source, usually a user fee or charge for service and therefore do not require voter approval. This type of bond is generally associated with utilities funds. PUBLIC WORKS TRUST FUND LOANS State of Washington’s Public Works Board provides low interest loans (0.5% to 2.55%) to local governments to finance public infrastructure improvements. These loans are provided under the Public Works Trust Fund Program and offer lower than market rates payable over periods ranging to a maximum of 20 years. INTERFUND LOANS Interfund loans from other City Funds may be utilized for three year periods to inexpensively finance utility capital projects. GRANTS The City pursues federal, state and local grants to help finance City utility projects. The grant funding included in the Plan has either been approved by the grantor or has successfully and routinely been obtained by the City for like projects in the past. Revenues - Debt Services D1 Local Infrastructure Financing Tool Bond Debt Service 7 D2 City Hall Lease 8 D4 Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Crossroads - T6)9 D6 Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Horse Creek - SW11)10 D7 2013 A & B Bond Debt Service 11 D8 Utility Revenue Bond Debt Service 12 OP1 General Opportunity Funds 13 Revenues - Opportunity Funds<< Table of Contents Revenues - Debt Services 7<< D1 - Local Infrastructure Financing Tool (LIFT) Bond Debt Service 1 DESCRIPTION In 2006, through a competitive statewide process, the City of Bothell successfully applied for and was awarded State Local Infrastructure Financing Tool (LIFT) program funding for the City’s Crossroads (SR 522 realignment) project. The City was awarded a future rebate of state property and sales taxes up to $1 million per year for a maximum of 25 years. The rebate of State property and sales taxes is allocated to the City by the Department of Revenue (DOR) based on the State’s portion of tax collected from within the City’s designated Revenue Development Area (RDA). The rebated tax monies are restricted to debt service payments associated with capital infrastructure investments made in the RDA that were financed by General Obligation Bonds. 2 JUSTIFICATION Due to the large capital outlay associated with meeting the City’s LIFT debt service payments, staff includes funding for the LIFT GO Bond debt service in the City’s Capital Facilities Plan (CFP). 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS The City’s debt obligation is presented in the proceeding worksheet. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Debt service payments through 2039 are allocated in the City’s biennial budget and CFP. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS In January 2014, the City issued $30 million in LIFT bonds. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) No longer applicable. 7 STATUS No longer applicable. The State Department of Revenue has concluded that the City has met all obligations pertaining to LIFT Legislation and is due an annual $1 million state tax rebate beginning in 2014 and ending upon maturity of the LIFT Bonds. LIFT debt payments are anticipated to span 25 years beginning in 2014. Dollars in Thousands (000) LIFT GO Bond Debt Service 9,060 1,998 1,997 1,996 1,999 1,996 1,996 1,994 13,976 23,036 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $9,060 $1,998 $1,997 $1,996 $1,999 $1,996 $1,996 $1,994 $13,976 $23,036 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)847 0 847 Capital Improvement Fund (State LIFT Award)5,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 7,000 12,000 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)3,213 998 997 996 999 996 996 994 6,976 10,189 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $9,060 $1,998 $1,997 $1,996 $1,999 $1,996 $1,996 $1,994 $13,976 $23,036 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 9,060 1,998 1,997 1,996 1,999 1,996 1,996 1,994 13,976 23,036 Estimated Project Cost 9,060 1,998 1,997 1,996 1,999 1,996 1,996 1,994 13,976 23,036 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 20252020202120222023 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Budgeted 2024 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Projected Funding Thru 2018 2019 2025 Budgeted SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2015 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted Revenues - Debt Services 8<< D2 - City Hall Lease Dollars in Thousands (000)1 DESCRIPTION City Hall was constructed in the 1930s and remodeled numerous times since to accommodate service delivery and staffing needs. In 1996, the Public Works and Community Development Departments were moved to the Dawson Building, thereby splitting non-public safety City services into two locations. In 2006, City services were further fractured when the Facilities and Recreation staff were relocated off-site to accommodate staff growth in other service delivery areas. Three options were studied to site the new City Hall: purchase and remodel the Northshore School District’s Anderson Building complex and sell the current City Hall and Dawson buildings; construct a new City Hall and Council Chambers on the current City Hall site; or build a City Hall and Council Chambers on the Beta Bothell commercial site and sell the current City Hall and Dawson buildings. In January 2009, after extensive analysis and a considerable amount of public input, the Bothell City Council selected the existing City Hall site for the new City Hall building. Phase 1: This phase consists of activities to prepare the site for future construction (Phase 2) and was completed in 2014. Specifically, this phase relocated onsite private utilities and established temporary and new power facilities, removed five buildings and established temporary employee parking. Phase 2: This phase includes actual construction of a new City Hall building. Phase 2 entails a developer agreement to construct the facility and associated parking under a guaranteed maximum price (GMP) scenario. The Council authorized construction of Phase 2 in June 2014. Construction was substantially completed in mid-October 2015. 2 JUSTIFICATION Providing City services from multiple locations is not conducive to efficient business practices and effective service delivery, nor is multiple business locations convenient for those who the City provides services to. In addition, City Hall and the Dawson Building are both operating beyond full capacity and if not replaced, will require major maintenance renovations over the next 10 years. 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS As outlined in Council’s City Hall Ordinance (2150) that was adopted June 3, 2014, the annual City Hall lease payment would be based on a 30 year financing period and was not to exceed $3.324 million. The actual City Hall lease payment is based on a 25 year financing period, which begins in 2016 at $3 million and trends upward to $3.3 million in 2039. The impact of the strong credit rating Standards & Poor’s assigned to the bond issue allowed the City to decrease the term of the financing period, as well as the overall financing costs while still keeping the lease payment well under the original annual estimate ($3.4 million). 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS No longer applicable. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS INo longer applicable. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Construction for City Hall Phase 2 was completed in mid-October 2015. 7 STATUS Construction City Hall Phase 2 was completed in mid-October 2015 under a 63-20 developer-lease option with debt service payments over a 25 year period that began in 2016. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Lease Payments 12,239 3,249 3,247 3,323 3,328 3,323 3,325 3,328 23,123 35,362 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $12,239 $3,249 $3,247 $3,323 $3,328 $3,323 $3,325 $3,328 $23,123 $35,362 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)2,801 1,899 2,847 3,323 3,328 3,323 3,325 3,328 21,373 24,174 Capital Improvement Fund (General Opportunity Funds)1,350 400 1,750 1,750 Annexation Allocation 1,000 0 1,000 Design Credit 2,213 0 2,213 Unspent Capitalized Interest & Contingency *6,225 0 6,225 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $12,239 $3,249 $3,247 $3,323 $3,328 $3,323 $3,325 $3,328 $23,123 $35,362 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 12,239 3,249 3,247 3,323 3,328 3,323 3,325 3,328 23,123 35,362 Estimated Project Cost 12,239 3,249 3,247 3,323 3,328 3,323 3,325 3,328 23,123 35,362 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * These monies can only be applied to City Hall Lease principal. SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Revenues - Debt Services 9<< D4 - Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Crossroads - T6) 1 DESCRIPTION The State Public Works Board (PWB) provides low interest construction loans to local government to meet vital capital infrastructure needs. Interest rates range from 0.5% to 2.55% and are linked to the repayment period, which ranges from 10 to 30 years. Bothell applied for and received an $8 million Public Works Trust Fund (PWTF) loan. This financing opportunity provided the means necessary to fund construction of the City’s Bothell Crossroads project that facilitates the redevelopment of the community’s historic downtown area. 2 JUSTIFICATION Realignment of SR 522 addresses local and regional traffic concerns while creating two to three new city blocks to generate future economic redevelopment. This project was originally identified via a Citizen Advisory Group (CAG) as a solution to address traffic congestion, enhance the City’s historic downtown, and facilitate transit operations. In 2006, through a competitive statewide process, the City of Bothell successfully applied for and was awarded State Local Infrastructure Financing Tool (LIFT) program funding for the City’s Crossroads (SR 522 realignment) project. The City was awarded a future rebate of state sales tax amounting to $1 million per year for 25 years. The rebate of state sales tax is allocated to the City by the Department of Revenue (DOR) based on the State’s portion of tax collected from within the City’s designated Revenue Development Area (RDA). The rebated tax monies are restricted to debt service payments associated with capital infrastructure investments made in the RDA that were financed by General Obligation Bonds. The City received a state appropriation via the Washington State Department of Community, Trade, and Economic Development, a Washington Transportation Improvement Board (TIB) grant, and funds from the Washington State Department of Transportation. 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS Debt service payments are allocated in the City’s biennial budget and Capital Facilities Plan (CFP). 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Construction for Bothell Crossroads was completed in June 2014. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Construction for Bothell Crossroads was completed in June 2014. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Debt service payments are allocated in the City’s biennial budget and CFP. 7 STATUS The $8 million PWTF loan was awarded in 2011. Debt service payments commenced in 2013 and will be allocated over a 20 year period. The interest rate is 0.25%. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 PW Trust Loan Debt Service 2,300 462 461 459 458 457 456 455 3,208 5,508 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $2,300 $462 $461 $459 $458 $457 $456 $455 $3,208 $5,508 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)2,300 462 461 459 458 457 456 455 3,208 5,508 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $2,300 $462 $461 $459 $458 $457 $456 $455 $3,208 $5,508 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 2,300 462 461 459 458 457 456 455 3,208 5,508 Estimated Project Cost 2,300 462 461 459 458 457 456 455 3,208 5,508 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Budgeted Budgeted Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Revenues - Debt Services 10<< D6 - Public Works Trust Fund Debt Service (Horse Creek Improvements - SW11) 1 DESCRIPTION The State Public Works Board (PWB) provides low interest construction loans to local government to fund vital capital infrastructure needs. Interest rates range from 0.5% to 2.55% and are linked to the repayment period, which ranges from 10 to 30 years. Bothell applied for and received an $800,000 Public Works Trust Fund (PWTF) loan. This financing opportunity provided the means necessary to fund construction of the City’s Horse Creek Improvements project. 2 JUSTIFICATION The existing Horse Creek pipe through downtown cannot adequately pass large storm event flows. This puts downtown properties at risk for flooding. With downtown redevelopment imminent, it is critical to improve the capacity and reliability of Horse Creek. This project will protect existing and future downtown investments. The location of the existing pipe also impedes redevelopment of key downtown properties, which this project will remedy. 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS Debt service payments are allocated from the City’s Storm & Surface Water Utility Fund. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project needs to move forward in a manner that supports the redevelopment in the downtown. This ensures that adequate coordination takes place and impacts are minimized to newly opened facilities. This project emancipates City-owned surplus properties for future sale. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This storm and surface water project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget.. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project’s construction phase is not authorized to commence until all funding sources are identified, secured and appropriated. Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources 7 STATUS The $800,000 PWTF loan was awarded in 2012. Debt service payments commenced in 2014 and will be allocated over a 20 year period. The interest rate is 0.5%. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 PW Trust Loan Debt Service 171 47 47 47 47 47 47 46 328 499 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $171 $47 $47 $47 $47 $47 $47 $46 $328 $499 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 171 47 47 47 47 47 47 46 328 499 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $171 $47 $47 $47 $47 $47 $47 $46 $328 $499 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 171 47 47 47 47 47 47 46 328 499 Estimated Project Cost 171 47 47 47 47 47 47 46 328 499 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Revenues - Debt Services 11<< D7 - 2013 A & B Bond Debt Service 1 DESCRIPTION Bank Qualified (BQ) Bonds were used to provide longer-term financing for the final two Northshore School District (NSD) properties and Multiway Boulevard Phase 1 project. 2 JUSTIFICATION Securing 20-year bank qualified (BQ), General Obligation (GO) Bonds sufficient to generate $10 million in proceeds to provide long term financing for the last two NSD properties and to fund construction of the Multiway Boulevard Phase 1 project. 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS Debt service payments through 2033 are allocated in the City’s biennial budget and CFP. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Not applicable. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Not applicable. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Not applicable. 7 STATUS In May 2013, the City issued $10 million in BQ bonds that mature in 2033. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2013 A Bond (Taxable) Debt Service 1,597 0 1,597 2013 B Bond (Tax-Exempt) Debt Service 2,184 696 699 696 698 695 697 698 4,879 7,063 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $3,781 $696 $699 $696 $698 $695 $697 $698 $4,879 $8,660 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)1,944 328 323 328 328 327 328 328 2,290 4,234 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)1,837 368 376 368 370 368 369 370 2,589 4,426 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $3,781 $696 $699 $696 $698 $695 $697 $698 $4,879 $8,660 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 3,781 696 699 696 698 695 697 698 4,879 8,660 Estimated Project Cost 3,781 696 699 696 698 695 697 698 4,879 8,660 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Budgeted SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 BudgetedESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Budgeted Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Revenues - Debt Services 12<< D8 - Utility Revenue Bond Debt Service 1 DESCRIPTION Utility revenue bonds are issued to finance various large utility capital projects such as: Lift Station 3 Improvements, Promontory Hillside Sewer Main Replacement, Penn Park Reservoir Replacement, Horse Creek Improvements, and Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements (96th Ave, 98th Ave, 101st Ave, 180th St, and 182nd St, Main Street Enhancement and Multiway Boulevard Phase 2) projects. The associated annual debt service payments are to be paid from user fee revenues. 2 JUSTIFICATION The 20-year utility revenue bonds sufficient to provide long-term financing for utility capital projects listed above. 3 FUTURE DEBT SERVICE COSTS Debt service payments are allocated from the City’s Sewer, Storm & Surface Water, and Water Funds. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The utility capital projects listed above need to move forward in a manner that supports the redevelopment in the downtown. This ensures that adequate coordination takes place and impacts are minimized to newly opened facilities. Timely completion of these utility capital projects is necessary to support the downtown redevelopment schedule. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Not applicable. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Not applicable. 7 STATUS Utility revenue bonds were issued in October 2014. Debt services payments commenced in 2014 and will be allocated over a 20 year period. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utility Revenue Bond Debt Service 5,386 1,310 1,312 1,312 1,308 1,307 1,309 1,309 9,167 14,553 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $5,386 $1,310 $1,312 $1,312 $1,308 $1,307 $1,309 $1,309 $9,167 $14,553 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Sew er 519 126 123 125 127 123 124 124 872 1,391 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 3,728 910 910 910 907 909 909 908 6,363 10,091 Utilities - Water 1,139 274 279 277 274 275 276 277 1,932 3,071 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $5,386 $1,310 $1,312 $1,312 $1,308 $1,307 $1,309 $1,309 $9,167 $14,553 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 5,386 1,310 1,312 1,312 1,308 1,307 1,309 1,309 9,167 14,553 Estimated Project Cost 5,386 1,310 1,312 1,312 1,308 1,307 1,309 1,309 9,167 14,553 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Revenues - Opportunity Funds 13<< OP1 - General Opportunity Fund 1 DESCRIPTION Opportunity funds are set aside to take advantage of unanticipated opportunities that may arise during the current capital planning period (2019-2025). Opportunity funds can be used as match funding for grant opportunities, joint projects, or to meet a need that was not identified at the time the Capital Facilities Plan (CFP) was adopted. Opportunity funds are available for all project types (facility, transportation, and parks - including land acquisition). 2 JUSTIFICATION Due to the unpredictability of Real Estate Excise Tax (REET) receipts, the City’s Capital Facilities Plan (CFP) strives to set aside ten percent of REET receipts as opportunity funds. Opportunity funds are available for Council appropriation as needs are identified. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS: Future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs would be determined based on the specific project identified and implemented. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS General Opportunity Fund spending is authorized for the following: City Hall Lease Payments (CFP D2), 1st Lt Nicholas Madrazo US Marine Corps Memorial Park (CFP P11), and Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update (CFP T88). Any other general opportunities that arise over the planning period (2019-2025) will be evaluated based on the specific project, impact, and cost comparable to available funding. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Appropriation is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Opportunity spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Council supported the use of Opportunity Funds for the City Hall Lease payments in 2019 and 2020. Opportunity spending is authorized in 2019 for the following: 1st Lt Nicholas Madrazo US Marine Corps Memorial Park (CFP P11) and Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update (CFP T88). Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 Opportunity Monies Available 2,272 2,762 1,823 1,423 Opportunity Monies Reserved (City Hall Lease Payments- D2)(1,350)(400) Opportunity Reserved (1st Lt Madrazo USMC Park - P11)(43) Opportunity Reserved (Canyon Park Subarea Update - T88)(20)(80) TOTAL ESTIMATED OPPORTUNITY MONIES PER YEAR $2,252 $1,289 $1,423 $1,423 2019 2020 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)2,272 1,289 1,423 1,423 TOTAL ESTIMATED OPPORTUNITY MONIES PER YEAR $2,272 $1,289 $1,423 $1,423 2019 2020 Secured Funding 2,272 1,289 1,423 1,423 Estimated Project Cost 2,252 1,289 1,423 1,423 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $20 $0 $0 $0 Opportunity monies are not identified as "available" until they are actually received. Projected Estimated Opportunity Monies Available at 12/31/2020 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Estimated Opportunity Monies Available at 12/31/2018 Estimated Projected Estimated Opportunity Monies Available at 12/31/2020 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Estimated Opportunity Monies Available at 12/31/2018 Estimated SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Projected to 12/31/2020 Park Capital Projects Wayne Golf Course Park Capital Projects 1<< Table of Contents P6 Cedar Grove Park Field Improvements P11 1st Lieutenant Nicholas Madrazo US Marine Corps Memorial Park P21 Horse Creek Plaza P23 East Norway Hill Park P24 Park at Bothell Landing Pedestrian Bridge Replacement P25 North Bothell Park Aquisition (not displayed on map) Park Capital Projects 2 P6 - Cedar Grove Park Field Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION Complete development of this park, including athletic field drainage improvements. 2 JUSTIFICATION Athletic field improvements are a high priority in order to bring the field up to playable conditions, currently the field is only used to about 40% to 50% of capacity because the field is prone to usage cancellations when rain events occur. This project will allow additional field usage due to drainage improvements. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project during 2019-2025 planning period. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Grant funding that will expire. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project spending is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 125 125 125 Construction 371 225 225 596 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $371 $350 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $350 $721 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)64 50 50 114 Capital Improvement Fund (Park Impact Fees Transfer)167 0 167 Grant Pending (Wa St RCO)300 300 300 Mitigation - Brightwater 140 0 140 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $371 $350 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $350 $721 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 371 350 0 0 0 0 0 0 350 721 Estimated Project Cost 371 350 0 0 0 0 0 0 350 721 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Park Capital Projects 3 P11 - 1st Lieutenant Nicholas Madrazo US Marine Corps Memorial Park 1 DESCRIPTION This project develops a community park on top of a wastewater storage tank that is owned and operated by King County. The adopted 2013 Master Plan calls for one basketball court, walking paths, informal play field, parking lot (26 spaces), landscaping, picnic tables and benches, a restroom, picnic shelter and a memorial to 1st Lieutenant Nicholas Madrazo and veterans. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project is funded with mitigation funds associated with the construction impacts of the King County Wastewater Pump Station Storage Facility. Development is prescribed in a Memorandum of Agreement between the City of Bothell and King County. This project is listed as a priority in the adopted 2014 Parks, Recreation & Open Space Action Program (PROSAP). 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Using the master plan, an annual increase in maintenance and operating (M&O) costs amounting to $76,800 is anticipated as a result of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Use Agreement for the site is approved by City Council and King County Council. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project is not approved to commence until all financing is secured. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Council adopted mater plan in 2013. City and King County jointly approved a Use Agreement. Staff is finalizing bid specifications and anticipates bid award in late 2018 or 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 174 0 174 Construction 60 620 620 680 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $234 $620 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $620 $854 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (General Opportunity Funds)43 43 43 Capital Improvement Fund (KC Pump Station Mitigation)63 537 537 600 Capital Improvement Fund (Park Impact Fees Transfer)171 0 171 Donations 40 40 40 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $234 $620 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $620 $854 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 234 620 0 0 0 0 0 0 620 854 Estimated Project Cost 234 620 0 0 0 0 0 0 620 854 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 77 77 77 77 77 77 77 $77 $77 $77 $77 $77 $77 $77 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 General Fund - Park 539Dollars include .75 FTEs starting in 2019 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $539 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .75 FTEs starting in 2019 Park Capital Projects 4 P21 - Horse Creek Plaza 1 DESCRIPTION This project will provide an urban half acre open space located just south of the Pop Keeney Stadium as called for by the Downtown Subarea Plan. The design concept was developed in conjunction with Pop Keeney Way and will result in the open space being a key component of the view and pedestrian corridor between the downtown core and Pop Keeney Stadium. The open space will be designed to provide a place to gather as well as provide a viewing point for a portion of the daylighted Horse Creek. 2 JUSTIFICATION The project is a required component of the adopted Downtown Subarea Plan. As the former Northshore School District parcels are redeveloped, this open space is required to be developed. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Initial costs are based upon conceptual design and the labor, materials, utilities, etc. associated with new infrastructure. Final estimates will be determined once the design is completed. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This project is currently at approximately 60% design. Design will proceed in fall 2018. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS City advanced design funds to complete sufficient design to coordinate with the Horse Creek Improvement Project. Construction is not authorized to start until developer funds are secured. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Private development will provide funds for this project. However, additional funds will be needed to complete the project. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. City advanced design funds to complete sufficient design to coordinate with the Horse Creek Improvement Project. Design began in 2018. Construction anticipated to begin in 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 195 132 132 327 Construction 806 806 806 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $195 $938 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $938 $1,133 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)175 175 175 Contributions (Developers) *195 763 763 958 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $195 $938 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $938 $1,133 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 195 938 0 0 0 0 0 0 938 1,133 Estimated Project Cost 195 938 0 0 0 0 0 0 938 1,133 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 66 66 66 66 66 66 97 97 97 97 97 97 $0 $163 $163 $163 $163 $163 $163 * Developers: Lot K (Six Oaks) $183,000, Lot L (Junction) $167,000, Lots O & P (North & South) $608,000 Storm & Surface Water Fund 580Dollars include .39 FTEs starting in 2020 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $976 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .82 FTEs starting in 2020 Water Fund 1Dollars include .001 FTEs starting in 2020 Sewer Fund 1Dollars include .002 FTEs starting in 2020 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 General Fund - Park 396Dollars include .43 FTEs starting in 2020 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Park Capital Projects 5 P23 - East Norway Hill Park 1 DESCRIPTION This undeveloped park site came to the City of Bothell from King County upon 2014 annexation. The site has improvements that consist of two small sportsfields and a few informal trails. This project will add parking, restrooms, open field, trails and off-leash dog park. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project is listed as a priority in the adopted 2014 Parks, Recreation & Open Space Action Program (PROSAP). Recommended by Parks & Recreation Board. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Final estimates will be determined once the design is completed. Using the master plan, an annual increase in maintenance and operating (M&O) costs is anticipated as a result of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Further project spending is not approved until all financing is secured. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project spending is not approved to commence until all financing is secured. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Staff will be applying for grant funding. 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 44 200 200 244 Construction 1,800 1,800 1,800 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $44 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,000 $2,000 $2,044 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)44 0 44 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $44 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $44 Funding Source (TBD)1,000 1,000 1,000 Grant Pending (TBD)1,000 1,000 1,000 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,000 $2,000 $2,000 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $44 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,000 $2,000 $2,044 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 44 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 44 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,000 2,000 2,000 Estimated Project Cost 44 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,000 2,000 2,044 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Park Capital Projects 6 P24 - Park at Bothell Landing Pedestrian Bridge Replacement 1 DESCRIPTION The timber pedestrian bridge that crosses the Sammamish River at the Park at Bothell Landing is the key non-motorized link between Downtown Bothell and the regional Sammamish River Trail. This project replaces the aging bridge and makes it Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) compliant. 2 JUSTIFICATION The timber pedestrian bridge is reaching the end of its useful life. The bridge and connecting trails provide a critical link between the regional Sammamish River Trail/Burke-Gilman Trail and Downtown Bothell. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, etc. are included. Structural inspection and small repairs will occur through the Bridge Inspection, Maintenance, Repairs and Rehabilitation program. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A Recreation Conservation Office (RCO) Trails grant application was submitted in spring 2018 for state construction funds. The project will need to proceed to construction in 2019 or lose federal grant funds. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless grant funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project will not proceed unless grant funding is obtained. 7 STATUS The project is 90 percent designed. Environmental permits have been applied for. Construction anticipated to begin June 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 378 2 2 380 Construction 2,220 2,220 2,220 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $378 $2,222 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,222 $2,600 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Proposition 1 & 2 Transfer)192 153 153 345 Grant Awarded (Federal - CMAQ)133 1,042 1,042 1,175 Grant Pending (State)53 1,027 1,027 1,080 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $378 $2,222 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,222 $2,600 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 378 2,222 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,222 2,600 Estimated Project Cost 378 2,222 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,222 2,600 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Incorporated into 2019-2020 Budget Park Capital Projects 7 P25 - North Bothell Park Acquisition 1 DESCRIPTION Acquisition and development of a community park in Snohomish County. Location to be determined once funding is secured. 2 JUSTIFICATION The adopted 2014 Parks, Recreation & Open Space Action Program (PROSAP) demonstrated a need for additional active park space in the Snohomish County portion of the city. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS An annual increase of maintenance and operating (M&O) costs to be determined once site is selected and design is complete. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Further project spending is not approved until all financing is secured. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project is not approved to commence until all financing is secured. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Potential funding source would need to be determined. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 200 200 200 Land Acquisition 4,000 4,000 4,000 Construction 1,300 1,300 1,300 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $0 $5,500 $5,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Funding Source (TBD)4,000 200 1,300 5,500 5,500 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $4,000 $200 $1,300 $0 $0 $0 $5,500 $5,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Unsecured Funding 0 0 4,000 200 1,300 0 0 0 5,500 5,500 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 4,000 200 1,300 0 0 0 5,500 5,500 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Main Street Transportation Capital Projects §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À T41 T2G T44 T66 T57 T9 T79 T73 T71 T2E T70 T6 T77 T75 T83 T60 T54 T84 T85 T74 T81 T87 T86MERIDIANAVES 240 ST SE NE 180 ST 19AVESEBRICKYARDRD124AVENE100AVENE228 ST SW NE 160 ST23AVESE 130AVENE228 ST SE 104AVENENE 145 ST 242 ST SE 35AVESENE 191ST9AVESE 92AVENE27AVESE( FIT Z GERALDRD ) NE 190 ST 120AVENEN E 195 ST E R IV ERSIDE DR 2 2 0 ST SE WAYNITAWAY N E7AVESE4AVEW88AVENE15AVESEBOTHELL-EVERETTHWYBOTHELLWAYNEB EA R D SLEEBLVD405 405 405 405 522 522 524 524 527 522 527 Transportation Capital Projects 1 T2e North Creek Trail - Section 3 T2g North Creek Trail - Section 4 T6 Bothell Crossroads T9 102nd Ave NE Bridge Replacement T41 Main Street Enhancement: Phase 1 (Bothell Way to 102nd Ave NE) T44 SR 522 Stage 2B Improvements (Wayne Curve to NE 180th St) T47 Downtown Contaminated Soil & Groundwater Clean Up (not displayed on map) T54 SR 522 Stage 3 Improvements T57 Sammamish River Bridge (BOT 10) Seismic Retrofit T60 NE 185th St Transit-Oriented Street T65b Adaptive Signal Control System: Phase 2 (not diplayed on map) T66 Meridian Ave S & 240th St SE Signalized Intersection T70 Beardslee Blvd Widening (Campus to I-405) T71 NE 188th St Non-Motorized Improvements T73 228th St SE from 35th St to 39th Ave SE Widening T74 Bothell Way NE Widening (Reder Way to 240th St NE) T75 19th Ave NE & 232nd St SE Pedestrian Bicycle Improvements T77 7th Ave SE/88th Ave NE Non-Motorized Sidewalk Improvements T79 Bothell-Everett Hwy Interim Rechannelization T81 East Riverside Drive Trail T83 9th Ave SE Non-Motorized Improvements: North Phase T84 130th Pl NE & 132nd Ave NE Sidewalk Improvements T85 Juanita-Woodinville Way / NE 160th St Overlay Project T86 Downtown Non-Motorized Access Improvements T87 228th St SE Pavement Preservation (19th Ave SE to Bothell Everett Hwy & Paving West) T88 Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update (not displayed on map) << Table of Contents Transportation Capital Projects 2 T2e - North Creek Trail - Section 3 1 DESCRIPTION North Creek Trail is a seven-mile, multi-purpose trail connecting the Burke-Gilman/ Sammamish River Trail in King County and the Interurban Trail at McCollum Park in Snohomish County. The project consists of a separated 12-foot wide asphalt trail and a boardwalk section where the alignment crosses the wetland area along SR 527. This trail segment is identified as Section 3; SR 527 from 214th St SE to 500 Feet South of SR 524. The scope of work for this project includes construction of a separated 12 foot wide asphalt multi-purpose paved path and it connects to an existing trail located just south of SR 524. 2 JUSTIFICATION The project filed in a missing gap in the regional trail. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as water for plant establishment, wetland plant monitoring and replacement, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Funds for wetland monitoring and maintenance are shown for the required five years. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project is complete with only environmental mitigation/monitoring requirements remaining. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS This section of the trail is open. This project is subject to a five year mitigation monitoring period. City’s portion of monitoring period started in Oct. 2014. King County’s portion of monitoring period started in July 2017. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 382 0 382 ROW Acquisition 310 0 310 Construction 1,101 34 4 4 4 46 1,147 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,793 $34 $4 $4 $4 $0 $0 $0 $46 $1,839 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)568 34 4 4 4 46 614 Grant Awarded (Federal)1,139 0 1,139 Mitigation - Brightwater 86 0 86 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,793 $34 $4 $4 $4 $0 $0 $0 $46 $1,839 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,793 34 4 4 4 0 0 0 46 1,839 Estimated Project Cost 1,793 34 4 4 4 0 0 0 46 1,839 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 $3 $3 $3 $3 $3 $3 $3 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2018 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2018 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 23Dollars include .01 FTEs starting in 2019 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $23 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .01 FTEs starting in 2019 Transportation Capital Projects 3 T2g - North Creek Trail - Section 4 1 DESCRIPTION North Creek Trail is a seven-mile regional, multi-use trail connecting the Burke-Gilman/ Sammamish River Trail in King County and the Interurban Trail at McCollum Park in Snohomish County. This project will complete the missing link between the proposed Snohomish County portion of the trail and the existing Bothell portion of the trail. This trail will consist of a separated 12’ wide multi-purpose paved path and will connect to the planned Snohomish County North Creek Trail north of the SR 524 and the North Creek Trail Section 3 in Bothell. This project may consist of an elevated boardwalk structure over the wetland areas. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project will complete a missing segment between the proposed Snohomish County segment of the trail and the recently completed Bothell segment (North Creek Trail Section 3). This trail is an important piece of the regional trail system that starts with the Burke-Gilman/Sammamish River Trail in King County and connects to the Interurban Trail at McCollum Park in Snohomish County. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as water for plants establishments, wetland monitoring and plant replacement, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Right of way acquisition will begin in 2019 to meet grant funding timing requirements. The project will be constructed in phases. A federal grant was submitted for construction of Phase 1 in 2021. Phase 1 is from Filbert Road to Centennial Park. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project spending is authorized for design and right of way acquisition. The project will not proceed with construction unless grant funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Additional federal funds for right of way acquisition were awarded in 2016 and programmed for use in 2019. Federal funds were previously received for the design phase. The design phase started in spring 2016 and is expected to be completed in early 2020. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 596 152 102 254 850 ROW Acquisition 1,026 220 1,246 1,246 Construction 1,748 892 1,302 558 4,500 4,500 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $596 $1,178 $322 $1,748 $892 $1,302 $558 $0 $6,000 $6,596 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)79 220 46 698 442 1,406 1,485 Grant Awarded (Federal - WSDOT)517 131 88 219 736 Grant Awarded (STP)827 188 1,015 1,015 Grant Pending (STP)1,050 450 1,500 1,500 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $596 $1,178 $322 $1,748 $892 $0 $0 $0 $4,140 $4,736 Funding Source (TBD)391 168 559 559 Grant Pending (STP)911 390 1,301 1,301 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,302 $558 $0 $1,860 $1,860 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $596 $1,178 $322 $1,748 $892 $1,302 $558 $0 $6,000 $6,596 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 596 1,178 322 1,748 892 0 0 0 4,140 4,736 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 1,302 558 0 1,860 1,860 Estimated Project Cost 596 1,178 322 1,748 892 1,302 558 0 6,000 6,596 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 11 11 11 11 $0 $0 $0 $11 $11 $11 $11TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $44 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .15 FTEs starting in 2022 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 General Fund - Park 44Dollars include .15 FTEs starting in 2022 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 4 T6 - Bothell Crossroads Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Predesign 62 0 62 Design 6,793 0 6,793 ROW Acquisition 25,315 0 25,315 Construction 20,462 9 9 9 27 20,489 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $52,632 $9 $9 $9 $0 $0 $0 $0 $27 $52,659 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)20,914 0 20,914 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)577 9 9 9 27 604 Arterial Street Fund 2 0 2 Bond Anticipation Note 9,635 0 9,635 Grant Awarded (CTED)6,980 0 6,980 Grant Awarded (TIB)3,593 0 3,593 State Contribution (WSDOT Overlay)500 0 500 Mitigation - Brightwater 650 0 650 Non-City Utility Costs*611 0 611 Public Works Trust Fund 7,952 0 7,952 Utilities - Sewer 430 0 430 Utilities - Water 788 0 788 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $52,632 $9 $9 $9 $0 $0 $0 $0 $27 $52,659 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 52,632 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 27 52,659 Estimated Project Cost 52,632 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 27 52,659 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Non-City utility providers compensate for their share in construction costs: PSE, Comcast, Frontier, UW & Integra TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Incorporated into 2019-2020 Budget PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 1 DESCRIPTION The Bothell Crossroads project is vital to the City’s Downtown vision. The project realigned SR 522 to the south of the existing SR 522 to create new “T” intersections at Bothell Way and 98th Ave NE. Bothell Way and 98th Ave NE were extended from Main Street to the new SR 522. The roadway consists of two lanes in each direction with turn lanes, sidewalks, and landscaping. 2 JUSTIFICATION Realignment of SR 522 addresses local and regional traffic concerns while creating two to three new city blocks to generate future economic redevelopment. This project was originally identified via a Citizen Advisory Group (CAG) as a solution to address traffic congestion, enhance the City’s historic downtown, and facilitate transit operations. In 2006, through a competitive statewide process, the City of Bothell successfully applied for and was awarded State Local Infrastructure Financing Tool (LIFT) program funding for the City’s Crossroads (SR 522 realignment) project. The City was awarded a future rebate of state property and sales taxes up to $1 million per year for a maximum of 25 years. The rebate of State property and sales taxes is allocated to the City by the Department of Revenue (DOR) based on the State’s portion of tax collected from within the City. The rebated tax monies are restricted to debt service payments associated with capital infrastructure investments made within the City that were financed by General Obligation Bonds. The City also received a state appropriation via the Washington State Department of Community, Trade, and Economic Development, a Washington Transportation Improvement Board (TIB) grant, and funds from the Washington State Department of Transportation. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that were added by this project. Staff and operating budget were added in 2015-2016 budget therefore are not reflected here. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is complete. An environmental permit requires monitoring and maintenance of stream restoration areas through 2021. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Due to the large capital outlay associated with meeting the City’s LIFT General Obligation debt service payments, as well as the uncertainty in timing revenue associated with new development , LIFT debt service payments through 2023 must be allocated from the City’s existing capital reserves. This strategy eliminates any dependency on projected future revenue from anticipated new development. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is complete with only environmental mitigation/monitoring requirements remaining. 7 STATUS The project is complete. An environmental permit requires monitoring and maintenance of stream restoration areas through 2021. Transportation Capital Projects 5 T9 - 102nd Ave NE Bridge Replacement 1 DESCRIPTION This project will replace the existing 102nd Ave NE Bridge and re-construct the roadway approaches. 2 JUSTIFICATION This is the bridge that most needs to be replaced in the City. The bridge has the lowest structural deficiency rating of the City’s bridges. The existing bridge is not currently rated for certain types of emergency vehicles due to age and design. It also has periodic damage due to permit vehicles traveling on State Route 522 that exceed height restrictions. With time, the bridge is expected to be rated for a lower vehicular loading which will require weight restrictions. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Staff recommends that this bridge be replaced within the next 7 years. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized at this time. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 1,163 1,163 1,163 ROW Acquisition 777 777 777 Construction 14,328 14,328 14,328 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,163 $777 $14,328 $0 $16,268 $16,268 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Funding Source (TBD)1,163 777 14,328 16,268 16,268 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,163 $777 $14,328 $0 $16,268 $16,268 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 1,163 777 14,328 0 16,268 16,268 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 0 1,163 777 14,328 0 16,268 16,268 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 6 T41 - Main St Enhancement: Phase 1 (Bothell Way to 102nd Ave NE) 1 DESCRIPTION The Main Street Enhancement project implements improvements to Main Street from Bothell Way to 104th Ave NE. The project reworks the entire streetscape from building front to building front. The first phase of the project comprises improvements on Main Street between Bothell Way to just east of the 102nd Ave NE intersection. The project will include a flexible parking zone for parallel parking that could, on occasion, be used for other purposes such as outdoor cafe seating. This project also includes replacement of storm and water utilities within the street cross-section. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project is a key component of the City’s Downtown Revitalization Plan. The Main Street Enhancement project is intended to revitalize the historic section of downtown while keeping it a viable, attractive location to work, live, and shop. The project provides Main Street improvements that will tie historic Main Street into the development of public spaces with the City’s downtown core. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as electricity, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A State of Washington Transportation Improvement Board (TIB) grant in the amount of $4.7 million was awarded to the City. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS With the grant award received from the TIB, the project spending was authorized for construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Spending is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 7 STATUS The project is complete. The contractor’s plant maintenance period of one year will expire in spring 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 1,630 0 1,630 ROW Acquisition 0 0 Construction 6,040 30 30 6,070 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $7,670 $30 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $30 $7,700 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)1,495 30 30 1,525 Grant Awarded (STP)1,004 0 1,004 Grant Awarded (TIB)4,663 0 4,663 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 34 0 34 Utilities - Water 474 0 474 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $7,670 $30 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $30 $7,700 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 7,670 30 0 0 0 0 0 0 30 7,700 Estimated Project Cost 7,670 30 0 0 0 0 0 0 30 7,700 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 $18 $18 $18 $18 $18 $18 $18 Storm & Surface Water Fund 89Dollars include .04 FTEs starting in 2019 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $128 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .08 FTEs starting in 2019 Water Fund 1Dollars include .001 FTEs starting in 2019 Sewer Fund 2Dollars include .002 FTEs starting in 2019 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 36Dollars include .04 FTEs starting in 2019 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 7 T44 - SR 522 Stage 2B Improvements (Wayne Curve to NE 180th St) 1 DESCRIPTION This project is the continuation of the SR 522 Stage 1 Project (Wayne Curve) to connect to the limits of the Bothell Crossroads project at NE 180th St. The project will improve traffic mobility, transit mobility, vehicular and pedestrian safety and improve business access. Key project elements will include installation of a Business Access Transit (BAT) lane westbound, sidewalks, curb and gutters and a raised median to enhance traffic safety through access management. Other potential elements include street illumination and landscaping. 2 JUSTIFICATION Improving traffic/transit flow and pedestrian safety along this corridor is needed to address current and future mobility needs. The project is currently in the draft Sound Transit 3 initiative. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is included in the voter-approved Sound Transit 3 initiative as part of the SR 522 BRT via NE 145th Street project. The project scope, budget, and timeline is dependent on Sound Transit’s allocation of funding. It is likely that the City and Sound Transit will begin discussing the scope of the project in 2018. The Sound Transit 3 plan calls for this project to be completed by 2024. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Sound Transit is currently the lead on this project. The City is working with Sound Transit on the initial design phase of the project. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 439 102 548 889 1,539 1,978 ROW Acquisition 17 2,649 3,747 6,396 6,413 Construction 5,184 7,207 112 12,503 12,503 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $456 $102 $548 $3,538 $3,747 $5,184 $7,207 $112 $20,438 $20,894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)101 0 101 Arterial Street Fund 308 0 308 Grant Awarded (TIB)47 0 47 Other Agency (Sound Transit 3)102 548 3,538 3,747 5,184 7,207 112 20,438 20,438 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $456 $102 $548 $3,538 $3,747 $5,184 $7,207 $112 $20,438 $20,894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 456 102 548 3,538 3,747 5,184 7,207 112 20,438 20,894 Estimated Project Cost 456 102 548 3,538 3,747 5,184 7,207 112 20,438 20,894 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 8 T47 - Downtown Contaminated Soil & Groundwater Clean Up 1 DESCRIPTION This project will assess, design, and implement remediation of contaminated soil and groundwater at various sites in the downtown area. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project is a key component of the Downtown Plan. As City actions have begun to be implemented, there are four major cleanup efforts. The first is the clean-up of petroleum-contaminated sites (old gas stations) within the Crossroads project limits. The second is clean-up of petroleum- contaminated sites (old transportation facilities) on the former NSD property. The third is clean-up of solvent contamination on the Case property (on the City Hall block) associated with the former Ultra dry cleaner. The fourth is clean-up of the source of solvent contamination in the area of the future Main Street Extension at the former Bothell Service Center site. It was necessary to clean up the contaminated, former gas station sites associated with the Crossroads project prior to the roadway construction. In the case of the latter three sites, the City is advancing cleanup efforts in conjunction with preparing the properties for development. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS It is not anticipated that there will be future maintenance and operating costs once clean-up on the sites has been completed to the point where the Washington State Department of Ecology issues a “no further action” letter or other approval. There may be, however, monitoring and reporting costs for the petroleum sites associated with Crossroads. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Remediation must take place when there is the opportunity to do so. As such, a substantial portion of the remediation will take place as the City surpluses parcels or constructs any of the large City projects such as the Bothell Crossroads project. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The City has obtained approximately $5.9 million in grant funding from the Department of Ecology (Ecology) and a $200,000 U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Brownfield Cleanup grant. The City will continue to pursue additional grant opportunities to assist with funding. Remediation must take place while access to open land is available. As such, the remediation will take place during construction of capital projects and prior to surplus/development of private parcels. In addition to the four major clean-up areas, Ecology has directed the City to move forward with an interim action to prevent solvents from entering the Sammamish River near the gravel parking lot for the Park at Bothell Landing. Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) As clean-up is integral with the success of the resale and redevelopment of downtown parcels, this project will continue until such time as the agreed-upon requirements on each site are met. 7 STATUS The City has completed the petroleum clean-up associated with the Crossroads project. In addition, a substantial portion of the clean-up associated with the former NSD site was completed in 2010 with further work completed in 2014. The City is working to finish characterizing the solvent contamination through an agreement with Ecology at the former Ultra dry cleaner property. An interim action has been implemented to address solvents migrating south toward the Sammamish River as required by Ecology. This site will continue to proceed toward clean up via a consent decree with Ecology. The City has entered into a consent decree with Ecology to clean up the solvent contamination at the former Bothell Service Center site. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 4,221 0 4,221 Construction 10,594 2,117 468 447 427 325 3,784 14,378 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $14,815 $2,117 $468 $447 $427 $325 $0 $0 $3,784 $18,599 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)6,468 1,648 254 244 233 226 2,605 9,073 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)359 0 359 Capital Improvement Fund (Settlement Claim)167 0 167 Capital Improvement Fund (NSD Contribution)264 0 264 Bond Anticipation Note 1,750 0 1,750 Grant Awarded (Dept of Ecology) *5,429 469 214 203 194 99 1,179 6,608 Grant Awarded (EPA- Brownsfield)200 0 200 Grant Awarded (TIB)130 0 130 Public Works Trust Fund 48 0 48 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $14,815 $2,117 $468 $447 $427 $325 $0 $0 $3,784 $18,599 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 14,815 2,117 468 447 427 325 0 0 3,784 18,599 Estimated Project Cost 14,815 2,117 468 447 427 325 0 0 3,784 18,599 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Assumes project is 50% grant reimbursable for Bothell Service Center and Lot P-South. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Transportation Capital Projects 9 T54 - SR 522 Stage 3 Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION The project is a continuation of the SR 522 Stage 1 and 2 improvements. It will provide road improvements and business access and transit (BAT) lanes from the end of the Stage 1 and 2 improvements to 83rd Place NE (Bothell’s western city limits). Key elements include: widening of general purpose lanes; adding BAT lanes in each direction (including the missing Seattle outbound direction of the BAT lane from 91st Ave NE to approximately 800 feet west of the 96th Ave NE intersection); access management; center medians; interconnection of signals; sidewalk (north side only with the existing Sammamish River/Burke Gilman Trail on the south side); curb and gutters; retaining walls; street illumination; drainage improvements; landscaping; and utility undergrounding. The total project length is approximately 4,000 linear feet. 2 JUSTIFICATION SR 522 is a regional corridor that connects not only downtown Bothell to Seattle but the eastside cities on the northern side of Lake Washington to the west-side cities. The project segment currently carries about 37,000 average daily trips (ADT) with 50,000 expected in 2025. It serves as an alternate route to the SR 520 Bridge. Completion of this segment would provide essentially continuous BAT lanes from Seattle to Bothell. Transit speed and reliability will be improved with the installation of BAT lanes where none currently exist. This would support the vision of downtown Bothell as a transit-friendly urban core. Finally, there currently is no sidewalk on the northern side of the highway. Installation of a new sidewalk would allow the neighborhoods to access intersections along SR 522 and cross to the regional trail system. This would promote pedestrian and bicycle usage. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Design, Right of Way acquisition and environmental work is currently underway with $4.0 million of federal funding received for the design and $5.2 million of federal funds received for right of way acquisition. The City of Kenmore will provide a $50,000 contribution. The project is included in the voter-approved Sound Transit 3 initiative as part of the SR 522 BRT via NE 145th Street project. The project construction timeline is dependent on Sound Transit’s allocation of funding. The City and Sound Transit are in discussions for an agreement on construction funding. Construction is currently planned to begin in 2019. The Sound Transit 3 plan calls for this project to be completed by 2024. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project spending is authorized for design and right of way acquisition. The project will not proceed with construction unless an agreement with Sound Transit is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS The design phase was started in 2014 and is approximately 90% complete. The City also obtained a federal grant for acquisition of right of way. Right of way acquisition is also approximately 90% complete. Both design and right of way are scheduled to be completed by the end of 2018. Construction funding is anticipated to be provided by Sound Transit 3 and construction will not begin until an agreement with Sound Transit is completed. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 3,342 515 515 3,857 ROW Acquisition 518 779 779 1,297 Construction 12,300 16,200 5,600 34,100 34,100 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $3,860 $13,594 $16,200 $5,600 $0 $0 $0 $0 $35,394 $39,254 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)53 0 53 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)765 576 327 96 999 1,764 Grant Awarded (Federal)2,992 1,100 1,100 4,092 Other Agency (Sound Transit 3)11,918 15,873 5,504 33,295 33,295 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $3,860 $13,594 $16,200 $5,600 $0 $0 $0 $0 $35,394 $39,254 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 3,860 13,594 16,200 5,600 0 0 0 0 35,394 39,254 Estimated Project Cost 3,860 13,594 16,200 5,600 0 0 0 0 35,394 39,254 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 10 T57 - Sammamish River Bridge (BOT-10) Seismic Retrofit 1 DESCRIPTION This project will seismically retrofit the existing bridge located on Waynita Way/96th Ave NE over the Sammamish River. The bridge was constructed in 1947, prior to the introduction of modern seismic codes. The retrofit will allow the transfer of loads from superstructure to the substructure to help reduce the risk of catastrophic damage in the event of an earthquake. 2 JUSTIFICATION The existing structure needs to be modified to reduce the risk of bridge damage in case of a seismic event. Based on the preliminary 2011 seismic analysis following the requirements of the FHWA Seismic Retrofit Manual for Highway Structures and reviewed again in 2017 the bridge needs substantial seismic retrofit work, specifically for the timber bent cap beams, connections from superstructure to substructure, and timber bents. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A federal grant has been awarded for this project for design and construction. Timing of the project must comply with grant timelines. It is anticipated that design and permitting will occur in 2018 and construction in 2019.. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS With the federal grant award received, the project spending is authorized for design and construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Design took place in 2018 with the anticipation of construction in 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 51 198 198 249 ROW Acquisition 37 37 37 Construction 976 976 976 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $51 $1,211 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,211 $1,262 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)51 30 30 81 Grant Awarded (Federal)1,181 1,181 1,181 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $51 $1,211 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,211 $1,262 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 51 1,211 0 0 0 0 0 0 1,211 1,262 Estimated Project Cost 51 1,211 0 0 0 0 0 0 1,211 1,262 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 11 T60 - NE 185th St Reconstruction & Transit Center 1 DESCRIPTION This project will improve NE 185th St between Beardslee Blvd and Bothell Way. Work will include widening, drainage and utility improvements, sidewalks, curb and gutter, landscaping, and urban elements in preparation for use as a transit-oriented-street (TOS). It will also include intersection improvements at the 101st Ave NE, 104th Ave NE, and Beardslee Boulevard intersections. A bus rapid transit (BRT) station will be located at the NE 185th St and 101st Ave NE intersection and near a proposed park and ride parking garage. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project will improve NE 185th St to allow it to function as a key east-west downtown street. It will prepare the roadway for use as a transit-oriented street (TOS). The project will reconstruct a failing portion of the roadway between Beardslee Blvd and 104th Ave NE while improving the portion of the roadway between 104th Ave NE and Bothell Way. The Downtown Revitalization process identified this street as the TOS. The transit agencies have committed to moving their routes to this corridor when a park and ride is provided somewhere along this corridor. The proposed Sound Transit 3 initiative includes some funds to proceed with transit-related work on this corridor. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Sound Transit has started the preliminary engineering phase. Subsequent phases are dependent on Sound Transit’s allocation of funding. The Sound Transit 3 plan calls for this project to be completed by 2024. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The voter-approved Sound Transit 3 initiative as part of the SR 522 BRT via NE 145th Street project passed in 2017. Design funds are approved for use, but the scope of work has not been agreed upon with the City. Subsequent phases of the project require authorization by Sound Transit. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Sound Transit is currently the lead on this project. The City is working with Sound Transit on the initial design phase of the project. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 103 512 311 926 926 ROW Acquisition 845 796 1,641 1,641 Construction 7,797 5,622 81 13,500 13,500 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $103 $512 $1,156 $796 $7,797 $5,622 $81 $16,067 $16,067 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)11 51 31 81 174 174 Other Agency (Sound Transit 3)92 461 1,125 796 7,360 5,186 15,020 15,020 Utilities - Sew er 241 241 482 482 Utilities - Water 196 195 391 391 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $103 $512 $1,156 $796 $7,797 $5,622 $81 $16,067 $16,067 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 103 512 1,156 796 7,797 5,622 81 16,067 16,067 Estimated Project Cost 0 103 512 1,156 796 7,797 5,622 81 16,067 16,067 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 12 1 DESCRIPTION This is the second phase of the project that will install adaptive signal control systems in city traffic signals to improve traffic circulation and reduce delay. This project will install the systems in eleven (11) Bothell intersections along Bothell Way (NE 191st St to SR 522) and SR 522 (96th Ave NE to Campus Way S). A regional federal grant application has been awarded and Snohomish County will be the project lead. Mill Creek, Lynnwood, Mountlake Terrace, and WSDOT are other partners. 2 JUSTIFICATION Poor traffic signal timing contributes to traffic congestion and delay. Conventional signal systems use pre-programmed, daily signal timing schedules. Adaptive signal control technology adjusts the timing of red, yellow, and green lights to accommodate changing traffic patterns and ease traffic congestion. The main benefits of adaptive signal control technology over conventional signal systems are that it can: 1) Continually distribute green light time equitably for all traffic movements, 2) Improve traffic time reliability by progressively moving vehicles through green lights, 3) Reduce congestion by creating smoother flow, and 4) Prolong the effectiveness of traffic signal timing. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS To be determined. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A federal regional grant has been awarded and Snohomish County will be the lead agency. Timing of the project must comply with grant timelines. The project is under design and construction is anticipated to be completed in 2019. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project spending is authorized for design and construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Federal grant was awarded in 2016 and funds will be programmed to start in 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 65 65 65 Construction 478 82 560 560 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $543 $82 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $625 $625 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)118 17 135 135 Grant Awarded (Federal)425 65 490 490 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $543 $82 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $625 $625 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 543 82 0 0 0 0 0 625 625 Estimated Project Cost 0 543 82 0 0 0 0 0 625 625 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 T65b - Adaptive Signal Control System: Phase 2 Transportation Capital Projects 13 T66 - Meridian Ave S & 240th St SE Signalized Intersection 1 DESCRIPTION This project will construct a traffic signal at the intersection of 240th St SE and Meridian Ave S. In addition, sidewalks, crosswalks, Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) ramps, drainage, and illumination will be installed. 2 JUSTIFICATION Currently, this is an all way stop controlled intersection. Installing a traffic signal will improve air quality, traffic flow, and safety at this intersection. Signalizing this intersection will improve the pedestrian and student crossing, reduce serious accidents, and provide a safer walkway to Shelton View Elementary School. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City applied fora federal safety grant. If the City is successful in obtaining the grant funding, design would likely begin in 2019, with ROW acquisition in 2020, and construction in 2021. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If contingency grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 187 187 187 ROW Acquisition 228 228 228 Construction 1,380 1,380 1,380 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $187 $228 $1,380 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,795 $1,795 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Traffic Impact Fees Transfer)65 57 45 167 167 Grant Pending (Federal)122 171 1,335 1,628 1,628 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $187 $228 $1,380 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,795 $1,795 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 187 228 1,380 0 0 0 0 1,795 1,795 Estimated Project Cost 0 187 228 1,380 0 0 0 0 1,795 1,795 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 14 T70 - Beardslee Blvd Widening (Campus to I-405) 1 DESCRIPTION This project provides an additional eastbound lane along Beardslee Blvd from 110th Ave NE (the entrance to the University of Washington Bothell/Cascadia College Campus) to I-405. The project will include roadway widening, concrete curb and gutter, bike lane, signal modifications, trail relocation, street illumination, retaining walls and wetland mitigation. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project will provide the full cross-section for this segment of Beardslee Blvd to provide adequate traffic capacity. There are developer mitigation funds available to serve as matching funds if a grant is obtained. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City applied for, but was not awarded, a federal grant in 2016. The City is applying again in 2018 for a federal grant. If the City is successful in obtaining grant funding, design would likely begin in 2021 with construction in 2023. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 391 410 801 801 ROW Acquisition 45 45 45 Construction 5,262 5,262 5,262 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $391 $455 $5,262 $0 $0 $6,108 $6,108 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Koll Traffic Impact Fees)71 97 168 168 Grant Pending (Federal)320 358 678 678 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $391 $455 $0 $0 $0 $846 $846 Funding Source (TBD)5,262 5,262 5,262 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $5,262 $0 $0 $5,262 $5,262 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $391 $455 $5,262 $0 $0 $6,108 $6,108 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 391 455 0 0 0 846 846 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 5,262 0 0 5,262 5,262 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 391 455 5,262 0 0 6,108 6,108 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet Transportation Capital Projects 15 T71 - NE 188th St Non-Motorized Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION The improvements include a five-foot sidewalk on the south side of the street and five- foot bicycle lanes on both sides of the street. The project will include required storm drain and Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) improvements within the project limits. 2 JUSTIFICATION This is a high-priority project in the sidewalk program inventory. There have been many public comments indicating the desire to build a sidewalk along this roadway. The project would link Bothell High School to the Pop Keeney Field. It would link the neighborhood to the Downtown. There is currently sidewalk only along a portion of the roadway. The roadway pavement is fairly narrow and the tree canopy makes the roadway fairly dark. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as electricity, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project was awarded a Safe Routes to School Grant for design and construction. Timing of the project must comply with grant time lines. It is anticipated that design will occur in 2018 and construction in 2019. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS With the Safe Routes to School grant funding received, project spending is authorized through construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Spending is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 7 STATUS The project began design in 2018. It is anticipated that the project will be ready for construction in spring 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 221 158 158 379 Construction 1,575 525 2,100 2,100 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $221 $1,733 $525 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,258 $2,479 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Sidewalk & Walkway Program)151 1,279 377 1,656 1,807 Grant Awarded (Federal)70 454 148 602 672 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $221 $1,733 $525 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,258 $2,479 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 221 1,733 525 0 0 0 0 0 2,258 2,479 Estimated Project Cost 221 1,733 525 0 0 0 0 0 2,258 2,479 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 12 12 12 12 12 16 16 16 16 16 $0 $0 $28 $28 $28 $28 $28 * Allocated from Sidewalk & Walkway Program (OP6) $1,807,000. Storm & Surface Water Fund 82Dollars include .06 FTEs starting in 2021 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $140 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .14 FTEs starting in 2021 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 58Dollars include .08 FTEs starting in 2021 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 16 T73 - 228th St SE from 35th St SE to 39th Ave SE Widening 1 DESCRIPTION This project will improve 228th St SE between 35th St SE and 39th Ave SE for approximately 1500 feet in length with an additional 300 feet of 228th St SE west of 35th St SE. Work will include widening 228th St SE to four or five lanes between 35th Ave SE and 39th Ave SE, installing bicycle lanes and sidewalks on both sides of the street, and installing landscaping and drainage improvements. It will also include intersection improvements at 228th St SE & 35th St SE and 228th St & 39th Ave SE, including adding an eastbound right turn pocket at the 228th St SE and 35th St SE intersection and Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) ramps at both intersections. 2 JUSTIFICATION Both the intersections of 228th/35th and 228th/39th are congested during weekday peak hours, as well as some weekends. Both are operating at or near acceptable LOS limits. With the growth of the business activities within the Canyon Park Regional Center and the North Creek Business Park, there is a need to make safety and traffic capacity improvements along the 228th corridor and its intersections with 35th and 39th Ave SE. This project would include Snohomish County as a partner. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs if any for Bothell will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. The majority of this project lies in Snohomish County. As such, the majority of the M&O would be their responsibility. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City is applying for a federal grant for design funds. If the City is successful in obtaining this grant, design would likely begin in 2021, right-of-way acquisition in 2023, and construction in 2024. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 345 435 780 780 ROW Acquisition 742 742 742 Construction 2,292 2,956 5,248 5,248 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $345 $435 $742 $2,292 $2,956 $6,770 $6,770 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)21 26 47 47 Snohomish County Contribution 64 79 143 143 Grant Pending (STP)260 330 590 590 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $345 $435 $0 $0 $0 $780 $780 Funding Source (TBD)742 2,292 2,956 5,990 5,990 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $742 $2,292 $2,956 $5,990 $5,990 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $345 $435 $742 $2,292 $2,956 $6,770 $6,770 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 345 435 0 0 0 780 780 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 742 2,292 2,956 5,990 5,990 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 345 435 742 2,292 2,956 6,770 6,770 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet Transportation Capital Projects 17 T74 - Bothell Way NE Widening (Reder Way to 240th St NE) 1 DESCRIPTION This project will widen Bothell Way NE from Reder Way to 240th Street NE from 2 lanes to a 5 lanes: 2 through-lanes in each direction, a two-way left turn where needed, intersection improvements, protected bicycle lanes, landscaping strips, and sidewalks. The work includes street lighting, retaining walls, removing and replacing 2 “fish barrier” culverts, storm drain system improvements, water / sewer improvements, and wetland mitigation. The project is anticipated to be divided into 3 segments: Snohomish County, King County Phase 1 and King County Phase 2. The Snohomish County and King County Phase 1 segments will construct about 1/3 of the project at each end. The King County Phase 2 will construct the remaining middle third section. 2 JUSTIFICATION This corridor is a backbone of the City, connecting the economic and residential center of Canyon Park with the growth and enhancements occurring in Downtown. This project is required to better connect north and south Bothell, reduce congestion, provide the infrastructure for transit and offer connectivity of non-motorized transportation network though the center of the City of Bothell. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs if any for Bothell will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City is applying for a federal grant for the design phase. If the City is successful in obtaining this grant funding, design would likely begin in 2021. Additional grant funding for right of way and construction Snohomish County and King County Phase 1 portions will be sought to allow right-of-way acquisition and construction in 2022 and 2034, respectively. Funding for the King County Phase 2 segment would be beyond 2024 and will be similar to the previous phases of work. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If contingency grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is not activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 2,675 824 3,499 3,499 ROW Acquisition 5,163 5,387 10,550 10,550 Construction 10,348 10,348 10,348 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $2,675 $824 $5,163 $5,387 $10,348 $24,397 $24,397 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)500 161 661 661 Grant Pending (Federal)2,175 663 2,838 2,838 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $2,675 $824 $0 $0 $0 $3,499 $3,499 Funding Source (TBD)554 599 2,245 3,398 3,398 Grant Pending (Federal)4,109 4,288 4,103 12,500 12,500 Grant Pending (TIB)500 500 2,500 3,500 3,500 Grant Pending (Regional Mobility)1,500 1,500 1,500 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $5,163 $5,387 $10,348 $20,898 $20,898 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $2,675 $824 $5,163 $5,387 $10,348 $24,397 $24,397 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 2,675 824 0 0 0 3,499 3,499 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 5,163 5,387 10,348 20,898 20,898 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 2,675 824 5,163 5,387 10,348 24,397 24,397 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet Transportation Capital Projects 18 T75 - 19th Ave NE & 232nd St SE Pedestrian & Bicycle Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This project consists of three segments: 1) Along the west side of 19th Ave SE between 228th St SE and 232nd St SE; 2) Along the north side of 232nd St SE between 19th Ave SE and 23rd Ave SE; and 3) Along the east side of 23rd Ave SE between 232nd St SE and 237th St SE. The proposed improvements include a five foot concrete sidewalk, a five foot bicycle lane, curb and gutter, storm drainage, Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) curb ramps, and a pedestrian crossing at the intersection of 232nd St SE/19th Ave SE. 2 JUSTIFICATION This is a high-priority pedestrian sidewalk project as it fills in missing pieces of sidewalk along 19th Ave SE, 232nd St SE, and 23rd Ave SE that connects to Canyon Park Junior High School. Because a curb/gutter and storm drain system must be installed in order to construct the sidewalk, an incremental additional cost will enable inclusion of a much- needed bicycle lane as well. The bicycle lane is identified in the City’s Comprehensive Plan. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as electricity, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City has received a Safe Routes to School grant for design and construction. Design work has started. Timing of the project must comply with grant time lines. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS With the Safe Routes to School grant funding received, project spending is authorized through construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Spending is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 7 STATUS The project began design in 2018. It is anticipated that the project will start construction in spring 2019. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 205 0 205 ROW Acquisition 75 0 75 Construction 30 3,186 3,186 3,216 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $310 $3,186 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $3,186 $3,496 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Sidewalk & Walkway Program)215 2,097 2,097 2,312 Capital Improvement Fund * (Annual Overlay Program)77 77 77 Capital Improvement Fund * (Crosswalk Program)50 50 50 Grant Awarded (Federal)95 654 654 749 Non-City Utility Costs**308 308 308 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $310 $3,186 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $3,186 $3,496 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 310 3,186 0 0 0 0 0 0 3,186 3,496 Estimated Project Cost 310 3,186 0 0 0 0 0 0 3,186 3,496 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 6 6 6 6 6 6 14 14 14 14 14 14 $0 $21 $21 $21 $21 $21 $21 * Allocated from Sidewalk & Walkway Program (OP6) $2,312,000, Overlay Program (OP3) $77,000 and Crosswalk Program (OP14) $50,000. ** Non-City utility providers compensate for their share in construction costs: Alderwood Water & Wastewater District. Storm & Surface Water Fund 85Dollars include .05 FTEs starting in 2020 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $124 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .12 FTEs starting in 2020 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 39Dollars include .07 FTEs starting in 2020 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 19 T77 - 7th Ave SE/88th Ave NE Non-Motorized Sidewalk Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION The project will provide a safe and continuous walk route for students from the residential neighborhoods north of NE 203rd St to Westhill Elementary School and Bothell High School. The project will fill the missing sidewalk segments, between 240th St SE and the existing walk path south of NE 203rd St on the west side of the road, with a 5-foot hot mix asphalt walking path. The project will also install a pedestrian crossing at the intersection of 7th Ave SE and NE 203rd St. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project fills in a high-priority sidewalk missing link. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as electricity, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A Safe Routes to School grant has been awarded for design and construction. Timing of the project must comply with grant time lines. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS With the Safe Routes to School grant funding received, project spending is authorized through construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Spending is not authorized to exceed monies received and available. 7 STATUS Design began in 2018 with construction anticipated in 2019-2020. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 48 96 96 144 Construction 250 293 543 543 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $48 $346 $293 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $639 $687 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Sidewalk & Walkway Program)48 148 116 264 312 Grant Awarded (Federal)198 177 375 375 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $48 $346 $293 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $639 $687 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 48 346 293 0 0 0 0 0 639 687 Estimated Project Cost 48 346 293 0 0 0 0 0 639 687 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 1 1 1 1 1 1 29 29 29 29 29 29 $0 $30 $30 $30 $30 $30 $30 * Allocated from Sidewalk & Walkway Program (OP6) $312,000. Storm & Surface Water Fund 176Dollars include .058 FTEs starting in 2020 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $182 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .065 FTEs starting in 2020 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 6Dollars include .008 FTEs starting in 2020 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 20 T79 - Bothell-Everett Hwy Interim Rechannelization 1 DESCRIPTION This project will shift the Bothell-Everett Highway (BEH) north of 242nd St SE to the west by approximately one lane’s width to remove traffic loading from the edge of the slope. The median will be eliminated and the lanes restriped. This is an interim improvement until such time that a permanent solution can be funded. The permanent solution is estimated to cost over $3 million. 2 JUSTIFICATION The rockery on the east side of BEH has experienced local failures, including loss of rock down the slope. Initial geotechnical investigation and analysis indicates that the fill on this slope could experience failure on a larger scale. This segment of BEH will eventually be widened to the east. The cost to structurally address the slope issues in the final highway configuration will cost over $3 million. As such, a temporary measure is required until the larger, final project can be funded. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This is a high-priority repair project that should be completed as soon as possible to minimize further damage. Design was completed in 2018 with construction anticipated in 2018. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Work has not started on this project. Geotechnical analysis has occurred. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 5 5 5 ROW Acquisition 102 102 102 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $107 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $107 $107 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)107 107 107 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $107 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $107 $107 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 107 0 0 0 0 0 0 107 107 Estimated Project Cost 0 107 0 0 0 0 0 0 107 107 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 21 T81 - East Riverside Drive Trail 1 DESCRIPTION This project will construct a 12’ wide multi-use trail along the north side of East Riverside Drive within the old railroad right of way. This segment of trail will extend from just east of 102nd Ave NE to the City’s eastern City Limits east of Brickyard Road. It is assumed that the City will not need to purchase right of way for the approximately 8,000 linear foot long trail segment. This project will have to be coordinated with King County. 2 JUSTIFICATION The trail will provide an important pedestrian and bicycle connection between residents in this area and Blyth Park and the Sammamish River Trail. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS It is assumed that King County will maintain this trail. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Staff opened discussions with King County regarding use of their right-of-way. Conceptual planning layouts and cost estimates may need to be completed in support of these discussions. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed further than the initial planning phase unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Coordination with King County has begun. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 425 425 850 850 Construction 3,200 3,200 3,200 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $425 $425 $3,200 $0 $0 $4,050 $4,050 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)25 25 50 50 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $25 $25 $0 $0 $0 $50 $50 Funding Source (TBD)400 400 3,200 4,000 4,000 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $400 $400 $3,200 $0 $0 $4,000 $4,000 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $425 $425 $3,200 $0 $0 $4,050 $4,050 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 25 25 0 0 0 50 50 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 400 400 3,200 0 0 4,000 4,000 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 425 425 3,200 0 0 4,050 4,050 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Additional M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 22 T83 - 9th Ave SE Non-Motorized Improvements: North Phase 1 DESCRIPTION This project will provide a safe and continuous walk route for students who live north of Crystal Springs Elementary School, including the residential neighborhoods north of 208th Street SE (SR 524). The project will complete missing segments of sidewalk to provide a continuous sidewalk on the east side of the street. The project is located on the east side of 9th Ave SE, between 209th Pl SE and 215th St SE. The improvements include sidewalk, curb, gutter, and storm drainage. Crossing improvements are proposed at the intersection of 9th Ave SE and 213th St SE, which include striped crosswalks, pedestrian flags, and ADA compliant curb ramps. 2 JUSTIFICATION This is a high-priority pedestrian sidewalk project as it fills in missing pieces of sidewalk along a busy collector. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as water for plant establishment, wetland plant monitoring and replacement, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City applied for a Safe Routes to School Grant in 2018 for design and construction. If the City is successful in obtaining this grant, design would likely begin in 2019 with construction in 2021. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 32 134 166 166 ROW Acquisition 116 116 116 Construction 1,099 1,099 1,099 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $32 $250 $1,099 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,381 $1,381 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Sidewalk & Walkway Program)13 107 517 637 637 Grant Pending (Federal)19 143 582 744 744 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $32 $250 $1,099 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,381 $1,381 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 32 250 1,099 0 0 0 0 1,381 1,381 Estimated Project Cost 0 32 250 1,099 0 0 0 0 1,381 1,381 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 93 93 93 93 82 82 82 82 12 12 12 12 $0 $0 $0 $186 $186 $186 $186 * Allocated from Sidewalk & Walkway Program (OP6) $637,000. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 371Dollars include .05 FTEs starting in 2022 Water Fund 327Dollars include 0 FTEs starting in 2022 Storm & Surface Water Fund 46Dollars include .01 FTEs starting in 2022 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $744 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .06 FTEs starting in 2022 Transportation Capital Projects 23 T84 - 130th Pl NE & 132nd Ave NE Sidewalk Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION The Proposed improvements consist of concrete sidewalk, planting strip buffer, curb and gutter, storm drainage, ADA curb ramps and crosswalks on the west side of 132nd Ave NE and 130th Pl NE between NE 184th Pl and NE 195th St in the City of Bothell and the City of Woodinville. 2 JUSTIFICATION The project will enable and encourage students to walk to school by improving safety and connectivity. The 130th PL NE and 132nd Ave NE is part of planned walk routes for the Woodin Elementary School Students who live within 1 mile of the school. The City has been collaborating with the Northshore School District (NSD) and City’s Safe School Walk Routes Taskforce (SSWR) to identify pedestrian safety deficiencies along school walk routes. 130th PL NE and 132nd Ave NE has been identified as one of the highest priority streets that needs sidewalk to allow all users to safely walk to/from school, local business/employment centers, transit facilities, and local residential neighborhoods. The City of Woodinville is a funding partner in this project. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, additional utilities such as water for plant establishment, wetland plant monitoring and replacement, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The City is applying for grant funding through the Safe Routes to School program. If the City is successful in obtaining the grant funding, design would likely begin in late 2019 with construction in 2022. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 87 91 178 178 ROW Acquisition 30 31 61 61 Construction 997 997 997 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $87 $121 $31 $997 $0 $0 $0 $1,236 $1,236 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Sidewalk & Walkway Program)21 21 1 240 283 283 City of Woodinville Contribution 14 27 12 159 212 212 Grant Pending (Federal)52 73 18 598 741 741 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $87 $121 $31 $997 $0 $0 $0 $1,236 $1,236 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 87 121 31 997 0 0 0 1,236 1,236 Estimated Project Cost 0 87 121 31 997 0 0 0 1,236 1,236 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 47 47 47 54 54 54 6 6 6 $0 $0 $0 $0 $107 $107 $107 * Allocated from Sidewalk & Walkway Program (OP6) $283,000. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Street Fund 142Dollars include .01 FTEs starting in 2023 Water Fund 161Dollars include 0 FTEs starting in 2023 Storm & Surface Water Fund 18Dollars include .02 FTEs starting in 2023 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $321 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .03 FTEs starting in 2023 Transportation Capital Projects 24 T85 - Juanita-Woodinville Way / NE 160th St Overlay Project 1 DESCRIPTION This project includes rehabilitating the existing pavement of Juanita-Woodinville Way NE (from NE 145th St to 115 Av NE) and NE 160th St (from 121st Av NE to 124th Av NE). The project consists of milling, spot repairs, pavement overlay and striping work for each segment of the roadway. 2 JUSTIFICATION These roadways are the main connecting arterial to a transit park and ride, Northshore Junior High School, Woodmoor Elementary, Evergreen Academy, Cedar Park Christian Schools, the Northshore Community Service Center and Interstate 405 interchange. This roadway system carries an average daily traffic (ADT) of 24,000 with a current PCI average range of 50 - 59. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Design is expected to start in 2020 with local Annual Pavement Program funds. A grant application for federal construction funding was submitted in 2018. Pending award and subsequent authorization for use, construction is scheduled to start in 2021. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. If the grant is not obtained, the project delivery schedule must be reconsidered. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 211 211 211 Construction 2,228 2,228 2,228 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $211 $2,228 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,439 $2,439 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Annual Overlay Program)211 1,114 1,325 1,325 Grant Pending (Federal)1,114 1,114 1,114 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $211 $2,228 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,439 $2,439 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 211 2,228 0 0 0 0 2,439 2,439 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 211 2,228 0 0 0 0 2,439 2,439 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Allocated from Annual Overlay Program (OP3) $1,325,000. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Additional M&O Impact Transportation Capital Projects 25 T86 - Downtown Non-Motorized Access Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This project will replace existing damaged sidewalks in the north-south direction between NE 185th and Main Street in order to connect transit users with the downtown businesses. The work will consist of reconstructing sidewalks, curb ramps, tree wells; and installing lighting to provide a safe and accessible route meeting ADA requirements to and from multimodal corridors. 2 JUSTIFICATION The existing sidewalks in the downtown area were constructed in excess of 20 years ago. As most of the downtown area is redeveloped, pedestrian facilities are being brought to current standards; however, redevelopment will not happen on all downtown streets thus leaving areas of sidewalks in very poor condition. The streets most affected by lack of redevelopment are the north-south streets between the main transit corridor, NE 185th St., and the downtown businesses on Main Street. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A federal grant application was submitted for this project for design funds. This project may require phasing dependent on available grant funding. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This project is contingent upon grant funding and will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) This project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 275 122 397 397 Construction 2,114 18 2,132 2,132 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $275 $122 $2,114 $18 $0 $2,529 $2,529 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (Real Estate Excise Tax)37 17 54 54 Grant Pending (STP)238 105 343 343 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $275 $122 $0 $0 $0 $397 $397 Funding Source (TBD)316 6 322 322 Grant Pending (STP)1,798 12 1,810 1,810 TOTAL UNSECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,114 $18 $0 $2,132 $2,132 TOTAL ESTIMATED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $275 $122 $2,114 $18 $0 $2,529 $2,529 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 275 122 0 0 0 397 397 Unsecured Funding 0 0 0 0 0 2,114 18 0 2,132 2,132 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 275 122 2,114 18 0 2,529 2,529 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Future M&O Impact Not Determined Yet PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING UNSECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 26 T87 - 228th St SE Pavement Preservation (19th Ave SE to Bothell Everett Hwy & Paving West) 1 DESCRIPTION This project will overlay 228th St SE from 19th Ave SE to Bothell-Everett Highway, and portions to the west of Bothell-Everett Highway. 2 JUSTIFICATION 228th St is a key arterial and will benefit from an overlay. The result will be to extend the life of this segment of roadway with cost-effective treatment rather than wait for further degradation and higher rebuild costs. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No maintenance and operating (M&O) costs are associated with the implementation of this project. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Design is expected to start in 2020 with local Annual Pavement Program funds. A grant application for federal construction funding was submitted in 2018. Pending award and subsequent authorization for use, construction is scheduled to start in 2021. Meeting grant funding timeline requirements would be critical. If grant funds are not obtained, the City will have to re-evaluate project timing. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project will not proceed unless funding is obtained. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project is not approved to commence until funding is secured. If the grant is not obtained, the project delivery schedule must be reconsidered. 7 STATUS There is no activity on this project at this time. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 198 198 198 Construction 1,436 1,436 1,436 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $0 $198 $1,436 $0 $0 $1,634 $1,634 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund * (Annual Overlay Program)198 718 916 916 Grant Pending (Federal)718 718 718 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $198 $1,436 $0 $0 $1,634 $1,634 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 0 198 1,436 0 0 1,634 1,634 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 0 198 1,436 0 0 1,634 1,634 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Allocated from Annual Overlay Program (OP3) $916,000. TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Transportation Capital Projects 27 T88 - Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update 1 DESCRIPTION Canyon Park Subarea Plan Update to amend the policies and regulations to implement the city’s vision in Imagine Bothell…Comprehensive Plan and accommodate additional employment and residential growth anticipated for this area. The existing Subarea Plan and Regional Growth Center (RGC) policies and regulations are based upon an antiquated suburban style business park model and they are in need of a comprehensive update / modernization. The Update will also incorporate and leverage regional transportation projects now being planned by transportation partners WSDOT, Sound Transit and Community Transit. 2 JUSTIFICATION The Canyon Park Regional Growth Center is a local and regional economic engine that employs well over 10,000 people and is home to over 400 companies. Maintaining these companies and attracting new companies to the area is a critical need to the long-term health of the City. The Puget Sound Regional Council recently revised the standards for Regional Growth Centers. This Update will position Canyon Park to meet or exceed the new requirements with the next required Periodic update in 2023. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Yearly monitoring of progress that can be incorporated into existing department budgets. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The Canyon Park ‘Master Plan’ is a Council Goal for 2018 and 2019. Timing is important because of the synergy created with stakeholders during the 2017-2018 Visioning Phase of the project. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Hiring of a consultant team to provide expertise on land use, urban design, transportation and the environment would occur as soon as practical to leverage the 2018 Visioning effort. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Awaiting funding. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 20 80 80 100 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $20 $80 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $80 $100 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Capital Improvement Fund (General Opportunity Funds)20 80 80 100 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $20 $80 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $80 $100 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 20 80 0 0 0 0 0 0 80 100 Estimated Project Cost 20 80 0 0 0 0 0 0 80 100 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Lift Station Sewer Capital Projects Sewer Capital Projects 1 §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À S12 S13MERIDIANAVES 240 ST SE NE 180 ST 19AVESEBRICKYARDRD124AVENEMAIN ST100AVENE228 ST SW NE 160 ST23AVESE 130AVENE228 ST SE 104AVENENE 145 ST 242 ST SE 35AVESENE 191ST9AVESE 92AVENE27AVESE(FIT Z GERALDR D ) NE 190 ST 120AVENEN E 195 ST E R IV ERSIDE DR 2 2 0 ST SE WAYNITAWAY N E7AVESE4AVEW88AVENE15AVESEBOTHELL-EVERETTHWYBOTHELLWAYNE 96A VENEBEA R D SLEEBLVD405 405 405 405 522 522 524 524 527 522 527 S1 Annual Sewer Main Capital Replacement (not displayed on map) S9 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements (not displayed on map) S12 Lift Station 4 Replacement Project S13 Lift Station 1 Improvements << Table of Contents Sewer Capital Projects 2 S1 - Annual Sewer Main Capital Replacement 1 DESCRIPTION This program will provide sewer system improvements that will either repair or replace aging sewer mains and other related miscellaneous sewer pump station/structures, or provide necessary capacity improvements. 2 JUSTIFICATION This program provides programmatic replacement of aging sewer mains and miscellaneous sewer components consistent with the City’s Sewer Comprehensive Plan. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual sewer maintenance program by reducing problems through the construction of improvements, resulting in reduced cleaning, pipe repair and the number of responses required. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized in the City’s adopted 2018 Sewer Comprehensive Plan. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Annual Sewer Replacement Program projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Program spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS The major projects scheduled for replacement/repairs are: 2019: 100th Ave NE, NE 98th Ave, Waynita Dr., NE 101st Pl, 96th Ave NE, and 94th Ave NE. Other replacement projects are identified in the adopted Sewer Comprehensive Plan. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 288 0 288 Construction 1,570 3,281 250 450 475 1,359 250 250 6,315 7,885 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,858 $3,281 $250 $450 $475 $1,359 $250 $250 $6,315 $8,173 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Mitigation - Brightwater 100 100 100 Utilities - Sewer 1,858 3,181 250 450 475 1,359 250 250 6,215 8,073 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,858 $3,281 $250 $450 $475 $1,359 $250 $250 $6,315 $8,173 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,858 3,281 250 450 475 1,359 250 250 6,315 8,173 Estimated Project Cost 1,858 3,281 250 450 475 1,359 250 250 6,315 8,173 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Budgeted Budgeted ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Sewer Capital Projects 3 S9 - Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This program provides programmatic replacement of aging sewer mains and miscellaneous sewer components consistent with the City’s Sewer Comprehensive Plan in the Downtown Revitalization area. The projects are specifically identified in the April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Phasing, Cost partitioning, and Financing Study by Gray and Osborne, Inc. The Downtown Study identifies the City Utility portion/share of the Sewer System improvements (as well as identifying developer costs). The remaining project will replace 8-inch gravity sewer along NE 185th Street from Bothell Way to Beardslee Boulevard. The sewer work is a part of the City’s Transportation Improvement Project which will improve and widen NE 185th Street. 2 JUSTIFICATION The projects are specifically identified in the April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Phasing, Cost partitioning, and Financing Study by Gray and Osborne, Inc. The Downtown Study identifies the City Utility portion/share of the Sewer System improvements (as well as identifying developer costs). 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual sewer maintenance program, it reduces capacity/ overflow problems through the elimination of root intrusion and increase in pipe capacity. Construction of these improvements will reduce cleaning, pipe repair and the number of responses required. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized in the City’s adopted 2018 Sewer Comprehensive Plan and April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Study. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This sewer project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources 7 STATUS Project start dates will be coordinated with downtown developments’ construction timing. The major projects scheduled for replacement/repairs are: NE 185th Street. Other replacement projects are identified in the adopted Sewer Comprehensive Plan. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Construction 1,541 241 241 482 2,023 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,541 $0 $0 $0 $0 $241 $241 $0 $482 $2,023 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Revenue Bond 260 0 260 Utilities - Sewer *1,281 241 241 482 1,763 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,541 $0 $0 $0 $0 $241 $241 $0 $482 $2,023 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,541 0 0 0 0 241 241 0 482 2,023 Estimated Project Cost 1,541 0 0 0 0 241 241 0 482 2,023 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Designated to NE 185th St Reconstruction (T60) $482,000 and Horse Creek (SW11) $806,000. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Budgeted Budgeted ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Sewer Capital Projects 4 S12 - Lift Station 4 Replacement Project 1 DESCRIPTION Built in 1984, Lift Station 4 serves approximately 23 homes in the Camden Crest Basin. The station has reached the end of its usefulness. Replacement parts have become difficult for City staff to obtain. The City is considering alternatives to address the problem. The first option is to replace the existing vacuum pumps with submersible pumps. The second option that the City is considering is to demolish the existing lift station and conveying the Camden Crest Basin flows by gravity to the North Creek Heights Basin. The estimated project cost will be adjusted depending on the alternative selected by the City. 2 JUSTIFICATION This lift station was built in 1984 with components that are becoming difficult to find or not available. Replacement of the facility will reduce the repair expenses. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No change from (pre)existing condition. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Project should commence in 2021. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This sewer project will be designed dependent on the alternative selected. Construction will commence after design is complete and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Alternative analysis and design is planned for 2019. Construction is planned for 2021. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 100 100 100 Construction 794 794 794 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $100 $794 $0 $0 $0 $894 $894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Sewer 100 794 894 894 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $100 $794 $0 $0 $0 $894 $894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 100 794 0 0 0 894 894 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 100 794 0 0 0 894 894 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Additional M&O Impact Sewer Capital Projects 5 S13 - Lift Station 1 Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION Lift Station 1 was originally built in 1990. In 2008, the two main pumps at the station were replaced and an additional bypass vault and pump was added. The station has limited wet well storage and no space at its current location to increase wet well capacity. The City is considering alternatives to alleviate the condition. These options include: • Construct a siphon between the existing lift station and the King County Interceptor on the north side of the Sammamish River; abandon existing lift station. • Construct a tightline that allows a portion of the Waynita basin to be served by gravity and the remaining portion to be served by the existing lift station. • Relocate lift station to Wayne Golf Course to provide for more wet well storage. • Add storage capacity to the existing station. The estimated project cost will be adjusted depending on the alternative selected. 2 JUSTIFICATION This lift station was built in 1990. Improvements to increase wet well storage space will reduce the repair expenses. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS No change from (pre)existing condition. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Project should commence in 2020. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This sewer project will be designed dependent on the alternative selected. Construction will commence after design is complete and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Construction is planned for 2020. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Construction 894 894 894 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $894 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $894 $894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Sewer 894 894 894 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $894 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $894 $894 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 894 0 0 0 0 0 894 894 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 894 0 0 0 0 0 894 894 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Horse Creek Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 1 §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À SW21 SW25 SW14 SW26 SW19 SW16 SW11 SW23 SW22 SW18 SW24 SW20 SW12MERIDIANAVES 240 ST SE NE 180 ST 19AVESEBRICKYARDRD124AVENEMAIN ST100AVENE228 ST SW NE 160 ST23AVESE 130AVENE228 ST SE 104AVENENE 145 ST 242 ST SE 35AVESEN E 191ST9AVESE 92AVENE27AVESE( FIT Z GERALDR D ) NE 190 ST 120AVENEN E 195 ST E R IV ERSIDE DR 2 2 0 ST SE WAYNITAWAY N E7AVESE4AVEW88AVENE15AVESEBOTHELL-EVERETTHWYBOTHELLWAYNE 96A VENEBEAR D SLEEBLVD405 405 405 405 522 522 524 524 527 522 527 SW1 Annual Storm & Surface Water Capital Improvements (not displayed on map) SW11 Horse Creek Improvements SW12 Sammamish River Side Channel Restoration SW13 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements (not displayed on map) SW14 Blyth Creek Erosion Control SW16 Parr Creek Flood Mitigation SW18 Royal Anne & Filbert Creek Culverts SW19 East Riverside Dr Drainage & Sediment SW20 Sammamish River & Waynita Creek Restoration SW21 Palm Creek & 228th St SE Storm Improvements SW22 Perry Creek & 228th St SE Culverts SW23 Monte Villa Drainage Improvements SW24 Village Square Drainage Improvements SW25 Norway Hill - 104th Ave from 16039 to 15949 SW26 Downtown - 103rd Ave NE between NE 190th & NE 192nd << Table of Contents Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 2 SW1 - Annual Storm & Surface Water Capital Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION Annual capital projects to correct existing storm & surface water deficiencies, prevent flooding, and replace aging infrastructure. Each year small miscellaneous improvements will be accomplished in addition to continuation of the Flood Mitigation Program. 2 JUSTIFICATION These projects will reduce flooding and erosion and improve water quality, as well as maintain the integrity of the storm & surface water infrastructure. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual storm & surface water maintenance program, it reduces flooding through the elimination of root intrusion, increase in pipe capacity, elimination of excessive erosion and better encatchment. Construction of these improvements will reduce cleaning, pipe repair and the number of responses required during major rain events. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized annually. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Annual Storm & Surface Water Capital Improvement projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Funding has been planned for the City’s Flood Mitigation Program and other aging or failed drainage infrastructures throughout the City. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 338 0 338 Construction 3,420 750 450 450 500 500 500 500 3,650 7,070 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $3,758 $750 $450 $450 $500 $500 $500 $500 $3,650 $7,408 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Awarded (KC Flood Conservation District)38 0 38 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 3,720 750 450 450 500 500 500 500 3,650 7,370 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $3,758 $750 $450 $450 $500 $500 $500 $500 $3,650 $7,408 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 3,758 750 450 450 500 500 500 500 3,650 7,408 Estimated Project Cost 3,758 750 450 450 500 500 500 500 3,650 7,408 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Budgeted SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 3 SW11 - Horse Creek Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This project replaced the Horse Creek pipe with a hybrid open-channel/culvert system along 98th Ave NE. The system was designed to convey flows exceeding the 100-year storm event and will meet the fish passage criteria established by the State Department of Fish and Wildlife. The project begins at NE 188th St, north of Pop Keeney Field, and extends along 98th Ave to the Sammamish River. The stream is within an open channel south of the realigned SR 522. 2 JUSTIFICATION The former Horse Creek pipe through downtown did not adequately pass large storm event flows, which put downtown properties at risk for flooding. With downtown redevelopment underway, it was critical to improve the capacity and reliability of Horse Creek. This project protects existing and future downtown investments. The location of the former pipe also impeded redevelopment of key downtown properties. This project eliminated this obstacle. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Maintenance costs were incorporated into the 2017-2018 budget per the 2017-2023 Capital Facilities Plan (CFP). 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is complete. An environmental permit requires monitoring and maintenance of stream restoration areas through 2021. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This storm & surface water project was approved to commence. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS The project is complete. An environmental permit requires monitoring and maintenance of stream restoration areas through 2021 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 2,524 0 2,524 ROW Acquisition *1,880 0 1,880 Construction 15,099 76 66 67 209 15,308 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $19,503 $76 $66 $67 $0 $0 $0 $0 $209 $19,712 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Revenue Bond 12,500 0 12,500 Contributions (Developers) **38 0 38 Non-City Utility Costs ***164 0 164 Public Works Trust Fund 800 0 800 Utilities - Sewer 806 0 806 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 4,744 76 66 67 209 4,953 Utilities - Water 451 0 451 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $19,503 $76 $66 $67 $0 $0 $0 $0 $209 $19,712 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 19,503 76 66 67 0 0 0 0 209 19,712 Estimated Project Cost 19,503 76 66 67 0 0 0 0 209 19,712 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Does not include the cost of ROW obtained by exchanging surplus property for required land. ** Developers Contribution: McMenamin's *** Non-City utility providers compensate for their share in construction costs: Frontier $132K and Comcast $32K. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Incorporated into 2019-2020 Budget Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 4 SW12 - Sammamish River Side Channel Restoration 1 DESCRIPTION This project enhanced and reconnected riparian wetlands and remnant side channels on the left bank of the Sammamish River adjacent to 102nd Ave bridge. Note that wetland mitigation on this project will require monitoring and maintenance for 10 years. As such, beyond 2021 it is estimated that an additional $92,600 will be necessary to ensure permit requirements are met. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project will restore highly valuable salmon habitat, improve water quality, increase habitat diversity for wildlife (amphibians, insects, birds and mammals), reduce potential of downstream flooding by adding water storage capacity to the Sammamish River flood plain, and serve as educational outreach for citizens while connecting them to this important amenity of Bothell. It is listed in the 2010 Salmon Recovery WRIA 08 3-year Work Plan Updates as a needed restoration effort. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs were developed by analyzing the infrastructure that will be added by this project. In addition to staff needed to conduct the M&O activities, costs associated with materials, etc. are included. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Construction began in summer 2016. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This storm & surface water project was approved to commence. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project completed. 7 STATUS Construction began in summer 2016 and was completed in 2018. Wetland mitigation on this project requires monitoring and maintenance through 2027. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 342 0 342 Construction 1,098 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 63 1,161 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,440 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $63 $1,503 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Awarded (KC Coop Watershed)268 0 268 Grant Awarded (KC Conservation District)75 0 75 Grant Awarded (Wa St RCO)834 0 834 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 263 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 63 326 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,440 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $9 $63 $1,503 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,440 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 63 1,503 Estimated Project Cost 1,440 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 63 1,503 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 $11 $11 $11 $11 $11 $11 $11 Storm & Surface Water Fund 77Dollars include .02 FTE starting in 2019 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $77 TOTAL FTE IMPACT Dollars include .019 FTE starting in 2019 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 5 SW13 - Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION Capital projects to correct existing storm & surface water deficiencies, prevent flooding, and replace aging infrastructure in the Downtown Revitalization Area. The projects are identified in the April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Phasing, Cost partitioning, and Financing Study by Gray and Osborne, Inc. The Downtown Study identifies the City Utility portion/share of the Storm & Surface Water System improvements (as well as identifying developer costs). 2 JUSTIFICATION These projects will reduce flooding and erosion and improve water quality, as well as maintain the integrity of the storm & surface water infrastructure. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual storm & surface water maintenance program, it reduces flooding through the elimination of root intrusion, increase in pipe capacity, elimination of excessive erosion and better encatchment. Construction of these improvements will reduce cleaning, pipe repair and the number of responses required during major rain events. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized annually. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Storm & Surface Water projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Program spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Projects may be advanced to coincide with downtown developments’ construction timing. The following projects are currently identified: NE 182nd St (96th Ave NE to 98th Ave NE), Ormbrek, Outfall rehab, and daylighting unnamed stream south of SR 522. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 156 0 156 Construction 1,489 520 520 2,009 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,645 $520 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $520 $2,165 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water *1,645 520 520 2,165 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,645 $520 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $520 $2,165 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,645 520 0 0 0 0 0 0 520 2,165 Estimated Project Cost 1,645 520 0 0 0 0 0 0 520 2,165 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Designated toMain Street Enhancement (T41) $35,000. Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Designated to Main Street Enhancement (T41) $34,000 Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 6 SW14 - Blyth Creek Erosion Control 1 DESCRIPTION This project will reduce stream erosion in Blyth Creek by installing log structures and side slope stabilization. Work may also include renovating the City-maintained sediment basin to improve service and reduce maintenance. 2 JUSTIFICATION Stream erosion in Blyth Creek produces sediments which are captured in a downstream pond prior to discharge to the Sammamish River. The sediment overwhelms the pond and overflows into the Sammamish River despite the City’s annual pond dredging. Citizens have voiced concern over the turbidity levels in the River and the enlarging sediment bar downstream of the confluence with the Sammamish River. The City identified sediment erosion as an issue in the Master Plan for Blyth Park in 2011. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Installation of log structures, slope stabilization and renovation of the sediment pond will not result in additional maintenance and operations demands. The project may lower current maintenance costs by reducing dredging from two or three times a year to once annually. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Delay in renovating the sediment pond will mean that the current high level of maintenance activity will continue and that sediment may continue to spill over into the Sammamish River. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Final design and construction will not begin unless the City receives additional grant funding. Grant funding is expected to include a match from City utility funds. Sources of grant funds for final design and construction have not been fully identified. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project will not continue beyond conceptual design until grant funding is secured. 7 STATUS Concept design was funded by a King County Flood District grant and was completed in November 2013. Final design is expected to be performed in 2018 and construction could begin in 2019, depending on receipt of grant funding. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 61 0 61 Construction 122 400 400 522 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $183 $400 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $400 $583 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Pending (KC Flood District)80 120 120 200 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 103 280 280 383 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $183 $400 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $400 $583 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 183 400 0 0 0 0 0 0 400 583 Estimated Project Cost 183 400 0 0 0 0 0 0 400 583 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 7 SW16 - Parr Creek Flood Mitigation 1 DESCRIPTION Chronic flooding of the northbound right lane of 120th Avenue NE is caused by both the accretion of sediment in Parr Creek and the settling of the road section. Separation of the improved right-of-way flows from Parr Creek and restoration or slight elevation of the northbound road grade can be provided. The project would include improvements to both northbound lanes to address the settling of the roadbed. Additional geotechnical data will need to be obtained in design to provide the extent of stabilization measures needed to prevent future road settlement. 2 JUSTIFICATION Sediment settles in shallow segments of the Creek. The trap will be located to intercept a large portion extending the maintenance intervals downstream. The roadway and creek are connected. This project would separate drainage in order to allow creek separation and aid in channel capacity. Currently, Parr Creek overflows its channel and flows along the sidewalk and roadway gutter in 120th Ave NE. During rain events roadway lanes are flooded and are often closed due to standing water. The creek’s overflow deposits sediment onto the sidewalk and the roadway. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS By installing a sediment trap and redirecting the street storm system, the impacts of Parr Creek overflow onto the roadway will be reduced. Operations will be responsible for routinely cleaning the sediment trap but will have a significant reduction in flood response. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Delays in schedule would mean missing the annual fish window to complete construction prior to the rainy season, when road closures increase and are most problematic. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Construction of some parts of the project in the public right-of-way could begin as soon as design is complete. Other elements of the project may require formal agreements with private property owners and businesses. Any work in the creek and wetland will also require permitting with Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife before start of construction. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project could be stopped or delayed pending issuance of permits from the Department of Fish and Wildlife. The project would be a temporary solution contingent upon a more permanent solution for the creek channel on private property. 7 STATUS Staff is currently seeking compliance by the property owner for maintenance of the creek channel. Some roadway design can proceed ahead of compliance by the property owner, and could be completed in late 2019 with construction starting in 2020. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 50 0 50 Construction 100 300 1,500 500 2,300 2,400 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $150 $300 $1,500 $500 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,300 $2,450 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 150 300 1,500 500 2,300 2,450 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $150 $300 $1,500 $500 $0 $0 $0 $0 $2,300 $2,450 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 150 300 1,500 500 0 0 0 0 2,300 2,450 Estimated Project Cost 150 300 1,500 500 0 0 0 0 2,300 2,450 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 8 SW18 - Royal Anne & Filbert Creek Culverts 1 DESCRIPTION This project would improve creek crossings and stream habitat areas near 208th St SE. 2 JUSTIFICATION Creek crossings and stream habitat areas in the vicinity of 208th St SE are impacted by flooding and erosion. Fish passage and habitat are affected. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Some ongoing additional maintenance effort will be needed to support plantings associated with habitat mitigation. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is currently identified in the Surface Water Master Plan as commencing in 2020. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Project is grant dependent and will depend on adequate utility funds. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) The project will only proceed as planned if grant funds are obtained for habitat restoration. Construction would require permits for work in aquatic areas. 7 STATUS This project is identified in the North Creek Drainage Needs Report, 2002. No design work has commenced. Project is slated for design in 2021 with construction following in 2022 provided grant funding is available. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 500 500 500 Construction 1,000 1,000 1,000 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $500 $1,000 $0 $0 $0 $1,500 $1,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Pending (Federal)350 750 1,100 1,100 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 150 250 400 400 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $500 $1,000 $0 $0 $0 $1,500 $1,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 500 1,000 0 0 0 1,500 1,500 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 500 1,000 0 0 0 1,500 1,500 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 9 SW19 - East Riverside Dr Drainage & Sediment 1 DESCRIPTION A combination of inlet and conveyance improvements along with sediment and debris control is needed to reduce flooding potential. Improvements constructed by the City following the 2007 flooding events partially addressed the flooding risk. 2 JUSTIFICATION Flooding problems have occurred in and around East Riverside Dr from two un-named tributaries to the Sammamish River. These tributaries discharge water from property to the south of East Riverside Dr, including I-405 right-of-way. The tributaries transmit sediments from upstream and are constricted by existing culverts and channels in and around the roadway. Significant flood events occurred in 2007 and the City removed sediment and debris from the system. In subsequent years the City has installed some conveyance improvements in the area to reduce flooding potential. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Additional system maintenance costs will be off-set by reduced flood response and sediment management. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The projects could be phased in 2018-2019 and 2020-2021. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Grant funding, cooperative partnerships with private parties and WSDOT and permitting are all commencement requirements. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Grant funding and permitting are necessary for the project to proceed to design and construction. 7 STATUS Some preliminary design work and conceptual planning was completed after the 2007 flood event. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 50 80 130 130 Construction 240 560 800 800 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $50 $80 $240 $560 $0 $0 $0 $930 $930 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Pending (Federal)95 95 190 190 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 50 80 145 465 740 740 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $50 $80 $240 $560 $0 $0 $0 $930 $930 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 50 80 240 560 0 0 0 930 930 Estimated Project Cost 0 50 80 240 560 0 0 0 930 930 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 10 SW20 - Sammamish River & Waynita Creek Restoration 1 DESCRIPTION This project includes restoration and reconnection of wetlands and side channels in the confluence area to address fish refuge and water temperature. It is intended to protect and restore tributaries (Waynita Creek) to the Sammamish River in this vicinity. 2 JUSTIFICATION The Sammamish River channel has been modified from its historic conditions and the habitat suffers from a combination of fish passage issues, disconnected and degraded riparian habitat and side channels, and lack of cool-water refuge pools. Fish habitat and water quality are impacted by the current conditions. US EPA and the State Department of Ecology have identified concerns with water temperature and dissolved oxygen in the Sammamish River through Bothell. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Restored areas will require ongoing maintenance and support of plantings. Costs will be determined depending on the extent and type of plantings. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project design and construction will depend on property acquisition and grant funding. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS The project could begin design in 2019 with construction in 2020-2021 if property acquisition and grant funding are complete. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Property acquisition, permitting, and grant funding are all potential stopping points. 7 STATUS Property acquisition is in process. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 200 200 200 Construction 650 650 1,300 1,300 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $200 $650 $650 $0 $0 $0 $1,500 $1,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Grant Pending (Federal)70 400 530 1,000 1,000 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 130 250 120 500 500 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $200 $650 $650 $0 $0 $0 $1,500 $1,500 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 200 650 650 0 0 0 1,500 1,500 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 200 650 650 0 0 0 1,500 1,500 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 11 SW21 - Palm Creek & 228th St SE Storm Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION The culvert crossing across the 228th/31st intersection should be replaced with a larger box culvert crossing. The stormwater pond upstream of the intersection should be enlarged and the structure controlling the outflow from the pond should be evaluated for reconfiguration. 2 JUSTIFICATION Flooding problems during the December 3, 2007 storm event occurred in the Palm Creek area at the intersection of 228th St SE near 31st Ave SE. An existing stormwater pond at the northeast corner of the 31st Ave SE and 228th St SE intersection contributed to flooding of the intersection due to a combination of system blockage and inadequate pond capacity. The culvert crossing for 228th/31st that outlets the pond is potentially undersized, also contributing to flooding in the area. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Minor increased costs for maintenance of new culvert, offset by reduced flood response costs. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is planned for 2019-2020 depending on adequate surface water utility funds. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Permitting will be required for any in-stream work. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Funding will depend on adequate storm & surface water revenues. 7 STATUS Project is in initial planning phase only. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Construction 175 175 350 350 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $175 $175 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $350 $350 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 175 175 350 350 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $175 $175 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $350 $350 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 175 175 0 0 0 0 0 350 350 Estimated Project Cost 0 175 175 0 0 0 0 0 350 350 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 12 SW22 - Perry Creek & 228th St SE Culverts 1 DESCRIPTION This project involves installation of new culvert across 19th Ave SE for Perry Creek and storm pipe along 19th Ave. 2 JUSTIFICATION Flooding problems during the December 3, 2007 storm event occurred in the Perry Creek area south of 228th St SE along 19th Ave SE. The Perry Creek system overflowed onto the street for several hours. Several intersections were impacted by flooding. Undersized and failing pipes and culverts contributed to the flooding. Siltation within channel and pond and ditch systems contributed as well. The drainage inlets in this area are easily clogged and need frequent maintenance. The wetland does not drain adequately and can lead to over topping of the roadways. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Minor costs associated with new storm pipe and culvert - offset by lower flood response costs. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS A historical record of flooding exists in this area and has affected homes, other properties and roadways. Flooding severity during the December 3, 2007 storm was rated as high. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Permitting for the creek crossing will be required. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Permitting. 7 STATUS A culvert crossing for Perry Creek near 19th is currently failed and a design has been completed for replacing this culvert. This portion of the overall Perry Creek project is ready for construction in 2017. The remaining portions of the project would be designed in 2019 and constructed in 2020. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Construction 390 390 390 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $390 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $390 $390 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 390 390 390 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $390 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $390 $390 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 390 0 0 0 0 0 0 390 390 Estimated Project Cost 0 390 0 0 0 0 0 0 390 390 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 13 SW23 - Monte Villa Drainage Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This project would improve the roadside drainage along 35th Ave SE between 228th and 240th. Design could include a combination of improved ditch and pipe conveyance and control of road runoff with curb, gutter, and inlets. 2 JUSTIFICATION Flooding occurred in 2007 at the crossing at 23600 block of 35th Ave SE and along 35th Ave SE corridor between 228th and 240th overflowing from the north down the ditch lines. Culverts and inlets were clogged with debris and the culverts are undersized. During the December 3, 2007 storm, the ditch overtopped 35th Ave and flowed into Monte Villa Business Park. A full buildout design determined changes that needed to be made including a new culvert at the Cole/ Woods Creek crossing. Cole/Woods Creek currently exceeds the capacity of its culvert, splitting the flows and sending creek water south on 35th Ave NE, affecting the roadway capacity. Design called for water to flow to its natural discharge location so this portion of the project seeks to restore Cole/Woods Creek to its channel. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual storm and surface water maintenance program, it reduces flooding through the increase in culvert capacity, elimination of excessive erosion and better encashment. Construction of these improvements will reduce cleaning, pipe repair, and the number of responses required during major rain events. The M&O costs associated with the facilities installed by this project would be offset by lower maintenance and flood response costs associated with the existing system. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Culvert replacement where Cole/Woods Creek crosses under 35th Ave SE has been identified as a high-priority by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. Planning and preliminary design of the Cole/Woods Creek culvert will begin in 2019. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Agreements with adjacent property owners are necessary prior to construction of this project. The project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excests of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Basin analysis and replacement of the 236th St SE culvert were completed in 2018. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 252 0 252 Construction 100 100 500 250 25 25 25 1,025 1,025 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $252 $100 $100 $500 $250 $25 $25 $25 $1,025 $1,277 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 252 100 100 500 250 25 25 25 1,025 1,277 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $252 $100 $100 $500 $250 $25 $25 $25 $1,025 $1,277 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 252 100 100 500 250 25 25 25 1,025 1,277 Estimated Project Cost 252 100 100 500 250 25 25 25 1,025 1,277 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 14 SW24 - Village Square Drainage Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This project involves a feasibility study and initial design to determine what can be done to improve drainage in the Village Square neighborhood. Design could include a combination of improved pond function, ditch and pipe conveyance, and control of runoff in the public right of way. 2 JUSTIFICATION This neighborhood has had ongoing drainage issues during heavy rain events. In addition to roadway flooding, there is a wetland potentially contributing to property damage and a drain owned by the HOA that is likely insufficient to carry the volume of water. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The M&O costs associated with the facilities improved and installed by this project would be offset by lower maintenance and flood response costs associated with the existing system. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This project could be pursued during 2019-2020 for feasibility and design. Construction would likely take place in 2021-2022. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Permitting for any wetland work will be required. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Surface Water staff are currently discussing options with the affected homeowners and their HOA. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 80 80 80 Construction 150 150 150 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $80 $150 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $230 $230 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 80 150 230 230 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $80 $150 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $230 $230 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 80 150 0 0 0 0 0 230 230 Estimated Project Cost 0 80 150 0 0 0 0 0 230 230 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 15 SW25 - Norway Hill - 104th Ave from 16039 to 15949 1 DESCRIPTION This project will improve roadside drainage flowing south along 104th Ave. Design could include a combination of improved ditch and pipe conveyance and a more appropriate discharge point to reduce potential erosion and sloughing. 2 JUSTIFICATION This neighborhood has insufficient drainage causing a ditch to pond, overflow, and flood a home. Drainage south along 104th is insufficient, piecemeal, and outlets at the top of a landslide slope. In the past, King County would clear the ditch whenever it filled, but a more permanent solution to prevent flooding is needed to prevent water encroachment on the roadway and private property. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual storm & surface water maintenance program, it reduces flooding through drainage improvement and elimination of excessive erosion. Construction of these improvements will reduce the number of responses required during major rain events. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This project could be pursued during 2021-2022 for design. Construction would likely take place in 2022-2023. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Annual Storm & Surface Water Capital Improvement projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Surface Water has identified the issue and is requesting funds to study the area. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 80 80 80 Construction 250 250 250 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $80 $250 $0 $0 $0 $0 $330 $330 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 80 250 330 330 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $80 $250 $0 $0 $0 $0 $330 $330 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 80 250 0 0 0 0 330 330 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 80 250 0 0 0 0 330 330 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Storm & Surface Water Capital Projects 16 SW26 - Downtown - 103rd Ave NE between NE 190th & NE 192nd 1 DESCRIPTION This project will improve roadside drainage flowing or traveling south along 103rd Ave NE between NE 190th St and NE 192nd St. Design could include a combination re-establishing ditches, possible pipe conveyance, or reestablishing the roadway with curb, gutter, and storm drainage. 2 JUSTIFICATION This roadway has a long history of drainage problems. It appears the roadway once had ditches that were filled in, so drainage sheet flows off of the roadway to private property. Adding street berms would not help, as it would only move the water to the next home. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS The future maintenance and operating (M&O) costs will be determined during the design phase and included in the 2021-2027 Capital Facilities Plan. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This project could be pursued during 2021-2022 for feasibility and design. Construction would likely take place in 2022-2023. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Annual Storm & Surface Water Capital Improvement projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Surface Water has identified the issue and is requesting funds to study the area. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 50 50 50 Construction 150 100 250 250 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $0 $50 $150 $100 $0 $300 $300 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Storm & Surface Water 50 150 100 300 300 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $50 $150 $100 $0 $300 $300 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 0 50 150 100 0 300 300 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 0 50 150 100 0 300 300 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Penn Park Water Capital Projects Water Capital Projects 1 §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ §¨¦ ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À ¾À W12 W10 W6MERIDIANAVES240 ST SE NE 180 ST 19AVESEBRICKYARDRD124AVENEM A IN S T100AVENE228 ST SW NE 160 ST23AVESE 130AVENE228 ST SE 104AVENENE 145 ST 242 ST SE 35AVESENE 191ST9AVESE 92AVENE27AVESE( F IT Z GERALDR D) NE 190 ST 120AVENEN E 195 ST E R IV ERSIDE DR 2 2 0 ST SE WAYNITAWAY N E7AVESE4AVEW88AVENE15AVESEBOTHELL-EVERETTHWYBOTHELLWAYNE 96A VENEBEA R D SLEEBLVD405 405 405 405 522 522 524 524 527 522 527 W1 Annual Water Main Capital Replacement (not displayed on map) W6 Morningside Water System Improvements W10 Bloomberg Reservoir Painting W11 Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements (not displayed on map) W12 Maywood Hills Reservoir Painting << Table of Contents Water Capital Projects 2 W1 - Annual Water Main Capital Replacement 1 DESCRIPTION This program will provide water system improvements that will either repair or replace aging mains and other related water components, or provide necessary level-of-service improvements to improve pressure, water quality and/or fire flow. 2 JUSTIFICATION This program provides improvements to meet the water system needs identified in the Water Comprehensive Plan and in coordination with major street reconstruction and overlay projects. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual water maintenance program, it reduces maintenance and fire flow problems by installation of larger and newer water mains. Construction of these improvements will reduce pipe repair and the number of responses required. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized in the City’s Water Comprehensive Plan. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS Annual Water Replacement Program projects are approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS The following projects are currently identified: 2019: 192nd Pl and 129th Ave. 2020: Piper’s Glen, 192nd St and 196th St. 2020-2023: Valhalla Dr and Odin Way. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 712 0 712 Construction 4,376 1,672 770 250 625 1,370 1,000 1,000 6,687 11,063 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $5,088 $1,672 $770 $250 $625 $1,370 $1,000 $1,000 $6,687 $11,775 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Water 5,088 1,672 770 250 625 1,370 1,000 1,000 6,687 11,775 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $5,088 $1,672 $770 $250 $625 $1,370 $1,000 $1,000 $6,687 $11,775 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 5,088 1,672 770 250 625 1,370 1,000 1,000 6,687 11,775 Estimated Project Cost 5,088 1,672 770 250 625 1,370 1,000 1,000 6,687 11,775 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Budgeted SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated Water Capital Projects 3 W6 - Morningside Water System Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION As identified in the City’s approved 2012 Water System Plan and in the 2015-2021 Capital Facilities Plan, the existing Morningside Booster Station cannot currently meet the City’s minimum residential fire flow requirement. The Water System Plan identified a project to upgrade the booster station in order to meet fire flow requirements. A viable alternative to that solution has been modeled and analyzed by staff. This alternative would extend the Bothell water system to the north and intertie with the Alderwood Water and Waste Water District. Alderwood Water and Waste Water District (AWWD) has agreed to this alternative plan. The intertie will also be located in an ideal location for a future domestic water intertie to the AWWD system. 2 JUSTIFICATION This project provides improvements to meet the water system needs identified in the Water Comprehensive Plan and established fire flow requirements for the system.. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS After completion of the project the improved pump system will require less Operations and Maintenance (M & O) requirement than the existing, older, less efficient system. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS This project is identified and prioritized in the City’s Water Comprehensive Plan. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This water project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Project design is underway. Construction in 2019, 2022 (Phase 2 to commence after domestic Water Supply agreement with Alderwood Water District is finalized). Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 138 0 138 Construction 523 500 250 750 1,273 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $661 $500 $0 $0 $250 $0 $0 $0 $750 $1,411 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Water 661 500 250 750 1,411 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $661 $500 $0 $0 $250 $0 $0 $0 $750 $1,411 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 661 500 0 0 250 0 0 0 750 1,411 Estimated Project Cost 661 500 0 0 250 0 0 0 750 1,411 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Budgeted TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Water Capital Projects 4 W10 - Bloomberg Reservoir Painting 1 DESCRIPTION This project will consist of sandblasting, spot repairs, and painting the interior of the 5 million gallon steel tank Bloomberg reservoir. 2 JUSTIFICATION The reservoir was constructed in 1985 and the exterior was repainted in early 2000. The interior is due for new paint as well as the exterior. A May 2017 analysis (technical memorandum) of the painting performed by a consultant recommended that the interior and exterior coating systems be removed and replaced in 3 to 5 years. Operationally, it would be to the City’s advantage to wait on this project until the City’s new Morningside Intertie with Alderwood Water District is in service. Prior to commencement of this project it is also recommended that the City evaluate the need for seal welding win the reservoir interior. Other considerations to be evaluated include manway sizing, access stairs, gutters and downspouts, roof guardrail and interior platforms. A planning level estimate of these total additional considerations is an additional $800,000 according to the 2017 technical memorandum. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Once repainted, there are minimal Maintenance and Operations (M&O) costs. It is recommended that interior inspection be performed once every five years to insure that the interior of the tank is in good condition. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project is identified in the City’s Water Comprehensive Plan and in a May 2017 technical memorandum. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This water project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Construction is anticipated for this project in 2020-2021. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 5 0 5 Construction 250 1,723 1,973 1,973 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $5 $0 $250 $1,723 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,973 $1,978 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Water 5 250 1,723 1,973 1,978 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $5 $0 $250 $1,723 $0 $0 $0 $0 $1,973 $1,978 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 5 0 250 1,723 0 0 0 0 1,973 1,978 Estimated Project Cost 5 0 250 1,723 0 0 0 0 1,973 1,978 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Budgeted TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Water Capital Projects 5 W11 - Downtown Revitalization Utility Improvements 1 DESCRIPTION This program provides programmatic replacement of aging water mains and miscellaneous water system components consistent with the City’s Water Comprehensive Plan in the Downtown Revitalization area. The projects are specifically identified in the April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Phasing, Cost partitioning, and Financing Study by Gray and Osborne, Inc. The Downtown Study identifies the City Utility portion/share of the Water System improvements (as well as identifying developer costs). 2 JUSTIFICATION The projects are specifically identified in the April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Phasing, Cost Partitioning, and Financing Study by Gray and Osborne, Inc. The Downtown Study identifies the City Utility portion/share of the Sewer System improvements (as well as identifying developer costs). 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS This project benefits the City’s annual water maintenance program, it reduces maintenance and fire flow problems by installation of larger and newer water mains. Construction of these improvements will reduce pipe repair and the number of responses required. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS Projects are identified and prioritized in the City’s Water Comprehensive Plan and April 2011 Downtown Revitalization Utility Study. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This water project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Project is anticipated to commence in 2023. Project locations include NE 185th St. Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 42 0 42 Construction 1,440 180 196 195 571 2,011 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $1,482 $180 $0 $0 $0 $196 $195 $0 $571 $2,053 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Revenue Bond 960 0 960 Utilities - Water *522 180 196 195 571 1,093 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $1,482 $180 $0 $0 $0 $196 $195 $0 $571 $2,053 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 1,482 180 0 0 0 196 195 0 571 2,053 Estimated Project Cost 1,482 180 0 0 0 196 195 0 571 2,053 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 * Designated to Main Street Enhancement (T41) $450,000, NE 185th St Reconstruction (T60) $391,000, and Horse Creek (SW11) $451,000. PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 Estimated SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Budgeted Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Budgeted Budgeted TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact Water Capital Projects 6 W12 - Maywood Hills Reservoir Painting 1 DESCRIPTION This project will consist of sandblasting, spot repairs, and painting the interior of the 1 million gallon steel standpipe Maywood Hills reservoir. 2 JUSTIFICATION The reservoir was constructed in 1962 and the interior was last recoated in 2003. A March 2018 analysis (technical memorandum) of the painting performed by a consultant recommended that the interior and exterior coating systems be removed and replaced in 3 to 5 years. Prior to commencement of this project it is also recommended that the City evaluate the need for seal welding within the reservoir interior. A planning level estimate of these total additional considerations is an additional $342,000 according to the 2018 technical memorandum. The City should also evaluate the need for a seismic retrofit prior to commencement of the project. 3 FUTURE MAINTENANCE AND OPERATING (M & O) COSTS Once repainted, there are minimal Maintenance and Operations (M&O) costs. It is recommended that interior inspection be performed once every five years to insure that the interior of the tank is in good condition. 4 TIMING PRIORITY CONSIDERATIONS The project was identified in a March 2018 Technical Memorandum. 5 PROJECT COMMENCEMENT REQUIREMENTS This water project is approved to commence when financing is secured and funding resources are appropriated in the City’s budget. 6 PROJECT STOPPING POINT(S) Project spending is not authorized in excess of adopted funding resources. 7 STATUS Construction is anticipated for this project in 2022-2023 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Design 50 50 50 Construction 638 638 638 TOTAL ESTIMATED COSTS $0 $0 $0 $0 $50 $638 $0 $0 $688 $688 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Utilities - Water 50 638 688 688 TOTAL SECURED FUNDING $0 $0 $0 $0 $50 $638 $0 $0 $688 $688 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 Secured Funding 0 0 0 0 50 638 0 0 688 688 Estimated Project Cost 0 0 0 0 50 638 0 0 688 688 TOTAL PROJECT VARIANCES $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 Dollars in Thousands (000) 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0TOTAL FUTURE M&O COSTS $0 TOTAL FTE IMPACT No Future M&O Impact PROJECT M&O IMPACT Budgeted Estimated Total Project M&O Impact 2019 - 2025 SECURED FUNDING PROJECT VARIANCES Projected to 12/31/2018 Budgeted Estimated Project Variances 2019 - 2025 Total Project Funding Thru 2025 Total Estimated Project Funding Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT COSTS Projected Spending Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Spending 2019 - 2025 Total Estimated Project Costs Thru 2025 ESTIMATED PROJECT FUNDING Projected Funding Thru 2018 Budgeted Estimated Estimated Funding 2019 - 2025 Needs & Requests Needs & Requests 1<< Table of Contents Project Type Project Name Project Description Source Estimated Costs (if available) Facility Projects Planning/Capacity/ Condition Fire Station Facility Needs In 2018, a third-party Facilities Analysis on Space Needs and Budgeting study was prepared for Bothell Fire Stations. The study’s purpose was to define operational space needs, provide conceptual facility and site planning at existing and potential new locations, and identify order of magnitude budget estimates. The analysis included the rebuild of Downtown Fire Station 42 and Canyon Park Fire Station 45 at the current site locations. Council approved including a bond measure to fund the rebuild of Station 42 and 45 on the November, 2018 election ballot. The analysis also included a new Kingsgate Station and Queensborough Station relocation and rebuild which are not included in this project at this time. Previous CFP / Comp Plan (Capital Facilities Element)$35,096,464 Park Projects Planning/Capacity Blyth Park Improvements In 2011, the City Council adopted the master plan for Blyth Park. The master plan allows for park development in phases: South Gathering Space, Parking & Drives, Restroom and Gathering space, Forest Opening, Large Shelter, Stream Restoration, Meadow, River Edge, Hillside Woodland and Disc Golf. These phases are listed in no particular order. Previous CFP $2,300,000 Capacity/ Condition Centennial Park Improvements: Phase II Project plan would include pocket wetland restoration, boardwalk loop, bridges, overlooks and wetland restoration. Previous CFP $2,224,000 Condition North Creek Field #3 Replacement of grass field to synthetic turf, new fencing and baseball-softball backstop.Previous CFP $1,775,000 Planning/Capacity North Creek Forest Master planning and site development.Previous CFP $375,000 Capacity/Planning Open Space Acquisition & Development This project consists of acquisition of open space land throughout the City. Funds may be used as a match for grant funded projects, acquisitions identified in the adopted 2014 Parks, Recreation & Open Space Action Program (PROSAP) or other opportunities that might be presented over the next seven years. Previous CFP $614,000 Capacity/Economic/ Planning Park at Bothell Landing Renovation (Future Phases) This project involves the expansion and redevelopment of the Park at Bothell Landing. The project is associated with the Bothell Crossroads project (realignment of SR 522), and is vital to the City’s Downtown Revitalization vision. The park was analyzed in its entirety, but will be developed in phases as funding is secured. Previous CFP $14,214,000 Capacity Regional Aquatic Center & Community Center Construction of an aquatic and/or community center to serve either the Northshore School District, the Parks and Recreation Service Area or the local Bothell community. The type and size of the pool/community center will be determined through outreach to the community to ensure it fits the needs of our citizens prior to proceeding with a bond issue. If a regional pool and community center proceeds, the project costs would be equivalent to the City’s citizens’ share of the total regional bond. Previous CFP $7,500,000 Planning/Capacity Shelton View Woods Land acquisition, master planning and development.Previous CFP $6,000,000 Planning/Capacity Downtown Parks Connectivity and Master Plan The former Wayne Golf Course property offers a unique opportunity for a comprehensive approach to planning park amenities in the downtown area. This includes community input on six nearly contiguous parks and proposed parks – former Wayne Golf Course, Blyth Park, Red Brick Park, Sammamish River Park and Park at Bothell Landing. The community will review the existing master plans for the individual parks, provide input on possible amenities and the creation of a phased master plan for the downtown parks. New $150,000 Planning/Capacity Skate park Planning documents recommend building a skate park at a new North Bothell Park. In the event a North Bothell site is not realized, this project would call for conducting a site search for a skate park at a Bothell location, or revisiting existing Park Master Plans for potential of building a Bothell Skate park. New $750,000 Estimated. Does not include land acquisition costs. Planning/Capacity Young People and Placemaking Feasibility Study A review of park amenities for youth and young adults ages 10 to 25 to explore inclusive options such as basketball courts, graffiti walls, water/splash features and river access, skate parks, ping pong, stages, etc. and potential locations in the downtown area. The study will also review design/construction cost estimates, ongoing maintenance cost estimates and potential land acquisition costs. New $75,000 Needs & Requests 2<< Table of Contents Transportation Projects Trail North Creek Trail - Canyon Park Replaces approximately 600 linear feet of a substandard section of the trail located within Canyon Park along 220th Street SE between North Creek and 20th Ave SE.Previous CFP $700,000 Safety 5th Ave W Pedestrian Safety Improvements Constructs an extruded curb along the east side of 5th Ave W between 240th St SE and the Shelton View Elementary School.Previous TIP $73,000 Capacity 9th Avenue SE Widening: 228th St SE to SR 524 Upgrades 9th Ave SE to meet existing Collector standards. Proposed improvements would provide: one travel lane in each direction; a center turn lane; a bicycle lane; curbs/gutters; sidewalks; drainage and utility improvements; and pedestrian improvements. This project will also include improvements at the 228th and SR 524 intersections. Previous TIP $7,839,000 Condition 108th Ave NE Roadway Rehabilitation Rebuilds 108th Ave NE/112th Pl NE from approximately E. Riverside Dr to NE 164th St to address slope stability and drainage issues and provide pedestrian and bicycle facilities.Previous TIP $29,320,000 Condition 240th Street Improvements (Fitzgerald Road to 240th St SE Bridge) Rebuilds the 240th St SE roadway west of the bridge to Fitzgerald Road at a higher elevation to raise it about the 100 year flood elevation.Previous TIP $3,184,000 Economic Main Street Enhancement, Phase 2: 102nd Ave NE to Kaysner Way Implements improvements to Main Street from just east of 102nd Ave NE to Kaysner Way. The project reworks the entire streetscape within the existing right-of-way.Previous TIP $5,654,000 Condition Sammamish River Bridge Replacement (BOT- 10) Replaces the existing bridge and make road, bicycle, and pedestrian improvements along Waynita Drive NE and 96th Avenue NE.Previous TIP $8,742,000 Condition Fitzgerald Road Improvements: 240th Street SE to 228th Street SE Widens minor roadway and curb/gutter and sidewalks along east side of roadway to meet City standards.Previous TIP / Comp Plan No planning est. Safety/Capacity SR 524 Safety and Access Improvements: SR 527 to 39th Ave SE (Also known as SR 524 Corridor Improvements) Addresses the safety and access concerns on SR 524 between SR 527 and 39th Ave SE. Access improvements will be limited to roadway widening to provide for left turn pockets and improve sight distances.Previous TIP / Congestion List No planning est. Capacity 240th St SE & 35th Ave SE Intersection Improvements (Traffic signal or roundabout) Adds signal and widen intersection with left turn pockets on the eastbound and southbound approaches. Add left and right turn pockets on the westbound approach. Or add a roundabout. Previous TIP/ Comp Plan / Congestion List $3,416,000 Capacity 240th St SE & 39th Ave SE Intersection Improvements (Traffic signal or roundabout) Adds signal and eastbound right turn pocket or a roundabout.Previous TIP/ Comp Plan / Congestion List $1,394,000 Capacity Beardslee Boulevard Widening (NE 185th Street to 110th Avenue NE) Widens to 4 or 5 lanes. Add northbound left turn lane (2 left) from 110th Avenue NE. Re-channelize southbound right turn lane to through/right configuration on Beardslee Boulevard. Previous TIP/ Comp Plan/ Congestion List $7,593,000 Capacity 35th Avenue SE (240th St SE to 228th St SE)Widens to 3 lanes. Includes curb/gutter and sidewalk improvements. Shared bike facilities or bike lane.Comp Plan $33,427,000 Capacity SR 527 (211th Street SE to north of SR 524) (Also known as SR 527/SR 524 Intersection Improvements) Adds third northbound through lane. Add southbound left turn lane at SR 524 (2 left).Comp Plan / Congestion List $5,609,000 Capacity 112th Ave NE & Juanita-Woodinville Way NE Adds southbound right turn pocket on Juanita-Woodinville Way.Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Capacity NE 160th St & 124th Ave NE Adds southbound right turn pocket.Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Capacity 228th Street SE and Fitzgerald Road Adds eastbound right turn pocket.Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Needs & Requests 3<< Table of Contents Note: Sidewalk projects are included on sidewalk inventory list Capacity 228th Street SE and 29th Drive SE Adds westbound right turn pocket.Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Capacity 228th Street SE and 31st Avenue SE Adds westbound right turn pocket.Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Capacity 220th Street SE and SR 527 Adds eastbound left turn lane (2 left).Comp Plan / Congestion List $700,000 Capacity 214th Street SE and SR 527 Re-channelizes westbound through/left lane to through/right.Comp Plan / Congestion List No planning est. Capacity SR 524 and 9th Avenue SE Add northbound left turn lane (2 left).Comp Plan / Congestion List $900,000 Capacity 100th Ave NE/NE 145th Street Intersection Improvements No definitive work scope. Planning and alternative analyses need to be completed.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity 228th St SE Corridor Improvements (Meridian Ave to Fitzgerald Rd)No definitive work scope. Planning and alternative analyses need to be completed.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity Adaptive Signal Control (228th)Installs of adaptive signal control system along 228th St SE.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity Bothell Everett Hwy/228th St SE Intersection Capacity Improvements No definitive work scope. Planning and alternative analyses need to be completed.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity NE 180th St/132nd Ave NE Intersection (SR 522 Interchange)No definitive work scope. Planning and alternative analyses need to be completed.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity SR 522/96th Ave NE Intersection Improvements (Northbound approach)No definitive work scope. Planning and alternative analyses need to be completed.Congestion List No planning est. Capacity SR 522 Corridor, Phase 4: East of 101st Installs sidewalks, access management, signal prioritization, and non-motorized connections. Improvements to Kaysner Way intersection. Previous TIP / Comp Plan / Congestion List No planning est. Capacity SR 527: SR 524 to I-405 Southbound Land and Intersection Improvements Widens roadway from 2 to 3 lanes southbound from SR 524 to 220th St SE.Previous TIP / Comp Plan / Congestion List No planning est. Condition 102nd Ave NE Sidewalk Replacement Replaces 102nd Ave NE sidewalk between East Riverside and 102nd Ave Bridge.New No planning est. Capacity Alternate North-South Corridor (Connect 120th Ave NE to 124th Ave NE) Constructs an overpass across SR 522 to connect 120th Ave NE to 124th Ave NE to create a continuous north-south corridor.New No planning est. Planning Downtown Circulation Study Analyzes traffic within the Downtown Core to develop a plan to address congestion. This study will involve alternative analyses and public involvement.New $100,000 Planning Downtown Parking Study: Phase 2 Evaluates the current and future parking situation in downtown Bothell, sets goals for desired state, and looks further into various policy options for Council consideration. These may include: - Changes to parking requirements on new buildings - Additional parking enforcement - Additional public parking facilities If scope and budget allow, this could also include an evaluation and recommendations on time-limited parking zones and permit parking strategies in the downtown and surrounding area. New $50,000 Bike/Ped Pedestrian/bicycle bridge over the Sammamish River Constructs a bridge over the Sammamish River to connect the Brickyard Road area to the Sammamish River Trail.New No planning est.