Loading...
6B - Recommendation to City Council Parks & Recreation proposed 2002 CIP, potential delay of developr- L~ CITY OF BOULDER PARKS AND RECREATION ADVISORY BOARD AGENDA 1TEM MEETING DATE• May 21. 2001 (Agenda It~ Preparation Date: May 7, 2001) ~. r ~...- AGENDA 1TTLE: Public hearing and Consideration of Approval and Recommendation to City Council regarding the Parks and Recreation DepartmenYs Proposed 2002 Capital Improvement Progcam (CIP) including discussion about potential delay of development of Foothills Community Park, Flatirons Golf Course projects, Tom Watson Playground REQUFSTID BY: Christine Andersen, Deputy City Manager for Environmental Services Doug Hawthorne and Linda Kotowski, Acting Codirectors of Parks aad Re~reation Kate Bernhardt, Acting Superintendent of Parks Planning and Construction Steve Russo, Financial Analy_st_---- FLSCAL IlbIPACT: ' The CIP uses funding provided through the Lottery Fund, the Permanent Parks and Recreation Fund and the 1995 Parks and Recreation Ballot Issue .25 Cent Sales Ta~c. PURPOSE: to request approval of a pmposed Parks and Recreation Year 2002 CIP. Please see Attachment A: The CIP F~nd Cover Sheets and Attachment B: The CIP Spreadsheet. BAC%GROUND: The Board neviewed and provided comments on the Parks and Recreation proposed CIP information in the Apri123 mceting. Staff has addressefl the Board's comments below. The Board's advisory recommendation on the CIP is requested at this meeting so that the CIP can be forwarded, along with all the other City Depail:ment CIPs, to Planning Bou+d and City Council. In the April meeting, the Board praposed no changes to the following staff recommendations with the exception of Item D, the recommendation for additional funding the North Boulder Recneation Center renovation. ' A. The City Manager has asked all departments to be prepared to make a 5% reduction in funding available for 2001 CIP pmjects, in anticipation of potential shortfall in tax revenues. Tlus 5'% cut, approximately $325,000, would be taken from the Foothillc Community Park funding. B. Reserve additional funding for the potential purchase of the Mountain Ocean property, AGENDA 1TEM N Paae 1 in addition to the funding specifically identified in the CIP for tlris pu~hase, from ~""~ available bond funding designated for the purchase and development of city park `~'° P~rtY• C. Option 1 Funding Additional Costs for North Boulder Recreation Center: A recommendation W reallocate 51,592,938 from the 2001 and 2002 Foothills Community Pazk funding and to neallocate 5582,911 from the fund balance to pmvide additional funds required to develop the North Boulder Recreation Center as curnnfly shown on the plans. The Foothills Commuaity Park funding would be restoied in future yeazs through recreation funds. The fund balance would not be restored. Ootion 2;Fundine Addition~l CQSts for North Boulder Recieation Center: In msponse to the Board's request at the Apri123 meeting, staff has pnpareri a second funding option for the North Boulder Recreation Center additional costs instead of reallocating $1,592,928 from Foothills Community Park funding. The Board requested tl~at staff explore the feasibility of using four other potential funding sources (listed below). Delay of conshuction of Iris Hollow Neighborhood park (approved and funded in 2001) $ 733,000 Delay of complete renovation of Tom Watson Playground (approved and funded in 2001) $ 198,000 Flatiron Golf Course Facility Remodel (funding reserved 2001) $ 332,000 Flatiron Golf Course Shelter (funding reserved 2001) $ 657.000 ~ $1,920,000 Analysis of 'on 2: 1. The delay of these four projects provides a total of $ 1,920,OOO.wluch is moie than adequate to cover the $1,502,928 funding needed. 2. Reallocating funds from these four projects, instead of reallocating funds fivm Foothilic Community Park, allows the community park W be developed mone quickly, bearing ia mind that the wmmunity park development is currently delayed due to refluced staffing levels. Option 2 would provide funding for the community park development in the yeais 2001 through 2003. It is anticipated that the staffing leveLs will be adequate to proceed with detailed design of Uus project in 2002. 3. Repayment of funding into these four projects would not occur unti12004, which means that the projects woutd not be able to procced unti12004 unless the Board chose to utilize funding in the neighborhood and pocket park category (See Spread Shcet page 3, line 93). This would in turn nequue deferring other neighborhood and pocket park developments such as the Drive In Theater Site, Mann Dakota Ridge, and Sinton. 4. The Tom Watson play area renovation was identified as a 2001 project to improve safety and function of the play area. This play area was prioritized because the equipment is outdated, daes not meet current standards, and the play area receives significant use in conjunction with the lazge group picnic events at this park. The Board approved the project and design work begaa in late 2000. A neighborhood meeting was held this spring. Delay of Uris project allows outdated play equipment to remain in the '~ AGENDA PI'EM;~ Pa¢e 2 ~ system for a longer period of time. ~ 5. Slmer's Two Mile Neighborhood Park detailed design and construction documents have recenfly been com$leted. Delay of the pmject will result in: Permit procurement: In anticipation of the summer constcuction, staff procured a fedeial Army Corps 404 Permit. Tl~is permit expires in January of 2002. Additional staff and consultant work may be required to obtain an e~tension of this permit or to procure a new permit. Funding: The Urban Drainage District is contributing over $100,000 in funding for this project. Delay of the project may put this funding at risk. Public Opinion: The neighborhood has been very supportive of the project and is eager to see it completed. This park is in an under served area of town adjacent to multi-family and higher density housing. Delay of the project will create some disappointment for the neighbors. Coordination with other City Departments: The park incoiporates a greenway tcail connection, the funding and construction of wlrich is closely integrated with the park development. Delay of the park development will affe~t the greenway project. ~- Additional staff and consultant costs: Additional staff and' wnsultant nesounces ~-- will be requirefl to revive and nevise the recendy completed conshvction documents if the project is bid in a future year W address any changes in regularions, fees, review processes, or consttuction seyuencing basad on the anticipated season of construction. 6. Flatiron Golf Course Facility Remodel and Shelter: In the Apri123, 2000 meeting, the Board appmved t6e concept master plan wluch will eventually pmvide an entuely new facility in conjunction with the demolition of the Angel Pines facility and golf pro shap building. The 2002 CIP identifies over 51,000,000 to begin the property redevelopment process. The current funding will not come close to paying for the entice costs of We project. Reallocating funds from the Golf Course CIP to fund the North Boulder Recnearion Center will prolribit staff from moving forwazd with more detailed design plans for a future golf facility and will stop any development of minimal improvements. The golfing community has been paying into the expansion fund from their green fees and anticipates that the City will begin implementabion of Uus project in 2001, wlrich will keep the Flatirons Golf Course competitive with other municipal golf wurses. Staff believes t6at there will be little support by the golfing community for using the golf course funding for the North Boulder Recrearion Center renovation if it means further delays in implementing the Master Plan for the golf course. 7. Appro~amately 44 acres of We 69-acre Foothills Community Park have recenfly been a,,., developed providing a number of new recreaflon facilities such as: a children's play ~.. AGENDA ITEM !1 Ps~e 3 area, an older youth play area, community gaidens, two roller hockey cou~ts, picnic and sittiag areas, reshnom facilities, a lazge open multi use turf area, and a sle~ding hill. Completion of the park would provide additional tennis courts, iacquetball courts, softball and baseball practice fields, a dog exercise area, commuaity plaza, aad large group picnic shelter. Depending on the Board's decision regarding funding for the Noith Boulder Recreation Center, the park development will procced in the years 2002- 2004 or 2002-2007. The Parks and Recreation CIP is based on the Parks and Recreation Master Plan as discussed in the Apri123 memorandum. See Attachments C and D for Master Plan information. The money in the CIP additionally supports design staff and capital improvement project funded crews. If the North Boulder Recreation Center shortfall is funded through delay of four projects (Elmer's T~vo Mile Neighborhood Park, Tom Watson Playground, and the Flatirons Golf Course), it will create some difficulties in maintaining an adequate workload balance for staff. PUBLIC PROCFSS: The proposed CIP is reviewed in public meetings by the Parks and Recreation Advisory Board, the Planning Board, and City Council. ~ ~ STAFF RECObIl~IIIVDATION Staff recommends that the Boud appmve the 2001 CIP as shown in the attached spreadshcet, with the understanding that funding for the North Boulder Recreation Center additional work will be provided by ieallocating funding from Foothills Community Park and from the fund ''~ balance. The funding for the community park would be restored in the yeazs 2003-2006. "~ BOARD ACTION REOUESTED: Staff is requesting that the Board approve and recommend the proposed 2002 CIP to City Council as presented. Attachment A: CIP Fund Cover Sheet Information Attachment B: CIP Spread Sheet Attachment C: CIP and Master Plan Recommendations Attachmeat D: Nev~ Pazk Development Information ~ AGENDA iTEM ~ Pa¢e 4 ATTAC~IMENT A °`~' LOTTERY FUND ~`"' 2002-2007 CAPTTAL Il14PROVEMENTS PROGRAM OVERVI~W The Lottery Fund CIP is based on the 1993 joint recommendation to City Council as requested of the Parks and Recreation Advisory Boazd and the Open Space Board of Tmstees The original agreement set aside 1% of the annual revemies for Art in the Park, $150,000 per year for the Greenways project and the balance of the annual appropriarion to be split 75% / 25% for Park Site Acquisition and Contingency projects, respectively. There have been aiterations to this past agreement due to the passage of the 1995 .25 cent sales tax Parks and Recreation ballot issue and the resulting need to realign projects between the Lottery Fund, the Permanent Parks and Recreation Fund and the .25 Cent Sales Tax Fund The Parks and Recreation Advisory Board and Open Space Board of Trustees will meet this year to discuss a potential change in the agreement for use of Lottery Funds The 1996 City Council decision to use Lottery proceeds of approximately $264,A00 per year, beginning in 1998 for 10 yeazs, towazd the acquis~tion of the Area III site has been modified to reflect the final negotiations and purchase contracts of $304,344 per year HIGHLIGHTS ~ Projected annual revenues are $750,000 per year based on average collection for past years. For the purposes of the Capitat Improvement Program (CIP), staff has included onty projects which meet the CIP definition The majority of Lottery Fund pro~ects are non-CIP projects (Art in the Park, Greenways and Mountain Pazk Trail Refiubishment) The one CIP project identified in the Lottery Fund is Park Site Acquisition The proposed Greenways projects are identified in the mulU-departmental CIP. O and M requirements for Greenways ue provided likewise by a variety of agencies (City, State, and private). FINANCING Generally, the estimated revenues for each year aze conservative figures to make certain that funds azea available to complete the projects supported by them RELATIONSHIP TO OPERATING BUDGET The 1995 25 cent Sales Tax Ballot Issue identified funding for the operating costs for the majority of the new development projects The operating costs for renovation/refiubishment ~ projects are expected to remain the same but increase annually for inflarion. ~A ~ PERMANENT PARK AND RECREATION FU1~ID 2002-2007 CAPTTAL IlKPROVEMENTS PROGRAM OVERVIEW The Permanent Pazk and Recreation Fund consists of 9 mill levy of assessed valuation of all taxable property in the city, gifts and donations to the fund, proceeds of the sale of park or recreation property or equipment, and matty other appropriarions made by council such as the fee charged at the golf course to support that facility's renovation or development needs. The fund also includes revenues from a portion of a development excise taac assessed on each new residential unit constsucted or annexed to the city except for those units that are designated as permanently affordable The City Charter requires the ". .Fund shall not be used for any purpose other than the acquisition of park land or the permanent improvement of park and recreation faciliUes." (Charter Sec 161) Funds azea used for CIP projects and renovations (operating budget) of easisting facilities for items under the $50,000 CIP deSnition. HIGHLIGHTS For the purposes of the Capital Improvement Program(CIP), staff has included only project wluch meet the CIP definiuon. Non project specific fund accumulations, where no actual project is being proposed in given year (such as the Art in the Park project) have been removed from the ~ CIP While projects such as Art in the Park will be tracked to keep the commitment to prior funding levels, the use of those funds that are not anticipated to have a specific project in a given year has been diverted to other higher priority pro~ects where there is an e~spectation and focus to implement the project This change will increase immediate dollazs available for irigh priority projects, decrease annual cazryover requests and still maintain funding expectations for projects in general, over a 6 to 10 year period. For 2001 and future years, the ttu~ee funds ( Lottery, Permanent Park and Recreation and the 25 cent Sales Tax) have been considered joindy to provide funding levels for CIP and non CIP projects. The following aze the major CIP projects in the three funds Foothills Community Pazk New Recreation Facilities Improvement/Development Neighborhood/Pocket Pazk Development North Boulder Recteation Center Flatirons Golf Course Improvement Puk Site Acquisition Parks Operation Facility Bast Boulder Community Park Development Relocation of Existing Facilities at Valmont City Park ."~ ~ Major gains have been made towards "taking care of what we have" and sustainability Facilities ~, and Asset Management (FAI~ is now fully funded for On-going and Major Maintenance for the majority of the structures/facilities in Parks and Recreation. Park and Recreation renovation and refurbishment needs as well as equipment replacement, many of which are in the operating budget are likewise more completely funded but will still require mukiple years to complete the backlog. FINANCING Generally the estimated revenues for each yeaz are conservative figures to make certain that funds are available to complete the projects supported by them. RELATIONSH7P TO OPERATING BUDGET The 1995 Bai(ot Issue identified funding for the operating costs for the majority of the new development projects. The operating costs for renovation/refiubishmern projects aze expected to remain the same but increase annually to account for inflation ~ ~... ,-- t.., 3 ~ ~ PARKS AND RECREATION 1995 BALLOT ISSUE FUND (.25 CENT SALES TAX F[7ND) 2002-2007 CAPTTAL IMPROVEMENTS PROGRAM OVERVIEW The 1995 Ballot Issue Fund revenues were pledged for ". Payment for the principal, interest, and premium, is any, on bonds, and then for development, operation, and maintenance of the land and improvements purchased or constructed with the proceeds of the bonds, renovation and refurbishment or replacement of four pools; renovation and replacement of recreation facilities, playgrounds, mountain park trails, civic park complex, improvements to recreation centers and development of new recreation projects to be determined in the future through the Master Planning Process by the City Council, maintenance of the community pazk in north Boulder; development of a mountaui parks environmental education program, and for the renovation of city-owned historical and culturat facilities; with the remainder being dedicated for parks and recreation purposes ." (Ballot language) The following is a summazy of project and Operation and Maintenance funding (in 1995 dollazs) that was identified in the ballot issue backup information Bonded Pro~,ects ~ v° Pocket Pazks Acquisition up to 10 acres $4,900,000 Neighborhood Pazk Acq up to 16 acres $4,500,000 Lazge City Pazk Acq w/master site planning and some in&asuucture development $18,000,000 Mountain Pazks Acquisition $2,000,000 Renovation and Refurbishment of E~usting Facilities Recreation Facilities $178,000/yr Mountain Pazks (Trails) $168,000lyr Civic Pazk Compl~ $75,000lyr UrbanPazks (Irrigation Systems) $130,000/yr Pool Improvements (capital) $277,000lyr Develonment of Facilities and Pro~rams Community Park in North Boulder (O and 1~ $210,00/yr Dev of New Neigh Park Sites (capital) $200,000/yr (O and I~ $64,000/yr Dev of New Pocket Pazk Sites (capital) $120,000/yr (0 and Iv~ $40,00a(yr ~" .w ~{ Dev of Existing Neigh Pazk Sites (capital) (O and Iv~ r"'~ Improvements to Recxeation Centers (capital) ~- Mountain Pazks Environmentat Education New Recreation Facilities (capital) H'istorical and Cultural Facilities ffiGHLIGHTS $200,000/yr $67,000/yr $150,000/yr $130,000/yr $200,000/yr $50,000/yr For the purposes of the Capital Improvement Program (CIP), staff has included only those projects that meet the CIP deSnition. Specific projects have been identified for the 1" year of the CIP, but have been left in more general "project categories" (such as the Neighborhood/Pocket Pazk Development, Recreation Center Improvements, and New Recrearion Facilities projects) for the outlying years, where specific projects aze unidentified at t7vs time For 2001 and future years, the three funds, (Lottery, Permanent Pazk and Recrearion and the 25 cent Sales Taac) have been considered joindy to provide funding levels for CIP and non CIP projects. The following are the major CIP projects in the three funds Foothills Community Pazk New Recreation Facilities Improvemend Development Neighborhood/Pocket Park Development North Boulder Recreation Center '"'" Fiatirons Golf Course Improvement `" Pazk Site Acquisition Parks Operation Facility East Boulder Community Park Development Relocarion of E~sting Facilities at Valmont City Park Major gains have been made towazds "taking caze of what we have" and sustainability Facilities and Asset Management (FAI~ is now fully funded for Ongoing and Major Maintenance for the majority of the stcuctures/facilities in Parks and Recreation. Park and Recreation renovation and refurbishment needs as well as equipment replacement, many of which are in the operating budget, are likewise more compete funded but will still require mukiple years to complete backlog FINANCING The revenues from the 25 cent Sales Ta~c are estimated based on Budget/Finance Department projections RELATIONSHIP TO OPERATING BUDGET The Ballot Issue identified funding for the operating costs for the majority of the new park ~ development projects The operating costs for renovation/refurbishment projects aze expected to ~ remain the same but increase annually for inflahonary increases ~ 1 ~ 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 ' 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 ~_ ~ A 8-May-01 118= 11= 118 230 111 118 230 111 118 230 111 B ~ C ~ D ~ E 002 PROPOSED CAPRAL RENOVATIONS & REFURBISHMENT PROGRAM (CIP) 995 BALLOT .25 SALES TAX FUND ~ ~ERMANENT PARK & RECREATION FUND(Property Tax OTTERY FUND I 2000 Adjusted 'PRIOR YEAR FUND BALANCE Ballot Fund PRIOR YEAR FUND BALANCE PPBR Fund PRIOR YEAR FUND BALANCE Lottery Fund Total Prior Year Fund Balance TOTAL ANNUAL REVENUE TOTAL ANNUAL REVENUE TOTAL ANNUAL FIEVENUE Total Revenues Total Funds Available Total Funds Available Total Funds Available Total Funds Available Actual 2001 4,553,624 2,697,543 2.468.387 497.097 7,152,588 I 3,197,908 2001 7,118,811 310,291 9,504,468 6,791,018 6,265,321 6,552, 1,660,249 1,668,870 1,725, 815,474 750,000 770, 9,266.741 8, 684,191 9, 047, ~ 11,269,314 4,128,636 946,051 16,344,001 8,959, 2,165, 11,878,333 Page 1 13,667,234 3,801,053 1,080,291 23,179,754 ATTACHMENT B F 2002 396,938 654,439 117,430 1,168,807 G 2003 584,184 700,385 274,499 1,559,068 H 2004 163,954 727,703 543,360 1,435,017 2005 166,738 572,289 311,770 1,050.797 6,554,241 6,784,238 6,950,720 7,157,620 1,775,688 1,721,939 1,763,472 1,644,508 750,000 750,000 750,000 750,000 9.079,929 9.256,177 9.464,191 9,552,128 6,951,179 2,430,127 867,430 7,368,423 2,422,324 1,024,499 10,815,246 7,114,674 2,491,175 1,293,360 10,899,209 7,324,358 2,216,797 1,061,770 10,602,925 K 429,004 452,912 386,155 103,975 229,699 246,888 1,044,858 803,775 7,340,769 7,550,356 1,660,643 1,675,475 750,000 750,000 9, 751, 413 9, 975, 831 7,769, 2,046, 10,796,271 8,003,267 1,779,450 996,888 10,779,605 1 2 3 5 6 43 44 45 46 47 9 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69~i 70i 71 72 73 76 77 78 A 8-May-01 118= 230= 111= B ~ C ~ D ~ E 2002 PROPOSED CAPITAL RENOVATIONS & REFURBISHMENT PROGRAM (CIP) 1995 BALLOT .25 SALES TAX FUND ~ PERMANENT PARK & RECREATION FUND(Property Tax LOTTERY FUND I 2000 Adjusted DESCRIPTION ANNUAL EXPENSES ~PERATING USES OF FUNDS Actual 118 Subtotai Operatinq & Maintenance 230 Subtotal OperaUnq & Ma~ntenance Sub Total Operating & Maintenance 111 Tnbutary/Greenways 111 Art in the Park 111 Mountain Park Trails Refurb 230 Art in the Park 111 Subtotal Renovation Refurbishment 118 Subtotal Renovation Refurbishment 230 Subtotal Renovation Refurbishment Sub Total Renovation Refurb~shment TOTAL OPERATING USES OF FUNDS 111 Subtotal Operatinq Uses of Funds 118 Subtotal Operating Uses of Funds 230 Subtotal Operating Uses of Funds 118 230 111 111 118 230 1,234,170 225,159 1,459,329 2001 2001 Less Transfers (See Note) .25 Sales Tax Less Transfers (See Note) Perm Parks & Rcn Less Transfers Cost Allocation Tota( Transfers Out (Cost Allocation, etc.) Debt Seroice Debt Service Debt Service Total Annua/ Debt 1,313,360 234,176 1,547,536 46,265 150,000 8,000 102,293 100,000 17,000 174,270 626,472 167,169 967.911 2,542,492 174,270 1,975.894 1 17,504 ass, nr 41 77,633 494,210 1,230,275 2,875,811 283,000 2,116,635 476,176 168,305 242,265 11,501 422,071 416,577 50,402 466,979 1,553,302 234,176 1,787,478 298,791 100,000 98,900 482,761 2,320,411 4,345,531 482,761 2,775,306 1,212,46A F 2002 1,507,490 242,958 1,750,448 150,000 ~ 8,000 I 17,000 ~ 158,000 ~ 737,539I 362,0001 1,257,539 ; ~ 3,105,987 158,000 2,343,029 i 604,958 i G 2003 2004 2005 1,624,055 1,678,982 1,735,621 252,069 261,521 271,328 1,876,124 1,940,503 ~ 2.006,949 150,000 ~ 150,000~ 150,000 8,000, 8,W0~ 8,000 17,000 158,000 771,415 362,000 1,291,415 3,265,539 158,OOa 2,493,470 614,069 17,OOC 158,OOC 806,98E 412,OOC 1,376,986 3,415,489 158,OOC 2,583,968 673,521 17,000 158,000 844,335 412,000 1,414,335 3,519,284 158,OQa 2,677,95fi 683,328 J 2006 1,794,642 281,503 2,076,145 150,000 8,000 17,000 158,000 883,552 412,000 1,453,552 3,577,697 158,000 2,726,194 693,503 168,305 186,O66j 186,066 186,066' 186,066 186,066 242,265 61,227~, 63,064 64,956 66,904 68,912 11,501 18,354~ 18,795 19,246 19,727 20,467 422,071 265,647~ 267,925 270,268I 272,697 275,445 41 466,979 416,577 304,344~ 304,344' 304,344 304,344 128,278 2,396,093 2,398,942I 2,429,093 2,385,193 50,409 50,409 50,409 50,409 50,409 595,264 ~ 2, 750,846 2, 753,695 2,783,846 2, 739,946 1,831,816 281,503 2,113,319 150,000 8,000 17,000 158,000 883,552 412,000 1,453,552 3,664,871 158,000 2,813,368 186,066 70,979 277,512 2,385,1 2,739,946 Page 2 ~ r ~ ~) 1 3 4 5 6 79 SO 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 10C 101 102 103 104 105 10E 107 108 111 112 11~ 114 A 8-May-01 18- 111= 226 226 118 118 118 111 111 226 118 118 118 118 118 230 230 118 230 118 118 118 118 118 118 230 118 118 230 111 230 118 B ~ C ~ D ~ E 2002 PROPOSED CAPITAL RENOVATIONS & REFURBISHMENT PROGRAM (CIP) 1995 BALLOT .25 SALES TAX FUND ~ PERMANENT PARK & RECREATION FUND(Property Tax LOTTERY FUND ~ 2000 Adjusted DESCRIPTION ~ Actual CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM (CIP) PROJECTS Mountain Parks Acquisition Mesa Memorial Mountain Ocean Purchase Land Acquisdion Mesa Memorial Park Site Acquisition BMPA Area III Sub Total Parks~te Acquisition /almont Development Veiqh & Pocket Park Development ' Baseline Middle School ' Iris Hollow ' Greenleaf Park (Bradfield) ' Dakota Ridqe Park ' Dakota Ridge Park ' Eaton Park ' Fortune Park ' Sinton Site Design ' Doq Parks ' Dnve In Theater ' Vaimont ' Violet Site ' Burke Park ' Blue Sky Hdl ' Skate Park Art Gate ` Elks Site ' Skate Facdity ' East Boulder Commurnty Park =oothdls Community Park (in North Boulder) =oothills Community Park (in North Boulder) =oothdls Community Park (in North Boulder) 256,671 22,312 38,208 3,752 207,998 6,584 29,276 158,169 481 13,396 3,000 813,284 27,409 1,054,297 152,462 20011 2001 426,337 529,216 899,293 200,000 ~ 2,054,846 60,593 564,073 71 Page 3 i 3,675,623I 12,107' 746,919 i ~ 271,2481 i 144,855 ~ 11,221 ~ 20,724'~ I 13,396 i 169,147! i ~ 52.022! 825,947 i 7,031 i F I G I H I I 20041 2005 J 20061 K 20071 100,000 100,000 500,000 350,000 60q000 450,000 538,773~ 731,692 768,276 806,690 200,000 763,148 837,079 291,609 1,397,147 100,000 100,000 250,000 250,000 350,000 350,000 847,025 847,025 300,000 600,000 700,000 910,684 910,684 695,549 135,000 ~~ ~ ~ ~~ A 1 8-May-01 2 118- 3 230= 4 111= 5 6 115 116 117 118 ' NBRC Remodel 118 ' Spruce Pool 802406 118 ' Scott Carpenter Pool 802405 118 ' SBRC Improvements 802503 118 New Recreation Facdities 230 ' Operat~ons CenterNehicle Storaqe 118 ' Stazio Fields 800501 118 ' Bouider Reservoir Improvements 118 ' Tom Watson Park Improvements (IBM) 118 ' Golf Faality Remodel 230 ' Flatiron Golf Course 230 ' Flatiron Golf Course Shelter 230 ' Relocation of Existinq Faalities (Valmont) Sub Tota/ Recreat~on Facil~ty Deve/opment 118 118 Facili /Pool Im rovements/Develo ment 119 118 RecreaUon Center Improvements 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 226 118 230 111 226 118 111 g ~ C ~ D ~ E 2002 PROPOSED CAPITAL RENOVATIONS & REFURBISHMENT PROGRAM (CIP) 1995 BALLOT .25 SALES TAX FUND ~ PERMANENT PARK & RECREATION FUND(Property Tax) L0ITERY FUND ~ 2000 Adjusted DESCRIPTION Total Foothills Community Park (in North Sub Total Pa~1c Deve/opment TOTAL CIP EXPENDITURES TOTAL CIP EXPENDITURES TOTAL CIP EXPENDITURES TOTAL CIP EXPENDITURES TOTAL ClP AtL FUNDS TOTAL USE OF FUNDS TOTAL USE OF FUNDS TOTAL USE OF FUNDS TOTAL USE OF FUNDS Tota/ Funds Uses Actual 1,234,16F 2, 793.161 281,029 29,286 879 989 133,875 1,288 64,768 57,785 569,899 2,012,571 1,323,080 27,409 3,363,060 4,631,176 4,150,503 2,053,270 635,760 6,839,533 118 FUND BALANCE 230 ENDING FUND BALANCE 12/31 111 ENDING FUND BALANCE Total Endinq Fund Ba/ance 7,118,811 2,075,366 310,291 9,504,468 2001 1,218,998 1,843,664 5,026,991 250,000 I 5,276,991 6, 7,120,655 4,631,1 8,436,597 1,737,841 711,078 10,885,516 522,501 428,126 42,190 992,817 2001 885,000 5,950,240 7,139,069 6,366,995 1,729,742 592,931 8, 689, 668 584,184 700,385 274,499 1,559,068 F 1,054,757 1,793,530 2,629,240 250,000 252,586 50,000 198,712 385,232 670,681 8,646,280 2,929,240 4,631,176 10,326,685 1,641,483 3,709,622 1,013,148 16,651,366 ~ 4,722,770 3,146,614 962,861 22,010,947 396,938 654,439 117,430 1,168,807 Page 4 G 2003 2,234,226 2,965,918 H 910,684 1,678,960 2005 695,549 2,402,239 130, 000 130, 000 130, 000 1,400~000 130,000 1,130,000 130,000 2,128,839 1, 967,079 1, ~ 3,095,918 ~ 3,408,960 7,204,468 1,694,621 481,139 9,380,228 6,947,936 1,918,886 981,590 9,848,412 163,954 727,703 543,360 1,435,017 166,738 572,289 311,770 r,oso,~~ 1 1 2,982,239 6,895,354 1,830,641 832,071 9,558,067 429,004 386,155 229,699 1,044,858 J I K 2006 2007 135,000 1,982,025 i,547,025 338,765 473,765I 256,551 256,551' 342,068~ 342,068 130,000 j 1,067,384 ~ 1,202,384 2,019,409 2,019,409 1,130,000 830,000 250,000 250,000 3,399,409 3,099,409 7,316,862 7,404,036 1,942,824 1,644,891 732,811 732,811 9,992,496 9,78f,738 452,912 103,975 246,888 803,775 599,231 997, ~ ATTACHMENT C ,~, CTTY OF BOULDER PARKS AND RECREATION MASTER PLAN STATUS OF RECOMMENDATIONS Update Apri123, 2001 1996 Approved Pazks and Recreation Master Status • April 10, 2001 Plan Recommendations Citv Park Acquisition Citv Pazk Acres Acquired Acquire 100 to 300 acres Citv Pazk Development The Master Plan recommended design considerations and recreation facilities for City Pazks as follows 105 acres Valmont City Pazk 28 acres Vaimont City Park (City Yazds) 191 acres Area III City Pazk Future Acquisition Des~red 1 acre and building Mountain Ocean Site Citv Parks Develoved 13 acres Phase 1 Valmont City Pazk development will be completed by 2002 providing open turf for unprogrammed play, landscaped park, walks, trails, sitting and picnic azeas, and requ'ued site infrastructure central location for lazge scale recreation, playfields, indoor courts, large playgrounds open landscaped lands, preserve natural character on sites, provide quiet past time uses, provide playfields for baseball, softball, soccer, lacrosse, rogby, disc golf or simdar uses, provide hard surfaced courts such as tennis and basketball courts, provide aquatics facilities, ice azena, arts and dance space, space for uack and field events, space for special events, lazge group picnic facilities, indoor basketball and volleyball courts, lazge playgrounds for day caze/summer day camps, a golf training facility room to arow for new activities Valmont City Park Concept and Site Review Plan provides• walks, trails, youth baseball, legion baseball and other atliletic field uses, lazge open turf for informal play, bike racing uack, skate facility, space for special events, a lazge playground for day care/summer camp use, group picnic facilities, specialty gazdens, dog exercise area, three building pads (potential uses. dance, pottery, ice, swim, bike, tennis, gymnasium, basketba(i, weight rooms, etc), hard surface courts (roller hockey, tennis, basketball), historic building preservation for potential community use, space for special events ~ Page 1 of 6 Neighborhood and Pocket Parks Acc~uisition Neiahborhood and Pocket Pazk Acres Acquire up to five acres for neighborhood parks : north of Valmont 29 to 30 . east Valmont comdor . . ... Mapleton and 30'" . , Between Folsom and 28'" south of Iris West of 28 and north of Jay .... ............ .......... West of Broadway and north of Lee Hill North of Yazmouth west of 28 .. West of Broadway near NOAA, IVIST Other . . . . . . Acquired: (76 83 acres total) unable to procure included in Valmont City Park unable to procure, pocket parks available along Goose Creek 4 acres Elmer's Two Ivfile 7.93 acres Elks Site 3 5 acres Dakota Ridge Neighborhood Pazk 2 1 acres Drive In Theater unable to procure See Mesa Memorial 23 acres Eaton Neighborhood Park 32 acres Tom Watson Pazk Acquire ten pocket pazks (one acre each) 1.4 I~'ickory Site 33 Fortune Pazk 28 acre Alpine site 25 acre 22°" Street right of way 1 73 acre Mesa Memorial (late 2001) 33 East of Eben Fine Under consideration for future acc~ui ition Pocket park SE 28m and Valmont near Goose Creek Halcyon School ~*+,, 'M'1 ,..r ""~, Page 2 of 6 ""' ,P.-. Develop Neiahborhood and Pocket Park Neiahborhood and Pocket Park Development ~+,~,,. Development Identified in Master Plan• Status• Bradfield (Greenleat) Neighborhood Pazk Sinton West of Justice Center Meadow Glen Bouider Valley Vlllage (Violet) Other park: complete Andrews Arboretum Other park: work with Greenways Program to expand urban trail system Neig,hborhood and Pocket Park Develonment New Sites Elmer's Two Ivfile 22nd Street Right of Way Eaton Neighborhood Pazk Elks Site Drive In Theater Dakota Ridge ~ Fortune Mesa Memorial Develop Community Park and Recreation Facilities• Foothills Community Park (69 acres) Complete East Boulder Community Pazk (38 acres developed in 1980s and 1990s, 15 acres remain undeveloped) Development completed Future Future Development completed Future Development by phases on going Coordination of park and greenway projects on going Development status To be completed 2002 To be compieted 2001 To be completed 2001 Future Future Future Future Future Community Pazk Develonment Status• Development completed (44 acres) for Phase 1 including open turf, native grasslands, children's play area, youth play azea, 2 roller hockey courts, maintenance and restroom building, community gardens, picnic shelter and seating, roads, utilities, pazking, landscaping, public art Phase 2 design (2001) Phase 2 construction (2002-) Future ~ +`,,, Page 3 of 6 New Playuround Development in Existin¢ Parks Catalpa East Palo Park Bear Creek Shanahan Ridge Aurora 7 Thunderbird Stazio Ballfields Pleasant ~ew Pazk and Plavground Facility Renovation Neiahborhood Pazks New Playground Development in Existing Parks Status Future Development complete Future Development complete Future Future Development complete in 2001 Future Park and Playground Facility Renovarion Neighborhood Pazks ~ as prioritized 2 to 4 tennis courts are refurbished yeazly Walks, site fumiture, irrigation systems renovated or replaced as prioritized Pazk and Plavaround Facility Renovation Park and Playground Facility Renovation Community Parks Communitv Parks Harlow Platts Park ,w~ Park and Playground Facility Renovation Park and Playground Facilitv Renovation `~ H'istoric Facilities H'istoric Facilities Status Bandshell Renovation completed Other priorities per community/PRAB input Cemetery (renovation work on gomg) Cenual Pazk Train car renovation completed ~ Page 4 of 6 "` ,~ Park and Playground Facilitv Renovation `.. P a ound Arrowood Park Barker Park Beach Pazk Canyon Pazk Eben G Fine Pazk Keeywaydin Park Municipal Complex Parkside Pineview Salberg Scott Carpenter Pazk Tantra Wonderland Lake Park Park and Playground Facility Renovarion• Plavaround Renovarion Status Renovation complete Renovation complete Renovation complete Future Future Future Future Renovation complete Future Future Renovation complete Renovation complete Future Pools and Recreation Facilities Renovate recreation centers Renovate or repiace indoor and outdoor pools Maintenance and Administration Facilities Expand maintenance facilities Eacpand or renovate Iris Center Additional space for Mountain Parks Staff Pools and Recreation Facilities Needs assessment on recreation centers and pools completed South Boulder Recreation Center and Pool replacement complete North Boulder Recreation Center and Pool renovation/expansion scheduled for 2001- 2002 Spruce Pool renovation complete May, 2001 Maintenance and Administration Facilities Status Future Phase 1 to be completed 2001 MASTER PLAN LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARDS Neighborhood Pazk at least five acres located witkvn'/: mile of population served considering major barriers to access 1'/x acres per 1,000 residents per subcommunity and city-wide Community Pazk at least 50 acres located within 3 5 miles ofpopulation served 1'/z acres per 1,000 residents city-wide r ~~,,, Page 5 of 6 Pocket Pazk ,.,,~ less than five acres located within 1/4 mile of population served help meet neighborhood park needs Playgrounds provide facilities for toddlers to age 12 within 5 acre pazk will serve'/: mile radius within a pazk of less than five acres will serve a 1/4 mile service radius if adjacent to a school with play equipment, will serve a'/= mile radius ~"4 ~ ^"~~ Page 6 of 6 - ATTAC~IlKENT D ~. City of Boulder Pazks and Recreation Department UNDEVELOPED PARKS INFORMATION April 18, 2001 The Pazks and Recreation Master Plan provided a prioritization process and criteria to guide all the recommendations in the plan This criteria included• 1. Need Program or project necessary to meet Master Plan standards and/or fills a documented current or project service gap in the community 2 Economic Consequences Significant opportunity costs or loss of previous investments will be incurred if the program or project is not commenced at this time 3 Service Population Program or project serves a broad spectrum of residents (age, sex, income, ethnicity, skill levels, spectators) 4. Target Group Opportunities Program or project specifically addresses the needs of children and youth 5 Environmental ConsideraNons Program or project will contribute to the preservation or restoration of natural ecosystem or will ~"'" support environmental education and development of stewazdship ethic `W- 6 Collaborative Opportunities Program or project is appropriate for collaborarive efforts with other City departments, govemmental or non-profit agencies, volunteer organizations, or private service population 7 Regulatory Requirements Program or project is necessary to meet statutory or regulatory requirements for example ADA. Addirional criteria have been identified for prioritization ofNeighborhood and Pocket Pazks• 1 Are there unsolicited requests for pazk or play azea development by the neighborhood7 2 Within the park service radius is there a high percentage of children, seniors, youth, a high percentage of attached housing, a high percentage of housing units for people with lower than median income 3 Is the neazest public playground more than'/s mile from site and i£so, is there a school playground or other publically accessible playground within 1/4 mile of site~ 4. Is the nearest park with open turf play areas and recreational features more than'/: mile from site~ 5 Have funds been expended on park or playground facilities serving this subcommunity withirt the past five years? 6 Is there an efficiency of effort in the site development provided by combuvng a Park and Recreation Project with a project of another city agency~ ~ '~...r Page 1 of 5 7 Length of time the City has owned this undeveloped parksite ,~ , ~,, UNDEVELOPED PARK PROPERTY Park site Acres Est'vnated design and development cost (in 2001 dollazs) Drive In Theater 2.1 $441,000 (plus (Pocket Pazk) $200,000 for infrastructure to be funded in 2002) Notes Note Parksite is not yet dedicated to City May be available for development in 2003, depending on development progess This pazk would serve new residential development 1 Received request for 2003 pazk development from developer, Housing Authority No requests from neighbors 2 Anticipate that there would be higher than average number of low to moderate mcome families in this development 3, 4, and 5 Crestview Neighborhood Park and School play azea aze over'/z mile from site Foothills Community pazk is within 1 25 mile and accessible by underpass of Broadway 6 The project would benefit both the Housing Authonty and the Parks and Recreation Department 7 City does not yet own site Note Wait until there aze neighbors to participate in the park design ~ .~"'~ Page 2 of 5 ~,... Dakota Ridge 3 5 $630,000 (plus Note Site not available for development ~,. Pocket Park acres $271,000 paid for until 2002 or 2003 depending on progress of infrastructrure in development conshvction This park wouid 2001) serve new residential development 1 Developer has asked that park be developed. No neighborhood requests. 2 Site would serve some affordable housing units and families 3, 4, 5 1 mile access to Foothills Community Site (but required crossing Lee Hill Drive) recently developed 44 acres. 6 No 7. Site acquired recently by agreement in 2001 Eaton 24 $400,000 Note• Development of a small portion of Neighborhood Eaton Park will be completed in 2001 The Pazk remaining site will be preserved as undeveloped pazkland unless neighborhood ~ or community demands suggest revisiting this decision Ellcs Site 7 9 $1,580,000 1. No '"" (Neighborhood 2 Yes, the project would serve an older ``" Pazk) population when the Elks Club Elder Housing project is developed and site cunently serves children for summer camp 3 and 4 No open turf or public play areas within t/z mile of site. Parkside Pazk rougtily 1 mile from site 5 No 6 No 7 Purchased site in 1999 East Boulder 15 $4,000,000 to 1 Respond to documented recreation needs Community Park $500,000 38 acres developed Foothills 25 $5,200,000 1 Respond to documented recreation needs Community Park 44 acres developed ~"^^ r,,,,, Page 3 of 5 Fortune Pocket 33 $83,160 1 No """+ Pazk 2 There are some attached housing units, low income housing projects, senior and people with disabilities housing in the neighborhood 3, 4, 5. There aze three pocket parks wrthin 1/4 mile radius of site, but no play areas Eben Fine Park is within 1 mile of site 6. No 7 Site acquired within past 3 years by gift I-I'ickory/ 1 4 $280,000 Note. Current use of portion of site by Neighborhood Pk Transportation Dept. inhibits full and Community development of site at this time Gardens 1 Yes, a portion of site is currently being developed with community gardens in response to neighborhood requests Z Pazk service area contains primarily single family housing, low to moderate density 3, 4, 5 No playgrounds or open turf within '/z mile of site 6 Site acquired by ageement between ~ Parks and Recreation and Transportation 7 Site acquired in 2001 Mesa Memorial 1 7 $357,000 Note The City does not yet own site Anticipate owning site in late 2001 Page 4 of 5 ~^'+, ~y Sinton 68 $200,000 to Note• This park is currendy developed with Neighborhood $475,000 rough turf, benches, and mature uees. Park 1 The Dairy Cerner for the Arts and BURA have requested development of this park, throughout the past 6 years. No requests from the neighbors. 2. This park will serve primarily the artistic and commercial uses near by along with elderly neighbors to the west 3, 4, 5. Initial park planning efforts revealed that neighbors do not want a piayground in park Greenleaf Park is within'/s mile of site, however citizens would have to cross Pearl and Folsom 6 The park development would benefit the Diary Center for the Arts and BURA 7 Approximately 8 years. Valmont City Pazk 132 Note• Rough costs have not been generated (13 acres to be for the complete project at this time in view developed by of the fact that the Snal plan, facilities, and 2002) infrastructure for the pazk have not been ~ confumed ~..~ Violet 7 $1,400,000 Note This park would ideally be developed Neighborhood m conjunction with development of the Park library and commercial areas along North Broadway 1 No 2 Site would serve low to moderate income community of near by trailer pazk and other low to moderate density single family housing units. 3, 4, 5 Crestview park and school is within '/: mile of this site Foothills Community Park is withm i mile of this site by underpass of Broadway 6 Yes, anticipated that park development efforts will be planned in conjunction with the branch library and the North Boulder Community Center 7. Over 10 yeazs t"^ ~ Page 5 of 5