March 2013 Community Engagement/Master Plan Update
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March 2013 Community Engagement/Master Plan Update

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Master Plan update for Children's Hospital Oakland as presented at 3-14-2013 Community Coffee Talk meeting

Master Plan update for Children's Hospital Oakland as presented at 3-14-2013 Community Coffee Talk meeting

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  • Beginning in March we met with the community, neighbors and staff of Children’s Oakland. These community outreach programs provided a bridging of dialog with our neighbors. We heard how we can do our job better, and other ways to partner with the community.We shared our plans, and our need for needs: for seismic compliance; re-allocation of spaces; conversion from multi-bed wards, to single bed rooms; vital improvements to surgery and recovery spaces. This was really the start of what would become known as 100 voices- A goal to include the voices and vision of our community in our planning efforts.
  • Last July, the design team had hosted a wonderful Visioning Event with the community, neighbors and staff of Children’s Oakland. This event was created to draw from the community ideas and thoughts about the new Master Plan. That event was several hours in length, with perhaps 200 people providing input. Most importantly, it was a huge success,and provided a unique way for the supporters of Children’s to share their voices. Neighbors, community leaders, patients- all shared their ideas for expansion with our staff and design team. Patient Isabel Buesos shared her compelling story, as did parents of Izzieda Silva.At the conclusion of the dialog, play money was spent to bid on the most favored concepts, creating a prioritized list of the best ideas. Both calming and escape spaces and places proved most popular, with ideas such as gardens, single bed rooms, meditation rooms, and social lounges, exercise and dance spaces. Use of daylight and an adherence to sustainable building practices were also common themes.(Note- physicians @ this event included: Dr. Sharon Pilmer, Augusta Saulys, Ann Petru, Barbara Staggers, Andrew Giammona, David Durand, Ronald Cohen, Carolyn Hoppe, Wolfgang Stehr, Hitendra Patel)
  • The visioning proved so popular, the doctors requested a similar event, offering their unique perspective and experiences. We found the doctors wanted the same light-filled, inspiring places for healing that we heard earlier, but technology which improves care, multi-functional spaces which can be used for a variety of needs.Then just last month, we held a mini-event in our cafeteria, at all hours of the day and night, to give everyone a voice in shaping the hospital’s transformation. Space considerations and Sustainability were discussed, as were a request for healthy living initiatives woven into the project.
  • Why? Because of our mission, and sizable footprint.CHRCO treats 10,300 inpatients, and 200K plus outpatients across 5 clinics. Marin, Claremont walnut creek,…(2011)Additionally, employer of over 2,600. It also cares for our smallest and most fragile population.190 bed inpatient facility (including 20 beds at Alta Bates Summit). Point being, You see a great many people through your collective doors. You touch many lives, and the things the hospital does has a direct impact on the health and well being of the patient, and their community, and finally globally.
  • Again, a lot, actually. The city of Oakland has adopted, effective Jan 2011, a set of Green Building Compliance standards. These standards apply to all development in the city, residential and non-res, all sizes. The standards require us to build to a baseline compliance level of LEED Silver, with USGBC Certification. Discuss what is involved in this.The state (OSHPD) will review the new Pavilion, Central plant and Ops building. As such, they do not fall under the city stds. HOWEVER, we are obligated to use CalGreen, a new component of the Cal Bldg Code. Very little of these are applicable, and some measures are dubbed ‘voluntary’OPC: Certified Silver CertifiedCUP, New Pavilion: CalGreenParking Structure: Best PracticesSite Development: Bay-Friendly LandscapeHere is where a team decision really comes in; to certify or not. The cost of tracking, reviewing and following up on the measures is what can add substantial cost. 2-4% of project cost as a rough guideline.City also requires the Green Building Certification, signed off by a third party as validation of the compliance.
  • LEED HC – GeneralWe have best practices for the design and construction of healthy and sustainable healthcare facilities. And then we can go beyond….When the LEED rating systems initially came out, LEED did not specially address the issues that the healthcare community and designers deal with regularly; Buildings that consume huge amounts of energy and water and that serve immune-compromised populations. So the Green Guide for Health was developed and piloted with 100 hospitals. Out of this we developed the LEED for Healthcare rating system – to assist with the designing buildings to promote healthful, durable, environmentally sound building practices in design & construction.
  • The following slides are as submitted in the Zoning Pre Application. Here; an aerial shot of the Campus, with CHORI at top left, and main campus at the lower center. This image is used primarily for orientation. Note 52nd Street, MLK, BART and Highway 24
  • The following slides are as submitted in the Zoning Pre Application. Here; an aerial shot of the Campus, with CHORI at top left, and main campus at the lower center. This image is used primarily for orientation. Note 52nd Street, MLK, BART and Highway 24
  • A closer in view, which illustrates just how integrated the campus is within the surrounding neighborhoods.
  • Masterplan; In 3 steps. Images taken from the Zoning Pre-App, submitted 9/21/12Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Note: 797 stalls per transportation characteristics 3.24.08 Fehr & Peers
  • Masterplan: Goal of reorganizing the campus; create an outpatient Zone north of 52nd, Inpatient zone, with Acute Care Pavilion south of 52nd, and Administrative and Family needs east on Dover. This helps distribute uses where they make most sense, aand keeps the largest elements of construction at the very south, shoehorned between Hwy 24 and BART
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • Masterplan: I’ll walk you through it in 3 steps here. Images taken from the Zoning PreApp, submitted 9/21Developed to address the improvement, reorganization, and expansion of inpatient and outpatient facilities, satellite facilities, site and roadwork, and related infrastructure.Left side: Existing state. Hospital in grey. Homes we do not own, are in purple. Scope of phase 1, outlined in red.Build new OPC2 addition. New road alignment. Interior renovations. Central Utility Plant. ON the east campus, a family residence and admin Building. Re-route of utilities at south of site.
  • http://www2.oaklandnet.com/Government/o/PBN/OurServices/Application/DOWD009157Reference that we will have this link available on our CHOnext100.org site.
  • Thanks. For more information, please visit our website we created to keep the community informed of our progress.
  • Thanks. For more information, please visit our website we created to keep the community informed of our progress.
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern
  • Phase one begins with demolition of several hospital-owned properties, and the demolition of a small trailer at the southern

March 2013 Community Engagement/Master Plan Update March 2013 Community Engagement/Master Plan Update Presentation Transcript

  • Master Plan And Modernization Projects Update and Summary Community Meeting, March 14, 20131
  • Master Plan And Modernization Projects Update and Summary This presentation is a brief summary of Children’s Hospital Oakland’s Master Plan- to reshape and refresh the campus, to renew and bolster the hospital’s services, and rejuvenate and revitalize the community with a commitment to protecting our shared natural environment. A large part of the success of the Master Plan has been our public outreach, including all stakeholders within our community, both at the hospital and within our neighborhood, to create a unified Vision for the hospital. This Vision helps to create consensus and support, and celebrates the greatness within all children.2
  • MarchApril 2012,OngoingCommunity Outreach andNeighborhood Coffee Talk Meetings 3 Note: Community Meetings 3/12, 4/12 Coffee Talks began July 2012
  • July2012:Community VisioningSessions 4
  • SeptemberOctober 2012:Physicians and CHRCO StaffVisioning Sessions 5
  • Our Guiding Principles Calming Spaces and Places Escape and Play Spaces Patient-Centered Care Family-Friendly Features Connection to the Outdoors The Aloha Spirit6
  • Why Consider Sustainability?7
  • What is required? Green Building Compliance Standards…City of Oakland LEED Silver Bay-Friendly Landscaping Environmental Impact Review CalGreen Standards of CBCState of California8 OSHPD Review
  • •Sustainable Sites •Water Efficiency •Energy and Atmosphere •Materials and Resources •Indoor Environmental Quality •Innovation in Design •Regional Credits9 LEED for Healthcare.
  • Children’s Hospital Children’s Oakland In Oakland Hospital and Beyond10 Oakland
  • Children’s Hospital Oakland11 Campus and Vicinity
  • Parking Aerial view Structure of neighborhood, looking north. Outpatient Building Main and Emergency Entries Helipad Research Buildings Staff Parking Children’s Hospital Oakland12 Main Campus
  • Existing Conditions The plan at the left shows the existing state of the Main Hospital Campus. The site is bounded by Highway 24 at the east, Martin Luther King Jr. Way and the elevated BART on the west, and 53rd to the north. The existing hospital building sits at the center of the campus, south of 52nd Street. North of 52nd street lies the Outpatient Center Building and an existing 797-stall parking structure. A majority of the residential buildings south of 53rd are hospital- owned, and serve various supplementary functions. At the southern end of the site is the Bruce Lyons Research Lab, Trailers 1 Level several trailers with a variety of functions, and finally, a two-story helipad used for emergency flight transport.13
  • Phase One: Project Goals One of the strategies to achieve Administrative/ Outpatient Family improved services lies in the reorganization of the hospital Zone Zone campus into three distinct activity zones. •Inpatient services will be focused on the main hospital campus, south of 52nd Street. •Outpatient Services will be centralized north of 52nd, to the west of Dover Street. •Finally, Administrative functions are located east of Dover, away from patient care areas. Inpatient These three distinct zones allow for Zone discrete, organized user groups to be logically distributed across the entire campus.14
  • Phase One The beginning sequence of the Master Plan focuses on preparing the northern portion of the site to create room for the expansion of the Outpatient Center and the re- routing of Dover Street. North of 52nd, eight hospital-owned properties and the Sports Rehab trailer are removed, clearing the area for proposed construction. At the southern part of the site, internal remodels take place within the existing hospital. Further south, a single-story trailer is removed to provide space for a new central plant.15
  • Phase One The beginning sequence of the A Master Plan focuses on preparing the northern portion of the site to create room for the expansion of the Outpatient Center and the re- C B routing of Dover Street. North of 52nd, eight hospital-owned properties and the Sports Rehab trailer are removed, clearing the area for proposed construction. At the southern part of the site, internal remodels take place within the existing hospital. Further south, a single-story trailer is removed to provide space for a new central plant.16
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option A17
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option B18
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option C19
  • New entry/exit drive Phase One Dover Street is realigned to create A site space for the Outpatient Center Expansion, while creating a new four-way intersection at 52nd and Dover. Completion of the 87,500 C B Potential Dover Street Realignment SF Outpatient Center allows for the shifting of non-critical functions to the outpatient zone of the medical campus, and opens space within the main facility for improvement of Interior acute care areas. Renovations At the southern end of the campus, a new 3,800 SF Central plant is built to support inpatient remodels, and future planned expansion. Central Utility Renovations begin within the Plant existing hospital after clinics are relocated to the new Outpatient Center. Pediatric and Neonatal ICUs are upgraded and expanded. Also receiving upgrades are Surgery, Inpatient Rehab, Central Sterile, Pharmacy, PBX, Main Entry and other departments. (Includes: CSPD, Pharmacy, EVS, PBX, Main Entry, PICU, NICU, Surgery/PACU, Inpatient Rehab, Admit Holding, Medical Surgical Overflow, and Child Life Services)20
  • Phase Two To make provisions for the planned A elements of Phase Two, the following preparatory steps occur. CalTrans land is purchased C B adjacent to the western edge of Highway 24 to create room for parking and entry roadway improvements. Four Hospital-owned structures are removed; three along 53rd Street, and one at MLK and 52nd. At the southern portion of the site, existing trailers, the Bruce Lyons Memorial Research Building, HemOnc Administration, the B/C Wing, and the helipad are demolished. CalTrans Property Aquisition21
  • New entry/exit Family drive Residence Building Phase Two Northern Portion: A two-story, 14,500 SF Family A Residence building with parking below is developed to complementEmergency the existing Family residenceDepartment Pedestrian Fitness Path building. on the south side of 53rd, Parking C B Administration east of Dover. Building A five-story, 31,300 SF Administration Building is built at 52nd Street the corner of Dover and 52nd.Improvements Site improvements include a pedestrian fitness pathway along the eastern side of Highway 24. A new entry/exit drive at Dover accommodates outpatient traffic at the existing parking structure. Finally, a new Emergency Department parking lot is developed at the western end of the existing Outpatient Center, along with site improvements along 52nd. 22
  • Phase Two Southern Portion: The B/C wing of the hospital is A removed. To facilitate internal connectivity and accommodate future growth, a three-story, 19,000 SF Link Building is built. C B Link Building23
  • Phase Two Southern Portion: The final sequence of the Master A Plan removes the existing trailers, Bruce Lyons Memorial Research Center, HemOnc Administration and Helipad. This creates the C B needed site space for the following elements: A four-level, 114,900 SF 324-stall parking structure. This structure will Internal Patient provide parking to support the Room inpatient population of the campus. Reconfigurations A 3,780 SF Central Utility Plant Expansion to the Phase 1 CUP, providing service to the new Inpatient Pavilion. Five-story, 125,400 SF Acute Care Patient Pavilion. Acute Care Pavilion Conversion of existing semi-private patient rooms on the fifth floor to Four-level single-bed patient rooms. Parking Structure Site improvements along the south side of 52nd street, and essential Central Utility utility re-routes. Plant Expansion24
  • Project Renderings25
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option A26
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option B27
  • Phase One Site Alternatives Option C28
  • Outpatient Center Existing Parking 2 Building Existing Hospital53 rd Street Structure 52nd Street Building Site Section Looking east along Martin Luther King Way (Option C Shown)
  • Overall Campus Looking west324-Stall Parking Acute Care Pavilion Courtyard Existing Hospital PedestrianStructure Garden Building Fitness 30 Pathway
  • Overall Campus Looking west324-Stall Parking Acute Care Pavilion Courtyard Existing Hospital PedestrianStructure Garden Building Fitness 31 Pathway
  • Main Entry Courtyard Looking west 324-Stall Parking Acute Care Building Courtyard Garden Existing Hospital Structure Entry and Building, A/B Wing32 Courtyard
  • Main Entry Courtyard Looking west 324-Stall Parking Acute Care Building Courtyard Garden Existing Hospital Structure Entry and Building, A/B Wing33 Courtyard
  • Existing Hospital Entry Looking east along 52nd Existing Outpatient New Exterior Entry Elements Building at Existing Hospital Entrance34
  • Existing Hospital Entry Looking east along 52nd Existing Outpatient New Exterior Entry Elements Building at Existing Hospital Entrance35
  • Next Steps• Drafting of Environmental Impact Report for the project underway by LSA ; Information will be available online at: www2.Oaklandnet.com/Government• Notice of Preparation; July 2013• Planning Commission Hearings & Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board; August 2013• Public Hearing and Draft EIR; February 2014• Children’s Oakland to continue hosting quarterly meetings to address neighborhood concerns.36
  • Thank You! Questions? Comments? Visit us at www.CHOnext100.orgApril 2013:First Community Newsletter June 2013: Coffee Talk at 6:30PM
  • Thank You!