Lake Nasworthy Plan Presentation 10.21.13
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Lake Nasworthy Plan Presentation 10.21.13

on

  • 419 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
419
Views on SlideShare
419
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Lake Nasworthy Plan Presentation 10.21.13 Lake Nasworthy Plan Presentation 10.21.13 Presentation Transcript

    • Lake Nasworthy Initiative October 21, 2013 The designs and concepts in this presentation are for illustrative purposes only.
    • Linking Neighborhoods and Tourism PARC Peter A. Ravella Consulting, LLC
    • Our Approach •Gather Public Input •Capturing market • Resolving complex community interests • Design for implementation • Focus on locals as tourists
    • Lake Nasworthy Opportunity • Regional Leveraging • Economic Development • Harmony between neighborhoods, recreation and tourism
    • Deliverables • Master Plan based on community and market analysis (Comprehensive Plan Amendment) • Catalytic Projects • Implementation Strategy
    • Extensive Public Participation
    • Public Input • Who are Stakeholders? – A diverse group of recreational users, homeowners, politicians, and business owners. • Without the stakeholder input received, the project could not fairly represent the community’s wants and needs. – Total Number of Stakeholders: 60 – Total Outreach Hours: 200
    • Stakeholder Meetings March Lake Users & Recreation • Rick Ogan, Kayaker and Biker • Bill Cullins, Riding and Running enthusiast • Alan Prest, Windsurfer/Columnist • Ron Allison, Ross Creek Trail Riders • Wayne Nickell, Concho Cruises • Danny Stevens, Concho Cruises • Juan Hernandez, Concho Bass Club • Mark Barta, CV Archery Association • Larry Leland, CV Archery Association Lake Residents: • Robin Bockelman, Lakeshore Village • Kevin Collins, Bentwood Country Club • Ken Schaldt, Bentwood Country Club • Tad Logan, President Lake Nasworthy HOA • Greg Kerley, Lake Nasworthy HOA Agencies • Manny Scott, TPWD • John Ingle, TPWD • Chuck Brown, Upper Colorado River Authority Business • Jenni Hutcheson, Conv. & Visitors Bureau • Phil Neighbors, Pres., Chamber of Commerce • Paul Marshal & Sharri Gray KOA/Pack Saddle BBQ • Lee Brown, Spring Creek Marina and RV Park Angelo State University • Greg Pecina, Director, ASU, Boat House • Jessica Manning, ASU Boathouse • Terry Maxwell, ASU, Birding Follow-up communications were also undertaken in response to comments, questions and concerns.
    • Workshops & Outreach • Workshops • • • • March 2013 – General Public April 2013 – General Public June 2013 – Downtown San Angelo Board June 2013 – Incoming City Council • Outreach • Postcard Mailer to All Lake Property Owners • Radio Spots • Flyers
    • Stakeholder Guidance
    • Public Input • Stakeholders played a vital role in steering this project into its final direction. • Potential market areas of interest that where discussed by stakeholders during interviews: – – – – – – Restaurant/ Marina Development Park Improvements Special Events Area Hike/Bike trail Restrooms Improvements Boat ramp Improvement
    • Quotes from Stakeholders • “Promote community wellness, look into unused land, extension of bike and pedestrian trails” • “We have the unique opportunity to fill the needs in a way that compliments our city’s landscape, and West Texas country character.
    • Quotes from Stakeholders • “A carefully planned public-­­private partnership that results in a functional blend of improved lake access and supporting infrastructure for residents, open space/greenbelt areas, selectively approved economic development activities by private investors that do not negatively impact existing recreational activities for San Angelo residents, and non­­motorized connectivity enhancements that mitigate motorized vehicle traffic issues and promote increased physical activity on the part of residents and visitors.”
    • Assessment of Context
    • Understanding of Resource Management Issues • Erosion (dredging and other mitigations) • Storm water management • Water level management
    • Lake Management Issues • The following issues require further study and local action: – – – – – Water supply and lake level Storm water runoff /lake clarity and sedimentation Shoreline erosion Vegetation management Recurring maintenance costs • Recommend the City retain professional experts in the field to address theses specific issues • Without those issues being embraced the plan will enjoy limited access
    • Market Analysis for a Realistic Plan
    • Market Analysis • Detailed demographic analysis of city and the region • Demand projections of activities for these markets • Understanding of visitor market potential • Comparisons of other lakes to Nasworthy • Demand analyses for restaurant, hotel, and special uses
    • Market Analysis San Angelo has unique preferences
    • Assessment of Preferences
    • Market Opportunities • Programming of water events (an “event facility”) • Tourism from other west Texas communities • Education and family venues • Quality of life activities for locals • Increased values for undeveloped nearby parcels
    • Comprehensive Understanding
    • Nasworthy Master Plan
    • Lake Nasworthy Character Zones Special Opportunity Natural Encounter Action Sports Harbor Village Nature/Education Existing Neighborhoods
    • Action Sports
    • Action Sports • Boat Races • • • • • Wake Boarding Archery Mountain Biking Trail Running Camping (RV, Tent)
    • Action Sports Figure 47. Zone 1 Estimated Participation/Attendance Potential Activity/Year Local Market Boating 2012 2017 Archery 2012 2017 Mountain Biking 2012 2017 Wakeboarding 2012 2017 Running/Joggin g 2012 2017 Camping 2012 2017 2,450 2,580 Participation Estimates Market Visitor Market Share Market Share 75% 60% 15,218 16,000 10% 75% 5,475 5,766 Visits per Year Visitor Total Market 5 76,092 100,595 80,001 105,801 11,143 11,725 54,750 57,660 28,339 29,796 83,089 87,456 7,031 7,401 46,328 48,795 11,990 12,607 58,318 61,402 29,354 30,869 33,492 35,274 130,025 136,709 163,517 171,983 8,113 8,540 5,668 5,959 17,669 18,580 Local Market 10 24,503 25,800 53,460 56,303 13,836 14,547 67,296 70,850 4,538 4,772 2,746 2,892 21,316 22,412 24,062 25,304 Total 5% 75% 4,633 4,880 2,398 2,521 50% 50% 3,349 3,527 26,005 27,342 5% 75% 5,346 5,630 2,767 2,909 10% 5% 275 289 4,263 4,482 Source: ESRI BIS forecasts for 2012 and 2017, NSGA, SFIA,
    • Harbor Village
    • Harbor Village • Marina • Beach • Restaurants • Hotel • Sailing School • Triathlon Staging • Splash pad • Party Boats
    • Harbor Village Figure 49. Zone 2 Estimated Participation/Attendance Potential Activity/Year Local Market Swimming 2012 2017 Sailing 2012 2017 Boating 2012 2017 Triathlon 2012 2017 Participation Estimates Market Visitor Market Share Market Share 10% 50% 2,963 3,120 4,601 4,837 75% 902 950 Total 52,632 55,391 50% 75% 5,569 5,857 9,017 9,497 23,338 24,538 32,355 34,034 17,669 18,580 24,503 25,800 76,092 80,001 100,595 105,801 393 414 1,932 2,035 1,000 1,052 2,932 3,087 60% 15,218 16,000 75% 193 204 7,564 7,958 4,668 4,908 2,450 2,580 Total Visits per Year Local Visitor Market Market 10 5 29,628 23,004 31,204 24,187 10% 200 210
    • Harbor Village Catalytic Site
    • Harbor Village (Mary Lee Park)
    • Marina Mixed-Use
    • Harbor Village Incorporate Mary E Lee Park and adjacent location to catalyze activity by creating a mix of uses: • • • • • Hotel on the lake - 120 to 150 rooms total Restaurants - 30,000 SF Conference center - 30,000 SF Retail/Entertainment Flex Space - 45,000 SF Beach structure with concessions - 6,000 SF
    • Harbor Village Neighborhood Preservation
    • Hotel Opportunity
    • Nature/Education
    • Nature/Education • Nature Center (relocated)  Potential partnership with larger Texas Zoo • Family Entertainment Center (FEC) Only if risk remains on private sector
    • Nature Center Concept
    • Special Opportunity Zone
    • Special Opportunity • Walk/Jogging/Bike Trail • Windsurfing • Zip line (connection to Gun Club Hill) • Hotel (potential Interpretive Ctr.) • Residential Development • Commercial/Retail Development
    • Special Opportunity Figure 52. Zone 4 Estimated Participation/Attendance Potential Activity/Year Local Market Bicycle Riding 2012 2017 Exercise Walking Participation Estimates Market Visitor Market Share Market Share 5% 65% 3,852 4,057 65% 2012 2017 Running/Jogging 4,075 4,292 2012 2017 5,346 5,630 6,152 6,475 10 38,516 40,565 5 11,502 12,094 50,018 52,659 5,535 5,827 2,300 2,419 Local Market Visits per Year Visitor Market 40,749 42,917 7,301 7,677 48,050 50,593 8,113 8,540 53,460 56,303 13,836 14,547 67,296 70,850 Total Total 3% 1,460 1,535 75% 5% 2,767 2,909
    • Power Plant Catalytic Site
    • Power Plant Catalytic Site Activation of a previously dormant parcel by taking advantage of the canal and location on the Lake: • • • • Hotel on the Channel Neighborhood retail and commercial Mixed Residential Types Potential Heritage Interpretive Center
    • Power Plant Catalytic Site
    • Interpretive Center with Hotel
    • Natural Encounter Zone
    • Natural Encounter Zone • Birding Center • Fishing • Canoe/Kayak
    • Natural Encounter Figure 54. Zone 5 Estimated Participation/Attendance Potential Activity/Year Local Market Bird Watching 2012 2017 Fishing Participation Estimates Market Visitor Market Share Market Share 10% 50% 1,803 1,899 50% 2012 2017 Kayaking 2,319 2,442 2012 2017 2,748 2,894 4,604 4,844 10 18,034 18,994 5 14,003 14,723 32,037 33,716 11,320 11,907 2,801 2,945 Local Market Visits per Year Visitor Market 23,185 24,420 45,009 47,323 68,194 71,743 13,417 14,112 27,481 28,943 53,344 56,086 80,824 85,029 Total Total 25% 9,002 9,465 50% 25% 10,669 11,217
    • Birding Center Catalytic Site
    • Birding Center
    • Implementation Strategy
    • Integrated Trail Plan
    • Gun Club Hill • Per the City Engineer, a trail could be facilitated via construction of an additional 5 to 8 foot wide improved pedestrian way adjacent to the roadway (20 feet width)
    • High Impact, Low Cost Investments
    • Low Impact Trailhead (parking, bathrooms)
    • Existing City Parks, Existing Residential and Potential Commercial
    • Implementation Strategy • Potential Partnership Structures • Special Districts • Catalytic Projects • Zoning Regulatory Approach • Innovative Erosion Control • Knickerbocker
    • Next Steps • Adoption of proposed Comprehensive Plan Amendment • Catalytic Sites • Detailed Zoning Strategies
    • A gamechanging initiative
    • PARC Peter A. Ravella Consulting, LLC