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2010-2014 Capital Improvement Plan
 

2010-2014 Capital Improvement Plan

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Presentation to City Commission.

Presentation to City Commission.

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    2010-2014 Capital Improvement Plan 2010-2014 Capital Improvement Plan Presentation Transcript

    • 2010-2014 Capital Improvement Plan
      Presented to
      The Mt. Pleasant City Commission
      May 11, 2009
    • Definition: Capital Improvement Planning
      A Systemic Approach to Meeting Strategic Infrastructure Needs
      The primary purpose of capital planning is to involve all the affected sectors of the organization in the long-range planning and prioritization of capital expenditures to meet the strategic infrastructure needs of the community.
      • Major expenditures
      • Projects spanning several years
      • Projects affecting more than one entity
      • Projects identified by revenue
      Parts of a Capital Plan:
    • Sources of Funding
      • Capital Improvement Millage
      • Fund balances
      • Undesignated
      • Designated
      • Reserved
      • Grants and Donations
      • Private Developers and Special Assessments
      • Tax Increment Funds
      • Water and Sewer Rates
      • Act 51 Money
    • Process
      • Projects identified by the Departments
      • Discussions with Manager, Finance Director, any affected depts.
      • Analyzed by department, year and fund and printed
      • Submitted to Planning Commission for review and comment
      • Submitted to City Commission
      • Discussed by Commission and Public through hearing
      • Approved as Five-Year Plan
    • Analysis of a Capital Plan
      • Identification of Needs
      • Strategic Plans and Community Input
      • Critical Infrastructure Needs
      • Visioning and Operational Goals
      • Estimate Costs
      • Prioritization and Coordination of Projects
      • Determination of Financing
    • Capital Planning is Future Planning
      A healthy, sustainable, preferred
      future.
      “The best way to predict your future is to create it.”
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      • Alternatives to Driving
      • Vibrant Downtowns and Neighborhoods
      • With “WalkableUrbanism”
      • Mixed Use Development
      • Thriving Entertainment and Culture
      • Green Spaces
      • Targeted Economic Incentives
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      Alternatives to Driving
      MML says: Significant Public Transit
      Network of Bike Lanes
      Running and Walking Trails
      Beyond 2000: Adequate Transportation (ICTC)
      (1996)Barrier-free Sidewalks Throughout
      Safe Bicycle Paths
      Vision 20/20 Improve pedestrian walkability
      Master Plan: Slow traffic, reduce congestion
      (2006) Safer bicycle, walker, car contacts
      City-wide bike and walking paths
      Install missing sidewalks
      Improve transportation options
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      Vibrant Downtowns & Neighborhoods, Walkable Urbanism
      MML says: Sense of Place, “design defines”
      Connect shop, live, play
      Population Diversity
      Healthy, Active Lifestyle Image
      Beyond 2000: Develop Sense of Community
      All types of housing (demographics)
      Promote Awareness and Diversity
      Combat Sedentary Lifestyles
      Vision 20/20 Encourage Neighborhood Character
      Master Plan: Architectural Interest, Improve Façades
      Connect Shops, Parks, and Neighborhoods
      Improve, Increase Public Spaces
      Pedestrian Access - Sidewalks
    • May 2009, Men’s Health Best Life
    • “Michigan needs great, walkable, urban places if it is to mount a serious economic recovery.”
      “…If we build places where the best and brightest want to live, our economy will reap the benefits in job creation, skilled workers, and entrepreneurial activity.”
      “These are the building blocks that can yield new private-public partnerships that provide… a higher quality urban environment.”
      Editorials:
      Thursday, April 16, 2009
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      Mixed Use, Sustainable Development
      MML says: Buildings go up, not out
      Live and work in the same space
      Density
      New Zoning Tools
      Green Design
      Environmentally Friendly
      Beyond 2000: Redevelop, stop sprawl
      Vision 20/20 Examine Zoning for Multiple Uses
      Reuse Historic Buildings
      Mixed Use 2nd Floor Residences Downtown
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      Thriving Entertainment and Culture
      MML says: Third Places
      “1000” Nights
      Art, Music, Theater, Culture
      Beyond 2000: Promote a Cultural Environment
      Build Cultural Facilities (Several)
      Provide Diverse Cultural Activities
      Vision 20/20 Cafes, Specialty Shops (Third Places)
      Music, Dance, Theater, Festivals
      Public Art Installations
      Bandstand/Amphitheatre
    • 21st Century Communities Have:
      Targeted Economic Incentives
      MML says: Economic Gardening
      Incent Entrepreneurs
      Beyond 2000: Diversify Employment
      Proactive Toward Job Growth
      Redevelop Locally
      Vision 20/20 Encourage Start-Ups
      Recruit Wider Diversity of Business
      Target High-Tech
    • “We Will Work Toward Being a Community…”
      • Of safe and clean neighbourhoods with low crime rates and low vacancy rates that are inhabited by multi-generational owner-occupants.
      • Where economic opportunity for businesses offering good wages for employees is readily available.
      • With varied recreation opportunities funded by several sources and targeting children and teens.
      • With stable funding from a diverse tax base to finance the governmental services citizens need.
      • Where commercial and retail sectors providing varied shopping opportunities thrive.
      • That finds logical solutions to traffic congestion.
      • Where regionalized solutions are sought for governmental issues.
      • With an involved citizenry.
    • Parking Structure
    • Central Business District – Parking Lots
    • Parking Ramps in Other Cities
    • Parking Sketch
      Lincoln
      Mosher
      • Maintenance
      • Annual
      • One Time
      Types of Projects
      • Significant investment
      • Significant resources required to maintain
      • Some discretion on when/how much maintenance is done
      Maintenance Projects
    • Maintenance Examples
      • Playground Equipment
      • Renovation of Park Roads and Parking Lots
      • Renovation of Downtown Parking Lots
      • Replacement Sidewalks
      • Crack Sealing
      • Street reconstruction/ resurfacing
      • Sewer Relining
      • WWT Plant Improvements
      • Lift Station Improvements
      • Sewer Lead Rehabs
      • Cast Iron Watermains
      • Water Distribution System Improvements
      • Well rehabs
      • Hydrant replacements
      • Neighborhood Partnership Program
      • Storm Drain Maintenance
      • DPW Building Maintenance
      “New” Maintenance
      • Park Partnership
      • Park Medium Size Projects
      • New Sidewalks
      • Water Meter Replacements
      Annual
    • One Time Projects - 2010
      • Mission St. Investment – curb to property
      • Mission Street Enhancement - curb to curb 2011
      • Wayfinding
      • Bike Racks and Shelters
      • Downtown/Campus Connection
      • Neighborhood Mini-Circles
    • One Time (continued)
      • Generator Replacement
      • Fire Radios
      • Airport Land
      • 1 MG Reservoir
      • Water Plant Replacements
    • 2009 Mini-Stimulus
      • Moved up from 2011
      • Mosher Parking and Downtown Roundabout
      • Lincoln Parking
      • Wendrow: Highland to Greenbanks
      • Tomah: Forest to Center
      • Gaylord: Washington to Mission
      • Replacement sidewalks to be re-prioritized
      • Downtown/Campus Connection – design only
      • Michigan Street
      • Plan shows 2011
      • Will be done in 2009 due to Grant
      • Mini-stimulus Projects
      Flexibility of a Plan
      • Jockey Alley
      • Paving 2010
      • Wayfinding 2011
      • Bike Shelters 2011
      • Dumpsters 2011
      • Town Center 2012
      Interconnected-ness of Plan
    • Next Steps
      • Planning Commission recommended approval on May 7
      • Discussion by Commission tonight
      • Questions forwarded to Staff by _______
      • Public Hearing on May 26
      • Follow up presentation on May 26, if needed
      • Approval June 8