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Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
Boma Main Capitol Presentation
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Boma Main Capitol Presentation

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  • I’m here today to briefly speak with you about the $120 million restoration and expansion of the state Capitol. It is the largest public works project of its kind in Idaho history. Please return to Gary A. Daniel Idaho Capitol Commission Communications Liaison 208-332-1971 208-850-4617
  • Members of the Idaho Capitol Commission are leaders from all corners of Idaho who contribute various professional skills that come together in their shared passion for executing the nation’s best Capitol master plan and a working Capitol for the citizens of Idaho for another 100 years.
  • Sales of the Capitol Restoration License Plate are going strong. You can find more information at any branch of the Department of Motor Vehicles or the Capitol Commission web site, shown on the next slide.
  • The state of Idaho, guided by the Division of Public Works has hired Jacobson-Hunt Construction of Salt Lake City to lead an $85MM Statehouse restoration They have also hired McAlvain Construction of Boise to design and build expanded governmental meeting space underneath the grounds of the existing Idaho Capitol This computer rendering on the screen illustrates the minimal visual impact of underground wings as part of the Capitol Restoration and Expansion. The state receives project management oversight from Lemley and Associates of Boise . They have managed billion dollar project all over the world. The Idaho State Building Authority has issued $130 million in revenue bonds.
  • The original core of the Idaho State Capitol is over 100 years old. Yet every square foot of this state’s most historic structure is contemporary work space for the on-going operations of Idaho government. It is Idaho’s irreplaceable treasure--in the words of its original architect “a monument before the world truly representing the spirit of her commonwealth.”
  • 1st pic: Concrete stairs deteriorated in several locations presenting a tripping hazard. They also allowed the penetration of moisture into the structure below. 2nd pic: The paint on most windows was peeling.
  • 1st pic: Floors throughout the Capitol building are comprised contrasting marbles from different locations. The gray patterned marble is from Alaska and Vermont, the red stone is from Georgia and the black stone is from Italy. 2nd pic: Columns currently show signs of aging, displaying hairline cracks in various degrees of severity. The columns in the House (shown) and Senate chambers appear to have more cracks than the columns in the rotunda.
  • 1st pic: Most plaster elements above lay-in ceilings have been severely damaged by the installation of mechanical, electrical and ceiling systems. Upper portions of the wood casings have also been damaged by the installation of lay-in ceilings. 2nd pic: Decorative woodwork and paneling can be found throughout the building. Some of the original woodwork has been refinished and some has been replaced. Various portions of the House Caucus Room have a poor re-finished appearance. Most woodwork is in good condition. 3rd pic: The existing brick walls on the 5th floor (shown) above the Statuary have been autographed by various occupants over the years and serve as a historic record of the building's use. Consideration should be given to preserving the condition of the brick walls.
  • The Idaho Capitol has served the citizenry as a completely functional Capitol for over three generations, but to it needs upgrades in all these areas shown here. For example, the lack of a fire sprinkler system hampered fire fighting efforts in 1992 when a trash can fire destroyed most of the Attorney General’s suite second floor suite.
  • The remaining bond backing, repaid with funds from an increase in Idaho Cigarette tax will pay for a state of the art expansion, hardly noticeable from this illustration. The Permanent Building Fund Advisory Council recently echoed the Idaho State Capitol Commission’s following reasons for restoring the state Capitol: Restore and Refinish Windows Repair Marble Flooring repair decorative plaster restore wood floors refinish wood doors and restore hardware replace/refurbish light fixtures upgrade electrical complete smoke and fire detection system install fire sprinkler system throughout improve exterior lighting add emergency power generator install new HVAC system replace sewer piping replace hot water system improve exiting from basement provide vertical circulation cores from the Legislative chambers level to the new garden-level wings safer access to roof domes add egress hardware provide accessible toilet rooms install accessible elevator (gurney size)
  • The remaining bond backing, repaid with funds from an increase in Idaho Cigarette tax will pay for a state of the art expansion, hardly noticeable from this illustration. The Permanent Building Fund Advisory Council recently echoed the Idaho State Capitol Commission’s following reasons for restoring the state Capitol: Restore and Refinish Windows Repair Marble Flooring repair decorative plaster restore wood floors refinish wood doors and restore hardware replace/refurbish light fixtures upgrade electrical complete smoke and fire detection system install fire sprinkler system throughout improve exterior lighting add emergency power generator install new HVAC system replace sewer piping replace hot water system improve exiting from basement provide vertical circulation cores from the Legislative chambers level to the new garden-level wings safer access to roof domes add egress hardware provide accessible toilet rooms install accessible elevator (gurney size)
  • The population of the Idaho in 1920 (as seen in this rendering) was 432 thousand. The same exact Capitol now serves 1.5 million.
  • Quoting from a January 2007 eye witness account printed in the Idaho Spokeman-Review, “People are spilling out both doorways from the House State Affairs Committee this morning as it holds a public hearing on vote-by-mail legislation.”
  • “ Meanwhile, the House Education Committee has a full house in the Gold Room for two resolutions dealing with recognizing American Sign Language coursework for foreign language credit and with the educational needs of the deaf and hard of hearing. Both of those resolutions won the education panel's unanimous support.”
  • The team building the new additions first had to remove all the earth on the east and west sides of the Capitol.
  • The 25,000 square feet wing additions allow for modern legislative committee hearing space on both the East and West sides of the Capitol. This will enhance the opportunity for the citizens of Idaho to more fully participate in the legislative process.
  • Our design team consultant has provided a glimpse of what you may see as citizens participating in the legislative process at the future capitol. Most of the 25,000 square feet on each side of the Capitol is dedicated to enhanced public hearing space. The photo on the right confirms that visitors will have an impressive view of the dome from the new underground wings.
  • Over 30 trees transplanted on the Capitol Mall Asbestos abatement began on the building. The Design-Build team continued development of the designs for the expansion areas.
  • This recent aerial photo of the statehouse Governor Otter and much of his staff will move too the Borah building which Idaho received earlier this decade from the federal government. Lt. Governor Risch and his staff will join him there. The Secretary of State’s staff will spread between office space in the Borah building and the Idaho State Library.
  • All major demolition work complete Mock-ups in the Capitol reviewed and accepted: paint mock-ups interior of the Rotunda dome domes over the House and Senate Scagliola work in the House and Senate chambers Acquiring matching marble for Capitol interior
  • Discovered another challenge; an existing layer of distemper paint has a chemical reaction when exposed to moisture delaminates the paint more paint removal required than originally anticipated
  • East wing roof deck complete; installed waterproofing West wing steel deck, concrete slab, and roof deck complete Completed pulling electrical feeders from transformers--State Street
  • Concrete cuts for connections (between wings expansion & Capitol) building were cut 90 video shows west wing cut craftsmen restoring plaster cornices Reconstruction plaster rosettes meticulously reassemble the complete elements of each rosette from original incomplete rosettes project team continues to review mock-ups as they are completed openings for the new stairs in the Northeast and Northwest corners of the Capitol were cut during the month Structural steel housings completed hoisted one set of stairs into the building. Auditorium sloped floor concrete poured Marble cleaning Senate Caucus room mock up
  • Unused furnishings kept in Historical Society and Capitol Commission warehouse space. Construction Manager took control of the Capitol. Temporary construction fence installed. Construction Manager began solicitation of bids. Asbestos abatement activities continued. Began clearing site for underground expansion.
  • Craftsmen restoring plaster cornices, reconstructing plaster rosettes
  • Ex Prepared the space for the new stairs and elevators Interior work: domes & upper parts of the Capitol Building complete Exterior window restoration continues Connected Capitol to domestic water and sanitary sewer terior window restoration continues; the sashes throughout the building have been removed and the exterior and interior of the windows are being repaired and refinished. In June, new sashes were installed on the fourth floor.
  • Design/Build contractor: Enclosed the East wing Completed bulk of mechanical ductwork, electrical, plumbing (MEP), fire sprinkler rough-in work Flood testing the waterproofing in both wings Installed West Wing air handler unit Completed hydronic piping underneath garden level
  • the considerations for moving into the building before it is complete are 1) all life-safety construction must be complete, and 2) finishes can be completed after tenants are relocated back into the building. Mr. Emery said that he is working with the Division of Building Safety and the relocation team on this issue
  • Began installing drywall (fourth floor)--working downward Fan Coil Unit Installation Scagliola restoration Awarded the contract for phase 3
  • Began installing drywall (fourth floor)--working downward Fan Coil Unit Installation Scagliola restoration Awarded the contract for phase 3 DBT (McAlvain) completed structural shells, connections--both wings Hydronic piping and duct work complete in wings Successful emergency generator test for entire Capitol Construction on new stairs into garden level rotunda Geofoam installed
  • Fire protection rough-ins (both wings) completed & inspected Waterproofing tests completed on both wings (CMAR) continues plaster and wood restoration Distemper paint removal continues on all floors Scagliola restoration nearly complete Majority of Dome area painting complete Framing commenced in the garden level Capitol restoration schedule challenges: Marble selection Matching replacement glass JFAC Dome Catwalk platforms (redesign due to changes required because of the fire suppression system) Distemper paint clean-up
  • Fire protection rough-ins (both wings) completed & inspected Waterproofing tests completed on both wings
  • Capitol restoration schedule challenges: Marble selection Matching replacement glass JFAC Dome Catwalk platforms (redesign due to changes required because of the fire suppression system) Distemper paint clean-up The CMAR’s latest Schedule Update indicated a negative float. However, during August 2008, the CMAR resolved the major issues causing this negative float: o Marble – The CMAR located what they believed to be acceptable marble, in adequate quantities, for the various locations throughout the Capitol and Wings. Their next step will be to prepare a Mock-up of the various types of marble available for a final review by the Owner and A/E. If this review is successful, the marble will be scheduled for delivery and the marble activities in the Schedule will be adjusted with the objective of meeting the Project Completion’s milestone. o Glass – Acceptable replacement glass for the JFAC dome’s interior skylight was ordered and is being fabricated. The CMAR was working with the vendor to glaze these skylights so as to not impact the overall Program Schedule. o Distemper Paint – This work progressed to the point it was no longer delaying subsequent work. The schedule will now be reviewed to identify possible adjustments to mitigate its impact. o Catwalk Platforms – These platforms were being installed; subsequent activities will be reviewed to determine where the affect of this issue will be accommodated.
  • Capitol Wood Project Rep. Black saved elm, oak, and ash from trees removed from Capitol grounds Enough wood to construct some furniture used in daily Capitol operation Potential construction of desks, benches, lecterns, etc.
  • Slide transitions from old JFAC ceiling to new glass and paint scheme
  • Rough-ins continue East and west wings punch list established Tenant improvements in both wings Preparing the landscaping design Topsoil & Geofoam over decks Historic East & West stair reconstructions Capitol Wood Project Rep. Black saved elm, oak, and ash from trees removed from Capitol grounds Enough wood to construct some furniture used in daily Capitol operation Potential construction of desks, benches, lecterns, etc.
  • Xeriscaping plans for north side of Capitol Sprinkler system to support landscaping Irrigation, curbs, gutters, sidewalks, and paving Sandstone cladding on wings ventilation structures Hydronic connections tested, insulated on Garden Level Main electrical switch gear—permanent power New marble delivery, matching salvaged marble
  • Stabilization of Portico sandstone Forming East and West exterior stairs Capitol windows-new sashes all floors Mr. Mallon reported that stabilization and repair of the east portico is complete. Commissioner Hartgen asked how the porticos were damaged and Mr. Mallon responded that the damage occurred during stair removal. He also said that the west portico was not damaged as extensively as the east portico. Mr. Mallon reported that by the end of September Jacobsen Hunt’s schedule showed the project 38 days behind schedule. Jacobsen Hunt recovered seven of those days during the first week of October. After the distemper paint is stripped or encapsulated on all levels, Jacobsen Hunt can adjust the schedule more realistically. The report continues to show a substantial completion date of November 2009. Lemley+3D/I is still confident that the November substantial completion date is achievable but continues to closely monitor that date.
  • Platform removal allowing light to pass to lower floors
  • A/E completed the updates on the Landscape Drawings MEP fire protection and communication rough-in activities on the Garden Level Marble wainscot, finish plaster, paint, millwork on schedule on third and fourth floors CMAR completed Upper Senate chamber work on scagliola restoration, skylight restoration, finish plaster, paint, and electrical trim work, after inspections, scaffolding dismantled, removed Rebuilding of historic concrete walks Wings fire protection rough-ins and sprinkler head installations Sandstone cladding installed on new 6 th and 8 th street entrances to wings
  • Permanent electrical power installed CMAR completed Upper House chamber work on scagliola restoration, skylight restoration, finish plaster, paint, and electrical trim work, after inspections, scaffolding dismantled, removed Sandstone cladding to wings entrances on both 6 th and 8 th substantially completed exterior scaffolds removed
  • Transcript

    • 1. Idaho State Capitol Restoration 2007 through 2010 Andrew Erstad, Chairman, Idaho Capitol Commission C.L. “Butch” Otter Governor Jan Frew Executive Project Manager Dep. Administrator, Idaho Div of Public Works
    • 2. Idaho Capitol Commission Andrew Erstad Boise Chairman Janet Gallimore Boise Evan Frasure Pocatello Stephen Hartgen Twin Falls Sandra Patano Coeur d’Alene Jeff Youtz Boise Dolores Crow Nampa Mike Gwartney, Secretary Boise
    • 3. Capitol License Plate Program Idaho Capitol Commission $80,710.00 FY2007  $65,710.00 FY2006  $49,050.00 FY2005  $36,570.00 FY2004  $29,585.00 FY2003  $6,095.00 FY2002  $80,955.00 FY2008  Total  $313,940.00
    • 4. Idaho Capitol Commission Project Time-Lapse & Web Cam License Plate Program Visit us at www.capitolcommission.idaho.gov
    • 5. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion Restoration $85 Million
    • 6. Idaho Capitol Restoration, CMAR Jacobson Hunt Joint Venture (JHJV)
    • 7. WHY RESTORE IT?
    • 8. Idaho Capitol Exterior Concrete deterioration Peeling paint
    • 9. Idaho Capitol Interior Four types of marble House column with cracks
    • 10. Idaho Capitol Interior Plaster elements above lay-in ceilings Decorative woodwork Autographed brick wall
    • 11. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion Priorities
    • 12. Preservation, Restoration and Rehabilitation of the Idaho State Capitol Building <ul><li>Restore and Refinish Windows </li></ul><ul><li>Repair Marble Flooring </li></ul><ul><li>repair decorative plaster </li></ul><ul><li>restore wood floors </li></ul><ul><li>refinish wood doors and restore hardware </li></ul><ul><li>replace/refurbish light fixtures </li></ul><ul><li>upgrade electrical </li></ul><ul><li>complete smoke and fire detection system </li></ul><ul><li>install fire sprinkler system throughout </li></ul><ul><li>improve exterior lighting </li></ul><ul><li>add emergency power generator </li></ul>
    • 13. Preservation, Restoration and Rehabilitation of the Idaho State Capitol Building <ul><li>install new HVAC system </li></ul><ul><li>replace sewer piping </li></ul><ul><li>replace hot water system </li></ul><ul><li>improve exiting from basement </li></ul><ul><li>provide vertical circulation cores from the Legislative chambers level to the new garden-level wings </li></ul><ul><li>safer access to roof domes </li></ul><ul><li>add egress hardware </li></ul><ul><li>provide accessible toilet rooms </li></ul><ul><li>install accessible elevator (gurney size) </li></ul>
    • 14. WHY EXPAND IT? Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 15. “ Packing &apos;em in” Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 16. “ Packing &apos;em in” Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 17. Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 18. New Construction Garden Level Wings New Construction Idaho Capitol Expansion $35 Million
    • 19. Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 20. Idaho Capitol Expansion
    • 21. Challenges Idaho Capitol Restoration &amp; Expansion
    • 22. &nbsp;
    • 23. Moving Trees- Moving Tenants
    • 24. Idaho Capitol Restoration
    • 25. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion April 2008
    • 26. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion April 2008
    • 27. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion April 2008
    • 28. Connecting Main Section to Wings
    • 29. <ul><li>Concrete cuts for connecting wings expansion &amp; Capitol building </li></ul><ul><li>Auditorium sloped floor concrete poured </li></ul><ul><li>Marble cleaning </li></ul><ul><li>Senate Caucus room mock up </li></ul>Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion May 2008
    • 30. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion <ul><li>Cut openings for new stairs in NE and NW corners of Capitol </li></ul><ul><li>Structural steel housings completed </li></ul><ul><li>Hoisted one set of stairs into the building </li></ul>May 2008
    • 31. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion May 2008
    • 32. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion June 2008
    • 33. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion <ul><li>Design/Build contractor: </li></ul><ul><li>Enclosed the East wing </li></ul><ul><li>Completed bulk of mechanical ductwork, electrical, plumbing (MEP), fire sprinkler rough-in work </li></ul><ul><li>Flood testing the waterproofing in both wings </li></ul><ul><li>Installed West Wing air handler unit </li></ul><ul><li>Completed hydronic piping underneath garden level </li></ul>June 2008
    • 34. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion June 2008
    • 35. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion July 2008
    • 36. July 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 37. August 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 38. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion August 2008
    • 39. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion August 2008
    • 40. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion September 2008
    • 41. August 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 42. September 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 43. October 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 44. Idaho Capitol Restoration and Expansion October 2008
    • 45. Capitol Restoration
    • 46. Capitol Restoration November 2008
    • 47. December 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 48. December 2008 Capitol Restoration
    • 49. Capitol Restoration
    • 50. Capitol Restoration January 2009
    • 51. Capitol Restoration February 2009
    • 52. Capitol Restoration March 2009
    • 53. Capitol Restoration April 2009
    • 54. &nbsp;

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