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Park and Recreation Revenue Models and Benchmarking Other States Information.

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Presentation on theme: "Park and Recreation Revenue Models and Benchmarking Other States Information."— Presentation transcript:

1 Park and Recreation Revenue Models and Benchmarking Other States Information

2 FY06FY07FY08FY09FY10 Estimated Optimal Budget$4,291,716$4,441,926$4,597,393$4,758,302$4,924,843 Add Lansing Overhead$360,000$372,600$385,641$399,138$413,108 Add Technology$300,000$310,500$321,368$332,615$344,257 Add Radio Replacements$150,000$155,250$160,684$166,308$172,128 Add Equipment$275,000$284,625$294,587$304,897$315,569 Subtotal$5,376,716$5,564,901$5,759,673$5,961,261$6,169,905 Add Stewardship$500,000$1,000,000$1,500,000$2,000,000$2,070,000 Add Linear Trails$700,000$724,500$749,858$776,103$803,266 Total Operational Needs$6,576,716$7,289,401$8,009,530$8,737,364$9,043,171 Budgetary Needs - Operations

3 Budgetary Needs - Infrastructure FY06FY07FY08FY09FY10 Buildings$2,754,756$2,851,172$2,950,963$3,054,247$3,161,146 Roads$6,210,000$6,427,350$6,652,307$6,885,138$7,126,118 Trails$0 Dams$434,700$449,915$465,662$481,960$498,828 Electrical Systems$3,974,400$4,113,504$4,257,477$4,406,488$4,560,715 Water Wells$434,700$449,915$465,662$481,960$498,828 Water Distribution Systems$1,415,880$1,465,436$1,516,726$1,569,811$1,624,755 Septic Systems$745,200$771,282$798,277$826,217$855,134 Lagoons$819,720$848,410$878,105$908,838$940,648 Lift Stations$139,104$143,973$149,012$154,227$159,625 Wastewater Collection Systems$119,232$123,405$127,724$132,195$136,821 Stormwater Collection Systems$208,656$215,959$223,518$231,341$239,438 Annual Preventative Maint.$18,269,700$18,909,140$19,570,959$20,255,943$20,964,901 Total Infrastructure Needs$35,526,048$36,769,460$38,056,391$39,388,364$40,766,957 Total Infrastructure & Operations Needs $42,102,764$44,058,861$46,065,921$48,125,728$49,810,129

4 Fee Increase Options Using Current Fee Structure Revenue Increase% Increase $1 Increase in Entrance Fees$1,143,3534% $2 Increase in Entrance Fees$2,286,7068% $5 Increase in Entrance Fees$5,716,76521% $10 Increase in Entrance Fees$11,433,53042% $15 Increase in Entrance Fees$17,150,29563% $20 Increase in Entrance Fees$22,867,06083% $30 Increase in Entrance Fees$34,300,590125% $1 Increase in Camping Fees$1,065,5444% $5 Increase in Camping Fees$5,327,72122% $10 Increase in Camping Fees$10,655,44243% $15 Increase in Camping Fees$15,983,16365% $20 Increase in Camping Fees$21,310,88487% $30 Increase in Camping Fees$31,966,326130%

5 Foundations Most offer incentives for memberships Most offer incentives for memberships Most dedicate money for specific purposes Most dedicate money for specific purposes

6 Public/Private Partnerships California Park Foundation is sponsoring a study to look at the following issues: California Park Foundation is sponsoring a study to look at the following issues: What are the overall costs and benefits of increasing contracts with the private sector? What are the overall costs and benefits of increasing contracts with the private sector? What services and process are appropriate for private sector operation? What services and process are appropriate for private sector operation? What strategies ensure that partnerships are a mutually beneficial experience? What strategies ensure that partnerships are a mutually beneficial experience? How does the monetary and organizational value created by partnerships vary between a commercial entity, a non profit and another public agency? How does the monetary and organizational value created by partnerships vary between a commercial entity, a non profit and another public agency?

7 Lottery Several States dedicate lottery money to State Parks. Several States dedicate lottery money to State Parks. Michigan lottery proceeds are all directed to the School Aid Fund and nets approximately $600 million per year. Michigan lottery proceeds are all directed to the School Aid Fund and nets approximately $600 million per year.

8 Lottery cont: Arizona in 1990 set aside $20 million for parks, trails, natural areas, historic preservation and wildlife conservation. Arizona in 1990 set aside $20 million for parks, trails, natural areas, historic preservation and wildlife conservation. The 40 State Parks in Colorado receive 10% of lottery proceeds ($12 million) for land acquisition, trails, infrastructure and equipment. The 40 State Parks in Colorado receive 10% of lottery proceeds ($12 million) for land acquisition, trails, infrastructure and equipment. Minnesota dedicates 2.8 cents to State Parks and trails from the in-lieu of sales tax on lottery tickets. Minnesota dedicates 2.8 cents to State Parks and trails from the in-lieu of sales tax on lottery tickets.

9 Sales Tax In 1994 Missouri voters dedicated 1/10 th of 1% of the sales tax to State Parks. In 1994 Missouri voters dedicated 1/10 th of 1% of the sales tax to State Parks. California is exploring asking voters to approve a similar dedication to be used for park maintenance only. California is exploring asking voters to approve a similar dedication to be used for park maintenance only.

10 Bonding Several States bond for park renovations and use general fund or other dedicated funds to pay the debt services. Several States bond for park renovations and use general fund or other dedicated funds to pay the debt services. Michigan has the authority to issue up to $100 million in bonds for park improvements and renovations. Michigan has the authority to issue up to $100 million in bonds for park improvements and renovations.

11 Park Fee Structure Camping Fees: States charge an additional fee for utility hookups, prime sites, prime parks and prime seasons. Camping Fees: States charge an additional fee for utility hookups, prime sites, prime parks and prime seasons. Montana residents do not pay an entrance fee, instead $4 is added to the cost of every license plate to be dedicated to parks and fisheries. Non-residents pay $25 annually or $5 daily. Montana residents do not pay an entrance fee, instead $4 is added to the cost of every license plate to be dedicated to parks and fisheries. Non-residents pay $25 annually or $5 daily.

12 Other Dedicated Funding States use other dedicated funding sources to support State Parks. Examples: States use other dedicated funding sources to support State Parks. Examples: Alabama receives $3.8 million in cigarette tax and $500,000 in gas tax. Alabama receives $3.8 million in cigarette tax and $500,000 in gas tax. Iowa receives $8 million from the Healthy Iowans Tobacco Trust Fund. Iowa receives $8 million from the Healthy Iowans Tobacco Trust Fund.

13 Fees for Other Recreational Uses States provide fees for other than camping or day use: Idaho provides 3 passes for recreation areas – Park–N-Ski for use of cross country ski areas, VIP for annual entrance to parks and monuments and Parks Passport for annual entrance into State Parks. Idaho provides 3 passes for recreation areas – Park–N-Ski for use of cross country ski areas, VIP for annual entrance to parks and monuments and Parks Passport for annual entrance into State Parks. Florida has day use fees for walk-ins, bicyclists and equestrians. Florida has day use fees for walk-ins, bicyclists and equestrians. Washington recently introduced a parking fee to use recreation and forest areas. Washington recently introduced a parking fee to use recreation and forest areas.

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