Presentation on theme: "IWCDP SUMMIT N2 DEVELOPMENT LOGISTICS PLATFORM FOR THE WILD COAST 14 November 2013."— Presentation transcript:
IWCDP SUMMIT N2 DEVELOPMENT LOGISTICS PLATFORM FOR THE WILD COAST 14 November 2013
PART 1 ROAD CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS IN THE EASTERN CAPE
Project Types Corridor Development Bypass Development Conventional Projects Routine Road Maintenance Community Development Projects
Corridor Development Proposed N2 Wild Coast Highway
Bypass Development Butterworth & Dutywa Public participation completed. Final scoping report compiled. Scoping report to be advertised for comments. Construction estimated to commence 2016. King William’s Town Route location to be identified. Consulting Firm to be appointed.
Bypass Development Mount Frere Possible routes (six options have been identified) Public participation to commence March 2014. Qumbu Currently no need for a bypass, but urgent need for public transport and trading facilities. If Municipality provides the necessary taxi/bus ranks, SANRAL will consider providing a dual carriageway
Conventional Projects Route Recently Completed In Construction In Design or Planning Total Estimated Value N2578R 4 624 mill N6312R 503 mill N9001R 350 mill N10521R 1 034 mill R56001R 90 mill R58001R 85 mill R61278R 4 539 mill R72102R 700 mill
Routine Road Maintenance Routes N2Tsitsikamma to Brooksnek N6East London to Aliwal North N9WC Border (Willowmore) to Middelburg N10Nanaga to Middelburg R56Middelburg to EC Border (Matatiele) R58EC Border (Venterstad) to Elliot R61WC Boarder to Aberdeen R61 Queenstown to Port St Johns R62EC Border (Haarlem) to N2 (Humansdorp)
Routine Road Maintenance Routes R63 West EC Border (Graff Reinet) to N10 (Cookhouse) R63East N10 (Bedford) to N2 (Komga) R67N2 (Grahamstown) to R61 (Queenstown) R72N10 (Nanaga) to East London Airport R75N2 (Port Elizabeth) to R63 (Graaff Reinet) YearFunding 2012/2013R 94 973 048 2013/2014R 74 707 645 2014/2015R 125 323 335
Community Development Projects In Construction Brooksnek Various FacilitiesMar. 2013 to Mar. 2014Est. R 34 mill Tombo Various FacilitiesOct. 2011 to Feb. 2014Est. R 54 mill St Barnabas Various FacilitiesAug. 2013 to Apr. 2014Est. R 27 mill Misty Mt. Various FacilitiesJun. 2012 to Jun. 2014Est. R 42 mill Mafini Various FacilitiesJun. 2012 to Nov. 2013Est. R 60 mill Umngazi Various FacilitiesOct. 2012 to Oct. 2014Est. R 52 mill Maqwathini CARNov. 2012 to Nov. 2014Est. R 18 mill Nyhwarha CAROct. 2012 to Nov. 2014Est. R 32 mill Magalakangqa CARAug. 2013 to Jun. 2015Est. R 50 mill Engcobo Pedestrian FacilitiesAug. 2013 to Jun. 2015Est. R 36 mill TotalEst. R 405 m
Community Development Projects In Planning Ndabakazi IntersectionStart April 2014Est. R 25 mill Breidbach IC Pedestrian Fac.Start June 2015Est. R 8 mill KWT Pedestrian Facilities Start June 2015Est. R 8 mill Fort Beaufort Various Start January 2014Est. R 10 mill Tsolomnqa Various FacilitiesStart January 2014Est. R 12 mill Whittlesea Pedestrian Start January 2014Est. R 16 mill Ngcweleni Various FacilitiesStart Oct. 2015Est. R 36 mill Mzeke Various FacilitiesStart Jul 2014Est. R 21 mill
Socio-economic Benefit Give access to untapped potential of former Transkei. Address the primary inequity of lack of access, which has led to being the most impoverished region of SA.
Road User Benefits Linking East London with Durban. 69 km shorter than the existing N2 route. Estimated time savings of 1¼ to 2¼ hours. This time and cost savings due to: distance saving, Improved alignment, lower altitude.
Basic Scope of the Work Corridor development: Durban to East London. New alignment: Port Edward to Port St Johns. Development of approximately 560 km of road. Construction of 9 bridges, largest being: Mtentu Msikaba
Status Quo RoD received April 2010. RoD endorsed July 2011. Detail design of two major bridges complete. Preliminary design of 7 other bridges in progress. Preliminary alignment of road works complete. Commencement pending court cases.
Estimated Project Cost Two major bridges (greenfields)R 2.1 bill Roadworks (greenfields)R 5.1 bill Roadworks (existing route)R 1.8 bill Total project costR 9–10 bill
Estimated Job Creation Potential Construction Period Construction – Direct 6 800 jobs Construction – Indirect28 100 jobs Maintenance Period (continuous per annum) Operation – Direct 900 jobs Operation – Indirect18 900 jobs
Estimated Local Socio-economic Impact During Construction only Wages and salariesR 480.5 mill Income to local industryR 360.4 mill Income to retailersR 240.2 mill Income to service providersR 120.1 mill
Potential Opportunities During Construction (Examples) Construction of roadworks. Plant and machinery hire. Establishment of quarries and borrow pits. Construction of ancillary works. Establishment of site offices and utilities Establishment of contractor villages. Providing support services. Servicing of plant, vehicles, printers, etc. Accommodation, catering, retail services.
Unlocking Opportunities 24 SANRAL’s Contribution to Unlock Opportunities Development and training Inclusion mechanisms
Contractor Growth Path Community Development Projects Model 1A Labour Based Labour Model 1B SMME Based - Labour - CE1 - CE2 Model 1C Outcomes Based - CE3 -CE4 Routine Road Maintenance Projects Model 2 - CE6 to CE7 - CE2 to CE4 Conventional Projects Model 3A Small Conventional Contracts - CE6 to CE7 Model 3B Conventional - CE8 to CE9 Development and Training Model
Inclusion Mechanisms Conventional Projects Contract Participation Goals Routine Road Maintenance Projects Enhanced sub-contractor methodology Community Development Projects Labour and SMME based contracts. 26
Conventional Projects Contract Participation Goals: Labour Maximisation: 4 - 6% of tender sum. SMME/BE Utilisation : 8 - 12% of tender sum. 90% of 8 – 12% black owned. 40% woman owned. 40% youth. 27
Routine Road Maintenance Projects Enhanced Sub-contractor Methodology Main contractor typically CIDB grade 6 and upwards. Main contractor executes 30 to 40 % of the work. Sub-contractors typically CIDB grade 2 to 4. Sub-contractors executes 60 to 70% of the work. 90% of SMME’s black owned. 40% of SMME’s woman owned. 40% of SMME’s youth owned. All unskilled labour from the local community. 28
Community Development Contracts Labour and SMME Based Contracts SANRAL contracts with Construction Manager (CM). CM tenders for training, mentoring, overseeing, etc. CM does not tender for construction of the works. All SMME’s are recruited from the local community. SMME’s construct 90% of the work, 10% large plant. 40% of SMME’s must be woman owned. 40% of SMME’s must be youth owned. All labour recruited from the local community. Local suppliers are utilised as far as possible. 29
How to get involved? 30 Develop local skills Develop local SMME’s Develop local business Share development plans Share development programmes Share data bases
Look out for SANRAL Tenders Register with statutory controls CIDB, UIF, SARS, Compensation Commissioner, etc. SANRAL web-site: www.nra.co.zawww.nra.co.za Service Provider Zone Tenders All projects Current Tenders/Tenders Awarded Local media RRM & CD projects Local notice boards 31