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Presented by: Capital SouthEast Connector Joint Powers Authority Tom Zlotkowski Executive Director July 17, 2014 Presentation for.

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Presentation on theme: "Presented by: Capital SouthEast Connector Joint Powers Authority Tom Zlotkowski Executive Director July 17, 2014 Presentation for."— Presentation transcript:

1 Presented by: Capital SouthEast Connector Joint Powers Authority Tom Zlotkowski Executive Director July 17, 2014 Presentation for

2 Connector Update - July, 2014  Location and General Information  Project Description and History  Project Implementation and Phasing  Recent Activity and Accomplishments  Anticipated Next Steps  Scheduled Segment Milestones  Opportunities and Challenges

3 Project Location  Selection of General Alignment Alignment  Kammerer/Grant Line/White Rock Roads Kammerer Grant Line White Rock Length: 33.41 miles Width: 4 to 6 lanes Signals: 25 + - Interchanges: 10 Speed Limit: 40-55 MPH Sidewalk/Trail: Continuous JPA SouthEast Connector: From I-5 south of Elk Grove (Hood Franklin Road) through Rancho Cordova to Highway 50 in El Dorado County, just east of El Dorado Hills (Silva Valley Parkway

4 Project History Studied by Caltrans in mid-90s Studies abandoned due to cost and priorities JPA History 2004 Sacramento County Sales Tax Extension  Studied extensively by SACOG (2005-2006)  Selected Project Alignments/Governance recommended by SACOG  Joint Powers Authority Formed (2007) JPA Makeup Sacramento County El Dorado County City of Elk Grove City of Rancho Cordova City of Folsom (one vote format)  Selection of General Alignment Elk Grove Folsom El Dorado County RanchoCordova SacramentoCounty

5 Activities of Significance  2011 Certification of PEIR and Selection of Preferred Alignment (Amended and Re- certified March, 2012)  2012 Economic Impact Analysis (December, 2012)  2012/2013 Design Guidelines and Committee Work (initial adoption, March, 2013; Rev. 3.0 Nov. 2013)  2013 Initial Draft Plan of Finance (Initial adoption, March, 2013; Rev. 2.0 Jan. 2014)  2013 Design-Build Legislation AB 401 (September 2013)  2014 Environmental Phasing Strategy (May 2014)  2014 Sacramento County General Plan Amendment (May 2014)

6 Programmatic Environmental Impact Report

7 Programmatic Impact Report Programmatic Environmental Impact Report SACOG Phase 1 Study (November 2006) Pre-scoping (2008-2010) Public Input Opportunity Notice of Preparation (February 2010) Public Input Opportunity Scoping Meetings (February/March 2010) Public Input Opportunity Technical Studies Draft EIR Circulated (March –May, 2011) Public Input Opportunity Final EIR/responses to comments (Minimum 10 days) (Aug/September 2011) Public Input Opportunity Final PEIR Public Hearings and Certification (2011) Public Input Opportunity Board adoption of Corridor Alignment Notice of Determination JPA Member Agencies amend General Plans to align with adopted corridor Project Level Environmental Analysis Begin PEIR Certified March 2012  Selection of General Alignment  Identification of Mitigation Measures  Adoption of MMRP  ECOS settlement agreement on legal challenge Current Related Activities  Explore Mitigation Strategies through SSHCP  Complete General Plan Amendments  Project Level Environmental Documents  NEPA Determination

8 Economic Impact Analysis

9 Construction  $830.9 Million in New Economic Output  5,448 New Full Time Jobs  $23.03 Million in New Indirect Business Taxes Importance of the Connector As Regional Accelerator and Catalyst  $2.5 Billion in New Output  25,015 New Jobs  $1.06 Billion of new Labor Income  $1.6 Billion of New Value Added (GRP)  $182.2 Million in New Indirect Business Taxes

10 Economic Impact Analysis “This project has the SINGLE LARGEST OVERALL ECONOMIC IMPACT POTENTIAL compared to other projects (Airport, Downtown Arena) in terms of Increased Vibrancy and Overall Economic Prosperity for Region.” Dr. Sanjay Varshney, Ph.D. Dean – CSUS Business School

11 Project Design Guidelines

12 12 JPA Board PDT Project Team TAC SCC SAC Input Ensures the Connector has the following characteristics:  Uniform in character, appearance, and blends with communities  Effectively located access to maximize efficiency of the corridor  Integrated modes of travel  Well-coordinated, efficient traffic operations  Implements sustainable solutions  Maintains integrity of regional transportation systems  Cost-effective implementation of the project Project Design Guidelines

13 Initial Plan of Finance Includes:  Cost Estimate methodology and breakdown by segment  Project implementation and phasing  Funding and Finance mechanisms

14 SEGMENTDESCRIPTION A 4 laneexpressway, on Kammerer Rd from the I-5/Hood Franklin IC to Bruceville Rd & 6 lane Thoroughfare from Bruceville Rd to SR99 B 4 to 6 lane thoroughfare, from SR 99 to Bond Rd C 4 lane roadway, on Grant Line Rd from Bond Rd to Calvine Rd (Sheldon Area) D 4 to 6 lane expressway, on Grant Line/White Rock Rd from Calvine Rd to the Sacramento ‐ El Dorado County line E 4 to 6 lane thoroughfare, on White Rock Rd from the County line to US 50/Silva Valley Pkwy IC Project Segments Bruceville Rd Bond Rd Calvine Rd Jackson Hwy White Rock Rd Latrobe Rd 9 I-5I-5 County Line

15  5 Major Categories Used (Project Delivery, ROW, ROW Administration, Environmental, Construction) Project Cost Estimates Cost Estimate Methodology Project Cost Estimates Cost Estimate Methodology  Consistent with Project PEIR  Project Delivery Method: Design-Build/CMGC/?  Broken Down by Segment

16  Project Segmentation:  Smaller Sub-Segments for flexibility - A1, A2, B, C, D1, D2…  Two–Phased Approach: Phase 1: Construct “Backbone Facility” - capacity for between five to fifteen years Phase 2: Finish corridor for full buildout – six lane segments, interchange conversions Project Implementation and Phasing

17  Connector JPA Measure A Funds - $118.0M  Federal and State Regional Funds - $136.9M  Member Jurisdiction Developer Fees - $197.0M  Fair Share Contributions - $23.8M  Member Jurisdiction Direct Contributions - $2.3M  Potential Revenue Sources - $80M Funding and Finance Mechanisms

18 Anticipated next steps  Discussion, Development, and Execution of Reciprocal Use and Funding Agreements to Address:  Funding contributions  Timing and Sequencing of segment construction  Future access requests  Overall JPA authority  Refine Alignment  Right of Way Assessment and Acquisition  Further Technical Development

19 Schedule for segment milestones Segment  Segment A Kammerer Road  Segment D2 Jackson to White Rock Road  Segment D3 Prairie City to County Line  Segment E County Line to Latrobe Schedule Dec 2015 – certify NEPA document Winter 2014 – Initiate PA/ED process: NEPA/CEQA Fall 2014 – Initiate PA/ED process: CEQA 2014/2015 – Initiate PA/ED process w/ D3

20 Opportunities and Challenges Opportunities  Stated project transportation benefits  Economic growth potential – Jobs!!  Provides opportunities for other necessary infrastructure  Single largest local road project in region will raise capabilities and capacities  Improved jurisdictional relations amongst members  Introduce design-build as procurement option

21 Opportunities and Challenges Challenges  Stakeholder Outreach and education  Jurisdictional sovereignty and policy sensitivity  California enviro-political climate  Project “Champion” vacancy  Financing capacity and construction cash flow  Competing local government priorities  Lack of perceived “immediacy of need”  Advocacy deficiency

22 QuestionsQuestions

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