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US Army Corps of Engineers BUILDING STRONG ® U.S. Army Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville Overview COL Robert J. Ruch Commander August 2013.

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Presentation on theme: "US Army Corps of Engineers BUILDING STRONG ® U.S. Army Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville Overview COL Robert J. Ruch Commander August 2013."— Presentation transcript:

1 US Army Corps of Engineers BUILDING STRONG ® U.S. Army Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville Overview COL Robert J. Ruch Commander August 2013

2 BUILDING STRONG ® Huntsville Center Mission USACE Vision 2 Engineering solutions for the Nation’s Toughest Challenges. USACE Mission Deliver vital engineering solutions in collaboration with our partners, to secure our Nation, energize our economy, and reduce risk from disaster. The U.S. Army Engineering and Support Center serves the U.S. Forces, their Families and the Nation by providing specialized technical expertise, global engineering solutions, and cutting edge innovations through centrally managed programs in support of national interests.

3 BUILDING STRONG ® Our Charter ER Huntsville Center has programmatic and functional boundaries in lieu of geographical boundaries. We execute programs and projects that: Are national or broad in scope Require integrated facilities or systems that cross geographical division boundaries Require commonality, standardization, multiple site adaption, or technology transfer Require a centralized management structure for effective control of program development, coordination and execution Require functions to be performed that are not normally accomplished by a HQUSACE organizational element 3

4 BUILDING STRONG ® Huntsville Center Footprint FY12 Obligations ~ $1.8 B  Installation Support ~ $1.2M  Engineering~ $75M (includes Medical CX of ~ $5M)  Chemical Demil ~ $120M  Ordnance Explosives ~ $250M  Environmental and Munitions CX ~ $40M Customers: Very diverse customer base which includes DOD and many Federal government agencies. Huntsville, AL Alexandria, VA Omaha, NE Pueblo, CO Richmond, KY Afghanistan Various PMs forward and liaisons Personnel: ~900 4

5 BUILDING STRONG ® Juan R. Pace, OCO Gregory Moore, OE William Porter, OE Jeremiah Haley, OE Alonzo Andrews, OCO Sophia Crumpton, OCO Suzanne Wear, OCO Katrina Porter, OCO Carla McNeal, OCO James Nichols, OCO Allen Shelvin, OCO Bonnie Smith, OCO Diana Rodenas, OCO Christopher Shepherd, CEW Maria Sandoval, CEW Kimberly Robinson, CEW Camp Leatherneck Camp Shorabak Brian McComas, OE Molisa Glass, CEW Chase Hamley, OE Camp Spann Jerry W. Rowell, OCO Frances Reilly, OE Charles E. Felts, OE Monty Spicer, OE Keith Angles, OE Kirk Baumann, OE John Cominotto, OE Velma Besteda, CEW Sharon Howard, OCO Jeff Murrell, – CEW Peggy (Peg) Holder, OCO Edward Lawrence, OCO Kim Camp Phoenix OCO = 15 OE = 11 CEW = 6 Aaron Scott, OCO Huntsville Center Total Deployed 32:

6 BUILDING STRONG ® 6 Actions Obligations

7 BUILDING STRONG ® 7 Huntsville Center FY13 Funds Received in Millions ($) FY13 Carry-In Funds $121.6M ($66.6M S&A Carryover) FY13 Apr Funds Rec’d: $326.3M

8 BUILDING STRONG ® 8

9 USACE Centers of Expertise  Medical Facilities  Army Ranges and Training Lands  Electronic Security Systems  Environmental and Munitions  Utility Monitoring and Control Systems  Energy Savings and Performance Contracting  Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning  DD Forms 1391/3086 Preparation/Validation  Installation Support ► Facilities Reduction ► Facilities Repair and Renewal ► Centralized Furnishings 9 Mandatory Centers of Expertise Technical Centers of Expertise Fort Belvoir Community Hospital, VA

10 BUILDING STRONG ®  Emergency Facilities ► Fire Stations ► Consolidated Fire, Safety and Security Facilities  Child and Family Services ► Child Development Centers (Infants- 5 years) ► Child Development Centers (School Age 6-10) ► Youth Activity Centers ► Army Community Service Centers ► Soldier Family Support Centers  Sports and Fitness Facilities ► Physical Fitness Facilities ► Outdoor Sports Facilities  Medical Facilities  Training Ranges ► Automated Record Fire Ranges ► Combat Pistol/MP Qualification Courses ► Modified Record Fire Ranges ► Urban Assault Courses ► Live Fire Shoothouses ► Battle Command Training Centers ► Training Support Centers Centers of Standardization CDC in BIM Fort Benning, Ga. Fitness Center

11 BUILDING STRONG ® Environmental and Munitions Programs  Environmental and Munitions Center of Expertise (EM CX) provides: ► Expert technical consultation for environmental, radioactive and military munitions cleanups nationwide ► Independent technical review ► Quality assurance reviews ► Technology transfer/lessons learned ► Guidance document development ► Participation on panels and advisory committees ► Training development ► Environmental compliance support ► Green sustainability remediation support ► USACE Civil Works sustainability reporting Workers preparing railcar for offsite shipments of radium contaminated soils and debris for the Shattuck Superfund Site, Denver, CO A specially equipped helicopter searches for anomalies at Martha’s Vineyard, Mass. 11

12 BUILDING STRONG ® Ordnance and Explosives Programs  Chemical Warfare Design Center ► Support to DA, DOD, State Department, and DTRA worldwide 12 Spring Valley Formerly Used Defense Site (FUDS) near Washington D.C.  Military Munitions Design Center and Remedial Action Team ►Investigation, design, and remediation of FUDS, ranges, and construction sites.  OCO Support ► Mine clearance in Afghanistan 9 Afghan mobile mine clearance teams supporting base expansion countrywide Bagram AF – Clearing Soviet-era mine fields for MILCON and base expansion  $2 billion Worldwide Remediation Services Contract Mine clearance in Afghanistan

13 BUILDING STRONG ® Medical Programs  Medical Facilities CX is responsible for design acquisition strategy, design development and technical oversight during design and construction medical aspects projects 13  Medical Support Team provides Army MEDCOM support  Medical Repair and Renewal (MRR) Program: Design, repair, replacement, renovation, sustainment, restoration and modernization  Integrated Medical Furniture (IMF): Provides systems furniture worldwide for Army MEDCOM  Operations and Maintenance Engineering Enhancement (OMEE): Contract services to operate facility infrastructure and maintain building systems  Initial Outfitting and Transition (IO&T): takes facility from construction complete to functional Soldier ready. Design concept of Weed ACH, Fort Irwin, Calif.

14 BUILDING STRONG ® Installation Support Programs  USACE Installation Support CX: Huntsville Center executes assigned ACSIM and IMCOM programs in partnership with Districts, DPWs and IMCOM. 14 ► Facilities Reduction Program: Eliminates excess facilities ► Facilities Repair and Renewal: Fast track, efficient method for design/build renovations for all federal agencies ► Access Control Points: Upgrade installation gates security equipment and facilities to meet new standards and assure consistency Army-wide. IB barrier being tested at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md.

15 BUILDING STRONG ® Installation Support Programs 15 ► Information Technology Services: Provides project management and acquisition support to the Army and other federal agencies in the procurement of Information Technology Technical Services, hardware and software commodities. ► Army Centralized Furnishings Program: Provides program management for ACSIM/IMCOM MILCON, and SRM administrative and barracks furniture

16 BUILDING STRONG ® Installation Support Programs  Electronic Security Systems (ESS) CX: Responsible for reviewing all design and test submittals for Army ESS. Also provides technical, engineering, acquisition, and fielding support to all federal agencies. 16 Fort Bliss Digital Multi-purpose Range Complex Security upgrades at the Kennedy Center  Range and Training Land Programs (RTLP) CX: Responsible for reviewing designs, conducting construction inspections and ensuring Army standards are met. Provides planning, MILCON programming and development of standard designs for Army automated ranges, and DD1391 preparation and validation.

17 BUILDING STRONG ® Energy Programs  Energy Engineering Analysis Program (EEAP)  Commercial Utility Program (CUP)  Support to Energy Initiatives Task Force (EITF)  Power Purchase Agreements (PPA)  Energy Savings Performance Contracting (ESPC)  Utility Energy Service Contracting (UESC)  Utility Monitoring and Control Systems (UMCS)  Facilities Reduction Program (FRP)  Army Central Metering Program (AMP)  Meter Data Management System (MDMS) Demonstration 17 Supports Campaign Plan Objectives 1c, 2c, and 4a.

18 BUILDING STRONG ® Energy Portfolio Management 18 PPA ESPC FRP UMCS ECIP UESC Net Zero Rd Maps Metering CUP MDMS Execution/Acquisition Investigation & Planning Sustainment Energy Master Plans EEAP Energy, Water & Waste Reduction Goals Executive 3 rd Party Financed Project Goals Renewable Energy – Energy, Security

19 BUILDING STRONG ® 19 Driver/Basis  Scope: Per AR 420-1, Program Manger for meeting requirement to annually survey 25% of an Army installation a year using multi- disciplined, multi-agency team approach.  Proponent: ASA – IEE  Primary customers: ACSIM, IMCOM, AMC, DAAR-IMD, DLA, individual garrisons, Corps Districts On-Going Activities  Selected locations for USAR: 63 rd RSC, 81 st RSC, 88 th RSC  FEMP Designated Corps of Engineers Civil Works covered facilities  EEAPs for 68% of covered Civil Works sites under contract or completed by end of FY13; remainder completed by others  Preparing ECIP DD1391s for Net Zero Energy Installations Significant Achievements  Completed audits/surveys on all 9 Army Net Zero for Energy installations  23 Civil Works sites audited in FY13 to date  26 USAR sites audited in FY13 to date Energy Engineering Analysis Program (EEAP) Overview  Energy audits performed by HNC with contracted Subject Matter Experts identify energy reduction plan for garrisons  Identify best execution vehicle (ECIP, ESPC, UMCS, SRM, PPA, FRP)  Develop 5-30 year capital investment strategies  Develop 1391s for ECIP execution

20 BUILDING STRONG ® Commercial Utility Program (CUP) Overview  A proven dollar saver  Ensures that the Army pays the lowest possible rates for reliable utility services.  HNC provides field support to Army Garrison through: ► Rate interventions ► Utility rate surveys ► Optimization energy procurement studies 20 Driver/Basis  USACE is the ARSTAF element responsible for utility purchases and resale to Army tenants  Chief of Engineers is the Army Power Procurement Officer  Primary customers are landholding commands, ACSIM and EITF On-Going Activities  Supporting EITF at Redstone Arsenal, Forts Leonard Wood, Bliss and Huachuca  Completing utility cost studies awarded in FY12  Preparing SAF projects for FY13 year-end award  Issued RFP for new CUP MATOC Significant Achievements  Annual savings/cost avoidances exceed program cost when adequately funded  6:1 savings to cost ratio validated by Cost Benefit Analysis Review Board  Supporting EITF with utility rate analyses and regulatory support to assist in the development of large-scale renewable energy projects  Re-wrote regulation for utility purchases

21 BUILDING STRONG ® Overview Congress mandated that by the year 2025, the Department of Defense (DoD) produce or procure at least 25% of its total facility energy needs from renewable resources. 21 Driver/Basis EITF was established in Sept 15, 2011 as the Army’s central management office for large- scale renewable energy projects intended to achieve the Army’s 1GW Renewable Energy goal. On-Going Activities  Award Replacement service support contract by Nov 2013  Project development and management support for stand alone projects  Integration of USACE support for project execution Significant Achievements  Managing 17 technical/service support contracts  Managing EITF funding  Providing Commercial Utility support for EITF project portfolio Support to Energy Initiatives Task Force (EITF)

22 BUILDING STRONG ® 22 Driver/Basis  Presidential Executive Order  Army Congressionally mandated to use 25% of renewable energy by 2025  DASA (IE&E) is the proponent for the Army’s Energy Program  EITF is the program’s primary customer On-Going Activities  Actively working as the EITF acquisition partner on the following standalone projects ► Fort Bliss 20MW Solar PV Award scheduled for December 1QFY15 ► Redstone Arsenal 25MW WTE Initial Acquisition Strategy: Full and Open ► Fort Huachuca 20MW Solar PV Initial Acquisition Strategy: Full and Open Significant Achievements  Released PPA MATOC RFP for four renewable and alternative energy technologies (geothermal, wind, solar and biomass)  Awarded geothermal technology pool 3 May  Tech 2 award scheduled for 3Q FY13  Tech 3 & 4 awards scheduled for 1QFY14 Overview  Army only buys the energy and does not own, operate or maintain generating assets. Developer provides third party financing.  PPA MATOC developed in support of the Army’s Congressionally mandated 1GW Renewable and Alternative Energy goal. Power Procurement Agreements (PPA)

23 BUILDING STRONG ® 23 Driver/Basis  Energy Independence & Security Act 2007  Executive Order  OSD MEMO, Energy Savings Performance Contracts and Utility Energy Services Contracts (24 Jan 2008)  Proponent ASA-IEE  Primary customer(s) (ACSIM, IMCOM, AMC, USAR, ANGR, individual garrisons, etc.) On-Going Activities  Robust FY13 pipeline  Developing new $1.5B ESPC MATOC  Using ESPC to support USACE CW Significant Achievements  HNC awards 2/3 of Army ESPCs  Army seen as ESPC leader across DoD  Council of Environmental Quality looks for others to follow our processes Overview  Leverages industry expertise and private sector financing to make infrastructure upgrades to federal facilities to reduce energy, water consumption and reduce waste stream  Financed for up to 25 years and paid from consumption savings  Savings ensured by measurement & verification (M&V)  HNC is CX for ESPCs Energy Savings Performance Contract (ESPC)

24 BUILDING STRONG ® Overview  UMCS provides energy-efficient facility operations by monitoring, controlling and trending energy consumption  As the USACE UMCS MCX, HNC provides technical expertise services to others  HNC provides Procure and Install services of these systems for the Army and other Federal customers 24 Driver/Basis  USACE MCX  Customers are typically the DPW Facility Manager or Installation Energy Manager  Current customers include Army, Air Force, Navy, GSA, Pentagon, VA, DLA, DIA, Marines and National Guard On-Going  Actively working 4 th generation replacement MATOC with $2.5B capacity  Upgrading UMCS systems and program requirements to achieve higher levels of network Information Assurance (IA) Significant Achievements  Saves both energy and O&M dollars for the customers  Provides the “brains” (i.e., head-end control monitors and servers) that can accept data and control operations of various downstream components (HVAC, Fire Alarm, lighting, alternative energy sources, meters, SCADA, etc) Utility Monitoring and Control Systems (UMCS)

25 BUILDING STRONG ® 25 Driver/Basis  2004 USACE was tasked by the Army to manage the Facilities Reduction Program (FRP)  Identify the proponent: ASA-IE&E  SICE Board briefs – FRP critical to AFS 2020  Primary customers: ACSIM, IMCOM, USAR, NASA, AF, DLA, individual garrisons, Districts On-Going Activities  First CW project awarded in May for SWF  48 active projects totaling $36M  5 funded projects pending award $12M  24 unfunded Army projects preparing for award (SAF) totally $28M Significant Achievements  Army – Cumulative sf removed M sf  Average Simple Payback is < 2 years for SRM and Energy costs  Reduced demolition cost from $16.0/sf in FY04 to $8.70 in FY12.  Avg 72% landfill diversion rate which exceeds the DoD goal of 56%  Maximize value of recyclable materials, reduces project cost Overview  Utilize the expertise in the commercial demolition industry to reduce the excess inventory in the Federal Government  Utilize “best practices” that reduce cost, waste, and improve schedule  Reduce facility removal cost through competition  Maximize landfill diversion and recycling credits Facilities Reduction Program (FRP)

26 BUILDING STRONG ® 26 Driver/Basis  Comply with Energy Policy Act (EPAct) 2005  Comply with Energy Independence Security Act (EISA) 2007  EXORD assigned USACE as Army Central Metering Program Manager  Centrally funded by ACSIM for all Army installations/sites On-Going  Working with ACSIM in development of future metering requirements (EISA 2007)  Preparing to award metering site surveys and pilot installs for Civil Works facilities  Working lifecycle system sustainment between multiple Army Agencies and Commands ► NETCOM, ACSIM, IMCOM, MEDCOM, ARNG, USAR, AMC Significant Achievements  AMP has installed 5,532 electric meters across 153 Army installations worldwide  100% of buildings on contract for electric meter EPACT 2005 requirement ► 72% Electric Meters Installed  Received 3 System Accreditations for network connectivity Army Central Metering Program Overview  Install electric meters and connect them into energy monitoring systems to provide effective, accurate reporting for timely energy management and accountability.  Integrate all installations and/or regional management systems and meters into an enterprise–wide single Meter Data Management System (MDMS)

27 BUILDING STRONG ® Army Central Metering Program Objectives  Comply with Energy Policy Act (EPAct) 2005 ► Meter facilities where practicable Facilities 29K sq ft or greater; $35K or greater annual energy cost Electric meters 100% complete by 30 September 2013  Comply with Energy Independence Security Act (EISA) 2007 ► Meter natural gas, steam, and water Working with ACSIM on development of FRAGO 2 Phase II meter criteria Natural gas and water meters complete NLT 30 September 2018 Steam meters deferred until FY2015 when criteria for capturing usage can clearly be defined 27

28 BUILDING STRONG ® Army Central Meter Program 28 4) Analyze meter data 3) Transmit Meter Data Management System 5) Report Generation 1) Gas pulse counts 1) Water pulse counts Electric meter Enterprise Energy Data Reporting System Water Meter Gas Meter Front End Server Energy manager views data via a secure web portal MDMS Gateway 2) Collect raw meter data Raw meter data EEDRS Security Accreditation BoundaryMDMS Security Accreditation Boundary End User

29 BUILDING STRONG ® Meter Data Management System (MDMS) (An Energy Management System) Installation/Building Historical Energy Usage Rank Installations/Buildings by Energy Intensity Energy Use by Category Code Command/Region Energy Use Total Army Energy Use Installation Meter Status Report Tenant Billing Integrated Energy Project and Energy Use Views 29

30 BUILDING STRONG ® Support to Civil Works  Support HQUSACE in meeting ASA(CW) goal of awarding $2.5M in Energy Savings Performance Contracts (ESPCs) by Dec 2013 ► Three ESPCs at SWL, NAD (HECSA/WAD), & SAM ► Partnering with FEMP/DOE on ESPC ENABLE at NWK  Energy Engineering Analysis Program (EEAP) audits to be completed at seven USACE sites in FY 13 to identify energy savings opportunities  Army Central Metering Program ► 2 Pilot Covered Facilities to be awarded by mid June 2013 ► Remaining 21 Covered Facilities to follow in Qtr FY13 and early FY14 ► Templates for facility-level advanced metering and energy management configurations ► Draft Guidance for MSCs based on architecture and templates/specifications  Facilities Reduction Program (FRP) ► Remove 33 structures in flood plain reclamation project for SWF ► Demolition scheduled to begin July 2013  Facilities Repair and Renewal (FRR) ► Partnered with MVS and SWL to execute ARRA stimulus funding ► Executed 15 projects valued $49M, to include 6 new Visitor Centers 30

31 BUILDING STRONG ® Chemical Demilitarization Program 31  $8.5 billion program assigned in 1981 to destroy chemical weapons stockpile.  Design and construction of 9 sites using incineration and chemical neutralization technology.  U.S. stockpile = 31,501 tons of chemical agent. 90 percent destroyed as of Jan 2012  Oversaw construction of Russian chemical demilitarization site. Hawaii Johnston Atoll Legend Umatilla Pueblo, Colorado Aberdeen Anniston, Alabama Newport, Indiana Blue Grass, Kentucky Deseret, Tooele Utah Pine Bluff, Arkansas Operations Complete Under Construction Blue Grass, Ky.

32 BUILDING STRONG ® This information updated 15 May 2013, and is subject to change. Distribution A, Approved for Public Release For the most up-to-date information visit the Federal Business Opportunities Web site at For more information contact Contracting ( ) or the Small Business Office ( ). Proposed IDIQ Contracts ProgramContract TypeValueRFP Release Date EnergyEnergy Savings Performance Contract$1.5 BQ3 FY14 Meter Data Management System (SATOC)$40 MQ3 FY13 Ft. Bliss 20 Mw Project (Stand alone)$193 MQ3 FY13 EITF Support Services (Stand alone)$ 45 MQ3 FY 13 Electronic TechnologyUtility Monitoring and Control Systems$2.5 BQ3 FY14 Technical & Programmatic Support Services$150 MQ4 FY13 Military IntegrationA-E Ranges$50MQ4 FY13 32

33 BUILDING STRONG ® ProgramContract TypeValueRFP Release Date Ordnance and Explosives Worldwide Environmental Remediation Services $850 MQ2 FY14 Task Force Power$80MTBD Medical Initial Outfitting and Transition Services Unrestricted $495 MQ4 FY13 Medical Facilities Service Support$220 MQ3 FY13 Operations and Maintenance Engineering Enhancement Unrestricted $990MQ4 FY13 Initial Outfitting and Transition – Yongsan Relocation Program– Standalone $102MQ3 FY13 Initial Outfitting and Transition – Ft. Irwin$46MQ3 FY13 This information updated 15 May 2013 and is subject to change. Distribution A, Approved for Public Release For the most up-to-date information visit the Federal Business Opportunities Web site at For more information contact Contracting ( ) or the Small Business Office ( ). Proposed IDIQ Contracts 33

34 BUILDING STRONG ® ProgramContract TypeValueRFP Release Date Facilities Design- Build Facilities Repair and Renewal $490 MQ3 FY13 High Performance Computing Integrated Support Services $85MQ3 FY13 High Performance Computing Modernization Program $100MQ4 FY13 High Performance Computing Technical Insertion $34.8MQ4 FY13 This information updated 15 May 2013 and is subject to change. Distribution A, Approved for Public Release For the most up-to-date information visit the Federal Business Opportunities Web site at For more information contact Contracting ( ) or the Small Business Office ( ). Proposed IDIQ Contracts 34

35 BUILDING STRONG ® Solicitations Pending Award Parametric Support Contract $8.2M Medical Facilities A-E Services $249M Energy-ECIP D-B Unrestricted $600M Power Purchase Agreement $7B Ft. Bliss 20 Mw Project Standalone $193M Resilient Power and Mechanical Systems BOA $240M FRR D-B MATOC $490M FRR A-E MATOC $9M ACP CONUS Unrestricted D-B MATOC $230M ACP CONUS Restricted D-B MATOC $200M High Performance Computing Technical Insertion BOA $330M IO&T for Korea Hospital Replacement $102M SATOC MRR A-E Services Unrestricted $25M MRR A-E Services Restricted $5M Medical Facilities Service Support MATOC $220M

36 BUILDING STRONG ® Doing Business with the Huntsville Center, Corps of Engineers Helpful Websites 1.Huntsville Center, Corps of Engineerswww.hnc.usace.army.milwww.hnc.usace.army.mil 2.Is your business “small”?www.naics.comwww.naics.com 3.Market research to locate opportunitieswww.fbo.govwww.fbo.gov 4.Procurement Technical Assistance Centerswww.dla.mil/db/procurem.htmwww.dla.mil/db/procurem.htm 5.Market research and registrationwww.ccr.govwww.ccr.gov 6.Opportunities as a subcontractorhttp://web.sba.gov/subnethttp://web.sba.gov/subnet 7.Army resourceswww.sellingtoarmy.infowww.sellingtoarmy.info 8.A guide to winning federal contractswww.sba.gov/trainingwww.sba.gov/training 9.Opening doors to federal contracting opportunitieswww.sba.gov/openingdoorswww.sba.gov/openingdoors 10.Assistance in obtaining federal contractshttp://www.osdbu.gov.offices.htmlhttp://www.osdbu.gov.offices.html 36

37 BUILDING STRONG ® Questions? 37


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