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Self-Determination/ Sovereignty Spiritual bonds with the earth Economic diversification Sustainability Quality of life for future generations 1.

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Presentation on theme: "Self-Determination/ Sovereignty Spiritual bonds with the earth Economic diversification Sustainability Quality of life for future generations 1."— Presentation transcript:

1 Self-Determination/ Sovereignty Spiritual bonds with the earth Economic diversification Sustainability Quality of life for future generations 1

2 Rural Housing and Economic Development (RHED) Indian Community Development Block Grant (ICDBG) Healthy Homs and Lead Technical Studies (HHLTS) Healthy Homes Demonstration (HHDE) Lead Hazard Control (LHC) Program 2

3 Alaska Native/Native Hawaiian Institutions Assisting Communities Program (AN/NHIAC) Resident Opportunity and Self-Sufficiency (ROSS): Resident Management and Business Development ROSS: Capacity Building ROSS: Resident Service Delivery Models 3

4 Self-Help Housing Opportunities Program (SHOP) Community Outreach Partnership Centers (COPC) Early Doctoral Student Research Grant Program (EDSR) Indian Housing Block Grant (IHBG) Section 184 Loan Guarantee Program Title VI Traditional Indian Housing Development (TIHD) 202 Supportive Housing for the Elderly 4

5 Provides grants for capacity building and support, including seed money for housing and economic development in rural areas. 1. Determine the economic and practical feasibility of locally assembling and building, high quality, energy efficient, innovative and affordable modular housing to improving housing stock on the Bishop Reservation (2008 RHED) 2. Production of two pilot, demonstration homes 3. Examination of methods and development of a plan to increase energy efficiency and independence for Reservation housing, offices and enterprises. 4. Development of strategies to create jobs and train Tribal members in a range of construction trades, alternative energy systems, manufacturing and assembly, and business management. 5

6  elopment/programs/rhed/index.cfm elopment/programs/rhed/index.cfm  Possible activities include:  preparation of plans,  architectural drawings,  acquisition of land and buildings,  demolition,  provision of infrastructure,  purchase of materials and construction costs 6

7  use of local labor markets,  job training and counseling for beneficiaries and financial services such as revolving loan funds and Individual Development Accounts or IDAs.  homeownership and financial counseling,  application of innovative construction methods;  provision of financial assistance to homeowners, businesses, and developers; and  the establishment of CDFIs, lines of credit, revolving loan funds, microenterprises, and small business incubators. 7

8 24 CFR part 1003, subpart C. Housing Rehabilitation New Housing Construction through a CBDO Economic Development Land Acquisition to Support New Housing, Homeownership Assistance, Public Facilities and Improvements and Microenterprise Projects. Public Services Demolition and Clearance Code Enforcement Comprehensive Planning Energy Efficiency Lead-based paint evaluation and abatement Non-federal share (ICDBG as match) Privately owned utilities Removal of architectural barriers Mold 8

9 Fund technical studies to improve existing methods for detecting and controlling housing-related health and safety hazards, to develop new methods to detect and control these hazards, and to improve our knowledge of housing-related health and safety hazards Results of HHLTS: low cost interventions to reduce moisture intrusion and associated mold problems in urban homes and documenting an improvement in the symptoms of asthmatic children following such interventions; developing improved methods for controlling cockroaches and cleaning cockroach allergen, the development of a scoring system for injury hazards in homes. 9

10 HHDE is designed to develop, demonstrate and promote cost effective, preventive measures to correct multiple safety and health hazards in the home environment that produce serious diseases and injuries in children. 9/grplead.cfm 10

11 The purpose of the LHC Program is to assist states, Indian tribes and local governments in undertaking comprehensive programs to identify and control lead-based paint hazards in eligible privately-owned housing for rental or owner-occupants in partnership with faith-based and community based organizations. Funds the development of infrastructure necessary to undertake comprehensive programs to identify and control lead-based paint hazards in eligible privately owned rental or owner-occupied housing 11

12 This funding will help institutions of higher education expand their role and effectiveness in addressing community development needs in their localities—including neighborhood revitalization, housing, and economic development—principally for low- and moderate- income persons. Ms. Sherone Ivey Deputy Assistant Secretary U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Office of University Partnerships Room 8226, 451 Seventh Street, SW Washington, DC 20410 Telephone: (202) 402–4200, Fax: (202) 708–0309 Email: 12

13 ROSS is designed to link services to public housing residents and recipients under NAHASDA of 1996 by providing grants for supportive services, resident empowerment activities and activities to assist residents in becoming economically self-sufficient. 13

14 Support Intermediary Resident Organizations and certain types of nonprofits to assist site-based resident associations that do not yet have the capacity to administer a welfare-to- work program or conduct management activities. Eligible activities include, but are not limited to: Training board members in community organizing, board development, and leadership skills. Determining the feasibility of and training existing resident groups for resident management. Assisting in the creation of a resident management corporation or developing the management capabilities of an existing resident management corporation. Determining the feasibility of homeownership by residents. 14

15 Promote self-sufficiency among non-elderly families: Offering training on how residents can start their own businesses. Creating credit unions to support the normal financial management needs of residents that often go unmet in low-income areas, such as checking, savings, and loans. Providing job training to prepare residents for specific fields of employment. Developing job placement and linkages to specific employers. Providing supportive services--child care, transportation, and family counseling--to help families take advantage of training and employment opportunities. 15

16 SHOP facilitate and encourages innovative homeownership opportunities through self-help housing where the homebuyer contributes a significant amount of sweat-equity toward the construction of a new dwelling. sing/programs/shop/ 16

17 COPC provides funds to community colleges, 4-year colleges and university to establish and operate CPOC to address problems of urban areas. Examples of activities that successful COPCs have undertaken include: Job training and counseling to reduce unemployment. Resident-backed strategies to spur economic growth and reduce crime. Local initiative to combat housing discrimination and homelessness. Mentoring programs for neighborhood youth. Financial and technical assistance for new businesses. 17

18 EDSR helps eligible doctoral students cultivate their research skills through the preparation of research manuscripts that focus on housing and urban development issues. Eligible applicants include pre-dissertation PHD students whose studies include urban economics as a major or concentration within another field related to housing and urban development. Not funded in FY2009, check back in FY2010. Susan Brunson, Program Analyst U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Office of University Partnerships Room 8226, 451 Seventh Street, SW Washington, DC 20410 Telephone: (202) 402–3852, Fax: (202) 708–0309 Email: 18

19 ahasda/2009/2009-02.pdf ahasda/2009/2009-02.pdf Energy audits Energy efficient rehabilitation/modernization Housing construction Section 202 of NAHASDA 19

20 TIHD is a predecessor to IHBG. If not used for its original development purpose, Tribes and TDHEs can request it be reprogrammed to be used for another NAHADSA/IHBG eligible activity and include it in their most recent housing plan. No additional dollars available, just what Tribes were allotted pre-NAHASDA. 20

21 Purchase of an existing home Construction of a home (stick-built or a manufactured home on a permanent foundation) Rehab loans Purchase and rehab Refinancing (Rate and Term, Streamline, Cash Out) Andrea Dunyon, Section 184 Loan Guarantee Program Specialist.602-379-7202 21

22 The borrower leverages IHBG funds to finance affordable housing activities today by pledging future grant funds as security for repayment of the guarantee obligation. A private lender or investor provides the financing and HUD provides the guarantee to the lender or investor. 22

23 23 Affordable housing with supportive services for the elderly. Provides very low-income elderly with options that allow them to live independently but in an environment that provides support activities such as cleaning, cooking, transportation, etc. The program is similar to Supportive Housing for Persons with Disabilities (Section 811). Type of Assistance: HUD provides interest-free capital advances to private, nonprofit sponsors to finance the development of supportive housing for the elderly. The capital advance does not have to be repaid as long as the project serves very low- income elderly persons for 40 years.

24   Notice PIH 2003-16 (TDHEs), Total Development Costs (TDC) for Affordable Housing under the Native American Housing Assistance and Self- Determination Act of 1996 (NAHASDA) Issued: June 19, 2003. A tribe/TDHE can request a variance for a individual project or for an overall adjustment to their current cost limits. If the variance is 110% or less than the published TDC, a tribe/TDHE must provide relevant information and request approval from the Area Office of Native American Programs (ONAP). If the variance is greater than 110%, a tribe/TDHE must provide relevant information and request approval from the Headquarters ONAP. 24

25 This notice strongly encourages PHAs to use solar, wind and other Renewables and other green construction and rehab techniques whenever procuring for maintenance, construction or modernization. The notice was not written for Tribes/TDHEs, but includes numerous techniques and information that is helpful. 25

26 Ak Chin Indian Community Keweenaw Bay Indian Community St. Croix Chippewa Indians White Mountain Apache Tribe Yavapai-Apache Nation 26

27 Hoopa Valley Tribe Hualapai Indian Tribe Jicarilla Apache Nation Navajo Nation (Governor’s Rural Tribal Electrification Program) Pueblo of Nambe Pueblo of Zuni Several Tribes – Southwestern Indian Polytechnic Institute 27

28 Hopi Tribe Manzanita Band of Mission Indians Navajo Nation Pueblo of Jemez Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians 28

29 Geothermal (Fort Bidwell, Pueblo of Jemez, Karuk) Hydropower (Hoopa Valley Tribe, Jicarilla Apache Nation, Yurok Tribe) Solar Cells (Tohono O’odham Nation) Straw Bail Homes (Hopi) Energy Audit (Pueblo of Laguna, Ohkay Owingeh) 29

30 Continue to grow local tribal capacity to plan, initiate and manage multitude of projects and access additional funding. Development of an Indian Energy Equity Fund (casino rich and resource poor tribes) Tax Credits Lease-purchase financing options Conduct energy audits of tribal buildings and housing units. Develop an Energy Management Strategy Develop Green Operations and Maintenance Manual Continuous quality improvement efforts 30

31 Quechan, Yurok – adopted California State EE building codes Pueblo of Picuris- DOE grant 31

32  HUD ONAP Energy Team (established October 2008)  HUD ONAP  Tribal Environmental and Natural Resource Assistance Handbook  Public and Indian Housing EcoWise newsletters  U.S. Green Building Council  Green Building Initiative 32

33  World Watch Institute  Green Ideas  Sierra Club  Natural Resource Defense Council  Energy Star  The Green Home Guide  U.S. EPA  U.S. EPA Tribal Pesticide Program Council, Tribal Compliance Assistance Center, Tribal Underground Storage Tank Program 33

34  HUD ONAP Codetalk – link to US DOE Tribal Energy Program & other information  How to Promote Energy Star Through Public and Indian Housing   US DOE Office of Indian Energy Policy and Programs  US DOE Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy Tribal Program – Guide to Tribal Renewable Energy Development 34

35  US DOE Borrower’s Guide to Financing Solar Energy Systems; A Federal Overview  Council of Energy Resource Tribes (CERT)  CERT Energy Efficiency in Indian Country  CERT Energy Efficiency Guide – help Tribes build their own energy efficiency guidelines according to Tribal values and capacities.  University of Arizona – Arizona Research Institute for Solar Energy  Local utility companies  Universities 35

36  Tribal Leaders and Staff  HUD Super NOFA, $1 billion through 35 grant programs  Tribal Colleges/Universities  USDA, RCAC, State Commerce Depts., EPA, BIA, etc…   American Council on Renewable Energy (ACORE) Renewable Energy Finance Network Directory 36

37  The Database of State Incentives for Renewable and Efficiency (DSIRE)  American Solar Energy Society Renewable Energy and Energy Efficiency: Economic Drivers for the 21 st Century  Public Housing Authority Toolbox energytoolbox/ energytoolbox/  USDOE/EPA Fifteen O&M Best Practices for Energy Efficient Buildings  US Dept of Health and Human Services - LIHEAP Clearinghouse: Residential Energy Assistance Challenge Option (REACH) 37

38  California Energy Commission  Intertribal Councils  Institute for Professional Executive Development, Inc. (training – financing wind power)  Housing Assistance Council –  Rural Water Infrastructure Committee 38

39  Housing Assistance Council - Affordable Green Building in Rural Communities, Technical Assistance  Governor’s Initiatives, i.e. Arizona’s Rural Tribal Electrification Program  American Society of Interior Designers Foundation (ASID)  American Planning Association  HUD Public and Indian Housing (Public Housing Environmental and Conservation Clearinghouse ) - EcoWise Newsletter r.cfm r.cfm 39

40 Questions & Answers …….. 40

41  Wayne Waite, Regional Energy Representative for HUD Region IX (Reno, NV field office) 775-824-3700 ext: 236  Sarah Olson, Grants Management Program Specialist, HUD Southwest Office of Native American Programs (Phoenix, Az field office). 602-379-7233 41

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