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Bylaws - 06/13/20032003 1 CAC 0 Citizen's Advisory Committee 2008 CAC.xIs APPLICANT Address ZIP email H Phone W phone Bacon, Lindsey 1500 Olympia Way #18 77840 I bacon Ca)_tamu.edu 254- 640 -2816 845 -8839 Ball, Mike 3712 Bridle Trails CT 77845 mball(a),csisd.org 690 -1565 764 -5409 Blackwelder, Jere 1815 Bee Creek 77840 jere(a)-blackwelder.org 696 -0406 775 -8122 Bochner, Brian 5111 Bellerive Bend 77845 b- bochner(a 690 -7944 458 -3516 Cooper, Jerry 602 Bell 77840 cooperlCa)cullums.org 696 -3963 Dictson, Derek 723 Plum Hollow 77845 ddictsonCa)-gmail.com 575 -4496 845 -2118 Dresser, George 501 Fairview 77840 g- dresser(cb-suddenlink.net 696 -4361 Hart, David R. 1306 Bayou Woods 77840 dhartCcD-txcyber.com 693 -1970 690 -5509 Hazen, Anne 1309 Wilshire CT 77845 ahazen 9Ca)msn.com 695 -2015 219 -4133 Hellriegel, Dr. Don 8704 Appomattox 77845 dlh(atamu.edu 693 -8393 845 -4573 Holmes, Laura 3010 Durango 77845 696 -4691 777 -0780 Ireland, Kathleen 9100 Timber Knoll 77845 irishmistUED-verizon.net 696 -8222 219 -0918 Jessup, George 115 Lee Ave 77840 george(a)*essupl .com 693 -1749 777 -3775 Jones, Edsel 828 Pine Valley 77845 690 -8048 639 -1530 Kaiser, Ronald 4601 Colonial Cr 77845 rkaiser(a)_tamu.edu 690 -9435 845 -5303 Linhart, Jean Marie 3011 Durango 77845 imlinhart(a)gmail.com 693 -9424 696 -4600 Mather, William 5213 Cascades Dr 77845 wrmather(cD-hotmail.com 703 -5460 713 - 705 -4525 Meyer, Robert E. 308 Pershing 77840 696 -8591 O'Neal, Steven S. 3917 Hawk Owl Cove 77845 ss oneal(cb-suddenlink.net 690 -3714 595 -2732 Reed, Raymond D. 1601 Wolf Pen Court 77840 rayreed(a)verizon.net 693 -3844 492 -4858 Ringer, Larry 4717 St Andrews 77845 ringerODstat.tamu.edu 690 -7047 690 -7047 Schultz, Julie Merrifield 3208 Innsbruck 77845 iulie(a)-bcschamber.org 694 -7846 260 -5200 Shafer, Scott 117 Pershing 77840 sshaferCa)tamu.edu 696 -6379 845 -3837 Silvia, Ron 4601 Shoal Creek 77845 ron.silvia(cD-gmail.com 690 -6519 255 -2689 Slack, Douglas 2301 Ferguson Cr 77845 dougslack(a)-g mail. com 693 -2438 845 -5707 Thomas, Gary E. 336 Landsburg 77845 olarm 58 ahoo.com 485 -8902 676 -1060 Vessali, Parviz 110 Pershing 77840 parvizvessali(a)yahoo.com 693 -6808 764 -6808 Witmer, Henry 2508 Raintree 77845 gambol 12(o)suddenlink.net 693 -5307 Woodfin, Tom 3215 Insbruck 77845 thomaswoodfin (&-yahoo. com 458 -8599 845 -1079 Maloney, Dennis 803 Welsh 77840 696 -6594 MEMORANDUM Date: 6/13/03 To: Honorable Mayor and City Council Members From: Scott Mears, Chairman 2003 CIP Citizen Advisory Committee RE: Committee Recommendations At the Council meetings of December 19, 2002 and January 9, 2003, the City Council appointed a group of citizens to a Citizen Advisory Committee. The charge of the Capital Improvements Program Citizen Advisory Committee was to recommend a prioritized list of projects that can be funded with General Obligation Bond funds to the College Station City Council. Committee Recommendation In Rank Order Project Amount Cumulative Police Facility - Phase I Veterans Park and Athletic Complex, Phase II Development New City Hall at City Center Phase I Traffic Signals Railroad Grade Separations - ROW Barron Road Design & Capacity Improvements Relocation of Fire Station 3 Traffic Signal Communications Traffic System Safety Improvements $ 3,310,000 $ 5,623,000 $ 3,310,000 $ 8,933,000 $ 4,300,000 $13,233,000 $ 2,250,000 $15,483,000 $ 500,000 $15,983,000 $ 3,000,000 $18,983,000 $ 1,710,000 $20,693,000 $ 250,000 $20,943,000 $ 500,000 $21,443,000 M Oversize Participation New Cemetery Phase I Development Forestry Shop Sidewalk Improvements Central Park Shop Renovation Greenway Development Northgate Street Rehabilitation BACKGROUND $ 2,700,000 $24,143,000 $ 300,000 $24,443,000 $ 670,000 $25,113,000 $ 500,000 $25,613,000 $ 200,000 $25,813,000 $ 1,000,000 $26,813,000 $ 4,820,000 $31,633,000 The Strategic Plan of the City of College Station adopted by Council on September 12, 2002 included an implementation plan for developing a new Capital Improvements Program. Staff began by developing a timeline for the project with a target date for a bond election on November 4, 2003. Staff began compiling a list of projects identified by the Thoroughfare Plan, Parks Master Plan, Facilities Master Plan, and various small area plans. That list, presented to Council on December 19, 2003, was the starting point for the work done by the Citizen Advisory Committee. The committee held a series of six meetings starting in February 2003. 1. Review of the Committee's charge and information about past and current capital improvement programs 2. Overview of the City's financial forecast and debt capacity Identified projects and sources for identified projects 3. Planning and growth presentation Begin project presentations Streets Traffic 4. Continue project presentations Parks Facilities City Hall Police Expansion Community Center 5. Complete project presentations Relocation of Fire Station #3 Discussion of criteria for setting priorities Explanation of multi- voting process Distribute ballots 6. Presentation of project rankings Discussion of project rankings Promotion of the Capital Improvements Program The consensus of the Committee was to support the project priorities derived by the balloting process. The Committee also discussed various options for implementing the project list. The two key options discussed were a five -year plan totaling approximately $30 million and a seven -year plan totaling approximately $45 million. The consensus of the committee was the five -year plan. Attachments Project Summary Sheets �w 2003 1 CAC Citizen's Advisory Committee Score Project Amount Cumula 5.52 Police Facility Phase I $ 3,310,000 5.11 Vetera Park and Athletic Complex, Phase II Development $ 5,623,000 , $ - 8,933,000 - 4.96 New City Hall at City Center Phase I $ 4,300,000 $ 13,233,0 4.78 Traffic Signals $ 2,250,000 , $ 15,483,000 I # road Gtade ;a ::::::::::.:.:.:.:: ..... i$............ X3,000 ........... . 4.63 Barron ad Design & Capacity Improvements $ 3,000,000 $ 18,98 4.56 Relocation of Fire Station 3 $ 1,710,000 $ 20,69 4.37 Traffic Signal Communications $ 250,000 1 $ 20,943,000 4.30 Traffi Syste Safety Improvements $ 500,000 $ 21,443,000 u 4.26 Oversize Participation $ 2,700,000 $ 24,143,000 j ...................... :..... ...... 4.11 Forestry Shop $ 670,0001$ 25,113 3.85 Sidewalk Improvements $ 500, 25,6_1_3,000 3.81 Central Park Shop Renovation $ 200,000 ' $ 25,813,000 ; 3.70 Greenway Development $ 1,000,000 $ 26,813,000 or 3.70 N Street Rehabilitation $ 4,820,000 j $ 31 ,6_3 3, 0_00 _._ 3.63 Rock Prairie Road Widening Design & ROW $ 2,969 000 $ 34,602,000 3.59 Greens Prairie Road Widening Phase II _ $ 3,300,000 $ 37,902,000 a I 3.56 Library Expansion $ 4,070,000 �$ 41,972,000 3.56 (rite enera Enhancement Parks s $ 30 $ 42, 3.52 Dartmouth Extension _ - - $ 2,300,000 $ _ 44,581,000 d _ -- - - -__ -. - 3.41 Community Center/ Multi - purpose /Intergenerational $ 5,000,000 $ 49,581,000 3.41 Altemate access to the W indwood Subdivision $ 1,907,000 i $ 51,488,000 j 3.30 Marion Pugh Extension $ 421,0001$ 51,909,000 ' 3.26 Central Park Lane Extension $ 377,000 $ 52,286,000 i 2 Air xaf. n ?v�(a s. - N. 0.Qa $ ..........:........:......:::...:.:.......................... ............................... ....................................................................................... ............................... 3.26 Lick Creek Park Phase ll Development $ 578,000 $ 53,814,000 3.07 Rock Prairie Medians Longmire to Victoria $ 500,000 $ 54,314,000 3. 00 East -West Mayor Collector (Alexandria Area) $ 1,600,000 $ 55,914,000 l - 3.00 Pea. Improvements across University Dr. @ Northgate $ 407, 56,3 21,000 3.00 Shenandoah Park Development $ 315,000 $ 56,636,000 j 2.96 Steep Park Development $ 315,000 $ 56,951,000 2.89 La keway GPR to BP major collector $ 2,700,000 $ 5_9,65 2.89 Sandst P ark _ $ 47,000 $ - 59, - - �- - 2 .85 Richar Ca rter Park Improvements ! $ 217,000 1 $ 59,915,0 - - _ _ _ 2.81 Hospital Road $ 836,0 $ 60,751,000 2.74 Rai ntree E xtension $ 722,000 $ 61,473,000 2.48 Rock Prairie A oad Pavin GPR to City Limit $ 1,635,0 1 $ 63,108,000 _ _ _g__- y 1.44 Lassie Lane Extension $ 702,000 1 $ 63,810,000 _ .,. ----------- - tarme►iiitriati e.:ndingsQiresfrad�:proei~1.:: Operations &Maintenance Costs • Facility operating costs are based on facility maintenance operations @ $2.50 /square foot. This square foot cost into account the following overhead: — HVAC maintenance — Utilities costs — Janitorial services — Routine repairs & maintenance — There are no new O &M costs unless additional building space is created. • Operating costs for park facilities are based on figures provided by the Parks Department for each facility. Street operating costs are based on street operations @ 4,500$ /lane mile — Total street maintenance budget is divided by the total number of lane -miles in the street inventory. — There are no new O &M costs unless additional pavement area is created. • Traffic Signal operating costs are based on an annual cost of $1,600 /signal. Traffic Signal operating cost include the following considerations: — Annual bulb maintenance — Utility costs (electricity) Police Facility -Phase I $ 3,310,000 Veterans Park and Athletic Complex, Phase II Development $ 5,623,000 • PROJECT RANK 2 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $225,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Addition to Veterans Park and Athletic Complex toward the completion of the Veterans Park Master Plan. • Phase II will complete first softball complex and includes large pavilion, playground, trails, and parking lots. v PHASE 2 SHADED AREA REPRESENTS PHASE PHASES OF DEVELOPMENT VETERANS PARK AND ATHLETIC COMPLEX IM New City Hall Phase 1 $ 4,300,000 • PROJECT RANK 3 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $55,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Build a new City Hall Building to house all existing City Hall functions plus growth and enhanced Council Chambers, Training Facility, EOC, and possibly space to accommodate moving departmental administrative functions to City Hall. • Phase I (20,000 sq. ft.) would only build space for a new Council Chambers and Parks administrative offices. Phase II would complete the (61,000 sq. ft.) project and would be built at a later date. C i l Y C E N i E N W 4 "0 Traffic Signals $ 2,250,000 • PROJECT RANK 4 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $24,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Installation of approximately 15 new signals over a 5 year period when traffic volumes and conditions warrant. Probable locations include: • Welsh at Holleman Texas Ave. (BS 6 -R) at Krenek Tap Deacon at Welsh Deacon at Rio Grande Graham at Wellborn Rd. (2154) Longmire at Graham Rd. Harvey at Rhet Butler Texas Ave. (BS 6 -R) at Greens Prairie Rd. University Drive at Nimitz Munson at Dominik Wellborn Rd. (2154) at Deacon Harvey Mitchell Parkway (FM 2818) at Holleman Railroad Grade Separations -ROW $ 500,000 • PROJECT RANK 5 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: Barron Road Design &Capacity Improvements $ 3,000,000 • PROJECT RANK 6 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $15,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Design for the ultimate widening of Barron Road to a minor arterial from Hwy 6 to Wellborn Road. An interim construction that would provide for left turn lanes at key intersections. The interim section would still be a rural road section but with greater pavement width and left turn lanes. Construction of the ultimate minor arterial section would be done within the next 10 years. This will provide time needed to complete right of way acquisition and make utility adjustments. I i JJ Relocation of Fire Station 3 $ 1,710,000 • PROJECT RANK 7 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Fire substation to serve areas of the city west of Highway 6 and south of Rock Prairie Road to the city limits. The station would be capable of housing 2 apparatus and up to 8 personnel. There would be 2 double -deep apparatus bays. This station relocation is part of the Fire Protection Master Plan approved by Council in April 2000. The opening of Station 5 relieves response obligations west of Highway 6 from the current location. The advent of the Highway 6 access roads becoming one - way -only will preclude responding to the north of the current location without traversing through Shenandoah and other residential subdivisions adjacent to the Highway 6 corridor to the west. Development trends, including locations for an additional elementary and high school, indicate a large amount of development in the area south of Graham Road to Greens Prairie Road and west of Highway 6 to Welborn Road. Service demand will shift to this area. Traffic Signal Communications $ 250,000 • PROJECT RANK 8 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • 14 of the 56 traffic signals maintained by the City are not connected to the signal loop system. This project will connect these signals to the closed loop system. This will provide for greater coordination of the signal system and will improve traffic flow within the City. • For example, signals on Rock Prairie Road and Longmire are currently not connected to the loop. Once they are included in the signal network, coordinating those intersections and improving traffic progression through these corridors will be possible. Traffic System Safety Improvements $ 500,000 • PROJECT RANK 9 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This is a project to improve traffic management in the City by making improvements to traffic lanes, medians, and intersection approaches at various locations in the City. The improvements could include installing continuous right turn lanes at intersection approaches and new center lane medians • Traffic system improvement funds approved in 1998 were used to construct a median on Rock Prairie between SH 6 and Longmire, to make signal improvements to various existing signals and to make median improvements on Holleman. Future improvements to the Texas - Holleman intersection will be made with the State's Texas Avenue widening project. Oversize Participation $ 2,700,000 • PROJECT RANK 10 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Oversize Participation is a program provided in the Subdivision Regulations where the City reimburses a developer for a portion of the cost of building major collectors and thoroughfares. The City participation can not exceed 30% of the project's cost. • Funds are provided in this category for thoroughfare extensions that will most likely be built by private developments. Examples include: — Arnold Road Extension — Bird Pond Road Extension — Lakeway from the College Station Business Park to Rock Prairie Road ROCK PRA IRIC RO 1P. _... _ ♦ s Lakewar Drive r Arnold Rd Extension 4. • 9rd Pond Extension p CS BUSINESS PARK ` C p V" New Cemetery Phase Development $ 300,000 • PROJECT RANK 11 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 75,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Development of the first phase of the new cemetery — Overall site design — Surveying — Fence and road construction • To be consistent with fiscal and budgetary policy, fees obtained from cemetery operations should fund the cemetery rather than general obligation bond funds. Staff recommends that the cemetery project be removed from the recommended project list and that an alternate plan for the development of the new cemetery be developed. Forestry Shop $ 670,000 • PROJECT RANK 12 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $3,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • A new shop space is needed for forestry operations in the South end of the City. This new shop will be located at the existing Rock Prairie Road Landfill when it closes. College Station Parks & Recreation Proposed 2003 Capital Improvements Project: Forestry shop Location: Future park at Rock Prairie Rd. landfill Budget: $670,000 Notes: • Forestry has shared the Central Park facility with Parks Operations since 1982 Additional storage needed for equipment, personnel and landscape materials 10 full time employees, 5 trucks, tree spade, chipper Current Forestry sq. footage= 1,776 sq.ft. Existing Central Park Maintenance facilities LOCATION MAP Sidewalk Improvements $ 500,000 • PROJECT RANK 13 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides funds for the completion of planned projects along existing collectors & thoroughfares and for sidewalk retrofit projects in older neighborhoods. Central Park Shop Renovation $ 200,000 • PROJECT RANK 14 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Renovate the existing Central Park Shop after the new Forestry Shop is built. This will become completely the Central District Shop. College Station Parks & Recreation Proposed 2003 Capital Improvements Location: Central Park,1000 Krenek Tap Rd Budget: $200,000 N ote s: Built in 1982 •11 full time employees currently in 2,700 sq.ft. • 2 large mowers, 4 trucks 4 tractors, 3 trailers Funds needed to renovate the Forestry section to Operations needs and bring the restrooms, break area and other parts of the building up to the standards of other city maintenance facilities. Mnri/lq N. I' Op °"nlaa shop Ce el Perk y(J F LOCATION MAP ;! 3 !q Greenway Development $ 1 • PROJECT RANK 15 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 5,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project is consistent with several City planning documents. The Thoroughfare Plan and Bike & Pedestrian Master Plan both indicate hike & bike facilities in areas throughout the City. The Greenways Master Plan provides for future trail development in urban & suburban greenways. The East by -pass Small Area Plan indicates that bike paths should be built along Carter Creek and the Gulf States Utility Easement on the east side of town. This project would provide funds to begin implementing those plans. By using these funds as the local match, additional funds might be available via various grants programs. Northgate Street Rehabilitation $ 4 • PROJECT RANK 16 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides for the rehabilitation of streets in the Northgate area. Construction costs include pavement, curb & gutter and sidewalk installed within existing rights of way. Rehabilitation and improvements to infrastructure in the Northgate area are needed to facilitate ongoing redevelopment efforts. • Other streets in Northgate are eligible for CDBG funding. • This budget does not include utility rehab. These would be funded through utility funds. The street and utility projects will be coordinated. Street BOYETT Total CHURCH Total CROSS Total LODGE Total NAGLE Total PATRICIA Total STASNEY Total TAUBER Total From CHURCH COLLEGE MAIN COLLEGE MAIN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE MAIN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY To CITY LIMIT UNIVERSITY CULPEPPER CHURCH CROSS BOYETT CHURCH CROSS V7 !-q Rock Prairie Road Widening Design &ROW $ 2,969,000 • PROJECT RANK 17 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 15,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Design for the ultimate widening of Rock Prairie to a minor arterial from Stonebrook to Greens Prairie Road. Purchase ROW for the planned arterial. Construction of the ultimate road section would be done when traffic volumes warrant. Greens Prairie Road Widening R • PROJECT RANK 18 Phase II 3,300,000 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $15,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides for the widening of Greens Prairie Road between Pebble Creek Parkway and Rock Prairie Road. The project scope includes widening the roadway from the current two lanes to a four -lane section with a median, and sidewalks. The project also includes a major bridge structure crossing Lick Creek. • The widening of Greens Prairie implements the thoroughfare plan and provides additional capacity to accommodate increased traffic volumes that are anticipated once State Highway 40 is constructed. i Greons Prairie Road Wdening Phase II fl '1 O 'D fl '1 Library Expansion $ 4,070,000 • PROJECT RANK 19 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $37,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • The library facility (16,000 square feet) opened in March, 1998. Library usage has grown far beyond all projections. Current monthly circulation is consistently larger than the Bryan Public Library (28,000 square feet). Additionally, computer and Internet usage has grown to where current infrastructure does not meet customer requests. • The Bryan/College Station Library Advisory Board recommended a 15,000 square foot expansion including more stack area, larger meeting room, and computer lab. Intergenerational Enhancements (Parks) $ 309,000 • PROJECT RANK 20 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • City Council Vision Statement 4 Strategy 3a • Anderson (drink fountains and playground cover) $14,000 • Bee Creek (drink fountains, tot playground, and four benches) 30,000 • Brothers (drink fountain, five benches, six lights, trees, playground cover) 60,000 • Central (four benches) 6,000 • Cy Miller (two benches) 3,000 • Emerald Forest (two benches) 3,000 • Georgie K. Fitch (drink fountain) 3,500 • J.D. Miller (two benches, trees, and jogging trail) 13,000 • Lemontree (four benches and seven lights) 41,000 • Lincoln Center (four benches) 6,000 • Parkway (Sidewalks and two benches) 40,000 • Pebble Creek (four benches) 6,000 • Raintree (drink fountain) 3,500 • Sandstone (two benches) 3,000 • Woodcreek (four benches) 6,000 • Longmire (concrete sidewalks and two benches) 56,000 • Staff cost 6 5% 15,000 • Total $309,000 Dartmouth Extension $ 2,300,000 • PROJECT RANK 21 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $23,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project will extend Dartmouth from Harvey Mitchell Parkway (FM 2818) to Texas Avenue as a 4 lane divided major collector • Implementation of thoroughfare plan. Community Center /Multi- purpose /Intergenerational $ 5,000,000 • PROJECT RANK 22 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $50,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project grew out of Council discussions and from a presentation of senior center designs by a group of students from A &M's architecture department. The idea is to provide a community center that will provide indoor recreational facilities as well as community meeting space. The intent is to serve a wide variety of community needs that with a facility useable by all age groups in the community. There is a possibility that the City can team up with the School District to develop such a facility that will also provide facilities for a new school. Alternate access to the Windwood Subdivision Rol • PROJECT RANK 23 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 1,907,000 $19,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project will construct a new roadway that provides access to Windwood and will solve the current problem of its access to Harvey Road. This solution will not encourage cut through traffic. The small area planning effort with East By -Pass Neighborhoods identified this project. Windwood's current entrance is via Appomattox onto Harvey Road. This entrance is located too close to the by -pass to be signalized. Consequently,when traffic volumes are high, exiting the neighborhood is difficult. Mternate access to Windwood i i N Marion Pugh Extension $ 421,000 M • PROJECT RANK 24 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $4,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION/JUSTIFICATION: • This project will extend Marion Pugh from Luther to Holleman as a major collector. This will provide access for numerous apartment residents via Holleman. This will relieve some of the traffic congestion at the intersection of Marion Pugh @ George Bush. • Implementation of thoroughfare plan. Marion Pugh Extension N Central Park Lane Extension $ 377,000 • PROJECT RANK 25 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $4,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project will extend Central Park Lane from Windsor Point to Krenek Tap Road. as a minor collector. • Implementation of thoroughfare plan. Cy I PA Central Park Lane -- Extension �Q lip P i Annexation Overlays $ 950,000 • PROJECT RANK 26 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $91,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project proposes to install asphalt overlays on streets that were annexed by the City of College Station in 2002. Approximately 22 lane miles of roadway were annexed. Some of the roads are unpaved and others are in fair condition. This is strictly a pavement rehabilitation project and it does not include widening the roadway or adding curb, gutter or sidewalks. Upgrades to specific roadways may be part of a future capital improvement plan. • Funding to begin this project is proposed in the FY `04 operating budget. The funding comes from monies available for one time expenditures. 0 Lick Creek Park Phase II Development $ 578,000 • PROJECT RANK 27 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 50,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Continuation of development to complete the approved master plan y� RQCK pP AjR1ER0 n y 4 v A C 4 y y c <t.r ern 2M Rock Prairie Medians Longmire to Victoria $ 500,000 • PROJECT RANK 28 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides for the installation of a raised median on Rock Prairie Road from Longmire (near the new Kroger Center) west to Victoria (near Rock Prairie Elementary School). Raised medians improve traffic safety and roadway capacity by managing turn movements. Medians also improve pedestrian safety by providing a refuge for people crossing wide streets. This particular section of roadway carries high traffic volumes and it separates a large residential development from a hospital, junior high school and a regional park. Rock Prairie Road west of Victoria already has raised medians. O� O� y4. B C Medians Exist,Q Al 1 O, Medians Exist _ Woo - f� 0 Medians Proposed LIR East -West Major Collector (Alexandria Area) $ 1,600,000 • PROJECT RANK 29 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $19,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides for the construction of a new street on the South side of the Oak Grove Middle School campus. This roadway is included in the thoroughfare plan for the City. Major Collector Pedestrian Improvements across University Dr. @ Northgate $ 407,000 • PROJECT RANK 30 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0.00 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This project provides funds for construction of medians and possibly a new pedestrian signal on University Drive in the Northgate area. The medians will facilitate pedestrian movements crossing University by providing a safe refuge for pedestrians midway across the street. C � 0 0 NORTHGATE * ma y AO tpl- 4- O PED. IMPROVEMENTS !, CROSSING UNIVERSITY Q NORTHGATE 8 041, G� K a TEXAS A &M UNIVERSITY Shenandoah Park Development $ 315,000 • PROJECT RANK 31 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $24,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Development of a neighborhood park will include picnic and recreation facilities. ,Q O� O O� P� SHENANDOAN } PARK f:t,� Steeplechase Park Development $ 315,000 • PROJECT RANK 32 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $27,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Development of a neighborhood park will include picnic and recreation facilities. g 4 STEEPLECHASE ! 4 PARK ij rl Ft- a �11 9 v o �G 0 Lakeway - Greens Prairie Road to Business Park $ 2,700,000 • PROJECT RANK 33 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $11,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • The extension of this major collector, that is included in the thoroughfare plan, will provide access to the proposed business park development via Greens Prairie Road. The roadway would be 48' wide in a 90' right of way. The project includes a bridge crossing Spring Creek, lighting and sidewalks on both sides. The 90' right of way provides space for future widening of the roadway. CS Business Paris t A f r f f Lakeway Greens Prairie to Business Park yr M Sandstone Park $ 47,000 • PROJECT RANK 34 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 4,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Improvements listed in the East Bypass Plan — Swing Set $6,000 — Shade Cover for Playground 10,000 — Three (3) Shaded Benches @ $3,000 9,000 — Larger Shelter 20,000 — Staff Cost (@ 5% 2,000 VO i r !C _ �Rp.1 -� SANDSTONE DR p 0 m _ f L, y SANDSTONE PARK Richard Carter Park Improvements $ 217,000 • PROJECT RANK 35 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 4,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Improvements listed in the Eastgate Plan — Two (2) shaded playgrounds and jogging trail $44,000 — Swing Set 6,000 — Take out brick walks and add concrete walks 70,000 — Addition of a 1/4 mile jogging tract with rubber cushioning 80,000 — Two (2) benches 3,000 — H.C. fountains 3,500 — Staff cost (a, 5% 10,000 — Total $216,500 ER ow 0 o4 j P ARK j i O G. .� J ER ow 0 o4 j P ARK j i Hospital Road $ 836,000 • PROJECT RANK 36 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $8,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Project: A new street "Hospital Road" extending from Birmingham to Rock Prairie Rd. as a minor collector. • Implementation of thoroughfare plan improves North - South mobility. Raintree Extension $ 722,000 • PROJECT RANK 37 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $ 7,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Project: Anew extension of Raintree Drive from Raintree to connect with an extension of North Forest Parkway. • This project would connect the Raintree and Emerald Forest subdivisions. Implementation of thoroughfare plan improves North - South mobility and dual access to the Raintree Subdivision. �j Raintree Extension l J e. �j Raintree Extension l J Rock Prairie Road Paving - Greens Prairie Road to City Limit $ 1,635,000 • PROJECT RANK 38 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: 0 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • This section of Rock Prairie Road was annexed in 1983. The road provides access to the Lick Creek Park and the Lick Creek Sewer Treatment Plant. Traffic volumes have been low and the current gravel road adequately carries the traffic load. As development occurs in the County and the City facilities are visited more often, it is desirable to pave this section of roadway. The project scope provides for improving the roadway base and installing a 4" asphalt overlay. The improved street would be a rural roadway section. Ro R4IR� Rock Prairie Paying Greens Prairie to City limits ti O 9 P ~ o R �BS Lassie Lane Extension $ 702,000 • PROJECT RANK 39 • ANNUAL OPERATING COSTS: $7,000 • PROJECT DESCRIPTION /JUSTIFICATION: • Project: Lassie Lane from: Sterling to: Brentwood as a minor collector • Implementation of thoroughfare plan. !y Exists J� Proposed -}'•�� - Extensions H E B'' 9 Q } i 3O Q o q TARGFT Q