DEVELOPMENT PLAN FOR 65 SINGLE FAMILY RESIDENTIAL LOTS - OAK CREEK DEVELOPMENT LOCATED ON THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF HAMILTON LANE AND MILLER AVENUE (SUB 13-0002, PHG 13-0017, ENV 13-0006, AND SUB 17-0038) - Request the City Council approve a three-year extension of time for a 65-lot single family residential planned development (APNs 238-370-01, 04, 05, 06, 07, 08, and 238-380-01).
Request the City Council approve authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to enter into a Consulting Agreement with Cvaldo Corporation in the amount of 157,128 to assist with expedited final engineering review of The Villages Project and approve a budget adjustment to accept developer funding.
Request the City Council approve designating Gary W. Schons, Esq. and the law firm of Best, Best Krieger, LLP as the enforcement authority for the Escondido Campaign Control Ordinance for the 2018 Municipal Election, as required by Escondido Municipal Code Section 2-110.5(c).
EQUIPMENT UPGRADES IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBERS MASTER CONTROL ROOM - Request the City Council approve authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to execute a Public Services Agreement with Triton Technology Solutions Inc. in the amount of 175,866.63, for the final phase
HALE AVENUE, CASA GRANDE MOBILE ESTATES, AND GREEN TREE MOBILE HOME ESTATES Request the City Council approve declaring that pursuant to the terms of Section 22050 of the California Public Contract Code, the City Council finds there is a need to continue the emergency repairs of damaged sewer main sections along Hale Avenue. The resolution, which must be passed by four-fifths vote, also declares that public interest and necessity demand the immediate expenditure to safeguard life, health, or property.
ESCONDIDO - Request the City Council approve declaring that pursuant to the terms of Section 22050 of the California Public Contract Code, the City Council finds there is a need to continue emergency repairs of a damaged hot water pipeline that is preventing the use of the California Center for the Arts, Escondido HVAC system. The resolution, which must be passed by four-fifths vote, also declares that public interest and
The purpose of this item is to identify issues presently known to staff or which members of the City Council wish to place on an upcoming City Council agenda. Council comment on these future agenda items is limited by California Government Code Section 54954.2 to clarifying questions, brief announcements, or requests for factual information in connection with an item when it is discussed. Staff Recommendation: None (City Clerk's Office: Diane Halverson) COUNCIL MEMBERS' SUBCOMMITTEE REPORTS CITY MANAGER'S WEEKLY ACTIVITY REPORT The most current information from the City Manager regarding Economic Development, Capital Improvement Projects, Public Safety and Community Development.
FISCAL ANALYSIS: The Proposition 1E, Round 1 Stormwater Flood Management Grant from the State Department of Water Resources (DWR) will provide matching funds up to 14,900,000 for construction of the Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Project (CIP 704912). PREVIOUS ACTION: On February 16, 2011, the City Council adopted Resolution No. 2011-30, authorizing the Director of Utilities to submit a Proposition IE Integrated Regional Water Management Stormwater Flood Management Grant Application. The DWR finalized the Prop 1E Grant Agreement with the City of Escondido in June of 2013. BACKGROUND: The term of the Prop 1E Grant is set to expire on May 1, 2018, or when all of the Parties obligations under the Grant Agreement are fully satisfied, whichever occurs earlier.
unanticipated FERC design reviews, As design delays mounted, staff decided to separate the Oakvale Road realignment and Wohlford Dam replacement into separate design packages in the hope that phasing the projects would save time and money. Further project delays have been encountered during the environmental approval process. These delays include additional habitat surveys for endangered species, including California Gnatcatcher, Least Bell s Vireo, and Southern Willow Flycatcher. Presently, staff are engaged with the California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CADFW) regarding the Wohlford Dam Replacement s Final Environmental Impact Report (EIR). City staff and the environmental consultant are working with CADFW staff to develop reasonable habitat mitigation alternatives. On February 27, 2018, Utilities staff sent a request to the DWR to extend the grant agreement through July 2, 2024, since the City will not complete dam construction prior to the original termination date (May 1, 2018). The DWR has agreed to the following amendments to the City s Proposition IE Grant Agreement (see Staff Report - Attachment A Redlined Proposition IE Agreement 4600009575 Work Plan and Budget):
Therefore, the Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Project will assist with construction and implementation of a RCC dam to replace the existing Lake Wohlford Dam structure. The dam proposed to replace the existing Lake Wohlford Dam would contain five major components: dam structure, spillway, outlet works, road realignment, and dam access. Specifically, the proposed project would involve construction of a new dam immediately downstream of the existing dam. The top portion of the existing dam would be removed and the material disposed. A new spillway would be cut through the north abutment of the new dam. A temporary access road may need to be constructed from Oakvale Road east to Guejito Road for use by local residents/businesses and fire trucks. Tasks The following sections outline the specific activities that will be performed to implement the Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Project. Row (a) Direct Project Administration Task 1 Project Administration
Task 2 Labor Compliance Program This task includes the work necessary to establish and adopt a Labor Compliance Program (LCP) in accordance with CCR 16421-16439. This LCP will be approved by the California Department of Industrial Relations, and details of the LCP will be included within the Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Project s quarterly reports. The City of Escondido will implement the LCP within the Construction Administration task (see Task 11); therefore, no budget is included here. Task 3 Reporting Reporting will include three components as listed below and be performed by staff members from the City of Escondido under the Project Administration task (see Task 1). The Project Monitoring Plan and quarterly reports will be generated by the Utilities Construction Manager, approved by the Deputy Director of Utilities Construction and Engineering, and sent and filed by the Department Assistant. Quarterly invoices will be generated by Utilities Analyst and the Management Analyst II, and approved by the Construction Manager and Deputy Director. The Project Completion Report will be generated by the Utilities Construction Manager and Deputy Director, and sent and filed by the Department Assistant.
Project Completion Report Grant Agreement No. 4600009575 Page 2 of 9 Row (c) Planning/Design/Engineering/Environmental Documentation Task 4 Assessment and Evaluation All technical documents, data, and studies have beenhave been completed for the Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Project. Two main studies used to evaluate the dam replacement alternatives are: The Lake Wohlford Dam Replacement Geotechnical Data report presents details of a subsurface exploration program that was performed as a part of an evaluation of alternatives to replace the existing Lake Wohlford Dam.
A portion of Oakvale Road will need to be relocated as its current alignment interferes with the proposed left dam abutment. The road realignment will require significant grading to push the canyon slope away from the dam abutment. The realigned portion of Oakvale Road shall match the road width to the existing roadway with a minimum drivable pavement width of 24 feet plus shoulders in accordance with the San Diego County Public Road Standards and will include any necessary drainage system. In addition, the County of San Diego has requested that a 10-foot no-motorized lane be provided along the north edge of the roadway. The estimated realignment length is approximately 1,000 feet. Task 9.2 MobiliztionMobilization and Site Preparation The initial phase of construction will include mobilization, staging area setup, clearing, grubbing, grading and foundation excavation and road realignment. The new dam will be constructed just downstream of the existing dam as such a large area of trees and other vegetation will may be cleared for both the ultimate new dam site as well as the required staging area. Where possible, high value vegetation will be protected in place within staging areas. Preparation of the dam foundation is critical to the quality of the facility. Excavation of the foundation will result in significant volumes of removed material in order to reach acceptable foundation level which must be approved by the design geologist and DSOD. It is estimated that the foundation excavation may require depths of up to 40 to 60 feet to reach competent material with a width of approximately 8200 feet. Foundation grouting may be required to fill imperfections in the basement rock including cracks to reduce the potential for seepage below the foundation. Task 9.3 Dam Access
A construction access roadway will also be built along the north shoreline from the existing lake marina to the crest of the proposed new dam along the right abutment. This roadway will be approximately 20 feet wide and approximately 2,785 feet in length. It may be constructed of aggregate base material. Storm drains will be provided a ravine crossing so not to impact the existing drainage ways. Once dam construction is completed, this roadway will be blocked to general public. This roadway will be available to the City as needed. Project Construction Task 9.4 Dam Construction RCC Trial Placement Prior to start of the RCC dam construction, the contractor will be required to construct a RCC trial placement dam section. This trial placement will be used to confirm the contractor s ability to perform the following: 1) proper foundation surface preparation, and 2) using proposed equipment and methods to place the RCC in accordance with the contract documents. The RCC trial placement will be approximately 125 feet long by 75 feet wide by 7 feet tall. Dam
Grant Agreement No. 4600009575 Page 6 of 9 and staging area. All remaining construction equipment shall be removed as well as excess construction materials. Any remaining stockpiles from the foundation excavation shall be truck to a proper disposal site. (see task 10). Implementation Deliverables Dam Construction Upstream Dam Shell, Downstream Dam Shell,
This task involves administration, coordination, and review of the construction contract and all other related construction tasks as well as reviews of the design documents prior to construction. This task will require labor from City of Escondido staff members and consultant construction managers and inspectors to oversee construction, testing, mitigation, and other aspects of the project. Labor Category Construction Management
The City of Escondido will solicit and bring under contract the Board of Consultants, invite review and comment on all design submittals, and monitor construction procedures and progress. Formal meetings of the Board of Consultants will be convened at important milestones.
the City Attorney, and substantially similar to Exhibit A to this Resolution, all of which are incorporated by reference, to include a new grant termination date of July 29, 2022. Consent Item No. 4 April 18, 2018 RESOLUTION NO. 2018-42 EXHIBIT A Agreement No. 4600009575 No materials available at this time. Staff Report - Council Consent Item No. 5 April 18, 2018 File No. 0600-10, A-3230
with Eagle Paving, Inc. in the amount of 44,259.35 to complete additional work, and approve a Budget Adjustment to receive up to 350,000 from Cal Recycle for the 2017 Street Rehabilitation and Maintenance Project. FISCAL ANALYSIS: The City was awarded a 350,000 Cal Recycle grant. Upon completion of this project and the 2018 resurfacing project, reimbursement from Cal Recycle will be requested based on the quantity of
RESOLUTION NO. 2018-44 A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF ESCONDIDO, CALIFORNIA, AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT CHANGE ORDER TO EAGLE PAVING, INC. FOR ADDITIONAL WORK; AND APPROVING A BUDGET ADJUSTMENT WHEREAS, a Public Improvement Agreement was awarded to Eagle Paving, Inc. by the City Council on September, 20, 2017, through Resolution No. 2017-129; and WHEREAS, this City Council desires at this time and deems it to be in the best
Agreement with Eagle Paving, Inc. in the amount of 44,259.35. to complete additional work for re-signing and re-striping bike lane facilities on segments of Andreasen Drive, Centre City Parkway, El Norte Parkway, Felicita Avenue, North Broadway, and Valley Parkway. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the City Council of the City of Escondido, California, as follows:
the City, a Contract Change Order to the existing Public Improvement Agreement with Eagle Paving, Inc. for additional work on the 2017 Street Rehabilitation and Maintenance Project, following the same agreement terms outlined in the original contract. Staff Report - Council Consent Item No. 6 April 18, 2018 File No. 0800-10
WHEREAS, the applicant requests that the City Council approve an extension of time for three years as permitted by the Subdivision Map Act and Chapter 33, Article 2 of the City of Escondido Zoning Code. Pursuant to Section 32.210.02 of the City of Escondido Municipal Code, multiple extensions may be granted provided that the overall
and void unless a Final Map, conforming to the Tentative Subdivision Map and all required conditions, is filed within 36 months, or unless an additional Extension of Time is granted. Resolution No. 2018-46 Exhibit A Page 1 of 23 EXHIBIT A
be determined by the on-site construction superintendent, or spray them with a non-toxic chemical stabilizer. 6. If a street sweeper is used to remove any track-out/carry-out, only PM10-efficient street sweepers certified to meet the most current South Coast Air Quality Management District Rule 1186 requirements shall be used. The use of blowers for removal of track-out/carry-out is prohibited under any circumstances.
by restricting brush removal and site grading to outside of the breeding season of most bird species (February 15 to September 15). Grubbing, grading, or clearing during the breeding season of MBTA covered species could occur if it is determined through a pre-construction survey by a qualified biologist that no nesting birds are present immediately prior to grubbing, grading, or clearing activities. A nesting survey report shall be submitted to the City for review and approval confirming that no breeding or nesting avian species are present in areas proposed for grubbing, grading, or clearing no longer than seven days prior to grading.
which is outside of CDFW jurisdiction), 0.1 acre of Diegan coastal sage scrub, and 3.1 acres of non-native grassland. Impacts to 0.9 acre of coast live oak woodland shall be mitigated at a 3:1 ratio through acquisition of 2.7 acres of credit from the Daley Ranch Mitigation Bank. The remaining 0.27 acre of coast live oak woodland within CDFW jurisdiction is addressed in mitigation measure Bio-5 below. Impacts to 0.1 acre of Diegan coastal sage scrub shall be mitigated at a 2:1 ratio through acquisition of 0.2 acre of credits from the Daley Ranch Mitigation Bank, while impacts to non-native grassland shall be mitigated at a 0.5:1 ratio through acquisition of 1.6 acres of credits from the Daley Ranch Mitigation Bank. See Table 5.4-8 for a summary of mitigation requirements. Table 5.4-8 Resource Impact (Acres) Mitigation Ratio Mitigation Jurisdictional Habitats Southern willow riparian forest
Resolution No. 2018-46 Exhibit A Page 4 of 23 Table 5.4-9 Jurisdictional Area Ratio USACE 1 CDFW Impacts Mitigation Impacts Mitigation Southern willow riparian forest 3:1 0.05 0.15 0.23 0.69 Southern coast live oak riparian forest 3:1 -- -- 0.04 0.12 Coast live oak woodland 3:1 -- -- 0.27 0.81 Eucalyptus woodland 1:1 -- -- 0.02 0.02 Non-wetland Waters of the U.S / Streambed 1:1 0.07 0.07 0.04 0.04 Total -- 0.12 0.22 0.60 1.68 Note: Areas are presented in acre(s) rounded to the nearest 0.01. 1 USACE is a subset of the CDFW jurisdiction. Source: Helix Environmental 2014 7. Bio-6 Prior to the issuance of grading permits, the Project applicant shall submit a Conceptual Habitat Restoration Plan (CHRP) to the City Community Development Department for review and approval. The CHRP, which is described more fully in Appendix C Tree Management and Preservation Plan, shall be a cohesive restoration and monitoring plan that addresses site-wide restoration/mitigation efforts and includes a tree planting, canopy cover goal, and monitoring component. The CHRP shall specify native oak, willow, sycamore, and cottonwood tree planting details, locations, and long-term maintenance and monitoring for the mitigation of trees. The CHRP shall be used to prepare bidding construction documents for site preparation, tree installation, and maintenance. The CHRP shall require that a knowledgeable arborist or biologist be retained to monitor mitigation tree plantings for a period of five years. The CHRP also shall outline reporting protocols and standards for mitigation tree replacement, should it be necessary if canopy cover goals are not being achieved. Table 5.4-13, Landscape Tree Replacement Calculation, identifies the total number of plantings required to meet the intent of the City s tree protection and replacement requirements. Upon approval of the CHRP, the Project applicant shall implement the plan. Implementation of the CHRP shall achieve at a minimum 2:1 replacement of trees at the end of five years. Table 5.4-13 Impacted Tree Type Grading Related Replacement Ratio Replacement Species1 Total Number Replacement Trees2
to undiscovered buried archaeological resources within the project site and off site. This program shall include, but not be limited to, the following actions: 1. Prior to issuance of a grading permit, the applicant shall provide written verification to the City that a qualified archaeologist has been retained to implement the monitoring program. This verification shall be presented in a letter from the Project archaeologist to the lead agency. The City, prior to any pre-construction meeting, shall approve all persons involved in the monitoring program, including a qualified Native American monitor.
9. Geo-1 All recommendations contained in the geotechnical feasibility review (Appendix D) shall be incorporated into the Project during construction. These recommendations include the following: 1. Transition lots shall be undercut at least 3 feet and at least one-third the maximum fill thickness on
a Certified Lead Inspector/Assessor, as defined in Title 17, CCR Section 35005, and in accordance with all applicable laws pertaining to the handling and disposal of lead-based paint. Lead-based materials exposure is regulated by Cal OSHA. Title 8 CCR Section 1532.1 requires testing, monitoring, containment, and disposal of lead-based materials such that exposure levels do not exceed Cal OSHA standards.
Resolution No. 2018-46 Exhibit A Page 7 of 23 Remedial Method Option 1 a) Remedial Method: Excavation and off-site disposal of TPH-impacted soil, approximately 20 cubic yards; and arsenic-impacted soil (AIS), approximately 1,333 cubic yards. b) Overseeing Agencies: California DTSC, along with California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW) and RWQCB for portions of the project site near the creek. Remedial Method Option 2
contaminated soils, all trucks transporting soil or waste shall comply with 22 California Code of Regulations (CCR) Part 66263.16, Standards Applicable to Transporters of Hazardous Waste. The following mitigation measures that will be implemented include but are not limited to:
prevent spillage. e. Standard SWPPP procedures described in Section 22.214.171.124 Issue 1: Water Quality Standards and Requirements shall be implemented to prevent the migration of contaminated soil from the project site, such as installation of devices specially designed to clear tires of sediment and hold it for later cleanout. Resolution No. 2018-46 Exhibit A Page 8 of 23
beneath proposed building structures to prevent soil vapor intrusion if the vapor levels exceed regulatory standards. Additionally, the pockets of soil impacted by petroleum hydrocarbons and/or by heavy metals at concentrations above regional background levels will be mitigated through a removal action with either on-site strategic placement to eliminate the exposure pathway or off-site disposal at a suitable landfill.
construction, both for workers at the Project and for residents around the Project during construction. This measure would take place during grading activities associated with remediating the contaminated soils on site and it would be monitored by a qualified hazardous materials specialist. The features of the measure are as follows.
Plan developed in accordance with federal law, as set forth at 29 CFR 1910.20 (i.e., the Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response, also known as the HAZWOPER standard), which requires, among other things, that all personnel dealing with disturbed soil have the training, experience and medical clearance to work on the Project.
the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) Permissible Exposure Limit (PEL) for arsenic of 0.01 milligrams per cubic meter (mg/m3) and the PEL for trichloroethylene (TCE) of 100 ppm. The Mitigation Report further specifies that arsenic will act as the surrogate for all other particulate exposures because it has the most stringent respirable dust action level of all the potential dust contaminants at the Project and that TCE will act as the surrogate for volatile organic compounds because it is the hazardous constituent potentially present in groundwater at the highest concentration.
Resolution No. 2018-46 Exhibit A Page 9 of 23 During periods of high wind (i.e., instantaneous wind speeds exceeding 25 miles per hour as measured by an anemometer), earth movement activities will be discontinued until wind speeds decrease to speeds less than 25 miles per hour. The 25 mile per hour standard is set forth at page 403-3 of the South Coast Air Quality District (SCAQMD) Rule 403 and was selected as the nearest applicable standard (because San Diego County does not have published standards regarding maximum wind speeds). SCAQMD Rule 403 is available at the following address: http://www.aqmd.gov/search?q=Rule 403
basins have been calculated based on 50 impervious surface for each lot and 100 impervious for streets and fire access. The actual impervious area installed by the builder on each lot has been calculated to be an average of approximately 34 , leaving 2,053 square feet available to each homeowner to install additional impervious hardscape or impervious structural improvements on their property. The builder will be required to provide a disclosure to all homebuyers informing purchasers of this limitation. Prior to issuance of grading or building permits for improvements by a future homeowner, the landscape or architectural consultant to the HOA shall provide an area calculation of all impervious surfaces (excluding water surface area in pools) that have been installed on the property since the initial purchase date from the builder plus the additional impervious area proposed by the homeowner. This calculation shall be provided to the City of Escondido Planning Division with the plans at the time of permit application for their approval to ensure consistency with this mitigation measure and the project conditions of approval.
noise levels will not exceed an hourly average noise level of 75 dBA at any residence. The plan shall be verified by a qualified acoustical engineer and be subject to approval by the City Engineer. Measures to be included in the plan shall include the following, as necessary, to achieve compliance with the City s noise ordinance for construction within 140 feet of an off-site residential lot: 1. Equipment and trucks used for Project construction shall use the best available noise control techniques (e.g., improved mufflers, equipment redesign, use of intake silencers, ducts, engine enclosures and acoustically attenuating shields or shrouds).
Monitor up to five cities and counties and get alerts when they plan to vote on topics you're passionate about.