University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas. Facilities Master Plan February 2012

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1 University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas Facilities Master Plan February 2012

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3 TABLE OF CONTENTS Acknowledgments 1.0 Executive Summary 2.0 Existing Conditions Overview KUMC Campus 3.0 Analysis Growth Projections Summary Classroom Research Office 4.0 Master Plan Overview Highest & Best Use 2020 and Beyond 5.0 Phase I Medical Education Building Program Cost Estimate 6.0 Appendix

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5 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Special acknowledgements go to all who gave generously of their time and dedication to aid in the development of the Facilities Master Plan. Barbara Atkinson, Exec. Vice Chancellor and Executive Dean, KUMC Heidi Chumley, Assoc. Vice Chancellor for Educ. Resources, KUMC Shelley Gebar, Sr. Assoc. Dean for Operations and Admin., KUMC Doug Girod, Senior Associate Dean, KUMC Theresa Gordzica, Chief Financial Officer, KU Jon Jackson, Senior VP & Chief Administrative Officer, TUKH CJ Janovy, Director of Communications, KUMC Rick Johnson, Associate Vice Chancellor and Chief of Police, KUMC Kim Meyer, Senior Associate Dean for Finance, KUMC Karen Miller, Senior Vice Chancellor, KUMC Don Rau, Director of Facilities Management, KUMC Dave Roland, Associate Director Facilities Management, KUMC Steve Smallwood, Associate Director Facilities Management, KUMC Paul Terranova, Vice Chancellor for Research, KUMC Steffani Webb, Vice Chancellor for Administration, KUMC 3

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7 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1.0 EXISTING CONDITIONS 2.0 ANALYSIS 3.0 MASTER PLAN 4.0 NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 5.0 APPENDIX 6.0

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9 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY FOREWORD The University of Kansas Medical Center (KUMC) is an agency of The University of Kansas. KUMC is a leading institution with facilities in Kansas City and throughout the state which house four schools: School of Medicine School of Nursing School of Health Professions School of Public Health As the region s premier academic medical center, The University of Kansas Medical Center promotes multidisciplinary collaboration on-site, sharing a campus with The University of Kansas Hospital and The University of Kansas Physicians. The co-location of people and resources affords a synergy between institutions, and allows KUMC to excel in fulfilling its Education, Research, Clinical, and Community Engagement missions. 5 education clinical research community engagement

10 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY KUMC STRATEGIC PLANNING In early 2011, The University of Kansas Medical Center community embarked on an intensive strategic planning effort. The Schools of Nursing, Medicine, Health Professions, and Public Health completed Strategic Maps to identify goals and outline steps to achieve their aspirations. The Strategic Plan formed the background for this Facilities Master Plan. The Facilities Master Plan is designed to facilitate implementation of Strategic Plan objectives. 6

11 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY PROCESS In mid 2011, Kansas University Medical Center (KUMC) engaged Cannon Design, an international architectural planning and design firm specializing in higher education, to develop a Facilities Master Plan for the Kansas City campus. The objective was to provide KUMC with a long-range, comprehensive vision for the growth, development and improvement of facilities and campus amenities to accommodate education, research, clinical and community engagement program needs, both current and future. An additional component of the project is a Phase One Project Definition of a new Medical Education Building including a preliminary Program of Spaces, conceptual cost estimates, and conceptual drawings. The Master Plan was created over a six month time period through an interactive process among Cannon Design, the EVC Leadership, facilities, utilities, parking & transportation work groups, and representatives from Research, the School of Medicine, School of Nursing, and School of Health Professions. With these stakeholders the potential concepts and scope of this project were defined, created, and verified. 7 Master Plan Process Schedule

12 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY PLANNING TEAM PARTICIPANTS - KUMC 8

13 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 9 GUIDING PRINCIPLES Through the Facilities Master Planning process, the EVC Leadership Committee established a list of principles to develop and guide implementation of the master plan. These principles framed a high-level perspective, with focus on future site opportunities and analysis to reveal where the potential large, key investments could be located. Strengthen and enhance the campus image and University Identity. Improve pedestrian connectivity, wayfinding, and experience. Develop a new Medical Education Building to provide modern instructional space and centralized student gathering and study spaces. Generate and implement a plan to improve or eliminate unacceptable research, classroom and student spaces, balancing new development and the re-use of acceptable facilities. Improve proximity of office to research to classroom space within the various schools. Maintain a strong connection between the University and the Hospital. Improve parking provisions. Accommodate growing faculty office space needs. Reinforce and enhance public greenspace.

14 CDU Eaton Cambridge Parking Breidenthal EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 10 BUILDING CONDITION Through a collaborative evaluation involving Design Team architects, engineers, and KUMC Facilities Management, a rating system was established to summarize the condition of campus facilities. Some of the oldest buildings were evaluated as Inadequate to serve current and future needs (Delp, Olathe, Smith East, Smith West, Wescoe). These facilities are mostly 55 to 85 years old, inefficient in function and energy use, with obsolete infrastructure. Most were designed as Hospital-use facilities. The current animal facility is evaluated as Marginal for long-term continued use. Aging classroom space does not accommodate problem based and team based learning pedagogies. Some current parking very inconveniently located. Wahl East Wahl Annex Wahl West Bluff Parking Hemenway Breidenthal Annex Hoglund Dykes RSF Ratings Legend Satisfactory: Good Condition, possibly needs limited upgrade Marginal: Significant upgrade is required Inadequate: Should be removed from service Taylor Nurse Ed Orr Major Hixon Murphy Sudler Lied Applegate Delp (D) Indicates The University of Kansas Hospital (TUKH) owned facilities space that were not evaluated On a square footage basis, nearly ½ of campus space is rated as Marginal to Inadequate. Robinson Wescoe Spencer Chapel Radiation Oncology Student Center Delp (F) Olathe Smith West Smith East Miller Sutherland Instit. 35% 43% Kirmayer Olathe Parking Olathe Parking N 13% 9%

15 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 11 SPACE NEEDS AFTER NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING IS CONSTRUCTED Evaluation of the most immediate requirements facing KUMC indicated that creating new space to house medical education is the most urgent. As well as developing a Phase I program to satisfy this requirement, the Design Team also identified other anticipated shortages of campus space based on projected growth. Clinical faculty growth projected to require 200+/- new offices over the next years. 65,200 SF of space is currently occupied by the Hospital and may potentially be vacated when the next phase of Hospital construction is complete, but is primarily in obsolete buildings that should be removed. Research office growth is accommodated in research space growth projections. An additional 159,000+/- net assignable square feet of space (254,400 GSF), beyond the completion of a new Medical Education Building, may be required by the University within the next 10 years. This does not include parking, nor the relocation of existing research animal space currently in marginal facilities, which would require an additional 85,600 GSF. Classroom Construction of new Medical Education Building will meet all requirements for 10 year projections. Research Office (non research) Parking Assumes a moderate increase in efficiency of existing space - $200/SF minimum of external grant revenues. 121,500 NASF (194,400 GSF) 37,500 NASF (60,000 GSF) + Animal Facilities 53,500 NASF (85,600 GSF) Existing Upon Completion of Medical Education Building Required for 2020 Hospital (for comparison) ,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 Net Assignable SF Area (x1000)

16 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 12 MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT CORE CONCEPTS To meet the space needs of the near future, and further delineate a plan for clear, organized campus development over the next years, the design team developed a pattern for campus growth organized around several core concepts. Enhance the campus image and University identity with strategic upgrades Incorporatee three significant organizational elements to align with guiding principles 1. Strong Face of Education is Developed along Rainbow Boulevard 2. Greenway Pedestrian Connectivity is Enhanced from South to North 3. Medical Center Boulevard Identity is Enhanced 1 Medical Center Gateway Signage Four Corners Campus Signage Internal Signage and Wayfinding Opportunities Master Plan Site Development Core Concepts N

17 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT HIGHLIGHTS In addition to the Core Concepts, the Master Plan identifies several key opportunities leading to the development of a stronger campus within the next 20 to 30 years. NEW EDUCATION BUILDING Required by the university within the next five years INCREASED PARKING CAPACITY Current shortages and immediate growth will require a parking expansion within the next five years. NEW RESEARCH BUILDING Research growth will require additional square footage within the next 10 years. In addition, replacement of several aging animal facilities, a longer-term requirement, could best be accomplished in tandem with a new research building. INCREASE CAMPUS ENGINEERING CAPACITY Construct a new central utility plant to support the future growth and development of campus facilities. TUKH PROPOSED DEVELOPMENT The University of Kansas Hospital expansion will utilize existing land bank to immediately begin expanding to meet market needs. CLINICAL TRANSLATIONAL ZONE Enhance relationships and collaboration, fueled by physical proximity of students, faculty, researchers, and doctors in practice, and by mutual investment in facilities and projects. ESTABLISH NEW CAMPUS GREEN Use greenspace as an organizing feature for the placement and orientation of northward expansion. Development that backs up against the North-South bluff will create iconic building opportunities as seen from the West. 13

18 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 14 MASTER PLAN New Medical Education Building New Research Building Increase Parking Capacity LEGEND EXISTING KUMC FACILITIES PROPOSED KUMC FACILITIES TUKH FACILITIES OTHER BUILDINGS DEMOLISHED BUILDINGS N Clinical Translational Zone TUKH Proposed Development Establish New Campus Green Increase Campus Utilities Infrastructure Capacity University of Kansas Medical Center Facilities Master Plan February 2012

19 NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING CAMPUS DEVELOPMENT PHASE I The Design Team identified growth of medical education programs as the most pressing concern facing KUMC. To meet the state s growing physician workforce needs, KU SOM s Kansas City campus should create a facility to promote 21 st Century Medical Education. A new Medical Education Building would: Allow class size to increase by 50 students per class year, from 175 per class to 225. Promote contemporary Team-based and Problem-based Learning pedagogies and methods. Create a state-of-the-art Human Patient Simulation Center with multi-modal technologies that allow students to experience surgery, emergency room, and other problem-solving situations. Provide technology enhanced classrooms, individual study, small group learning, and interaction spaces. Be recognized as the central home for Medical Education, housing student learning and support space, program administration and the telecommunications hub for all campuses. 15 Concept Rendering: New Medical Education Building

20 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1.0 EXISTING CONDITIONS 2.0 ANALYSIS 3.0 MASTER PLAN 4.0 NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 5.0 APPENDIX 6.0

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22 EXISTING CONDITIONS 17 OVERVIEW The University of Kansas Medical Center serves the State of Kansas through missions in education, research, patient care and community engagement. The main medical center campus in Kansas City is the primary home to the School of Medicine, School of Nursing, School of Health Professions, and School of Public Health. The School of Medicine also operates campuses in Wichita and Salina, and KUMC operates at several regional hospitals, clinical sites, and outreach programs throughout the state. For the purposes of this master plan, facilities outside of Kansas City were not evaluated. Salina Kansas City Wichita

23 US HWY 169 / RAINBOW BLVD MISSOURI US HWY 69 / METCALF AVE EXISTING CONDITIONS KANSAS CITY FACILITIES Facilities in Kansas City include the KUMC main campus and community outreach clinics. Only the main campus facilities at 39 th and Rainbow were considered in this Master Plan. 18 KEY TO MAP 1. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS MEDICAL CENTER MAIN CAMPUS Including The University of Kansas Hospital 2. JAYDOC FREE CLINIC 3. SILVER CITY HEALTH CENTER KANSAS N

24 EXISTING CONDITIONS KUMC LAND OWNERSHIP A complete look at land ownership on the 39 th and Rainbow campus revealed several key points relevant to University development. Much of the land owned by the University is already developed KUMC is landlocked; there is limited opportunity to acquire additional contiguous properties Acres 3.9 Acres Rainbow Mental Health Facility (owned by the State of Kansas) 2.3 Acres 2.4 Acres (planned for development) 1.8 Acres (internal campus space) LEGEND KUMC Land and Facilities TUKH Land and Facilities Owned by Others

25 EXISTING CONDITIONS 20 SIGNIFICANT EVENTS CAMPUS FACILITIES TIMELINE School of Medicine established School of Nursing established School of Medicine Moved to 39 th and Rainbow campus Wichita campus established School of Health Professions formally established as School of Allied Health Master of Public Health degree program established School of Medicine campus established in Salina Heading to Pasture Nearly ½ of the space on campus is over 50 years old. Middle Age Creaks Approx. ¼ of total campus space was built between 1960 and % Buildings Constructed: Prior to s 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s *TUKH Facilities not included 44% 11% 13% 7% 11% 8% Recent Investments About 21% of Education space, and 29 % of Support space on campus is less than 20 years old.

26 CDU Eaton Cambridge Parking Breidenthal EXISTING CONDITIONS BUILDING CONDITION Buildings that comprise the core of the KUMC main campus were evaluated based on the Exterior Shell, Mechanical HVAC, Electrical, and Fire Safety Systems, as well as the efficacy and adaptability of each building s Architectural Layout and Structural System. Buildings with an average overall rating of Marginal may be maintained or upgraded at a reasonable cost. Those buildings identified as Inadequate would require a substantial amount of investment to maintain usability that is disproportionate to their remaining value. The University should take immediate to short-term action to relocate programs out of, and subsequently demolish these obsolescent facilities. Some of the oldest buildings were evaluated as Inadequate to serve current and future needs (Delp (D), Olathe Pavilion, Smith East and West, Wescoe Pavilion) The current animal facility (RSF) was evaluated asmarginal Aging classroom space does not accommodate problem based and team based learning pedagogies Some current parking is very inconveniently located Ratings Legend Satisfactory: Good Condition, possibly needs limited upgrade Marginal: Significant upgrade is required Inadequate: Should be removed from service Indicates TUKH-owned facilities not evaluated On a square footage basis, nearly ½ of campus space is rated as Marginal to Inadequate. Robinson Wescoe Spencer Chapel Radiation Oncology Student Center Wahl East Wahl Annex Wahl West Taylor Nurse Ed Bluff Parking Hemenway Orr Major Hixon Murphy Breidenthal Annex Hoglund Delp (D) Delp (F) Olathe Dykes Sudler Lied RSF Smith West Smith East Miller Sutherland Instit. Applegate 21 35% 43% Kirmayer Olathe Parking Olathe Parking N 13% 9%

27 CDU Eaton Cambridge Parking Breidenthal EXISTING CONDITIONS 22 BUILDING FUNCTION The current distribution of functions on campus highlights several points relevant to the efficiency of campus. Research and Academic functions are somewhat dispersed Clinical buildings are clustered; the majority of clinics remaining in University buildings are owned and operated by TUKH Faculty offices are primarily located in Clinical buildings; a significant number of faculty offices are located in Marginal to Inadequate facilities Bluff Parking Hemenway Breidenthal Annex Hoglund Dykes RSF Wahl East Wahl Annex Wahl West Taylor Lied Function Legend Clinical (Includes KUMC & TUKH operated spaces) Research Education Support Nurse Ed Orr Major Hixon Murphy Delp (D) Sudler Applegate Smith West Indicates TUKH-owned facilities not evaluated Robinson Wescoe Spencer Chapel Radiation Oncology Student Center Delp (F) Olathe Smith East Miller Sutherland Instit. Kirmayer Olathe Parking Olathe Parking N

28 CDU Eaton Cambridge Parking Breidenthal EXISTING CONDITIONS DISTRIBUTION OF SCHOOLS The current location of buildings and spaces occupied by the schools that comprise KUMC reveals important information. The School of Health Professions is dispersed throughout KUMC facilities. School of Medicine occupies the majority of space on campus. School of Public Health currently does not have a recognizable home. Ongoing renovations in Robinson will create this space. Bluff Parking Hemenway Breidenthal Annex Hoglund 23 Wahl East Wahl Annex Wahl West Dykes RSF Occupation Legend School of Medicine School of Nursing School of Health Professions School of Public Health Occupied by Others Support Indicates TUKH-owned facilities not evaluated Robinson Wescoe Spencer Chapel Radiation Oncology Student Center Taylor Nurse Ed Orr Major Hixon Murphy Delp (D) Delp (F) Olathe Sudler Lied Smith West Smith East Miller Sutherland Instit. Applegate (School of Public Health) 10% Less than 1% 28% 5% 6% 51% Kirmayer Olathe Parking Olathe Parking N

29 EXISTING CONDITIONS ENGINEERING ASSESSMENT MECHANICAL INFRASTRUCTURE Steam and Chilled Water Systems have adequate capacity to support the proposed Medical Education Building. A new central plant will be required to expand campus capacity prior to any construction after Medical Education 24 Proposed Med Ed Bldg Site The KUMC campus utilizes a Honeywell BAS system, which is a mixture of DDC and pneumatic controls, serving approximately 90% of AHUs across campus. Services are distributed via the utility tunnel system, which has reached capacity. Numerous leaks and flood damage have resulted across campus due to old, inadequate mechanical piping. Replacement of such piping should be a priority upgrade to campus infrastructure. STEAM SYSTEM: Three 55,000 lb/hr Nebraska boilers, installed in 1975, which operate at 125 PSI. Each boiler currently operates at ½ to ⅔ capacity. One boiler provides redundancy in the system. Current upgrades include adding an economizer to one of the boilers. Upon completion, two of the three boiler will have economizers. CHILLED WATER SYSTEM: The central plant has seven chillers total: three at 1,000 tons and four at 1,250 tons. Some chillers were de-rated when refrigerant was changed. The 1,250 ton machines are under five years old. The 1,000 ton machines were installed in the 1980s and 90s. LWT is 42. Winter T is 4, and summer T is 8. The system was designed for a 12 T. The university is working to improve T. There is physical room for one additional chiller in the central plant. No cooling from the plant is backed up by emergency power. N Chilled Water / Steam Routing

30 EXISTING CONDITIONS ENGINEERING ASSESSMENT DOMESTIC WATER AND FIRE PROTECTION INFRASTRUCTURE Domestic Water and Fire Protection System capacities are sufficient to support the proposed Medical Education Building A new central plant will be required to expand campus capacity prior to any construction after Medical Education 25 Proposed Med Ed Bldg Site A 16 in. city water main along State Line Road provides both domestic water use and fire protection for campus buildings south of 39 th Street. City water enters campus at Applegate Energy Center via a 12 in. main. The central plan contains three booster pumps that increase water pressure for campus distribution. DOMESTIC WATER: Water is conditioned for domestic use by a water softener system. A 12 in. soft/domestic water line leaves the central plan and is distributed via the campus utility tunnel system. FIRE PROTECTION: Campus buildings are protected by either a sprinkler or a standpipe system. Some buildings are only partially covered. An 8 in. fire line (soft domestic water) is routed from Applegate via the tunnel system serves buildings south of 39 th Street. Buildings north of 39 th Street utilize individual mains tied into the city water supply system. N Domestic Water / Fire Protection Routing

31 EXISTING CONDITIONS ENGINEERING INFRASTRUCTURE ELECTRICAL INFRASTRUCTURE Generator capacity will be maxed out upon completion of current campus building projects Adequate capacity exists to support the proposed Medical Education Building A new central plant would serve the Medical Education building more efficiently 26 The existing campus electrical feed is distributed via duct banks which run through the utility tunnel network and basements of various buildings. Due to the complexity of this network, any demolition of campus buildings should ideally begin at the end of a feed and work backwards. In situations where this is not feasible, new infrastructure will have to be implemented in order to back-feed buildings to remain. ELECTRICAL: Campus is served from two 13.8 kv feeders from Fishers Substation Campus utilizes one feeder for all power Ample reserve power is available from the utility for expansion Two 2.25 MW Diesel generators were added in 2009 to provide backup power to select campus buildings Generators will be at maximum capacity upon completion of renovations undertaken prior to this master plan F-4 Switch Proposed Med Ed Bldg Site To Fishers Substation N Electrical Service Routing Denotes buildings not on campus power

32 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1.0 EXISTING CONDITIONS 2.0 ANALYSIS 3.0 MASTER PLAN 4.0 NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 5.0 APPENDIX 6.0

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34 ANALYSIS GROWTH PROJECTIONS SUMMARY Based on growth projections provided by KUMC, shortages will exist in classroom, research, office, and parking space within the next 10 years if there is no new construction. These shortages total approximately 383,000 net assignable square feet (not including parking). 28 Classroom Research Office (non research) Parking Existing Required for 2020 Hospital (for comparison) ,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 Net Assignable SF Area (x1000)

35 ANALYSIS GROWTH PROJECTIONS SUMMARY Upon the completion of the proposed Medical Education Building, the projected requirement in campus classroom space will be well-satisfied. Shortages in other areas within campus space will still exist, specifically 121,500 NSF in research and 37,500 NSF in offices. 29 An additional 159,000+/- net assignable square feet of space (254,400 GSF), beyond the completion of a new Medical Education Building, may be required by the University within the next 10 years. This does not include parking, nor the relocation of existing research animal space currently in marginal facilities, which would require an additional 85,600 GSF. Classroom Construction of new Medical Education Building will meet all requirement for 10 year projections. Research Assumes a moderate increase in efficiency of existing space - $200/SF minimum of external grant revenues. Office (non research) Parking 121,500 NASF (194,400 GSF) 37,500 NASF (60,000 GSF) + Animal Facilities 53,500 NASF (85,600 GSF) Existing Upon Completion of Medical Education Building Required for 2020 Hospital (for comparison) NO CHANGE ,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 Net Assignable SF Area (x1000)

36 Orr Major 2004 Orr Major 2005 Murphy Lobby Orr Major 2008 Lied Hixson Murphy Phillips Orr Major Stoland Hemmenway 1005 Stud. Center Francisco SoN Board Rm Miller 3005 Orr Major 4007 Hemmenway 1009 Orr Major 4016 Orr Major 1012/13 Orr Major 4006 Orr Major 1018/19 SoN 4016 Orr Major 4017 Orr Major 1010 Wahl East Aud. Orr Major 1004 Hemmenway 1003 Hemmenway 1001 SoN 4024 SoN 1047 Orr Major 4005 Orr Major 4014 Orr Major 4015 Stud. Center 3001D Orr Major 4004 Stud. Center Batten. SoN 2014 Sudler Sudler Aud. Stud. Center 1005 Stud. Center Kansas Wescoe 2041 Orr Major 1006 Orr Major 1014 Lied Aud. Miller 3001 Orr Major 1025 SoN B012 SoN G013 SoN B018 SoN 1049 Robinson Clendening SoN 1050 Eaton 4893 Wescoe 2023 Orr Major 1015 Delp 2035 SoN Atrium Percent Utilized ANALYSIS EXISTING CLASSROOM UTILIZATION The need for campus classroom space was based on current and desired utilization of existing space, also taking quality of spaces into account. Underutilization of existing space indicates that several substandard or poorly located classrooms could be eliminated in order to increase the efficiency of classroom usage. Usage analysis total % is based on class day from 8AM 4PM; school in session 1,920 hours annually. Based on preliminary analysis there is an average of 45% utilization of existing classrooms. Desired utilization rate is approximately 60%, indicating some spare capacity in existing classrooms. Many of these classrooms are in substandard buildings which will be taken out of service, demolished or repurposed under this Master Plan. Additionally, satisfying the requirement for a new Medical Education building will create substantial, up-to-date classrooms space, satisfying projected growth space needs for the next 10 years. Classrooms to be removed from service over time, under this Master Plan 1. Relocate to maintain adjacency to Clinical Functions 2. Building to be demolished. Re-allocate to other ITV rooms. 3. Eliminated due to underutilization, poor condition or proposed repurposing. 4. See pages Absorb functions into adjacent, underutilized spaces 5. Function replaced by proposed Medical Education Building Desired Utilization Rate 60% or better 40 CLASSROOM SIZE Auditorium Large Medium Small Open Area

37 ANALYSIS CLASSROOM NEEDS GROWTH PROJECTIONS 31 THERE IS APPROXIMATELY *59,000 SF OF CLASSROOM SPACE IN EXISTING FACILITIES 16,285 SF NEW CLASSROOM SPACE WILL BE CONSTRUCTED IN THE NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING A 28% INCREASE IN TOTAL CLASSROOM SPACE NUMBER OF STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE IS PROJECTED TO INCREASE FROM 175 TO 225 PER CLASS (FOUR CLASSES) A 29% INCREASE IN SOM STUDENT POPULATION BY 2016 FROM DISCUSSIONS MODERATE GROWTH IN SOME PROGRAMS, SOME PROGRAMS DECREASE IN SIZE ASSUME AN ADDITIONAL 4% INCREASE IN STUDENT POPULATION OVER 10 YEARS DUE TO GROWTH IN REMAINING AREAS ** TOTAL NUMBER OF STUDENTS ON CAMPUS CURRENTLY IS 3,196. Total School of Medicine 1,931 MD Program 686 Graduate Medical Education 766 Medicine Graduate Programs 331 Other Medical Education 148 Total Remaining Programs 1,265 BASED ON 328 OR 10.3% INCREASE IN STUDENT POPULATION IN THE NEXT TEN YEARS, 65,077 SF OF HIGH QUALITY CLASSROOM SPACE WILL BE REQUIRED. THE NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING WILL PROVIDE 16,285 SF OF ADDITIONAL CLASSROOM SPACE FOR A TOTAL OF 75,285 SF = 10,208 SF MORE THAN REQUIRED, IF NO AGING SPACES WERE REPURPOSED OR DEMOLISHED. IT WILL ALSO PROVIDE SPACES FOR CURRENT PEDAGOGIES TO BE IMPLEMENTED AND INFORMAL LEARNING TO OCCUR. APPROXIMATELY 76% OF EXISTING CLASSROOMS ARE BELOW OPTIMUM UTILIZATION (60% CLASSROOM UTILIZATION OR BETTER IS DESIRED, DEPENDING UPON SCHEDULING CONSTRAINTS. AVERAGE CURRENT KUMC UTILIZATION IS 45%) THE ABOVE SUGGESTS THAT CURRENT NEED COULD BE SATISFIED WITH 75% OF THE EXISTING SPACE (59,000 SF X 25% REDUCTION EQUALS 15,000 SF). THEREFORE, NEW, MODERN FACILITIES WILL ALLOW FOR REPURPOSING OR DEMOLITION OF UP TO 25,208 NSF (10, ,000) OF SEVERELY OUTDATED AND/OR POORLY LOCATED CLASSROOM SPACE, AS OUTLINED ON PREVIOUS PAGE. 4% X 1,265 = 128 INCREASE IN THIS STUDENT POPULATION OVER THE NEXT TEN YEARS (SOM CLASS SIZE INCREASE) = 328 STUDENT GROWTH. Note - Percentage of increase in student population does not necessarily correlate directly to SF of classroom needed. Classrooms are left unlocked much of the time and students often utilize the classrooms to study. A few classes are held without going through the reservation software so utilization percentages may be a little larger than indicated. *Data derived from analysis of campus square footage for instructional services detail provided by KUMC Facilities Management ** For 2010 per the KUMC Office of Planning and Analysis

38 Number of Principle Investigators 81 PI 104 PI ANALYSIS RESEARCH GROWTH PROJECTIONS MODERATE GROWTH IN RESEARCH MAY ADD UP TO 127 NEW PRINCIPAL INVESTIGATOR TEAMS BY % Annual Growth Projection utilized for planning purposes 5% Annual Growth Projection was reviewed; rejected as too aggressive If greater efficiency of use can be achieved in some existing research space, new space requirement is moderately reduced. Even assuming increased efficiency of existing research space use, additional space would be needed for PI Teams 1,500 NSF average space requirement is assumed per PI Team for future growth projections This would mean 121, ,000 new net assignable square feet required for research over the period of the Master Plan (201, ,000 gross square feet at 60% building efficiency) Research revenue per NSF is external grant revenue per PI team, divided by total space allocated per PIteam. Target is $200/N SF Currently, Up to 62% of PIs do not achieve $200 in grant revenue / SF of Laboratory Space, allowing additional growth capabilities within existing space 33% Existing Condition: Percentage of PIs by $/SF of Research Space 29% 12% 3% 16% 7% 32 Below $100 $101 - $200 $201 - $300 $301 - $400 $401 - $500 $501 - Above Aggressive target would require up to 534,000 SF of additional space (not utilized in this Master Plan) 936 potential PIs current PIs Current Excess Capacity: 23 PI Labs using a $100/SF benchmark Current Excess Capacity: 46 PI Labs using a $200/SF benchmark 707 potential PIs Timeline of Master Plan

39 ANALYSIS OFFICE SPACE GROWTH PROJECTIONS FACTS AND PROJECTIONS* Approx. 516 predominantly clinical faculty on campus Existing offices are allocated at one per person Clinical faculty may grow up to 40% to match growth plans of TUKH to meet health care needs in the region, requiring 206 new offices SPACE NEEDS New offices required: Say Approx. 300 Gross SF = 60,000 GSF 65,200 NSF of space is currently occupied by the Hospital and may potentially be vacated when the next phase of Hospital construction is completed However, 48,000 NSF of that 65,200 NSF is in buildings identified for removal from service due to age, condition and inherent inefficiency of the building. 32 *Data derived from analysis of campus square footage detail provided by KUMC Facilities Management, the Department of Research, and the Hospital 300 GSF PER FACULTY IS DERIVED FROM: Area Req d Area per Faculty. GSF per Faculty Faculty Office 120 NSF 120 NSF Every 12 faculty need: Conference Room 300 NSF Work Room 150 NSF Lounge 150 NSF (2) Secretarial/Waiting 150 NSF 750 NSF / 12 = 62.5 NSF Department Heads Every 20 faculty need: Additional Office Space 40 NSF Secretarial office 150 NSF 190 NSF / 20 = 9.5 NSF TOTAL 192 NSF X 1.56 = (grossing factor for offices) 300 GSF

40 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1.0 EXISTING CONDITIONS 2.0 ANALYSIS 3.0 MASTER PLAN 4.0 NEW MEDICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 5.0 APPENDIX 6.0

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42 MASTER PLAN PRIORITIES The KUMC EVC Leadership Committee established several priorities to address strategic planning in key service lines. In order to provide excellence in medical education, The University of Kansas Medical center must establish and implement a plan to provide facilities that support 21 st century educational methods and practices. University faculty will grow at a rate parallel to the rapid expansion of The University of Kansas Hospital. Together, KUMC will provide continued excellence in patient care to the communities it serves. University research programs will target moderate growth rates over the next several years, and seek to expand the scope of research while remaining within the physical constraints of the existing facilities on campus, for several years into the future. 34

43 CAMBRIDGE AVENUE STATE LINE RAINBOW BLVD MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT GUIDELINES Preliminary analysis based on observation and study of the campus site established guidelines that influenced the development of the master plan. Continue to promote the established presence of the University along Rainbow Boulevard, allowing TUKH to maintain a front door experience along Cambridge Avenue. Capitalize upon the connectivity of 39 th Street with TUKH in order to strengthen the unified identity of The University of Kansas Medical Center. Address the existing campus south of 39 th Street with deliberate care. Strive to alleviate congestion, relieve an over-built condition, create meaningful campus open spaces and improve efficiency by removing selected obsolescent facilities. Focus future campus development primarily north of 39 th Street. Establish a development plan that improves the campus identity and experience concurrently with TUKH expansion and development. Expand parking facilities conveniently and efficiently, while avoiding over development of the campus core with service facilities. Views of KUMC establishing campus image th STREET Views of KUMC establishing campus image Primary Traffic Artery Secondary Traffic Hospital/Public Tertiary Traffic University N

44 MASTER PLAN LONG-TERM COMPREHENSIVE MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT CORE CONCEPTS To meet the space needs of the near future, and further delineate a plan for clear, organized campus development over the next years, the design team developed a pattern for campus growth based on three primary concepts. 1. The strong presence and visibility of education is strengthened along Rainbow Blvd. 2. Greenway pedestrian connectivity from South to North is enhanced 3. The identity of Medical Center Boulevard (39 th Street) is improved N

45 MASTER PLAN LONG-TERM COMPREHENSIVE MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT HIGHLIGHTS In addition to the Core Concepts, the Baseline Master Plan identifies several key opportunities leading to the development of a stronger campus within the next 20 to 30 years. NEW EDUCATION BUILDING Required by the university within the next five years INCREASED PARKING CAPCITY Current shortages and immediate growth will require a parking expansion within the next five years. NEW RESEARCH BUILDING Research growth will require additional square footage within the next 10 years. INCREASED CAMPUS ENGINEERING CAPACITY Construct a new central utility plant to support the future growth and development of campus facilities. TUKH NORTWARD DEVELOPMENT Hospital expansion will utilize existing land bank to immediately begin expanding to meet market needs. STRENGTHEN COLLABORATION Enhance relationships and collaboration, fueled by physical proximity of students, faculty, researchers, and doctors in practice, and by mutual investment in facilities and projects. ESTABLISH NEW DEVELOPMENT PATTERNS Use greenspace as an organizing feature for the placement and orientation of northward expansion. Development that backs up against the North-South bluff will create iconic building opportunities as seen from the West. 37

46 MASTER PLAN 38 LONG-TERM COMPREHENSIVE MASTER PLAN New Medical Education Building New Research Building Increase Parking Capacity LEGEND EXISTING KUMC FACILITIES PROPOSED KUMC FACILITIES TUKH FACILITIES OTHER BUILDINGS DEMOLISHED BUILDINGS N Strengthen Collaboration TUKH Northward Development Establish New Development Patterns Increased Campus Engineering Capacity University of Kansas Medical Center Facilities Master Plan February 2012

47 MASTER PLAN LONG-TERM COMPREHENSIVE MASTER PLAN ENGINEERING ASSESSMENT The existing campus infrastructure has reached a feasible operating capacity. Current systems will be able to support limited campus development, and will be maxed out with the development of the Medical Education Building. As a long term goal, the university should utilize Applegate Energy Center to serve all buildings south of 39 th Street. A separate system of utilities and services should be implemented to support future development north of 39 th Street. Any construction prior to a new central plant should be designed to switch over to new infrastructure as it becomes available. According to the strategic facilities master plan being concurrently developed by TUKH, the hospital will also be constructing a new central utility plant to support future development. The historical method of independent ownership and operation of central utilities would require both KUMC and TUKH to construct separate facilities to achieve this purpose. At a point in time where these master plans converge, the design teams foresee a second, alternative option. Through collaboration between KUMC and TUKH, it would be possible to lease a selected portion of property for the construction and operation of a central utility by a third party owner. University and hospital development would both draw from this infrastructure and utilities would be metered and purchased by each party based upon usage. Greater benefit would be achieved by development of a central utility that is expandable, and capacity added parallel to campus development. 39

48 MASTER PLAN 40 LONG-TERM COMPREHENSIVE MASTER PLAN ENGINEERING ASSESSMENT New Medical Education Building To originally be served from Applegate Energy Center. Should be designed and allow for connection to new central plant when completed. Obsolete buildings to be removed Olathe is at end of Chilled Water loop and can be removed at any time. Chilled Water and Steam for Radiation Oncology, Delp (F), and Robinson are fed through Wescoe and Delp (D). Cooling and Heating strategies for these buildings will be required prior to demolition. Campus development north of 39th Street New central utility plant zone All new buildings powered from new Central Plant Will be required to support future campus development University of Kansas Medical Center Facilities Master Plan February 2012

49 MASTER PLAN ALTERNATE MASTER PLAN SITE DEVELOPMENT HIGHLIGHTS Concurrent development of KUMC and TUKH Strategic Facilities Master Plans allowed the design teams to identify opportunities for coordinated campus development. Through collaboration in areas of land ownership and treatment of obsolescent facilities, an alternate pattern of development and construction could be established that may improve long term campus relationships north of 39 th Street. Development of this modified direction of the Master Plan would be dependant upon future decisions made jointly by KUMC and TUKH. TUKH DIRECT EXPANSION In this option Hospital facilities expand due North, west of Cambridge, relating directly to existing facilities, lessening the impact of development and creating a stronger connection to new research and educational facilities. IMPROVED GREENSPACE UTILIZATION Parallel development of university facilities along the bluff and development of Hospital buildings allow both take advantage of a common greenspace. University faculty, staff, and students, as well as hospital patients and staff all benefit from the use of a common enhanced pedestrianoriented landscape. MAXIMIZE COLLABORATIVE ENGAGEMENT The first phase of Hospital development allows it to be in a position that would encourage collaborative functions recommended in the Long-Term Comprehensive Master Plan. REMOVE IMPEDIMENT BUILDINGS Immediate need for Hospital expansion would require accelerated removal of small, scattered university facilities consisting of Research Support Facility, Breidenthal and Breidenthal Annex incubators, and Hoglund Brain Imaging Center. SERVICE AND PARKING AT PERIMETER Hospital parking facilities and service access occur from State Line Road, away from the campus interior. The immediate demand for campus parking facilities could be satisfied by constructing a facility at the corner of 39 th and State Line Road. This would also satisfy projected demand from future phases of Hospital development. By not directly expanding Bluff Parking Facility, further greenspace development would be permitted adjacent to Rainbow Blvd., extending greenway connectivity to future development. 41

50 MASTER PLAN 42 ALTERNATE MASTER PLAN LEGEND EXISTING KUMC FACILITIES PROPOSED KUMC FACILITIES TUKH FACILITIES OTHER BUILDINGS DEMOLISHED BUILDINGS TUKH Direct Expansion Remove Impediment Buildings Improved Greenspace Utilization Service and Parking at Perimeter University of Kansas Medical Center Facilities Master Plan February 2012

51 Guiding Principles Improve pedestrian connectivity, wayfinding, and experience. MASTER PLAN : DETAILS SIGNAGE AND WAYFINDING 43 LEGEND MEDICAL CENTER GATEWAY SIGNAGE FOUR CORNERS CAMPUS SIGNAGE INTERNAL SIGNAGE AND WAYFINDING OPPORTUNITIES N

52 MASTER PLAN : DETAILS 44 Guiding Principles Strengthen and enhance the campus image and University identity. CAMPUS CIRCULATION Will require significant improvements LEGEND PATIENT/VISITOR TRAFFIC FACULTY/STAFF TRAFFIC MEDICAL CENTER GATEWAY N

53 Guiding Principles Strengthen and enhance the campus image and University identity. MASTER PLAN : DETAILS SITE DEVELOPMENT CORE CONCEPTS THE STRONG FACE OF EDUCATION ALONG RAINBOW BLVD 45 School of Nursing School of Public Health Enhanced, consistent landscaping and defined open spaces KUMC Gateway Signage Enhanced, consistent landscaping and defined open spaces along Rainbow Future Signature Building Consolidate School of Health Professions New Medical Education Building Signature Research Building Rainbow Mental Health Facility (Owned by the State of Kansas) N

54 Guiding Principles Improve pedestrian connectivity, wayfinding, and experience MASTER PLAN : DETAILS SITE DEVELOPMENT CORE CONCEPTS PEDESTRIAN GREENWAY 46 Reinforce and enhance public greenspace. Eliminate Pedestrian Roadblock Structures Improve Pedestrian Pathway Past Orr-Major Remove Obsolete Buildings Develop with Greenspace as Organizer Eliminate Pedestrian Roadblock Infrastructure N

55 Guiding Principles Strengthen and enhance the campus image and University identity. Improve pedestrian connectivity, wayfinding, and experience. MASTER PLAN : DETAILS SITE DEVELOPMENT CORE CONCEPTS MEDICAL CENTER BOULEVARD Increased Road Width New Pedestrian Bridge to Medical Education Building KUMC Gateway Signage Signature Paving High Visibility Pedestrian Crosswalk Dedicated Bicycle Lane 47 Maintain a strong connection between the University and the Hospital. Pedestrian-Level Lighting Wider, Improved Median Consistent, Dense Landscape Treatment Existing Pedestrian Bridge Enclosed Hospital Bridge Regulated Traffic to Key Access Points TUKH/KUMC Gateway Signage N

56 MASTER PLAN DETAILED CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS CREATION OF NEW COLLABORATIVE PROGRAMS SITE Solutions to the most pressing situations identified by the design team are interdependent, and coincide with the proposed restructuring of the site between Eaton and Cambridge streets immediately north of 39 th Street. Functions that occupy scattered facilities should be incorporated into building projects to accommodate growth within the next years. A higher utilization of the site would involve the construction of a facility designed to promote collaboration with The University of Kansas Hospital. Potential program opportunities include: Tertiary/Ambulatory Care Relocated and Expanded Brain Imaging Clinic/Research Collaborative Translational Research Entrepreneurial Incubator Space Distance Learning and Conference Center Faculty Offices Shortages identified by facility impact analysis include: CLINICAL/FACULTY OFFICES Approximately 200 new faculty offices (60,000 SF*) will be required to accommodate faculty growth. RESEARCH As many as 127 additional Principal Investigator research teams will require between 121, ,000 new net assignable square feet (194, ,600 GSF) of research space. EDUCATION The new 200,000 SF Medical Education Building will be required within five years to allow for expansion of class sizes, provide facilities to meet evolving teaching methodologies, and meet LCME accreditation standards. Efficient utilization of existing (and planned) classroom space indicates that there will not be any additional need for growth. 48 New Medical Education Building Preferred approach to resolve faculty office shortfall Relocate Research Support Facility function to subgrade facility constructed with new Research Building; expand current Hemenway vivarium and link the two vivaria. New research building required within 10 years 12,200 GSF Hoglund Imaging Center relocates and is absorbed into higher function Neurology Hospital or Collaborative Building *See Appendix for detailed calculations of square footage to satisfy projected faculty growth. Removal of buildings is also necessary to complete widening of 39 th Street Breidenthal incubator contracts are bought out or allowed to lapse; 48,520 GSF Breidenthal and Breidenthal Annex can be removed N

57 Guiding Principles Strengthen and enhance the campus image and University identity. Reinforce and enhance public greenspace. improve or eliminate unacceptable classroom and student spaces, balancing new development and the re-use of acceptable facilities. MASTER PLAN DETAILED CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS RE-PURPOSING ORR-MAJOR Orr-Major is the current home of Medical Education at KUMC. With the construction of a new Medical Education building, several functions within Orr-Major will vacate their existing space. 11,360+ NSF of space will become available by functions moving to Medical Education and other renovations Consolidation of School of Health Professions faculty will promote a stronger identity and locate faculty closer to the primary student experience. Backfill at Nursing Entry Level to improve courtyard space and create greenway pedestrian connector Remove one classroom and create improved entry at functional level Demolish concrete ramps and extend courtyard to South face of Orr-Major New bridge and vestibule, raise courtyard entry from level below Demolish existing stair tower, flying study lounge, and projecting bookstore skylights on North façade Improve landscaping and ramp to Basement Level and 39 th Street First Floor Plan 49 Entrance Below at Basement Level current student groups Student groups and study spaces move to Medical Education Renovate to School of Health Professions faculty offices current anatomy labs Existing Anatomy labs move to renovated Fourth Floor and expand Renovate space to School of Health Professions faculty Video-capable classrooms remain in place current low-use classrooms Ground Level Second Floor Fourth Floor current research labs Consolidate basic science research to other facilities Eliminate lowutilization classrooms and repurpose the space. N

58 MASTER PLAN DETAILED CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS 50 Remove small building extensions at Orr-Major School of Nursing Orr-Major School of Nursing Orr-Major Existing Section Looking North Constricted pedestrian passage west of Orr-Major School of Nursing (beyond) Orr-Major isolated stair tower Proposed Section Open, landscaped pathway Raise grade to consistent elevation Improved plaza between Orr- Major and School of Nursing Existing Condition Taylor Hall east stair entrance Orr-Major flying study lounge Improved access to landscaped greenway connector Bridge across 39 th Street to new Medical Education Building Proposed Condition

59 MASTER PLAN DETAILED CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS OFFICE GROWTH ACCOMMODATION (PREFERRED APPROACH) ADD TWO FLOORS TO DYKES LIBRARY: The existing Dykes Library building, constructed in 1983, was designed to accommodate vertical expansion of an additional two stories. With a footprint of 29,000 gross square feet, an addition would provide 58,000 gross square feet to be used for faculty offices. This would satisfy the projected new office space requirement identified in the Master Plan. Additionally, Dykes Library is located immediately adjacent to the proposed new Medical Education Building. A bridge between the two buildings would situate students and professors in close proximity. In addition, the proposed Education Commons in the new Medical Education Building will have well-equipped Information Center clusters for digital access to multiple resources in addition to its other functions. Over time, as traditional library book storage functions are reduced, additional space may become available for expansion in the existing Dykes Library building. MECHANICAL IMPACT Modification of current chilled water would permit addition to be served by existing distribution from Applegate Energy Center. Any addition should also be designed for connection to the new central utility plant. Multiple exhaust fans and outside air intakes currently situated on the roof would need to be extended to the roof of the addition. ELECTRICAL IMPACT An emergency generator may be required for an elevator to serve all existing and additional floors. Increased service entrance conductors may be required for main incoming service. An upgraded transformer may be required if main service to the building is increased. 51 New Bridge to Med Ed. Bldg at 2 nd Floor Potential Office Floor Concept Above Existing Dykes Library N

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