2 1 Introduction This has been prepared to describe a proposed process to be implemented in order to develop comprehensive Facility Master Plans for all schools that make up the (SRCS). In order to respond to goals already established by SRCS and achieve success, this plan aims to describe a process that includes the following; Transparency: The process and decision making should be intentionally shared with the Community. Inclusive and Thorough: The process should encourage anyone interested in the process to participate at the appropriate level. Identifies the tasks needed to complete the Master Planning project. Identifies responsibilities of SRCS, Quattrocchi Kwok Architects (QKA), the Executive Committee, the Subcommittees, and the individual School Sites. Incorporates a timeline for individual tasks and project completion. This plan has been developed to ensure that the Master Planning process is responsive to the goals established by the SRCS, as identified in the Strategic Planning Document, the School Climate Transformation Grant Plan, and the two Local Control Accountability Plans. This plan has also been developed to respond to the needs of the communities in which the SRCS serves. The underlying goals of this plan include; Providing all students with a core set of knowledge and skills across all subject areas in order to ensure each student is College and Career Ready. Providing all students with a Balanced Education that promotes healthy growth intellectually, socially, and mentally. Serving all Students with a fair, just and equitable distribution of resources: personnel, financial, and instructional.
3 2 Providing Learning Environments and Resources that are supported by clean, safe, and inviting facilities with relevant learning materials, technologies, and support staff. Organization This aims to be inclusive, transparent, and thorough. Committees will be created to ensure that a consistent level of attention is applied to each grade level, each school, and each community. A diagram of the organizational plan is as follows;
4 3 The following Committees will be established to carry out the plan: Executive Committee: The Executive Committee, working directly under the School Board, will lead the Master Planning efforts. The Committee will include the SRCS Superintendent, Assistant Superintendent of Business Services, Assistant Superintendent of Human Resources, Assistant Superintendent of Curriculum and Instruction, Chief Technology Officer, Director of Maintenance and Operations, Executive Director of Facilities (pending Board approval), and QKA. The Executive Committee will be responsible for; Ensuring that the process and final Master Plans are supportive of the goals established in the Strategic Plan. Establishing a decision making process. Developing Education Specifications. Establishing three Facilities Master Planning Subcommittees (High School, Middle School, Elementary School). Identifying what items go before the Board of Education for approval. Subcommittees (High School, Middle School, Elementary School): Three Subcommittees, working under the direction of the Executive Committee, will be assembled by SRCS. Each Subcommittee will work side by side with the Architect team. The High School Subcommittee will include a member from each high school, the Middle School Subcommittee will include a member from each middle school, and the Elementary School Subcommittee will include a member from each elementary school. In addition, the Subcommittees may include classified and certificated staff, cabinet members, counselors, school front office and clerical staff, and English Learner Advisory Committee (ELAC) and District English Learner Advisory Committee (DELAC) members. The Subcommittees will be responsible for the following items;
5 4 Presenting a consistent message to all schools at each grade level. Ensuring equity amongst schools at each grade level. School Site Committees: Each school will have its own site committee, established by each school s Principal. The Site Committees will be responsible for; Listening to the goals of the Master Plan as presented by the Subcommittees. Providing feedback and identifying site shortcomings that impact the school s ability to support their educational programs. Encouraging participation from students, teachers, parents, and community members. Community Engagement School Site Meetings: Two meetings will be held at each school. The meetings will be led by QKA and be supported by the appropriate Subcommittee. The meetings should include school Site Committees as well as students, staff, parents, community members, and other interested individuals. The focus of the first meeting is information gathering. The information gathered will be used in development of the Master Plan drawings and documents. The focus of the second meeting will be presentation of the Master Plan documents and solicitation of feedback. The feedback will be used to refine the Master Plan documents as well as prioritize the improvements at each site. Community Meetings: Upon completion of the school site meetings, an additional series of Community meetings will be held to present the Draft Master Plans and receive feedback that can be used to refine the plans prior to final completion. At each meeting, the Master Plan drawings for one high school and surrounding middle schools and elementary schools will be presented. The School Site Committees will lead the effort to encourage participation.
6 5 Educational Specifications The Educational Specifications are an important, foundational piece of the overall Master Planning process. The purpose of the Educational Specifications is to identify and standardize the required facilities to meet the intended educational programs at each type of school within each District. They serve as a benchmark used to evaluate all schools equitably and to focus on facilities improvements that have a direct link to the educational process. The development of the Educational Specifications will build on the work that SRCS has already completed in the development of the Strategic Plan, the School Climate Transformation Grant Plan and the Local Control Accountability Plans. These documents were developed with a great deal of input from across the SRCS Community. They describe the current educational programs and SRCS goals for the future of its schools. An Educational Specifications Committee will be created to lead the development of the Educational Specifications document. The Committee includes the members of the Executive Committee, curriculum directors, school principals, teachers, and staff. The purpose of this committee is to provide insight, direction and information to the Master Planning team to develop the Educational Specifications. The Committee will meet five times. The first meeting will be a general informational meeting to establish ground rules. Separate meetings, focused on high schools and middle schools, and elementary schools will follow. Finally, all committee members will be reconvened for a wrap-up meeting to review the final document before a presentation to the Board.
7 6 Working with the Educational Specifications Committee, QKA will develop the Educational Specifications document. The Educational Specifications will support the goals of the SRCS Community and School Board as expressed in the Strategic Plan, School Climate Transformation Grant Plan, and Local Control Accountability Plans. The Educational Specifications will identify the general facilities requirements in a variety of areas for each type of school: High Schools, Middle Schools and Elementary Schools. (The K-8 Charter Schools will utilize aspects of both the Elementary and Middle School requirements) These general requirements will serve as a starting point and guideline for the specific discussions of facilities needs and potential improvements that will take place with each school site during the Master Planning process. The intent is not to define exactly what facilities each school campus should have, but instead, provide a clear set of facility standards to promote an equity of educational experience across all schools. In the development of the Master Plans, QKA will work with the Site Committee at each school to determine how these requirements are best addressed at that school site. Indicators of Quality Much work has been done by the SRCS and Community as demonstrated by the completion of the Strategic Plan, the School Climate Transformation Grant Plan, and the Local Control Accountability Plans. The goals developed were a direct result of the many discussions, long hours, hard work, and feedback received from the Community. Therefore, it is critical that the projects ultimately implemented as a result of the master planning process support these goals. A common issue faced by all
8 7 School Districts when developing a Facilities Master Plan is that the needs and wants developed during the process far outweigh the funding that will be available. Prioritization of projects becomes a critical task. While all stakeholders will not get what they want, it is important that everyone understands how projects will be prioritized and that it is done through a clear and rational process. The development and use of the Indicators of Quality will provide an equitable and transparent way of evaluating the proposed improvements of different types and at different schools to determine those that are highest priority. The Indicators of Quality will be focused on identifying and prioritizing those improvements that have the highest long term impact on improving the educational environment for students. Each Indicator of Quality will describe a particular aspect of the school facilities that is important to providing a quality learning environment. Each proposed facility improvement will then be given a numerical score for each Indicator of Quality. As not all Indicators are of equal importance, there will be a weighting factor for each Indicator to adjust its relative importance within the overall score. The total score for each improvement will be used to determine the relative importance of each proposed improvement and as a major factor in selecting which projects are included in the Implementation Plan for Measures I and L. The Indicators of Quality will be identified and developed in parallel with the Educational Specifications and with the completion of the facilities assessments. The Indicators will align with and support the requirements identified in the Educational Specifications, which are in turn based on the LCAPs, Strategic Plan, and School Climate Transformation Grant Plan. QKA will work directly with the Executive Committee to shape the Indicators of Quality. We will also review the preliminary Indicators and the scoring system closely with the Board and Educational Specifications Committee. Additionally, the Indicators of Quality will be reviewed with each Site Committee. All of these steps will ensure that the Indicators of Quality are an indication of what is most important to the SRCS, schools and community.
9 8 As described above the Indicators of Quality will be developed with multiple modes of community input. However, we wanted to provide some examples of what the Indicators of Quality might be to illustrate the concept and how it would be used. These preliminary Indicators of Quality are based on our initial understanding of SRCS and will be revised and further defined through the process described above: 1. The School Facility provides learning spaces that support the core educational programs The facilities of a school should provide the technical, logistical and technological infrastructure necessary for faculty and staff to provide excellent instruction to all students. Examples include adequate science labs to support science instruction, specialized facilities to support Career Technical Education (CTE) at the high school level, adequate space for music instruction at the middle school level, etc. 2. The School Facility has appropriate features to support community use and community programs. Schools are community resources and school facilities should have appropriate features to allow safe and appropriate use by both formal and informal community functions. Examples include meeting spaces and offices for the Full Service Community Schools program, sports and play facilities with appropriate public access, multi-use rooms which can accommodate community groups, a clear entry and welcoming appearance to encourage community engagement, etc. 3. The School Facility provides a comfortable, healthy, high performance learning environment. The facilities of each school should provide learning spaces that are dry, well ventilated, well lit and at an appropriate temperature at all times of the year. Examples include Heating,
10 9 Ventilating and Air Conditioning (HVAC) systems that are functioning properly, appropriate daylighting in classrooms, etc. 4. The School Facility should require an appropriate amount of ongoing maintenance and utility costs. The school facilities should not present a disproportionate financial or logistical burden on the SRCS for maintenance or utility costs. Examples of improvements which may be necessary in this area included replacing clogged or damaged drainage systems, replacement of old or broken window systems, replacement of inefficient HVAC systems. 5. The School Facilities and grounds provide a safe and secure school environment. The school facilities should provide, as much as possible, a safe and secure environment for teachers and students. Examples include a secure campus perimeter, adequate exterior lighting, buildings and systems which meet current code requirements, etc. 6. The School Facility supports the school programs and operations. The school facilities should provide the necessary amenities, building spaces and exterior spaces to support the school programs which complement the core academic programs. Examples include athletic facilities to support school sports programs, adequate multi-use rooms to support food service programs, performing arts facilities to support arts programs, etc. 7. The School Facility should meet current codes and regulations. The school facilities should meet current building and health code requirements. This includes requirements for accessibility, structural safety, fire and life safety and food preparation safety.
11 10 Facility Assessments The Facilities Assessments will focus on all twenty four (24) school sites, with the aim of identifying facility deficiencies and recommended improvements including; Deferred maintenance issues Improvements to remediate physical, health, fire, life, safety, and accessibility issues, to comply with current Division of State Architect (DSA) building codes. Establishment of SRCS standards for materials, equipment, and systems. Each site s Assessment Report will identify those improvements and remedial upgrades, along with their associated costs, required to provide safe, secure and well-maintained campuses, appropriate to the needs of current educational programs. Method of Assessment To accomplish this, QKA will conduct facility assessments and document reviews, including site visits with SRCS Maintenance and Operations staff to give us valuable insight into each site s unique deficiencies and assets. We will visually survey the existing conditions at each campus, with follow-up reviews at selected sites that are more complex or have a greater number of issues. For documentation, we will take notes and photographs of each site during the
12 11 walkthroughs, with the aim of illustrating typical examples of facility deficiencies, and Division of State Architect (DSA) non-compliant construction. Assessment Inclusions The QKA project team will evaluate each facility in the following areas: Architectural: Site inspection of the building envelope and finishes, identifying areas where surfaces and components are nearing the end of their useful life and where corrective repairs are needed. Identify areas on each campus that require renovations to meet current accessibility, health, or building code requirements. Identify areas where improvements are needed to meet current student safety standards, such as door hardware and security systems. Survey existing facilities to recommend SRCS standards for wall and floor finishes, doors and hardware, windows, toilet accessories, roofing, and paint. Landscape: Site inspection of the landscaping and irrigation to identify areas where planting and irrigation are at the end of their useful life and where corrective repairs are needed. This will include landscaping and irrigation around the buildings and in the play fields. Inspect and identify play structures and play areas on each campus that require renovations or replacement to meet current accessibility requirements.
13 12 Site Utilities: Evaluate condition and performance of storm drainage systems. Evaluate condition and adequacy of fire department access and hydrant locations. Review record drawings and interview maintenance staff to identify underground utilities issues. Evaluate paving, walkways, and site drainage for remaining service life. Evaluate site accessibility, including parking and pathways and identify areas where they do not meet accessibility requirements. Evaluate roadways, parking lots, and play areas, identifying suggested repairs and improvements. Plumbing and Mechanical: Evaluate the condition of existing plumbing fixtures and mechanical systems. Review hot water heating systems, and recommend upgrades, or replacement. Recommend improvements and repairs to decrease maintenance, energy, and water consumption, and improve performance. Survey existing fixtures and equipment, and select recommendations for adoption of District wide standards. Electrical & Low Voltage: Review adequacy of main electrical service at each campus. Recommend upgrades or replacement at older campuses. Review current fire alarm system and identify any improvements necessary to meet current DSA or SRCS standards. Review current phone infrastructure, and typical classroom standards, for compliance to existing SRCS standards.
14 13 Assess condition of phone, clock/bell, and P.A. systems, and recommend where upgrade or replacement is required. ASSESSMENT EXCLUSIONS Technology infrastructure assessment Concealed structural systems Concealed and/or inaccessible areas PROJECT TEAM Architect: Quattrocchi Kwok Architects, Santa Rosa, CA Civil Engineer: Brelje & Race Consulting Engineers, Santa Rosa, CA Plumbing, Electrical & Low Voltage Engineer: Guttmann & Blaevoet, San Francisco, CA Landscape Architect: Carducci & Associates, San Francisco, CA Consulting Cost Estimator: Counterpoint Construction Services, Sebastopol, CA Presentation of Findings The general site assessment work will be completed prior to the first round of meetings at each school. The assessment work will provide the QKA with a solid understanding of conditions at each school site and will aid in the discussions.
15 14 Master Planning After the first school site meetings, QKA will process the information gathered and begin the process of designing physical solutions that support the SRCS goals and the educational programs at each site. In addition to this design work, a cost estimate will be prepared for each site. The solutions will be presented to each school during the second round of School Site Meetings for further community input and refinement. Communications Communication is critical to the success of this plan and the master planning process. The SRCS goal to implement a process that is transparent will be supported by the following communication plan; Regular Updates at School Board meetings: QKA will present to the School Board at critical milestones during the course of the project. The updates will include; project status and major milestones, schedule updates, and upcoming tasks. QKA will assist SRCS with the posting of project updates, meeting schedules, and general project information on the SRCS website in order to keep all interested parties aware of progress.
16 15 Schedule The work identified in this will be carried out as shown on the attached Project Schedule (Exhibit A). The schedule is subject to change as needed to accommodate a process that meets the goals and expectations of the SRCS. While it is important to complete the master planning project in a timely manner, a quality process is most important. Deliverables QKA s final deliverables will include the following documents, printed and bound into binders, and delivered to the SRCS. o o Facility Assessments o Facility Master Plans o Cost Estimates and Phasing Plans o Phase 1 Project Schedules
17 - Master Planning Project Schedule Prepared by: Quattrocchi Kwok Architects March 2, 2015 ID Task Name Start Finish Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Jan Facilities Master Plan Mon 2/2/15 Fri 12/18/15 Updated Schedule Phase 1 - Information Gathering Mon 2/2/15 Fri 5/29/15 85 days 3 Phase 2 - Processing Mon 6/1/15 Fri 9/4/15 70 days 4 Phase 3 - Presenting and Feedback Mon 9/7/15 Fri 12/18/15 75 days 5 6 Board Approval of QKA Wed 1/14/15 Wed 1/14/15 7 Board Study Session Wed 1/21/15 Wed 1/21/15 8 Project Kick-Off Mon 2/2/15 Mon 2/2/15 9 Project Agreements Thu 2/12/15 Tue 3/10/15 10 Create Tue 2/3/15 Fri 2/27/15 11 Formation of Committees Tue 2/3/15 Fri 2/27/15 12 Board Update Wed 3/11/15 Wed 3/11/15 13 Develop Education Specifications Mon 3/2/15 Fri 4/24/15 14 Information Gathering Tue 2/3/15 Wed 4/8/15 15 Facility Assessments Mon 2/23/15 Wed 4/8/15 16 Board Update Wed 4/8/15 Wed 4/8/15 17 Individual school meetings Mon 4/13/15 Fri 5/29/15 18 Summer Break Mon 6/8/15 Fri 8/21/15 19 Board Update Wed 6/10/15 Wed 6/10/15 20 Master Plan Development Mon 6/8/15 Fri 9/11/15 21 Cost Estimating Mon 7/20/15 Fri 9/4/15 22 Board Update Wed 9/9/15 Wed 9/9/15 23 Master Plan Presentations Fri 9/18/15 Thu 11/5/15 24 Board Update Wed 10/14/15 Wed 10/14/15 25 Master Plan Final Plans Fri 11/6/15 Wed 11/25/15 26 Master Plan Final Report Fri 11/6/15 Tue 12/8/15 27 Master Plan Board Approval Wed 12/9/15 Wed 12/9/15 Exhibit A Page 1
AT&T Global Network Client for Windows Product Support Matrix January 29, 2015 Product Support Matrix Following is the Product Support Matrix for the AT&T Global Network Client. See the AT&T Global Network
ANNEXURE 1 STATUS OF 518 DEMAT REQUESTS PENDING WITH NSDL Sr. No. Demat Request No.(DRN) DP ID Client ID Date of Demat Request Received Quantity Requested Date of Demat Request Processed No. of days of
THE DISTRICT MUNICIPALITY OF MUSKOKA ONTARIO RENOVATES PROGRAM FOR HOMEOWNERS ELIGIBLE REPAIR PROJECT PARAMETERS 1. To have your project considered and payment processed, all projects requiring a Building
NAV HISTORY OF DBH FIRST MUTUAL FUND () Date NAV 11-Aug-16 10.68 8.66 0.38% -0.07% 0.45% 3.81% 04-Aug-16 10.64 8.66-0.19% 0.87% -1.05% 3.76% 28-Jul-16 10.66 8.59 0.00% -0.34% 0.34% 3.89% 21-Jul-16 10.66
Please note the following information: The following exams are available throughout the year: Please click on the exam for which you wish to see the dates. When you have finished, you can select to return
Please note the following informa on: The following exams are available throughout the year: Please click on the exam for which you wish to see the dates. When you have finished, you can select to return
COMPARISON OF FIXED & VARIABLE RATES (25 YEARS) 2 Fixed Rates Variable Rates FIXED RATES OF THE PAST 25 YEARS AVERAGE RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE LENDING RATE - 5 YEAR* (Per cent) Year Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun
COMPARISON OF FIXED & VARIABLE RATES (25 YEARS) 2 Fixed Rates Variable Rates FIXED RATES OF THE PAST 25 YEARS AVERAGE RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE LENDING RATE - 5 YEAR* (Per cent) Year Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun
Improving comfort and energy efficiency in a nursery school design process S. Ferrari, G. Masera, D. Dell Oro Dept. Building Environment Science &Technologies Politecnico di Milano Italy Research funded
MEASURE G-2010 EXHIBIT B FULL TEXT BALLOT PROPOSITION OF THE SAN JOSE EVERGREEN COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT BOND MEASURE ELECTION NOVEMBER 2, 2010 To better prepare San Jose City College/ Evergreen Valley
INITIAL YEAR BUILT 1953 BUILDING AREA 54,000 SF CURRENT PROGRAM CAPACITY 250 ENROLLMENT 2008 84 WARD 8 PROPOSED PROGRAM CAPACITY 325 Site Plan DRAPER - 1 PROPOSED PROGRAM PROFILE GRADE CONFIGURATION PK-5
Recruitment & Hiring How a disciplined hiring process can help schools choose the right team. MARCH 2012 The first step is choosing the right team. Recruitment and hiring can bring in strong teachers and
Please note the following information: The following exams are available throughout the year: BULATS Paper-based: Please click on the exam for which you wish to see the dates. When you have finished, you
Charting the Future FY 2016 Work Plan Gantt Charts February, 2016 1 Overview The Gantt charts will be reviewed and updated on a quarterly basis Significant changes to tasks or milestones that affect progress
Change Management Advisory Council September, 2010 Agenda 8:00-8:20: 8:20-8:40: 8:40-9:00: 9:00-9:30: Introduce team; share role of Advisory Council and discussion questions Discuss program overview and
Development Evaluation Process Examples: Observation, Feedback and Development A teacher s appraisal process should not be limited to one observation, one discussion or one judgment throughout the school
November 2010 Homewyse 2010 Home Ownership Cost Report Editors and Staff Homewyse Smart Home Decisions 2010 Home Ownership Cost Report 2 SUMMARY Next to mortgage expenses, home maintenance and repair costs
Building Information Modeling - Energy Modeling, Lifecycle Energy Usage & Cost Analysis EcoBuild/AEC-ST S600 May 22, 2008 L.A. Presented By Christopher Rippingham, DPR Construction, Inc. Moderated By Andy
Jan 11 (Mon) ESC training for the 2016 state assessment program Jan 29 (Fri) Completion date for training of district testing coordinators by ESCs Test Date(s) TAKS Oct 19 (Mon) Oct 20 (Tues) Oct 21 (Wed)
5-Minute Primer for Commercial Building Energy Audits Why Energy Audits? Because an energy audit is the first step to saving energy at your facility. Putting together an energy project can be like finding
PARKVILLE HIGH SCHOOL LIMITED RENOVATION DESIGN BRIEFING For Dr. Joe A. Hairston BALTIMORE COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS August 11, 2009 Smolen 3 Emr + Associates Architects 1355 Piccard Drive, Suite 200 Rockville,
City & County of San Francisco Permit & Project Tracking System PPTS Sneak Preview March 20, 2013 Welcome & Opening Statements AGENDA 1. Opening Statements Department Directors 2. Project Background 3.
Tab 34 Physical/Capital Needs Assessment & Energy Audit All Preservation developments must submit both of the following: A. Physical/Capital Needs Assessment A Physical/Capital Needs Assessment must be
100.15 Major Improvement Plan Goals and Objectives 100.15 MAJOR IMPROVEMENT PLAN GOALS AND OBJECTIVES 1. Health and Safety In all construction, maintenance and renovation, it is our goal to bring Mercer
ABOUT YOUR HOUSE Before You Start an Energy Efficiency Retrofit The Building Envelope The building envelope is the outer layer of the building that separates the indoor living space from the outdoor environment,
Jan (date TBD) ESC training for the 2016 state assessment program Jan (date TBD) Completion date for training of district testing coordinators by ESCs Test Date(s) TAKS Oct 19 (Mon) Oct 20 (Tues) Oct 21
2015 RACE TO ZERO STUDENT DESIGN COMPETITION Team Members / Industrial Partners A. TEAM and INDUSTRY PARTNERSHIPS B C D E F G H I A. TEAM B C D E F G H I J A C D E F G H I J B. DESIGN GOALS Project Site
Courses in Structural Systems (DD) Construction Technologies Career Field Pathways and Course Structure PATHWAY COURSES SUBJECT CODE Construction Technology-Core and Sustainable Construction 1 178000 Carpentry
Rendering Provided by McKissick Associates MONTHLY PROJECT CONSTRUCTION PROGRESS REPORT #5 Additions and Alterations to Williamsport Area Middle School Williamsport Area School District 17 July 2012 Geo-Thermal
GREYSTONE COLLEGE ONE PAGERS 2015 WWW.GREYSTONECOLLEGE.COM GSC.15.150413 CO-OPERATIVE EDUCATION (WORK & STUDY) PROGRAMS Focused career skill development to help you succeed in the workplace Learn important
1.0 Purpose These technical instructions define the typical steps required by HHS personnel in the use of the. The POE consists of a detailed and systematic assessment of a facility that is operational
Galena Park Independent School District Wellness Policy Federal Public Law (PL 108.265 Section 204) states that by the first day of the 2006 school year, beginning after June 30, 2006, all schools must
Florida State University Utility Conservation Program Alan Peck, Director, Florida State University, Utilities and Engineering Services Davis Gandees, Johnson Controls, Inc., Florida Higher Education Manager
PROPOSITION E Associated General Contractors of America San Diego Chapter September 17, 2014 1 Facilities Centric Bond Aging Facilities Emphasis on Technology Infrastructure School Site Safety and Security
INTRODUCTION COST AND FEASIBILITY OF RENOVATING OR REPLACING AN OLD SCHOOL BUILDING GS 521C-521 requires a local school board to submit its long-range plan for meeting school facility needs to the State
1.0 BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE The Department of Facilities Management (FM) at the Colorado School of Mines has developed a Services policy to define for the campus community the types of services provided
FEEDBACK from Higher Learning Commission Review - October 2015 Title SARS - Early Alert and Scheduling System Category 1-Helping Students Learn Timeline 1: CURRENT PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY General Project
University of Northern Iowa Facilities Services February 2013 Page 1 Table of Contents: 3 General Service Information 3 Maintenance Services 4 Non-Maintenance Services 5 Area Maintenance Program 6 Carpentry
Gulf Engineering Forum Muscat 2014 INTERIOR FINISHING TO REDUCE ENERGY CONSUMPTION: Bahrain experience Dr. Saad Fawzi Al-Nuaimi Researchers: University of Bahrain College of Engineering Department of Civil
ANNOUNCEMENT REQUEST FOR STATEMENT OF QUALIFICATIONS NOTICE SAN FRANCISCO UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT FACILITIES DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES The San Francisco Unified School District Facilities,
ESTABLISHMENT OF A NEW BUSINESS ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS Certificate of Occupancy Permit Requirements & Application Prior to any materials associated with your business being moved into the property that
Remodeling Education in North Carolina Progress toward implementing READY: NC s Race to the Top-funded Initiative February 19, 2013 Dr. June Atkinson Mr. Adam Levinson NC Department of Public Instruction
6111 E. Skelly Drive P. O. Box 477200 Tulsa, OK 74147-7200 CIVIL ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE Course Syllabus Course Number: ST00019 OHLAP Credit: No OCAS Code: 8713 Course Length: 120 Hours Career Cluster:
Presentation to Senate Select Committee on Government Facilities: Deferred Maintenance for State Supported Living Centers and State Hospitals Les Butler Associate Commissioner for Business and Regional
PHYSICAL/CAPITAL NEEDS ASSESSMENT REQUIREMENTS Preservation applicants for rehabilitation must submit a Physical Condition Assessment (PCA), or recent Capital Needs Assessment (CNA) and replacement reserves
Jan (TBD) ESC training for the 2017 state assessment program Jan (TBD) Completion date for training of district testing coordinators by ESCs Test Date(s) TAKS Oct 17 (Mon) Oct 18 (Tues) Oct 19 (Wed) Oct
Trenton Public Schools Academic Plan 2015-18 Dr. Francisco Durán Superintendent of Schools Children come first, Los niños son primero Office of Curriculum, Instruction, Assessment, Professional Development,
Energy and Water Conservation and Demand Management Plan 2014 2018 Executive Summary Since the 1990s, environmental awareness, legislation and rising energy costs have combined to force all institutions
Students will understand the job description, skills, and education of various Architecture and Planning related jobs. Students will use the newspaper to make inferences about the role of various professionals
INITIAL YEAR BUILT 1929 BUILDING AREA 47,700 SF CURRENT PROGRAM CAPACITY 479 ENROLLMENT 2008 491 WARD 3 PROPOSED PROGRAM CAPACITY 500 Site Plan MURCH - 1 PROPOSED PROGRAM PROFILE GRADE CONFIGURATION PK-5
Rule 8. Indiana Building Rehabilitation Standard 675 IAC 12-8-1 Definitions Sec. 1. The following definitions apply throughout this rule: (1) "Building code" means the Indiana Building Code under 675 IAC
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT REPORT NO. 1 Expansion and Renovation Prepared for: HOLLAND PUBLIC SCHOOL BOARD Date September 20, 2011 HOLLAND PUBLIC SCHOOLS HIGH SCHOOL EXPANSION AND RENOVATION TABLE OF CONTENTS
San Bruno Park School District Bond Fund Modernizations and Site improvements For many years the district recognized the need to modernize it s aging structures and develop modern learning spaces. In the
Baldwin Park Adult and Community Education STRATEGIC PLAN For 2012-2015 2012 BPACE STRATEGIC PLAN for 2012-2015 Background 2009 Action Plan As part of BPACE s 2009 Accreditation self study for the Western
Commonwealth of Massachusetts Consolidation Planning Project Plan Version 11.0 05/03/2009 Revision History The table below serves to track the key revisions made to this document for change control purposes.
Ames Middle School 1920 N Hamlin Ave 1997 Completed The scope of this project is to construct a new school $16,913,379 2014 Construction The intent of this project is to expand existing Ames middle school
Subtropical Cities September 2006 Design for Energy Efficiency in Commercial Buildings in Queensland Contents Typical Building Constraints & Requirements Understanding Energy Consumption in Buildings HVAC
May 2014 Texas School Bond Elections What are the individual districts needs? New facilities Renovations Technology Central facilities How much tax revenue can the district generate? Depends on district
National Taiwan Ocean University 2015/2016 Academic Calendar Year Date Sun Mon Tue Wed Thur Fri Sat Event Details (1st Semester) 1 1 First Semester Begins 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 3 Classes Begin for Second Summer
Strategic Energy Plan September 2010-1 - Executive Summary Energy Data Management Energy Supply Management Energy Use in Facilities Equipment Efficiency Organizational Integration Water Management Goals
Standard 1: Purpose and Direction 1.1 The system engages in a systematic, inclusive, and comprehensive process to review, revise, and communicate a system-wide propose for the student success. The system
In Partnership with Schedule Contract #GS21F0118X Contract # TXMAS-12-03FAC0110 Schedule 03FAC Facilities Maintenance and Management Federal Supply Service Authorized Federal Supply Schedule Price List
6811P: Resource Conservation Management Program Introduction The focus of the Resource Conservation Management Program is long-term, sustainable measures, practices and procedures that reduce consumption
DESIGN GUIDE UPDATE BULLETIN Los Angeles Unified School District Facilities Services Division Design Standards DATE: December 16, 2015 BULLETIN NUMBER: DG 1215-01 The following updates are to be incorporated
Samples of Master Schedule Timelines Note: These Sample Timelines are recommended for use with the Task Template: Develop a Master Schedule Time Line for Your Site/District Includes examples from: Sacramento
COMMON CORE OF LEADERSHIP EVALUATION RUBRIC Performance Expectation 1: Vision, Mission and Goals: Education leader 1 ensure the success and achievement of all students by guiding the development and implementation
Section Contents Five-Year Capital Plan Request FY 2015-16 through FY 2019-20 Project Funding Type Total ($ 000s) Critical Maintenance for Community Colleges bonded $417,500 Health and Safety bonded $91,088
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that San Luis Obispo County Community College District, ( District ) is accepting sealed Informal Bidding Prequalification Applications and Formal Bidding Prequalification