Asset Management Plan

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1 Corporation of the Town of Innisfil Asset Management Plan Prepared by: AECOM 55 Cedar Pointe Drive, Suite tel Barrie, ON, Canada L4N 5R fax Project Number: Date: January, 2014 Alternate accessible formats will be provided, on request. To request an alternate format please contact Engineering Services at

2 Statement of Qualifications and Limitations The attached Report (the Report ) has been prepared by AECOM Canada Ltd. ( Consultant ) for the benefit of the client ( Client ) in accordance with the agreement between Consultant and Client, including the scope of work detailed therein (the Agreement ). The information, data, recommendations and conclusions contained in the Report (collectively, the Information ): is subject to the scope, schedule, and other constraints and limitations in the Agreement and the qualifications contained in the Report (the Limitations ); represents Consultant s professional judgement in light of the Limitations and industry standards for the preparation of similar reports; may be based on information provided to Consultant which has not been independently verified; has not been updated since the date of issuance of the Report and its accuracy is limited to the time period and circumstances in which it was collected, processed, made or issued; must be read as a whole and sections thereof should not be read out of such context; was prepared for the specific purposes described in the Report and the Agreement; and in the case of subsurface, environmental or geotechnical conditions, may be based on limited testing and on the assumption that such conditions are uniform and not variable either geographically or over time. Consultant shall be entitled to rely upon the accuracy and completeness of information that was provided to it and has no obligation to update such information. Consultant accepts no responsibility for any events or circumstances that may have occurred since the date on which the Report was prepared and, in the case of subsurface, environmental or geotechnical conditions, is not responsible for any variability in such conditions, geographically or over time. Consultant agrees that the Report represents its professional judgement as described above and that the Information has been prepared for the specific purpose and use described in the Report and the Agreement, but Consultant makes no other representations, or any guarantees or warranties whatsoever, whether express or implied, with respect to the Report, the Information or any part thereof. Without in any way limiting the generality of the foregoing, any estimates or opinions regarding probable construction costs or construction schedule provided by Consultant represent Consultant s professional judgement in light of its experience and the knowledge and information available to it at the time of preparation. Since Consultant has no control over market or economic conditions, prices for construction labour, equipment or materials or bidding procedures, Consultant, its directors, officers and employees are not able to, nor do they, make any representations, warranties or guarantees whatsoever, whether express or implied, with respect to such estimates or opinions, or their variance from actual construction costs or schedules, and accept no responsibility for any loss or damage arising therefrom or in any way related thereto. Persons relying on such estimates or opinions do so at their own risk. Except (1) as agreed to in writing by Consultant and Client; (2) as required by-law; or (3) to the extent used by governmental reviewing agencies for the purpose of obtaining permits or approvals, the Report and the Information may be used and relied upon only by Client. Consultant accepts no responsibility, and denies any liability whatsoever, to parties other than Client who may obtain access to the Report or the Information for any injury, loss or damage suffered by such parties arising from their use of, reliance upon, or decisions or actions based on the Report or any of the Information ( improper use of the Report ), except to the extent those parties have obtained the prior written consent of Consultant to use and rely upon the Report and the Information. Any injury, loss or damages arising from improper use of the Report shall be borne by the party making such use. This Statement of Qualifications and Limitations is attached to and forms part of the Report and any use of the Report is subject to the terms hereof. AECOM: AECOM Canada Ltd. All Rights Reserved. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

3 AECOM 55 Cedar Pointe Drive, Suite tel Barrie, ON, Canada L4N 5R fax January 20, 2014 Andrew Campbell Director of Infrastructure Town of Innisfil 2101 Innisfil Beach Rd. Innisfil, ON L96 1A1 Dear Mr. Campbell: Project No: Regarding: Asset Management Plan We are pleased to provide an electronic copy of the Asset Management Plan, dated January The report has been developed in accordance with provisional guidelines and requirements under the Municipal Infrastructure Initiative Program (MIII). Hard copies will also be provided. The Asset Management Plan has been established to enable the Town to make the best possible decisions regarding the building, operating, maintenance, renewing, replacing and disposing of infrastructure assets. The Asset Management Plan is broken into four key steps consisting of: status of the base infrastructure, desired levels of service, asset management strategy and financing strategy. General recommendations of the asset management strategy and financing strategy would be as follows: Develop 10-yr capital plan and 20-yr revenue and expenditure forecast to predict future funding needs and potential shortfalls Asset Inventory Development and Facility Inspections Develop Conservation Program Implement Preventative Maintenance Program Develop a CCTV Inspection Program and a Leak Detection Program Update AMP as more data becomes available to make better planning decisions Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

4 Page 2 January 20, 2014 If you have any questions regarding this report, please contact the undersigned at Sincerely, AECOM Canada Ltd. Randy Provencal, P. Eng. Branch Manager RP:ls Encl. cc: RPT Innisfil AM Plan Docx

5 Distribution List # of Hard PDF Required Association / Company Name Copies 1 Yes Andrew Campbell / Town of Innisfil Revision Log Revision # Revised By Date Issue / Revision Description 0 December 2013 Partial Draft Issued for Preparation of Council Report 1 January 2014 Final Report Issued to Town AECOM Signatures Report Prepared By: Erin Hobbs, P.Eng./ Dan Campbell, BGA / Abra Ens, EIT Report Reviewed By: James Zimmerman, P.Eng. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan i

6 Executive Summary This Asset Management Plan has been prepared in accordance with the Province of Ontario s Municipal Infrastructure Initiative (MIII) to create a sustainable plan for the Town s infrastructure assets, including water services, wastewater services, stormwater management and road services. The Asset Management Plan, has been developed based on the best available data at the time of the Plan s development. This Asset Management Plan will be a living document that will assist the Town of Innisfil to make the best possible decisions regarding the building, operating, maintenance, renewing, replacing and disposing of infrastructure assets. The Asset Management Plan is broken into four key steps consisting of: State of the Local Infrastructure - asset inventory, historical and replacement cost valuation, age distribution, asset condition summary Desired Levels of Service - definition of levels of service through performance measures, targets and timeframes Asset Management Strategy - summary of planned actions, including: non-infrastructure solutions; maintenance, renewal/rehabilitation, replacement and disposal activities. Financing Strategy - yearly expenditure forecasts for non-infrastructure solutions, maintenance, renewal/rehabilitation, replacement and disposal activities, actual expenditures from previous years, breakdown of revenue and identification of any funding shortfall. The Town s assets, total replacement costs and average annual lifecycle needs are summarized as follows: Table E-1 Infrastructure Summary Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Class Quantity 2013 Replacement Cost Estimate Water Services Watermains km $80,113,785 Hydrants 970 $3,784,940 Valves 1232 $4,555,849 Surface Water Treatment Plant 1 $28,693,000 Groundwater Wells 14 $1,859,000 Storage Reservoirs 12 $4,570,000 Booster / Pumping Stations 12 $12,013,500 Total Water Services $135,590,074 Wastewater Services Sanitary Sewers and Manholes km, 1414 manholes $39,888,213 Sanitary Forcemains 9,926 m $3,910,700 Pumping Stations 8 $7,970,500 Water Pollution Control Plants 2 $51,282,380 Total Wastewater Services $103,051,793 Rpt Innisfil Am Plan ii

7 Asset Class Quantity 2013 Replacement Cost Estimate Stormwater Management Storm Sewers and Manholes 57 km, 771 manholes $38,029,440 Catch Basins 1677 $4,814,013 Ponds 41 $4,660,556 Total Stormwater Management $47,504,009 Road Services Roadway Surface km $435,897,852 Bridges 14 $14,992,011 Culverts (3.0m + Span) 15 $8,677,325 Streetlights 3054 $4,891,805 Traffic Signals 15 $1,977,000 Total Road Services $466,445,993 Total $752,591,869 Figure E-1 Summary of Infrastructure Asset Values Rpt Innisfil Am Plan iii

8 Table E-2 Average Annual Lifecycle Need Asset Type Annual Need Stormwater $742, 200 Roads $2,860,000 Streetlights and Traffic Signals $286,000 Bridges and Culverts $418,900 Water $2,682,800 Wastewater $2,420,800 Total $9,410,700 As the Town s assets inventory continues to change with the addition of new assets, replacement or decommissioning of old assets, the Asset Management Plan should be a living document. It is necessary to update components of the plan to reflect these inventory changes, the changing condition of inventory assets, legislative changes, funding changes, and changes to the Town s levels of service or way of doing business. For these reasons, to ensure the asset management plan will continue to assist the Town in the futre with making make the best possible decisions regarding the building, operating, maintenance, renewing, replacing and disposing of infrastructure assets, the plan should be reviewed and updated every year. General next steps for improving upon this living document, the first draft of the asset management plan, include the following: Develop 10-yr capital plan and 20-yr revenue and expenditure forecast to predict future funding needs and potential shortfalls Asset Inventory Development and Facility Inspections Develop Conservation Program Implement Preventative Maintenance Program Develop a CCTV Inspection Program and a Leak Detection Program Update AMP as more data becomes available to make better planning decisions Rpt Innisfil Am Plan iv

9 Table of Contents Statement of Qualifications and Limitations Letter of Transmittal Distribution List Executive Summary page 1. Introduction State of the Local Infrastructure Water Services Water Asset Inventory Water Services Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Age Distribution and Asset Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life Asset Condition Wastewater Services Wastewater Asset Inventory Wastewater Services Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Age Distribution and Asset Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life Asset Condition Stormwater Management Stormwater Asset Inventory Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Age Distribution and Asset Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life Asset Condition Roads Services Road Network Asset Inventory Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Age Distribution and Asset Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life Asset Condition Desired Levels of Service Levels of Service Development Level of Service Development Framework Existing Levels of Service Development of Levels of Service Key Performance Indicators Level of Service Targets Town of Innisfil Levels of Service Maintaining and Updating Levels of Service Indicators Estimated Time Frame to Achieve Target External Trends or Issues Asset Management Strategy Non-Infrastructure Strategies Water Conservation Program Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

10 4.1.2 Leak Detection Program / Water Loss Management Program CCTV Inspection Programs Inflow and Infiltration Program Integrated Infrastructure Renewal Working with Neighbouring Municipalities Workflows, Data Verification and Condition Assessment Policies Water, Stormwater & Wastewater Assets Roads Bridges and Culverts Operation and Maintenance Strategies Asset Renewal/Rehabilitation/Replacement and Growth/Expansion Strategies Water Services Water System Infrastructure Operations and Maintenance Water System Infrastructure Renewal, Rehabilitation and Replacement, and Growth Wastewater Services Wastewater System Infrastructure Operations and Maintenance Wastewater System Infrastructure Renewal and Rehabilitation and Growth Roads Services Infrastructure Operations and Maintenance Stormwater Management Infrastructure Renewal, Rehabilitation and Replacement and Growth Roads Infrastructure Renewal, Rehabilitation and Replacement Bridge and Structure Infrastructure Renewal, Rehabilitation and Replacement Streetlight and Traffic Light Infrastructure Renewal, Rehabilitation, and Replacement Procurement Methods Risk Financing Strategy Non-Infrastructure Solutions Sustainable Asset Management Infrastructure Maintenance Water and Wastewater Roads Bridges and Culverts Stormwater Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

11 List of Figures Figure E-1 Summary of Infrastructure Asset Values... iii Figure 1-1 Town of Innisfil Strategic Plan... 1 Figure 1-2 Plan Do Check Act Cycle... 3 Figure 2-1 Summary of Infrastructure Assets for Water Services, Wastewater Services and Roads Services... 4 Figure 2-2 Summary of Water Services Assets... 5 Figure 2-3 Breakdown of Watermain Inventory by Material... 7 Figure 2-4 Water Services Summary Replacement Cost Valuation Figure 2-5 Age Distribution of Water Service Assets Figure 2-6 Distribution of Expected Service Life Consumed Figure 2-7 Condition Distribution of Water Service Assets Figure 2-8 Summary of Wastewater Services Assets Figure 2-9 Breakdown of Sanitary Sewer by Material Figure 2-10 Breakdown of Sanitary Forcemain by Material Figure 2-11 Summary of Wastewater Services Asset Values Figure 2-12 Age Distribution of Wastewater Service Assets Figure 2-13 Distribution of ESL Expired Figure 2-14 Condition Distribution of Wastewater Assets Figure 2-15 Summary of Stormwater Assets Figure 2-16 Breakdown of Sanitary Sewer by Material Figure 2-17 Summary of Stormwater Asset Values Figure 2-18 Age Distribution of Stormwater Assets Figure 2-19 Distribution of ESL Expired Figure 2-20 Condition Distribution of Wastewater Assets Figure 2-21 Summary of Stormwater Assets Figure 2-22 Breakdown of Road System by Function (Lane Kilometres) Figure 2-23 Breakdown of Road System by Surface Type (Lane Kilometres) Figure 2-24 Breakdown of Road Services Replacement Values by Asset Type Figure 2-25 Age Distribution of Roads Figure 2-26 Age Distribution of Bridges & Culverts Figure 2-27 Age Distribution of Traffic Signals Figure 2-28 Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life for Road Base Figure 2-29 Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life for Road Surface Figure 2-30 Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life for Bridges and Culverts Figure 2-31 Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life for Traffic Signals Figure 2-32 Road Asset Condition Figure 2-33 Bridge and Culvert Asset Condition Figure 2-34 Traffic Signal Asset Condition Figure 3-1 Level of Service Hierarchy Figure 4-1 Accumulation of Costs Over an Asset s Life Figure 4-2 Data Management System Integration and Improvements Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

12 Figure 4-3 Forecasted Water Operating and Maintenance Costs Figure Year Investment Profile for Watermain, Valves and Hydrants Figure 4-5 Forecasted Wastewater Operations and Maintenance Costs Figure Year Investment Profile for Sanitary Forcemains and Sewers Figure 4-7 Forecasted Roads Services Operations and Maintenance Costs Figure Year Investment Profile for Stormwater Sewers Figure 4-9 Reconstruction and Rehabilitation Needs for Roads Networks per year ( ) List of Tables Table E-1 Infrastructure Summary Replacement Cost Valuation...ii Table E-2 Average Annual Lifecycle Need...iv Table 2-1 Watermain Inventory... 6 Table 2-2 Fire Hydrant Inventory... 7 Table 2-3 Valve Inventory... 8 Table 2-4 Groundwater Wells... 9 Table 2-5 Storage Reservoirs Table 2-6 Booster Stations Table 2-7 Expected Service Lives Table 2-8 Watermain Unit Replacement Cost Estimates Table 2-9 Watermains Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-10 Hydrant Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-11 Valve Unit Costs Table 2-12 Valve Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-13 Well Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-14 Storage Reservoirs Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-15 Booster / Pumping Stations Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-16 Water Services Summary Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-17 Expected Service Lives Table 2-18 Condition According to %ESL Expired Table 2-19 Sanitary Sewer Inventory Table 2-20 Sanitary Forcemain Inventory Table 2-21 Sanitary Manhole Inventory Table 2-22 Pumping Station Inventory Table 2-23 Expected Service Lives Table 2-24 Sanitary Sewer Unit Replacement Cost Estimates Table 2-25 Sanitary Sewer Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-26 Sanitary Forcemain Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-27 Summary of Pumping Stations Valuation Table 2-28 Wastewater Services Summary Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-29 Expected Service Life (ESL) of Wastewater Asset Types Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

13 Table 2-30 Condition According to %ESL Expired Table 2-31 Storm Sewer Inventory Table 2-32 Storm Manholes Inventory Table 2-33 Catch Basins Inventory Table 2-34 Stormwater Management Ponds Table 2-35 Expected Service Lives Table 2-36 Storm Sewer Unit Replacement Cost Estimates Table 2-37 Storm Sewer Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-38 Catch Basin Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-39 Ponds Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-40 Stormwater Summary Replacement Cost Valuation Table 2-41 Expected Service Life (ESL) of Stormwater Asset Types Table 2-42 Condition According to %ESL Expired Table 2-43 Road Services Asset Inventory Table 2-44 Roadway System by Function Table 2-45 Bridges & Culverts by Structure Type Table 2-46 Traffic Signals by Type Table 2-47 Road Services Financial Accounting Valuation Table 2-48 Road Services Asset Total Replacement Values Table 2-49 Road Unit Cost Replacement Values Table 2-50 Bridge and Culvert Unit Cost Replacement Values Table 2-51 Traffic Signal Unit Cost Replacement Values Table 2-52 Street Light Cost Replacement Values Table 2-53 Road Services Asset Expected Service Lives Table 2-54 Road Services Asset Condition Scoring System Table 2-55 Road Services Asset Condition Table 2-56 Bridge and Culvert Asset Condition Table 2-57 Condition According to %ESL Expired for Traffic Signals Table 3-1 Levels of Service Summary Statements Table 3-2 Levels of Service Framework Table 4-1 Town of Innisfil Budgeted Water Operating Costs Table 4-2 Water Infrastructure Funding Needs Table 4-3 Town of Innisfil Budgeted Water Capital Costs Table Town of Innisfil Wastewater Operating Costs Table 4-5 Wastewater Infrastructure Funding Needs Table 4-6 Town of Innisfil Budgeted Wastewater Capital Costs Table Town of Innisfil Roads Services Operating Costs Table 4-8 Stormwater Infrastructure Average Annual Rehabilitation and Replacement Need Table 4-9 Improvement / Rehabilitation Measures for Road Network Table 4-10 Reconstruction Measures for Road Network Table 4-11 Maintenance, Reconstruction, and Rehabilitation Needs as presented in the Roads Needs Study Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

14 Table 4-12 Unaccounted (+10 year needs) Rehabilitation and Reconstruction needs identified in the Roads Needs Study Table 4-13 Gas-Tax Fund Allocation for Proposed 10 year program budget from Roads Needs Study Table year program from Road Needs Study, Summarized by Year and Type of Improvement Table 4-15 Un-programmed Improvements Identified in Roads Needs Study, Summarized by Road Classification and Type of Improvement Table 4-16 Rehabilitation and Element Life Spans Table 4-17 Rehabilitation and Replacement Categories and Definitions Table 4-18 Cost of Rehabilitation and Replacement Measures and Needs Table 4-19 Cost of Streetlight and Traffic Signals Replacement Table 4-20 Purchase Method Purchase Threshold Table 5-1 Non-Infrastructure Solutions Estimated Costs Table 5-2 Planned Operating Expenditures and Capital Costs Table 5-3 Average Annual Lifecycle Need Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

15 1. Introduction The Town of Innisfil is located on the western side of Lake Simcoe in South-Central Ontario. It has a population of 32,727 (2011 census) and is expected to grow substantially in the next 20 years (Places to Grow). The Town is committed to making Innisfil The Place to be by 2020 and in so doing, has developed its Community Strategic Plan, Inspiring Innisfil This plan outlines Innisfil s commitment to improving quality of life; encouraging tourism, the arts, culture and heritage; and providing a nurturing environment for businesses. Figure 1-1 illustrates the Town s Community Strategic Plan. Figure 1-1 Town of Innisfil Strategic Plan Infrastructure supports services vital to achieving these goals: the water system provides life sustaining potable water; the road network provides access to businesses and homes, the wastewater system removes and treats sewage to improve hygiene and quality of life, and the drainage system provides flood protection. To facilitate the provision of these services, the Town owns, operates and maintains an extensive and complex number of infrastructure assets, as summarized in Figure 2-1. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

16 Asset Management Plan The Town retained AECOM to assist with the development of an Asset Management Plan in accordance with the Province of Ontario s Municipal Infrastructure Initiative (MIII) to create a sustainable plan for the these assets, and thus ensure that the Town has the ability to meet its goals. The purpose of developing this Asset Management Plan is to enable the Town to make the best possible decisions regarding the building, operating, maintaining, renewing, replacing, and disposing of infrastructure assets. To accomplish this, the asset management plan that follows can be broken down into a number of steps as follows: 1. State of the Local Infrastructure To properly plan infrastructure maintenance, rehabilitation and replacement, all assets and their relevant attributes must be identified. The asset inventory for this exercise was compiled using data from the Town s GIS and financial reporting (PSAB) documentation. Output: asset inventory, historical and replacement cost valuation, age distribution, asset condition summary 2. Desired Levels of Service Levels of service outline the quality of services that the Town is striving to provide to customers. Generally, service levels relate to quality, quantity, reliability, responsiveness, health and safety, environmental stewardship, and cost, and are defined to help meet customer expectations. The Town s levels of service, and key performance indicators were developed in a workshop. Output: definition of levels of service through performance measures, targets and timeframes 3. Asset Management Strategy An asset management strategy is a set of planned actions that will enable the assets to provide the desired levels of service in a sustainable way, while managing risk, at the lowest lifecycle cost. Output: summary of planned actions, including: non-infrastructure solutions; maintenance, renewal/rehabilitation, replacement and disposal activities. 4. Financing Strategy The financing strategy outlines how much funding is necessary to implement the asset management strategy, and what sources are available to fund these strategies. Output: yearly expenditure forecasts for non-infrastructure solutions, maintenance, renewal/rehabilitation, replacement and disposal activities, actual expenditures from previous years, breakdown of revenue and identification of any funding shortfall. Continuous Improvement An Asset Management Plan should be part of an iterative process. It is necessary to update components of the plan to reflect inventory changes, the changing condition of inventory assets, legislative changes, funding changes, and changes to the Town s way of doing business. For these reasons, once it is established, the plan should be reviewed and updated every year to reflect changes in the asset inventory, to refine levels of service, and to update budgets. This can be achieved through the Plan Do Check Act methodology. The Plan Do Check Act methodology is a cycle that leads to continuous improvement. By incorporating feedback from the previous cycle, the asset management plan can become increasingly relevant and valuable to the Town. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

17 Figure 1-2 Plan Do Check Act Cycle Plan Create the asset management plan. Establish key performance indicators and targets, the activities required under an overall asset management strategy, and the monies required to implement that strategy. Do Implement the asset management plan. Track changes to the inventory, key performance indicators and monies spent as per the format necessary to compare to the asset management plan. Check Compare the measured data (inventory changes, key performance indicators, and monies spent) found in the Do phase to what was established in the Plan phase. Act Analyse the differences between what was estimated measures and what was actually implemented. Determine the root cause of differences and what changes should be made in the next iteration of the asset management plan. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

18 2. State of the Local Infrastructure The following figure summarizes the infrastructure operated and managed within the Town s Water, Wastewater, and Roads Service Areas. Water Services Wastewater Services Stormwater Roads Services km of Watermain 970 Hydrants 1232 Valves 1 Surface Water Treatment Plant 14 Groundwater Wells 12 Water Storage Reservoirs km of Sanitary Sewer 9,926 m of Sanitary Forcemain 1,414 Manholes 2 Water Pollution Control Plants 8 Pumping Stations 57.0 km of Storm Sewer 771 Storm Manholes 1,677 Catch Basins 41 Stormwater Management Ponds Km of Roads 14 Bridges 15 Large Diameter Culverts 3054 Street Lights 15 Traffic Signals 12 Pumping Stations Figure 2-1 Summary of Infrastructure Assets for Water Services, Wastewater Services and Roads Services The State of the Infrastructure has been prepared in accordance with the Ontario Ministry of Infrastructure document: Building Together: Guide for Municipal Asset Management Plans and summarizes the following for each of the service areas listed above: Asset Types Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Asset Age Distribution and Asset Age as a Proportion of Expected Useful Life Asset Condition Within these sections, details are also provided regarding the data sources, workflows including data verification and condition assessment policies as well as general details regarding how and when data will be updated. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

19 2.1 Water Services Water Asset Inventory The Town owns and operates six (6) municipal water systems: Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Goldcrest Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System A summary of the Town s assets within these systems is presented in Figure 2-2. The following tables and figures in the sections below summarize the attributes of the water infrastructure assets. This summary is based on data extracted from the GIS and WorkTech databases. Figure 2-2 Summary of Water Services Assets Watermains The breakdown of the Town s watermain inventory by material, length and diameter is summarized in the table and figure below. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

20 Table 2-1 Watermain Inventory Note: Pipe Material Diameter (mm) Length (m) Total Length (m) Asbestos Cement 150 8,468 9, ,193 Cast Iron ,155 7, Concrete 500 1,097 19, ,214 Ductile Iron 500 3, ,463 HDPE 150 1, ,170 PE , ,540 PVC 250 3, , , , , ,817 Total 184, ,551 Where diameter was not provided, one was assumed based on the diameter of upstream or downstream pipes. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

21 Figure 2-3 Breakdown of Watermain Inventory by Material Fire Hydrants The Town s asset inventory for fire hydrants includes 970 hydrants. Table 2-2 Fire Hydrant Inventory Hydrant Inventory Quantity Fire Hydrants 970 Valves The Town s valve inventory is summarized below by valve type, diameter, and quantity. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

22 Table 2-3 Valve Inventory Valve Type Diameter (mm) Quantity Total Quantity Blowoff Gate , Valve in Chamber Total 1,232 1,232 Note: Where diameter was not provided, one was assumed based on the diameter of upstream or downstream pipes. Surface Water Treatment Plant The Town owns one (1) direct filtration surface water plant producing treated water from Lake Simcoe. The permit to take water is 28,377 m 3 /day. The plant was initially built in 1996, and in 2006 the plant was expanded to convey water from the plant to Innisfil/Bradford boarder to supply the Town of Bradford West Gwillimbury. Groundwater Wells The Town currently owns 14 wells, four (4) of which are currently out of service, and two (2) of which are currently in service but will be decommissioned in the future. The summary of wells corresponding to the water system, location, and installation year is provided below. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

23 Table 2-4 Groundwater Wells Well ID Water System Address Installation Year Status W1 Cookstown Drinking 49 Queen Street 1960 Out of Service Water System W2 Cookstown Drinking 3946 Victoria Street W 1995 Out of Service Water System W3 Cookstown Drinking 1315 Victoria Street West 1999 Out of Service Water System Cookstown W4 Cookstown Drinking 3946 Victoria Street W 1996 Out of Service Water System W5 Goldcrest Drinking Water System 2067 Fennel Drive 1977 In Service - To be decommissioned in Notes: W6 W7 W8 W9 W11 W12 W13 W14 W15 Goldcrest Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Fennel Drive 1988 In Service- To be decommissioned in A Sunset Crescent 1971 In Service 212 A Sunset Crescent 1974 In Service 212 A Sunset Crescent 1986 In Service 212A Valleyview Drive 1974 In Service 212A Valleyview Drive 1975 In Service 2223 Industrial Park Road 1974 In Service 2223 Industrial Park Road 1990 In Service th Line 1989 In Service The well inventory and attribute data is from both the WorkTech database and Geodatabase. This data was reviewed, compared, and refined against information from the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study, Annual Reports to the Ministry of the Environment, Ministry of the Environment Inspection Reports, Drinking Water Quality Management System Process Flow Diagrams, as well and input from Town staff. Storage Reservoirs The currently owns 12 storage reservoirs, four (4) of which are currently out of service, to be decommissioned in the future. The summary of reservoirs corresponding to the water system, location, type and installation year is provided below. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

24 Table 2-5 Storage Reservoirs Reservoir ID Water System Name/Address Type Installation Status Year R1 Alcona / Golf Golf Haven Water PS Concrete 1970 Out of service Haven Water System Reservoir Underground Cell 1 / Reservoir Notes: R2 R3 R4 R5 R6 R7 R9 R10 R11 R12 Goldcrest Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Alcona / Golf Haven Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System 1187 Parkway Drive Goldcrest Water Standpipe Reservoir / 2067 Fennel Drive Churchill Water Reservoir / 212A Valleyview Drive Stroud Water PS Reservoir / 221A Sunset Crescent Innisfil Heights Water Reservoir / 1976 Commerce Park Drive Alcona Reservoir / 1610 Innisfil Beach Road Golf Haven Water PS Reservoir Underground Cell 2 / 1187 Parkway Drive MURF Water Reservoir / 2101 Innisfil Beach Rd. Cookstown Water Reservoir Standpipe #1 / 4137 Highway 89 Cookstown Water Reservoir Standpipe #2 / 4137 Highway 89 Cookstown Water Reservoir Well 2 / 3946 Victoria Street W 2 Storage tanks at Crossroads PS / 2244 Chalmers Crescent Standpipe 1988 In Service Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir 1976, In Service addition in In Service 1976 In Service 1996 In Service 1985 Out of service 2007 In Service Standpipe 1994 In Service Standpipe 1994 In Service Concrete Reservoir Glass lined storage tanks 1976 Out of service 1990 Out of service The storage reservoir inventory and attribute data is from both the WorkTech database and Geodatabase. This data was reviewed, compared, and refined against information from the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study, Annual Reports to the Ministry of the Environment, Ministry of the Environment Inspection Reports, Drinking Water Quality Management System Process Flow Diagrams, as well and input from Town staff. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

25 Booster Stations The Town currently owns 12 booster/pumping stations, three (3) of which are currently out of service, and one is under construction. The summary of booster/pumping stations corresponding to the water system, location, and installation year is provided below. Table 2-6 Booster Stations Booster Station ID BS5 Notes: BS6 BS7 BS9 BS10 Name Address Water System Installation Year Status Third Line Booster rd Line Alcona / Golfhaven 2007 In Service Pumping Station Drinking Water System Zone 2 Booster Pumping Station Lefroy Booster Pumping Station Innisfil Beach Road 1450 Belle Aire Beach Rd. Churchill Water 212 A Valleyview PS Building Drive Innisfil Heights 2223 Industrial Water PS Building Park Road BS12 Well 2 Pumphouse BS13 BS14 BS15 BS16 BS17 BS19 Alcona Woods Water PS Building Royal Alcona Water PS Building Stroud Water Pump Station MURF Water PS Building Temp Booster Water PS Building Crossroads PS Building Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System 2067 Fennel Drive Goldcrest Drinking Water System 742 Candaras Alcona / Golfhaven Street Drinking Water 1045 Anna Maria Avenue 221 A Sunset Crescent 2101 Innisfil Beach Rd Innisfil Beach Rd Chalmers Crescent System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System 2008 In Service 2013 Under Construction 1987 In Service 1976 In Service 1970 In Service 1988 Out of Service 1987 Out of Service 1988 In Service 2007 In Service 2007 In Service 1991 Out of Service The booster/pumping stations inventory and attribute data is from both the WorkTech database and Geodatabase. This data was reviewed, compared, and refined against information from the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study, Annual Reports to the Ministry of the Environment, Ministry of the Environment Inspection Reports, Drinking Water Quality Management System Process Flow Diagrams, as well and input from Town staff. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

26 2.1.2 Water Services Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation The financial accounting valuation and replacement cost valuation utilizes the expected service lives included in the WorkTech Fixed Asset Accounting Setup and 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study. The following table presents the summary of expected service lives. Table 2-7 Expected Service Lives Asset Type Overall Life Expectancy (Years) Watermains 75 Hydrants 30 Valves (gate valve, valve chamber, blow off) 75 Wells 40 Pumping Stations / Booster Stations 75 Reservoir - Below Grade Concrete 100 Reservoir - Stand Pipe 75 Surface Water Treatment Plant 75 Unit cost for the linear system and facility cost data utilized in the analysis was obtained from the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study or the WorkTech database. Historical costs were calculated using the replacement costs and deflated back to the year of installation. The net book values were calculated assuming linear amortization and the expected service lives identified above. Watermains The table below presents the unit replacement costs (in 2013 dollars) used in this analysis for watermains. The data was extracted from the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study and inflated to 2013 dollars. Where unit costs were not provided for each diameter in the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study, values were extrapolated. The 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study assumed that all water mains and services will be replaced with PVC pipe using open cut in the existing road allowance 1. The following table presents the unit prices used to estimate the 2013 replacement value estimate. Table 2-8 Watermain Unit Replacement Cost Estimates Diameter (mm) 2013 Estimated Unit Replacement Cost 25 $ $ $ $ $ $395 1 Town of Innisfil (2006) Full Cost of Services Report. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

27 Notes: Diameter (mm) 2013 Estimated Unit Replacement Cost 300 $ $ $ $ $ Replacement Costs from 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study with the exception of 25mm and 50mm which were calculated based on interpolation. The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation for watermains. Table 2-9 Watermains Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Pipe Material Total Length (m) Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate Asbestos Cement 9,943 $506,573 $220,962 $3,042,157 Cast Iron 7,198 $390,824 $181,614 $2,170,272 Concrete 19,924 $16,762,825 $15,380,577 $18,986,957 Ductile Iron 4,463 $2,537,126 $2,018,428 $3,478,102 HDPE 2,170 $586,704 $534,937 $668,057 PE 466 $132,005 $114,404 $159,347 PVC 140,387 $32,350,082 $25,551,713 $51,608,893 Total 184,551 $53,266,138 $44,002,636 $80,113,785 Assumptions: Where diameter was not provided, one was assumed based the diameter of upstream or downstream pipes. Where the installation year was not provided, one was assumed based the diameter of upstream or downstream pipes. Where present use the installation date from WorkTech which corresponds to the Initial Value was used. When an installation date was not present the GIS installation data was utilized where available. Hydrants The Town owns and maintains approximately 970 fire hydrants. Based on information presented in the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study, it was assumed that all fire hydrants are identical, with a replacement cost of $3,902 per hydrant. The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation. Table 2-10 Hydrant Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Number of Hydrants Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate 970 $2,420,214 $1,264,047 $3,784,940 Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

28 Valves The following table presents the unit prices used to estimate the 2013 replacement value estimate. Table 2-11 Valve Unit Costs Notes: Valve Type Diameter 2013 Estimated Unit Replacement Cost 50 $2, $2, $2, $3, $5,165 Valve in Box 300 $7, $8, $10, $10, $11, $12, n/a 100 n/a 150 $8, $9, $11,362 Valve in Chamber 300 $13, $14, $15, $15, $15, $16, Replacement Costs are from 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study with the exception of 50mm, 100mm, 400mm, 500mm and 600mm which were estimated based on unit cost curve. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

29 The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation for valves. Table 2-12 Valve Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Valve Type Diameter (mm) Quantity Calculated Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate Blowoff $403 $177 $2, $11,352 $9,519 $23, $4,678 $4,366 $5, $7,579 $5,760 $10, $10,825 $9,670 $12,625 Gate 50 5 $5,633 $4,528 $10,325 Valve in Chamber $3,798 $3,110 $6, $982,568 $758,909 $1,730, $654,083 $539,807 $1,021, $193,449 $162,069 $253, $547,835 $454,886 $716, $44,039 $34,298 $61, $19,557 $18,124 $21, $60,600 $55,922 $68, $30,425 $26,010 $37, $40,659 $35,519 $49, $143,666 $121,265 $183, $79,191 $62,409 $109, $188,877 $164,170 $229,600 Total 1,232 $3,029,216 $2,470,519 $4,555,849 Surface Water Treatment Plant The replacement value for the treatment plant was estimated in the 2006 Water and Wastewater needs study to be $25,000,000. The replacement value was estimated based on construction/capital costs of tendered projects for water plants of similar size, capacity and technology. Utilizing the 2006 estimated replacement value and inflating it to 2013 dollars, the total replacement value for the treatment plant is estimated at $28.8M. Groundwater Wells Initial values within the WorkTech database were utilized to calculate the 2013 Replacement cost estimates. Values were inflated from the year of installation to Where available, the values were compared against those presented in the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study to ensure consistency in the data being reported. The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation. Only those wells that are in service are included the total replacement value. The total replacement value for the wells is estimated at $1.86M. Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

30 Table 2-13 Well Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Well ID W1 W2 W3 W4 W5 W6 W7 W8 W9 W11 W12 W13 W14 W15 Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Goldcrest Drinking Water System Goldcrest Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Installation Year Status Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate 1960 Out of Service $30,351 $- Not Applicable 1995 Out of Service $83,073 $45,690 Not Applicable 1999 Out of Service $34,032 $22,121 Not Applicable 1996 Out of Service $32,442 $18,654 Not Applicable 1977 In Service $41,781 $4,178 $160, In Service $45,526 $17,072 $80, In Service $37,301 $- $229, In Service $31,480 $787 $155, In Service $141,598 $46,019 $275, In Service $34,977 $874 $172, In Service $38,738 $1,937 $172, In Service $38,475 $962 $189, In Service $112,901 $47,983 $178, In Service $149,593 $59,837 $247,000 Total $852,268 $266,115 $1,859,000 Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

31 Storage Reservoirs Initial values within the WorkTech database were utilized to calculate the 2013 Replacement cost estimates. Values were inflated from the year of installation to Where available, the values were compared against those presented in the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study to ensure consistency in the data being reported. The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation. The total replacement value for the storage reservoirs is estimated at $ 4.57M. Only those reservoirs with a status of In Service are included in the total replacement value. Table 2-14 Storage Reservoirs Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Reservoir ID R1 R2 R3 R4 R5 R6 R7 R9 R10 Water System Alcona / Golf Haven Water System Goldcrest Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Stroud Drinking Water System Innisfil Heights Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Alcona / Golf Haven Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Type Concrete Reservoir Installation Year Status 1970 Out of service Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate $14, $8, Not Applicable Standpipe 1988 In Service $174, $116, $305, Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir Concrete Reservoir 1976, addition in 1987 In Service $31, $19, $129, In Service $373, $279, $654, In Service $138, $87, $574, In Service $1,021, $847, $1,445, Out of service $33, $24, Not Applicable 2007 In Service $278, $262, $314, Standpipe 1994 In Service $389, $290, $574, Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

32 Reservoir ID R11 R12 Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Cookstown Drinking Water System Alcona Drinking Water System Type Installation Year Status Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate Standpipe 1994 In Service $389, $290, $574, Concrete Reservoir glass lined storage tanks 1976 Out of service 1990 Out of service $25, $16, Not Applicable n/a n/a Not Applicable Total $2,870, $2,243, $4,570, Booster Stations Initial values within the WorkTech database were utilized to calculate the 2013 Replacement cost estimates. Values were inflated from the year of installation to Where available, the values were compared against those presented in the 2006 Water and Wastewater Needs Study to ensure consistency in the data being reported. The following table presents the Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation for the Booster / Pumping Stations. The total replacement value for the Booster / Pumping Stations is estimated at $12.0M. Only those stations with a status of In Service are included in the total replacement value. Table 2-15 Booster / Pumping Stations Financial Accounting Valuation and Replacement Cost Valuation Booster Station ID BS5 BS6 BS7 BS9 Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Alcona / Golfhaven Drinking Water System Churchill Drinking Water System Installation Year Status Historical Cost Net Book Value Replacement Cost Estimate 2007 In Service $1,116,817 $1,027,471 $1,257, In Service $698,741 $652,158 $771, Under Construction $- $- Not Applicable 1987 In Service $405,072 $264,647 $746,500 Rpt Innisfil Am Plan

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