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08-16-10 Town Council Packets 0 4jr SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING AGENDA AUGUST 16, 2010 PLEASE NOTE THAT ALL TIMES ARE APPROXIMATE ITEMS COULD START EARLIER OR LATER THAN THE STATED TIME CALL TO ORDER AT 5:00 P.M. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON AGENDA ITEMS (5- minute time limit) Item No. 3: COUNCIL UPDATES Item No. 4: DISCUSSION RESULTS OF CARBON FOOTPRINT DATA ANALYSIS PROJECT (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Receive presentation on the results of Town of Snowmass Village's Carbon Footprint Data Analysis project. Richard Heede, Climate Mitigation Services...... Page 1 (TAB A) Item No. 5: RESOLUTION NO. 27 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTIONS FOR TRANSPORTATION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 29, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest ...........................Page 46 (TAB B) Item No. 6: RESOLUTION NO. 28 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR PARKS AND RECREATION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 29, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest ...........................Page 53 (TAB B) Item No. 7: RESOLUTION NO. 29 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR MILL LEVY INCREASE AND BONDING AUTHORITY TO PURCHASE DROSTE PROPERTY (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 29, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest Page 56 (TAB B) Item No. 8: WINTER PARKING PLAN FOR 2011 (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Review Parking Plan and provided direction to staff, by accepting, declining or modifying the proposed plan. 08 -16 -10 TC Page 2 of 2 -Dave Peckler ...........................Page 69 (TAB C) Item No. 9: FIRST READING OF ORDINANCE NO. 13 SERIES.OF 2010 -ROOF SHINGLES IN SNOWMASS VILLAGE (Time: 30 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or Deny first reading of Ordinance No. 13, Series of 2010 -Mark Kittle ...........................Page 82 (TAB D) Item No. 10: ASPEN SCHOOL DISTRICT REQUEST FOR OWL CREEK ROAD ONE LANE CLOSURE (Time: 30 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Listen to presentation and provide direction to staff and applicant. Michael O' Connor ...........................Page 88 (TAB E) Item No. 11: MANAGER'S REPORT (Time: 10 minutes) Russell Forrest ...........................Page 91 (TAB F) Item No. 12: APPROVAL OF MEETING MINUTES FOR: July 19, 2010 Page 94 (TAB G) Item No. 13: AGENDA FOR NEXT TOWN COUNCIL MEETING ...........................Page 103 (TAB H) Item No. 14: COUNCIL COMMENTS /COMMITTEE REPORTS /CALENDARS I Page 105 (TAB 1) Item No. 15: ADJOURNMENT NOTE: Total time estimated for meeting: Approx 4 hours (excluding items 1 -3 and 12 -15) ALL ITEMS AND TIMES ARE TENTATIVE AND SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. PLEASE CALL THE OFFICE OF THE TOWN CLERK AT 923 -3777 ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING FOR ANY AGENDA CHANGES. PLEASE JOIN TOWN COUNCIL FOR A SOCIAL AT TASTER'S AFTER TONIGHT'S MEETING. (If the Meeting ends before 9:00 p.m.) TO: SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FROM: RICK HEEDE, CLIMATE MITIGATION SERVICES LESLEY COMPAGNONE, COMMUNITY RELATIONS DIRECTOR SUBJECT: CARBON FOOTPRINT DATA PROJECT DATE: AUGUST 16, 2010 PURPOSE AND ACTIONS REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Receive a presentation on the results of TOSV's Carbon Footprint Data Analysis project. BACKGROUND: When TOSV's Sustainability Plan was adopted in 2009, one of the Town's goals was to complete a comprehensive Carbon Footprint Analysis to provide baseline data of carbon emissions with the Town limits. This baseline would provide a starting point in which to develop policies and procedures aimed at reducing our carbon footprint. Climate Mitigation Services (CMS) was commissioned by TOSV to conduct this comprehensive community -wide energy and greenhouse gas inventory for 2009. The attached report summarizes the results in tables and charts. In discussions with CMS, it was decided to adopt the inventory protocol and boundary definition used in the Aspen inventories of 2004 2007 to foster comparison of emissions in both jurisdictions. This comprehensive inventory includes emission sources from several sectors: Buildings sector Transportation Air travel and aviation Other fuel and emissions Methane and nitrous oxide emissions ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Listen to presentation, provide feedback. Attachments: Carbon Footprint Report.pdf Carbon Footprint Report Summary Data.pdf Carbon Footprint Report All Data.pdf Sniowmass 'o 0 "Greeiiho' hl-""G��''E i si 4 ly X. i NM Z ago age 0. yin son 'a zr c y r na 3 a v s By Richard Heede Climate Mitigation Services 16 August 2010 Climate Mitigation Services Principal Investigator: Richard Heede heede @climatemitigation.com 1626 Gateway Road Snowmass, CO 81654 USA 970 927 -9511 office 970 343 -0707 mobile Copyright 2010 CMS Report commissioned by Town of Snowmass Village Snowmass Village, Colorado www.tosv.com 970 923 -3777 Note on units: common US units are used throughout. The spreadsheets, however, estimate emissions in both US and metric units. Emissions of methane and nitrous oxide are also expressed in CO2- equivalent terms (CO2e). Cover: Elevation map of Snowmass Village. Courtesy of maps. google.com. Image above from tosv.com Richard 4keede Climate 'Mitigation Services 162 6 Gateway Road Snowmass, heede @cfimatemitigation.com www.cfimatemitigation.com Colorado, 81654, USA 970 927-9511 2 Summary Snowmass Village Energy Emissions Inventory Rick Heede Climate Mitigation Services Climate Mitigation Services (CMS) was commissioned by the Town of Snowmass Village to conduct a comprehensive community -wide energy and greenhouse gas inventory for 2009. This report summarizes the results in tables and charts; additional information and the detailed emission worksheets are available in the Appendix. In discussions with TOSV Town Manager Russ Forrest and Lesley Compagnone it was decided to adopt the inventory protocol and boundary definition used in the Aspen inventories of 2004 2007 to foster comparison of emissions in both jurisdictions. This comprehensive inventory includes emission sources from several sectors: Boundary definition (Town of Snowmass Village; Scopes 1, 2, 3; CO2, CHa, N20, refrigerants) Buildings sector Electricity Natural Gas (including TOSV snowmelt) Propane Fuel oil (if material) Special District buildings and facilities (e.g., Wastewater Treatment Facility, TOSV share of County Landfill) School district buildings and facilities. Discussion of residential, commercial, government, institutional, and other building types. Transportation About town Commuting and local driving (personal commercial vehicles) Tourist driving TOSV vehicles (e.g., police cruisers, snowplows, municipal) Local bus systems (RFTA Snowmass shuttles) School buses (Snowmass routes only) Air travel and aviation Commercial air travel via Aspen Pitkin County Airport, ASE (20 percent allocated to Snowmass) Commercial air travel via regional airports: EGE, GJT, DEN (20 percent allocated to Snowmass) Business and personal jets and turboprops operating out of ASE (20 percent allocated to Snowmass) Locally based personal aircraft Other fuel and emissions Construction equipment Snowmass Ski area (on- mountain diesel and gasoline) Other (mowers, blowers, misc. equipment) Methane and nitrous oxide emissions Wastewater Treatment Facility (deemed not material) Snowmass share of County Landfill (energy and fugitive methane) Methane emissions from coal and natural gas supplying Xcel Energy Holy Cross Energy power plants N20 from fertilizer application (chiefly for Town Parks and golf course) References, data sources, list of contacts, folio of worksheets Richard T(eede CCimate mitigation Services 1626 gateway Road Snowmass, (xeedc@ctimatemitigation.com www.cfimatemitigation.com Coforado, 81654, USA 970 -927 -9511 3 Table 1. Summary of Snowmass Village greenhouse gas emissions 2009 SOURCE ToNs C07e PERCENT Electricity (buildings snowmelty 80,680 25.9 Natural Gas Propane (buildings &snowmelt) 51,951 16.7 Ground Transportation 85,079 27.3 Air travel Aviation 81,602 26.2 Miscellaneous fuel uses 2,224 0.7 Landfill 10,267 3.3 Nitrous oxide 56 0.0 HFCs and refrigerants 52 0.0 Total 310,856 100.0 Table 2. Per capita emissions, selected jurisdictions AREA TONS CO?e ToNs CO2e /capita Snowmass Village (2009: 1,911 res) 310,856 163 Snowmass Village (2009: 4,000 res vis) 310,856 78 Aspen (2004, 8,200 res) 840,875 103 Aspen (2004, 16,693 res vis) 840,875 50 Frisco (2007, 2,697 res) 128,698 48 Frisco (2007, 6,906 res vis) 128,698 19 Boulder (2003, 96,700 res) 2,012,000 19 United States (2006, all sources) 7,800,000,000 26 Global average 31,950,000,000 5 Snowmass Village major emissions sources Tons CO 2009 90,000 80,000 70,000 60,000 40,000- r 30,000' 20,000 10,000 j 0 Electricky Natural Gas Ground Air Travel General Landf l Offroad, .Propane stransportation .:Aviation NItro us, Refrigerants 1 Town of Snowmass Village consumed 731,910 kWh of electricity and 431,806 therms of natural gas for Upper and Lower Snowmelt Road, Parcel C /snowmelt garage, and Lot 2 snowmelt, for gas related emissions of 2,884 tons CO2e, plus electricity emissions of 663 tons CO2e; total 3,547 tCO2e, or 1.1 percent of Snowmass Village total emissions. Richard Ifeede CCimate Mitigation Services 1626 Gateway Road, Snowmass, heede @cfimatemitigation.com www.c(imaremitigation.com Colorado, 81654, USA 970 -927 -9511 4 Snowmass Viitage greenhouse gas emissions, Snowmass Village greenhouse gas emissions, in Dons CO2e, 2009 In torus CO2e, 2009 laael�, E ty 10,267 tar CO2 16,267 tar COZ 2,x2+ Aim cox g x u4 ear coz' x Snowmass Village electricity, natural gas, and Snowmass V illage e missions: Buildings propane em issions o carbon dioxide methane Scmvs ao,o6e,' 5.742 tam CO2 20,000 t eN M, 2o.V00 ry (m4tAUp)t S c0z� rlahaal Oai 2.217 talc CO2i 10,000 2 z.oaz` H.maas ImNAamj� 4 fs 6,260 tas 002. f [k�tTtlty l :AFatwaf Gas Snowmass Viilaga transportation emissions in ]snowmass Village air travel aviation emissions 2009, tons CO2e 3E•723 fam CO2 5 .x- X 3"-;8 a G 32f Mr t02� ?09Y a;d: aPt���" S§80ina COY blNwa X 1.631 fIM C0I 3. 4lafw tOY f.14{Mm COI 3N wasCM -Emiss Typ T of Greenhouse I Snowman Villag oth e mission source i by Gas i 7EtrtW Oktlaf4 .Yt.a CO3a Richard -ICeede Climate ?mitigation Services 1626 Gateway Road, Snowmass, heeds @cfimatemitigation.com www,cCimatemitfgation.com Colorado, 81654, USA 970 927 9511 5 References Ackerman, Frank (2000) "Waste Management and Climate Change," Local Environment, vol. 5:223 -229; see also Ackerman: Waste, Recycling, and Climate Change, www. tufts .edu /tuftsrecycles /energy.htm Bateman, David (1999) "Refrigerant and Air Conditioning with Reduced Environmental Impact," Conference on Climate Change and Ozone Protection, 27- 29Sep99; DuPont Fluoroproducts, www. earthscUe .org /r1 /etf01 /bad02.html California Climate Action Registry (2007) General Reporting Protocol Reporting Entity -Wide Greenhouse Gas Emissions, Version 2.2, Mar07, 117 pp., www.climatere ig'stry Darby, Marta, Richard Heede, Kim Peterson (2009) Aspen Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventory, 2007: An update to the 2004 baseline, for the City of Aspen's Canary Initiative, commissioned by the City of Aspen, Climate Mitigation Services, 64 pp, 14 worksheets, www.climatemitigation Davis, Stacy, Susan Diegel, Robert Boundy (2009) Transportation Energy Data Book, edition 28, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USDOE, www- cta.ornl.gov /rpts. Delucchi, Mark (2003) A Lifecycle Emissions Model (LEM: Lifecycle emissions from transportation fuels, motor vehicles, transportation modes, electricity use, heating and cooking fuels, and materials, Institute for Transportation Studies, University of California- Davis, 444 pp., www.its .ucdavis.edu/ people faculty/ delucchi /index.php #LifecycleEmissions Ewing, Reid, et al (2008) Growing Cooler: The Evidence on Urban Development and Climate Change, Urban Land Institute, 150 pp., www.uli Heede, Richard (2008a) Carbon In Our Daily Lives: an exploration of everyday climate impacts, commissioned by Sopris Foundation, Aspen, Colorado, 8 pp (fully footnoted), and 2 pp (brochure only). Heede, Richard (2008b) Town of Frisco Inventory of Greenhouse Gas Emissions in 2006, commissioned by Town of Frisco, Colorado, 106 pp, plus fourteen worksheets Heede, Richard (2007) Anybody Home? Energy Consumption and Carbon Emissions from Second Homes in Aspen, Aspen Second Homes Energy Study, commissioned by Sopris Foundation, Aspen, 21 pp. Heede, Richard (2006) Aspen Greenhouse Gas Emissions 2004: For City of Aspen's Canary Initiative, Climate Mitigation Services, Snowmass, Colorado, 50 pp, plus 42 pp of worksheets and notes. International Council for Local Environmental Initiatives (2008) Draft Local Government Operations Protocol, with California Air Resources Board, California Climate Action Registry, ICLEI Local Govt for Sustainability, Climate Registry, www.iclei usa.org /programs /climate /ghg- protocol, 158 pp. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (2007) Climate Change 2007, Fourth Assessment Report, The Physical Science Basis, IPCC Working Group 1, Cambridge University Press, 996 pp. Kirchgessner, David A, Stephen D. Piccot, Sushma S. Masemore (1997) An Improved Inventory Of Methane Emissions From Coal Mining In The United States, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Triangle Park, NC, 48 pp., www.epa.gov /ttn/ chief /ap42 /ch14 /related /mine.pdf Kirchgessner, David A., Robert A. Lott, R. Michael Cowgill, Matthew R. Harrison, Theresa M. Shires (2000) Estimate of Methane Emissions from the U.S. Natural Gas Industry, US EPA: AP 42, Fifth Edition, vol. 1 chapter 14: Greenhouse Gas Biogenic Sources; www.el2a /ttn /chief /ap42 /ch14/ McKibben, Bill (2008) Deep Economy: The Wealth of Communities and the Durable Future, 272 pp., www.StepItUp National Renewable Energy Laboratory (1998) Life Cycle Inventory of Biodiesel and Petroleum Diesel for Use in an Urban Bus, May1998, 314 pp. www.nrel Sacklin, John A.; Legg, Kristin L.; Creachbaum, M. Sarah; Hawkes, Clifford L.; Helfrich, George (2000) Winter visitor use planning in Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Parks Author: Source: Cole, McCool, Borrie, O'Loughlin (2000). Wilderness science in a time of change conference, volume 4: Wilderness visitors, experiences, and visitor management; May99; Missoula. Richard tfeede Climate ?.litigation Services 1626 gateway Road, Snowmass, heedeocfimatemitigation.com www.cfimateinitigation.com Colorado, 81654, `uS% 970 -927 -9511 6 Sausen, R., I. Isaksen, V. Grewe, D. Hauglustaine, D.S. Lee, G. Myhre, M.O. K6hler, G. Pitari, U. Schumann, F. Stordal and C. Zerefos (2005) "Aviation radiative forcing in 2000: An update on IPCC (1999)," Meteorol. Zeitung, vol. 14:S55-561. Town of Snowmass Village (2009) Master Plan, 102 pp., Town of Snowmass Village (2009) Electricity, Natural Gas, and Water Usage CO2 Emissions, 1 worksheet. Transportation Research Board, National Academy of Sciences (2009) Guidebook on Preparing Airport Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventories, Airport Cooperative Research Program, FAA, ACRP #11, Brian Kim, Ian Waitz, Mary Vigilanti, Royce Bassarab. onlinepubs.trb.org/ onlinepubs /acrp /acrp_rpt_011.pdf U.S. Dept of Energy (2007) Fuel Economy Guide, Model Year 2007, www.fuelecong= U.S. Energy Information Administration (2006) Annual Energy Review 2005, U.S. DOE, Washington, www.eia .doe.gov U.S. Energy Information Administration (2006) Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2005, U.S. DOE, Washington, www.eia .doe.gov U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (various) Emissions Generation Resource Integrated Database (eGRID), see "Owner- Ba "sed Power Control Area" worksheet EGRDPCA000), www.epa /cleanenergy /egrid /index.html Vincent, Richard C., Kevin William Cleary, Alberto Ayala, Richard Corey (2004) "Emissions of HFC -134a from Light -Duty Vehicles in California," California Air Resources Board, Society ofAutomotive Engineers, May04, SAE 2004 -01 -2256. Weber, Christopher L., H. Scott Matthews (2008) "Food -Miles and the Relative Climate Impacts of Food Choices in the United States," Environmental Science Technology, vol. 42:3508 -3513. World Resources Institute World Business Council for Sustainable Development (2004) The Greenhouse Gas Protocol. A Corporate Accounting and Reporting Standard, Revised Edition, March, 112 pp., www.ghgprotocol World Resources Institute (2005) GHG Protocol HFC Tool (Version 1.0) Calculating HFC and PFC Emissions from the Manufacturing, Installation, Operation and Disposal of Refrigeration Air conditioning Equipment (Version 1.0) Guide to calculation worksheets (January 2005) Wuebbles, Donald (editor) (2006) Workshop on the Impacts ofAviation on Climate Change: A Report of Findings and Recommendations, Jun06, Cambridge, MA, 64 pp. Richard Ifeede Cfilnate ?Mitigation Services 1626 gateway Road, Snowinass, heedeocfimatemitigation.com www.cfimateinitigation.com Coforado, 8i654, USA 970 -927 -9511 7 Contacts Contact information is listed on each worksheet of the inventory emission sources. Folio of worksheets Worksheet 1: Summary Worksheet 2: Electricity Worksheet 3: Natural Gas Worksheet 4: Propane Worksheet 5: Transportation: commuting, driving around town, tourist driving Worksheet 6: Transportation: RFTA Worksheet 7: Transportation: School buses, Pitkin County, TOSV fleet, ASC, misc. Worksheet 8: Aviation: Commercial via ASE and regional airports Worksheet 9: Aviation: General Aviation via ASE Worksheet 10: Fertilizers nitrous oxide Worksheet 11: Pitkin County Solid Waste Facility (and recycling) Worksheet 12: Halocarbons refrigerants Richard 4-feede C {innate Mitigation Services 1626 gateway Road, Snowmass, hee ie@cfimatemitigation.cam www.Cfimatemitigation.com Colorado, 816$4, `tCStq 970 927 8 Summary A B C D E F G H I J K F L I M I NJ 0 P Q t 2 Town of h'-6 ass villa a Summary 4 Community G Ga s Emi In ven to ry, 2 009 Last Modified: 21 July 2010 Rick Heede Climate Mitigation SerACes, 970- 927 -9511 S Physical Units Energy Units GHG Emissions CO2e Equivalent °Percent CO2e Full accounting TOSV half of commuting, 7 tourist driving, air travel, and Buildings: electricity tourist (In dark red) E ecUicity: residential (Holy Cross Energy) 43,765,009 kWh 446,403 10A6 Btu .:38,802 tonsCO2 36,802 `dons CO2 72EA96 38,602 ;16:Sge 1 Electricity: commercial (Holy Cross Energy) 43;598,119 kWh. 444,701 1 OAG Btu X38,654 tons CO2 '38,654::itons CO2-- 38,654. 1 Eectrichy: ASC Snowmass Mtn (Holy Cross Energy) 2,263,631 kWh 23,089 t OA6 Btu 2,007 tons CO2 .12,007:. `tons CO2 Z,007= 12 Electricity (fugitive methane) tons CH4 i 1 OA6 Btu 49 tons`CH4 1;217< (tons CO2e 0;4$6 r1;217- 13 Total electricity t :89,626;759 kWh 914,193 10A6 Btu 79,463 tons:CO2 BO 680' ';tons 002 X25:996 80 "680 s 34.33% 14 15 Buildings: natural gas and propane Natural Gas (SourceGas) 884;119_ Mcf, =_s` 750,353 1OA6 Btu :43,854 tons CO2 43;854`_ Sons 17 Natural Gas (fugitive methane) -250 tons CH4 11,967 1OA6 Btu 250 tons CH4 6,260 -tons CO2e is Propane (Americas, Ferrefigas, Cross Propane) 275,049 gallons 25,119 10A6 Btu 1,742 tons CO2 1,742 :torts CO2; 19 Propane (fugitive methane) s:. 4 tons 044 i 10A6 Btu 4 tons :CH4 95' ;tons.0O2e 20 Total natir3Cis r 4275,053 gallons: 787,438 1 OAS Btu I na tons CO2e 51 _tons CO2e x'.16.796 51 951,1 �22 21 22 Total bu0dl6 "s no gallons' 1,701,631 11 OA6 Btu na tons CO2 132632- 'toes'CO2e 42T5% >.132 i 632: 8564% 24 Transportation: highway, around town, bum, and waste heuA Commut6g driving to Snowmass Village 5,728,557 galloris 716,471 1OA6 Btu 57,059 tons CO2 `57,059'- Mons CO2 „x1$i34K '28 ;530' In -town driving 1,190;194 gallons' 148,858 1OA6 Btu ;11,807 tonsCO2 a 11,807, ;tons CO2 31896 11;807 ;x5.046 Tourist driving to Snowmass Village 1,366,100 gallons 170,858 1 OA6 Btu }13,384 tons CO2 s '93,384 _tons CO2 A.3% 6,692. 'M 28 Transit Buses (Snowmass shuttles: diesel) 36,J 94 gallons is 5,020 10A6 Btu 405 tons -A05' A6,sCO2 '?,0:79¢ '405 'R �0R96 29 Transit Buses Snowmass shuttles: gasoline) 26;941 gallons 3,370 10A6 Btu 264 tons CO2 >264 'tons CO2 ':',0.1% 264 3 Transit Buses (BETA $rwwmaaa routes) 106;567 gallons 1.: 14,781 10A6 Btu ;.1,146' tons CO2 1;146 Sons CO2 ,0 443 573 4:298' 31 School Buses on SV bus routes 5;106 gallons 708 1 OA6 Btu 57 tons :CO2 57- :tons CO2 2 School buses on field trips &away games ;2,676 gallons 371 t 0A6 Btu 26 tons'CO2 26. =tons CO2 _x, 0 0% 26 x0;09$ Pitldn County fuel use (diesel) (10 percent to TOSV) 4;045 gallons 561 10A6 Btu 45 tons CO2 45,, tons CO2 0 US3 45_ 34 Pltldn County fuel use (gasoline) (10 percent to TOSV) .5;163 gallons 646 10A6 Btu 51 tons CO2 5v tons CO2 ;r_O Qqb s1 B QA% Town of Srx wmass fuel use (diesel W .63;483" gallons 7,940 10A6 Btu 305 tons .0O2 305 tons CO2, 013$ 305 g 4 36 Town of Snowmass fuel use (gasoline) :58,022 gallons 7,257 1 OAG Btu 305 tons'CO2 305 Mons CO2" h ,01% 305_ 01% 37 Private snowplowing :20;097 gallons 2,787 10A68tu 225 tons "CO2 225' hors CO2 -�O.j 96 =225 x;,:04 38 Total :vehicles; around town; buses, waste fie 8,613;144 lons i 1,079,627 t OA6 Btu B5,079 to rW 85 079:= -tons CO2 ,:;x27:3% 4928S- 205f6 39 40 Transportation: commercial and private `aviation (TOSV share) 41 Air Travel Commercial via Aspen Pkldn County Airport (20 3,483;158 gallons 470,226 10 ^6 Btu 35,733 Ion! C22 35,733 .ions CO2 11;1:596 17,667 "693 4 Air Travel Commercial using other regional airports (20%) 1,374,043 gallons 185,496 1OA6 Btu 13,891 ,13,891. °tons CO2 x,! -0.55G 6,946 q Air Travel General Aviation Qets, 20%) 2;858,758 gallons 385,932 t OA6 Btu 30,143 k 30;143; tons CO2 a, ,;,939§ 15,07J.. xrn 6:4% 44 Alf Travel General Aviation (turboprops, 20 145,774- gallons 19,679 l OA6 Btu ,1,537 1,537: tons CO2 "j 05% 769 45 Air Travel General Aviation (piston aircraft, Ind Air Ambi, 20%) 532,360 gallons 1 3,889 10A6 Btu 299 299-. ;tons CO2 ',0196 ail Total commercial rind tie aviation' 47;894;092 gallons I 1,065,223 10A6 Btu :81,602 81 602' =tone CO2. 62% 40 801 173 47 48 Off-road fuel use (construction, Snowmass Ski Area, m{sc-) 49 Construction equipment fuel use :10;000 gallons 1,251 10A6 Btu 112 tonscoz 112- ions Snowmass Sid Area (diesel) 1.38,907 gallons 18,752 1 OA6 Btu -1,555 tons CO2 1,555. °tons CO2 ;;0:50,96 1,555 1 Snowmass Sid Area (gasoline) 38,996 gallons 4,877 t0A6 Btu 382 tons `CO2 _Sons CO2 „d0 T2% 52 Off maid Consbuctlm 17,620 gallons 2,204 1OAG Btu 175 tons'CO2 175. 'tons CO2 ,x0:0696 ".175..„. 53 Total off -road fuel and emisslons -r I 205,523 gallons 1 27,084 10AB Btu =2,224 tons CO2 -2 -tdro CO2 0.7% 2;224 ,r -A.9% 54 55 Total tk)n 77777 71 16;712;760 Igalkins I 1 2,171,934 10A6 Btu :168,905 tons CO2e _'-168 905: tons:CO2e X5412% -92 3101 �d39;2% 56 Landfill Snowmass Villa sham of.Ptddn County Lando 58 Electricity 139 kWh 654 10A6 Btu '57 tons:CO2 -.:57: tonsCO2 ;t00Z¢3 ST h0.09e Fuel consumption (diesel gasoline: onsite) 2;588 gallons 323 11OA6Btu 29 tons CO2 ,29 �ibr s,CO2 29 O:D93 60 Landfill fugitive methane -407 ions CH4 t OA6 Btu 407" tons .10 ;181: 4tons CO2.'. «26% .10 81 „439$ 61 Total lartdflll: various 978 10A6 Bw na 10 267` ions Cote `3396 10 267" 3 Nitrous Olddesources Snowmass Club (golf course) 3;705 kg N na 116 kg N20 38" Snowmass Village Parks -544 kg N na 17 kg N20 6` Snowmass Village a"tic fields kg N na kg N20 67 Private greenspace within town ranits 1,248 kg W na 39 kg N20 13: Mons CO2e „x-0:0% .,13 r' 0:09b 68 Total'nitrous:oldde .'3,497 kg `:172 kg N20 70 HFCs and refrigerants 71 frigerant leakage from refrigerators, freezers, and AC units 4 kg HFC 134 na 10 ^6 Btu tons =;m' -6 ions CO2e6 7 g writing ropwriting of refrigerant at appparwe disposal £tna' k&a -12_ °j na 10A6 Btu tons'CO2e t6nseo2e J5;0,% 73 Re Brant leakage from vehicle ak conditioner -32 kg HFC-1 34j m I IOA6 Btu tonsCO2e :46 =taro ODZerr =w 0:096 46- 'N,., 0;0% 7a Total HFCs: k --36' kg HFC-134a tons CO2e 52 "tons CO2e -R0.02% 75 76 I Total various units 1 3,874,543 1 OA6 Btu _various units' =,311 9124 tone 1 w235 700% 77 78 Credit for =TOSV wind rehases'arid local' eneratkln.' 1 4> 1 11,960 1 loA6 Btu 1 1.800' 1 Iii CO2e/kWh =;1,056i 056 tons 002e X0:3% 1 0563 0 "4% 79 80 Total netemisalons jftertMrleWable energy credits various units 3,862,583 1 OAG Btu vaHous' units= 310 856 3 1 tons CO2e; �E99:796 234 "261:; 99I6% t 82 Methane emlwions Nitrous oldde emissions a Rehigerantieakage,^ 1 36 gHFC�739a 77 52 r tonsCO2a' 002% 52' 00 1 i 77 85 Carboni 8oxide:emissions. '294AS1f: CO2'` 94.27% 2174S!3, Z41% 86 1 ton CH4 47.792 rriltim Btu (EPA'Natunl Gas Methane Units CorvegW) Summa Y.x,s Summary Cell: P2 Comment: Rick Heede: This worksheet summarizes all sources of greenhouse gas emissions attributable to the community of Snowmass Village in 2009. All relevant sums physical units, energy units, GHG emissions, and CO2e equivalent are linked to their respective worksheets and thus automatically updated whenever any changes are made. Cell: F6 Comment: Rick Heede: EPA (undated) "Natural Gas Methane Units Converter," 2 pp., www.epa.gov /gasstar; PDF in Climate Emissions Emissions Factors. 1 ton CH4 47.792 million Btu Cell: B17 Comment: Rick Heede: CMS estimates fugitive methane from the production, processing, pipelining, and distribution of natural gas. It is an estimate of system losses, and is not attributed to SourceGas. CMS assumes the U.S. average heating valeu of 1,027 Btu per cubic foot in converting tons of fugitive methane into cubic feet. Cell: B78 Comment: Rick Heede: Holy Cross Energy provided 2009 data on Wind Power Pioneer participation (1.15 million kWh) and Local Renewable Energy Pool generation (19,275 kWh), which is credited here and on the "Electricity" worksheet. Cell: 178 Comment: Rick Heede: Holy Cross Energy's emission factor per delivered kWh. See "Electricity" worksheet for details. Summary.xls Summary A B CT D I E F G H I J I K I L I m 7 14 1 0 1 P I Q 1 2 Town of Snowmass Villa a summary 4 Community Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventory, 2009 Last Modified: 21 July 2010 Rick Heede Carrots MM98U n Swvlces, 970 -927 -9511 5 Physical Units Energy Units GHG Emissions CO2e Equivalent Peroent CO2e Peroem 7 Full accounting TOSV +half of commuting, g Buildings: electricity tourist diming, air travel, and aeration (in dark red) EWcuicky: resldentgI (Holy Cross Energy) 43;765,009 kWh 446,403 l oA6 Btu :38,802 tons CO2 38,8024 'tons CO2„ x;.12.494 10 Electricity. commercial (Holy Cross Energy) 43,598;119, kWh 444,701 1 GAS B ;38,654 tow CO2 '38,654 ;tonsCO2'1 ;44b 38,654 1 1 Electricity: ASC Snowmass Mtn (Holy Cron Energy) 2;263;631 kWh 23,089 10 ^6 Btu 2,007 tons CO2 2,007Y coz 696 2,007> 12 Electricity (fugitive methane) 49 tons CH4 10AS Btu 49 tons CH4 f21 T ;tons E Q. 13 Totak'el 89,626,759 kLVh t 914 193 70A6 Btu :79,463 tons CO2 80 680> ;tons CO2e E °5159% %80 680'` (153,0% 14 Buildings: natural go and propane 1 Natural Gas (SourceGas) ...884;719 Mcf 750,353 l OAS Btu ;43,854 tonsCO2 -�ti 43,854: ;tons CO2 x,14 7% 43,854 138',695 17 Natural Gas (fugitive methane) 1250 tons CH4 11,967 10A6 Btu 250 tons CH4 loos CO2e ,2.096 6;260. „257 18 Propane (AmedGu, Feoellgas, Cross Propane) 275;049 gallons 25,119 10A6 Btu 1,742 tons 1,792' :tons CO2 :0:6,9£ 1',742. w 19 Propane (fugitive methane) 4 tons CH4 ,oA6 Btu 4 tons.CH4 ,95 Mons CO2e =95 ;;,,0,{555 20 Total natural gal& ace` k, 275;053 lens 787,438 1 OA( Btu tons CO2e 51 951< `hero Me 16:7,% SP 951 22 11E 21 22 Total buildi" 4 na Y gallons i 1,701,631 10A6 Btu na tons CO2 ;132 632- :tons CO2a 4215% 1 "032'632 ff565% 24 Traroportetbn: highway, around town, buses, and waste heu Commuting driving to Snowmass Village 5,728,557 gallons 716,471 1 OAS Btu ::57,059 tons CO2 ^'v :;57,059 ='ions Cot .,'_7 B, 895 28, E In -town driving 1;190;194 gallons 148,858 1OA6 Btu 11,807 tons CO2 11;807.' j6w CO20 807 ftQ4¢` Tourist driving to Smwrtwss triage 1,366;100 gallons 170,858 1 OAS Btu 13,384 7-Z CO2 13;384;. Transit Buses (Snowmass shuttles: diesel) 36;194 gallons 5,020 10 ^6 Btu 405 tons C62 4051 tons CO2 01,% _405 29 Transit Buses (Snowmass shuttles: gasoline) 26,941 gallons 3,370 1 OAS Btu 264 tons `CO2 269` Sons CO2 `?3 1% 264 01595 Transit Buses (RFTA Snowmass routes) 106,567 gallons;? 14,781 lOAS Btu 1.1,146 tons CO2 1;146 tons CO2 w p4951 573 1 School Buses on SV bus routes 5;106 gallons 708 1 OA6 Btu 57 tons CO2 tons CO2 K.:ff044 57 y 0;o9d School buses gallons 371 on held trips &away games 152;676 gallo 371 10 ^6 Btu 26 tons 26' tons CO2 3,' 0 OS6 _36, Pitldn County fuel use (diesel) (10 percent „tons CO2 to 70S1� 4,045 gallons 561 t0A6 Btu 45 tonsCO2 45; „to CO2 45' X0(096 4 Pftldn County fuel use (gasoline) (10 percent to TOSV) 5;163 gallons, 646 10A6 Btu 51 tonsCO2 51 o- ,Cons CO2 Town of Snowmass fuel use (diesel fueq :63;483 gallons 7,940 70 ^6 Btu 30T tons CO2 1305; -tons CO2 ,o" 71:135 305 36 Town of Snowmass fuel use (gasoline) 158,022 gallons i 7,257 1 OAS Btu i 305 tons CO2 305r "tons CO2 '0196 305 d,._.03, 37 snowplowing "20;097 gallons I 2,787 10A6 Btu 225 fons'CO2 =tons CO2 Private 38 TaW h w !vehicles, arornd.town; buses; &waste hau ?;r :8,613;144 gallons, 1,079,627 1OA6 Btu (85,079 tons CO2 85,07 ;forts 002 ~y 27x3% 49'285 20159% 39 40 Transportation: commercial and private "aviat7on'(TOSV share) 41 Air Travel Commercial via Aspen Pitldn County Airport (20%) 3,483,158 gallons 470,226 1 OA6 Btu '35,733 tons 'CO2 35i733 -tons CO2 17,867 q Air Travel Commercial using other regional airports (20%) 1,37,4,043 gallons 185,496 16A6 Btu '.,13,891 tons CO2 13,89V 'tons CO2, 43 AirTravel General Aviation Jets, 20%) 2,858;758 gallons 385,932 10AGBtu 30,143 tons CO2 30;143: AonsCO2„ „y 79¢ 15,079 a Air Travel General Aviation (turboprops, 20 '145;774, gallons 19,679 1GAS Btu ;1,537 tons CO2 1,537.`. tons CO2 05% 769c 03 45 Alr Travel General Aviation (piston aircraft, Inel Alf Ambi, 20%) 32,360 gallons t" 3,889 1 OA6 Btu 299 tons CO2 :299"' ,tons CO2„ „;.,0153 149- 46 Total commercial and private avhrdon :7,894;092 gallons 1,065,223 1 OA6 Btu :'81,602 tons CO2 811' tore 002 =263% a 48 Off-road fuel use (construction, Snowmass Sid Area, mtsc 49 Construction equipment fuel use .10,000 gallons 1,251 10AG Btu 112 tons CO2 112- ntons CO2 X0.0496 112 x 0043 so Snowmass Ski Area (diesel) 138,907; gallons 18,752 1OAS Btu .1,555 tons CO2 ions CO2 %�O:SO% 1,555 1 Snowmass Ski Area (gasoline) 38;996 gallons 4,877 l OAS Btu 382 to CO2 _.382_ ;tons CO 2 ,,;G0129_6 382 0295 52 Off-mad comtructioneui. as 17.;620 gallons 2,204 10 ^6 Btu 175 tons 'CO2 ><775 tons C 175 „Ds1,95 53 Total off Me] and emissions s 205,523 gdana i 27,084 tab em 2,224 wro cot 2'2245 tns CO2 54 55 Total tin :1 I 16,712,760 1 2,171,934 1 t0A6Btu I 168,905 tons CO2e "x_168'905'iforo002e': 5,V246 923701 939 56 7 Landfill Snowmass Village's share of.Plddn County Landfill Electricity 64;139' kWh 654 1OA6Btu 57 tow CO2 57' tons CO2 „�A,d2% 57 Fuel consumption (diesel gasoline: onsite) 2;588 gallons. 323 10A6 Bt 29 tons CO2 .295 tons CO2 ON; 0156 29 ;yIR,OJNk 60 Landfill: fugitive methane _407 I tons CH4 10A6 Btu 407. tons CH4. 70,181. iW 02e 32643 10,181 61 Total landfltl various 11, 978 11 ro 7 10 267 'tore CO2e. r' 3.3% ;'.'T 10 267., Q 4% Nitrous Oxide sources q Snowmass Club (golf course) 3,705 kg N na. 116 kg N20 Snowmass Village Parks 544 kg N' na 17 kg N20 ':6 .tons CO2e„ „r'0.0% 6..,t Snowmass Village athletic fields kg N na kg :N20 :tons CO2e „a 0;096 67 Private greenspace within town limits 1,248 kg N na 39 k9 N20 13, 'tons CO2e ',O,Oyfi 13_ 68 Total nitrous'codde'sources kg 172 -kgN20 56 7 HFCs and refriiierants 71 Refrigerant leakage from refrigerators, freezers, and AC units .1 4 kg HFC 134' na 10A6 Btu tons CO2e 6 tt6w CO2e 72 knPr venting of refrigerant at appliance disposal :?na kg a =12', na l OA6 Btu tonst02e ,tons Cote x'`0;096 ,r 6,0 73 Refrigerant leakage from vehicle ale cnrditloners r32 kg HFC 134 na WAS Btu tons CO2e 46 i ^tolls CO2a v `r0 0% 46 ,„,?„`0 74 Total HFCS �.r ._36' ka HFC -134. tenaCO2e w52' ;:Cons CO2e 'x'.0.02% 52 „O:o2% 75 76 Total 77_777 _I- :various I units 1 3,874,543 1 OAS Btu various I units -1311'912= tons 002e iffi100% 235316.:. 100% 77 78 Cmdtt for- TOSV.wind ry ases'and local neratlon -.'�j 1;l 72 kWh 1 11,960 1 10A6 Btu 1 1.800- 1 lb CO2en °1..7 OW 1 tons CO2es X0:3% >.<�.1'056 X0'4% 79 8o IT6tW net emissions afterTrenewable`ene 'credits various units 3,862,583 1 oA6 Btu various units" 310 856:' tons CO2e` 99.7% =234 261:`: X99;6% 82 Methane emissioro e emissions Refrgerant leakage ii N HFC -1344 7 7 52 tons CO2e 0 02% 7 7 ni CH4 Nitrous oidd 0 02% 5 Carbon dioxide'emissioro. r' 1 1 294 051 dMn's CO2 '94.27% -217 X66 92541 8 1 ton CH4 47.792 million Btu (EPA "N-21 Gas Methane LNits Converter') Summa .x s Summary Cell: P2 Comment: Rick Heede: This worksheet summarizes all sources of greenhouse gas emissions attributable to the community of Snowmass Village in 2009. All relevant sums physical units, energy units, GHG emissions, and CO2e equivalent are linked to their respective worksheets and thus automatically updated whenever any changes are made. Cell: F6 Comment: Rick Heede: EPA (undated) "Natural Gas Methane Units Converter," 2 pp., www.epa.gov /gasstar•, POF in Climate Emissions Emissions Factors. 7 ton CH4 47.792 million Btu Cell: B17 Comment: Rick Heede: CMS estimates fugitive methane from the production, processing, pipelining, and distribution of natural gas. It is an estimate of system losses, and is not attributed to SourceGas. CMS assumes the U.S. average heating valeu of 1,027 Btu per cubic foot in converting tons of fugitive methane into cubic feet. Cell: B78 Comment: Rick Heede: Holy Cross Energy provided 2009 data on Wind Power Pioneer participation (1.15 million kWh) and Local Renewable Energy Pool generation (19,275 kWh), which is credited here and on the "Electricity" worksheet. Cell: 178 Comment: Rick Heede: Holy Cross Energy's emission factor per delivered kWh. See "Electricity" worksheet for details. Summary.xls Summary A B C 0 E F G H I J K L I M I NJ O P I Q 2 Town of Snowmass Villa a surnrnary 4 Community Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventory, 2009 Last Modified: 21 My 2010 Ri H eede Ckn.te kntIptlon SWAM, 970 -927 -9511 5 Physical Units Energy Units GHG Emissions CO 2e EqulValent P CO2e P Full accounting TOSV half of commuting, 7 tourist driving, air tvel, and 8 BuYdings:.electricity aviation (in dark red) ra Ekctrldt): reside (Holy Crass Energy) 43;765;009- kWh 446,403 10 ^6 Btu x38,802 tons CO2 38,802 Mons CO2 x12446 ,38,802 =.',,,,_J 10 Ekctrkky: commercial (Holy Cross Energy) 43,598;119 kWh 444,701 1 OAS Btu 138,654 tons CO2 38,654; ;ions CO2,, x`,12 ,4,9$ x36,654 i fij- 495 11 Ebctddty: ASC Snowmass Mtn (Holy Cross Energy) 2;263;631 ]kWh' 23,089 70 ^6 Btu 2,007 tons CO2 2,007 :.Tons CO2 v 12 Electricity (fugitive methane) 49 ions CH4 10A6 Btu 49. tons CH4 1;217c =,ions CO2e z�,„o,4% 1,217 z,- b;5p� 13 .189,626,759 kWh 914,193 t OA6 Btu 79,483 tone 0O2 80 "680, tons CO2e 25 ?9fi 80 680' Tote! el 14 15 BuBdirigs: natu gas and propane 16 Natural Gas (SourceGas) 884;119_ Mcf 750,353 10A6 Btu :;43,854 tonsL02 .43;854, .tons,CO2 17 Natural Gas (fugitive methane) X250 tons CH4:: 11,967 10 ^6 Btu 250 tons CH4 r 6;260 `tons G02e T 2,096 6,260 Propane (AmedGas, Femallps, Cross Propane) 275,049- gallons 25,119 1OAS Btu .:1,742 tonsCO2 1;7_42, ,t.n.,CO2 �0;7SS 19 me fugitve meNane) x 4 tons C144 i 1 OA6 Btu 4 tons CH4 20 Total natural' T '.275,053 galbr�' i 767,438 10A6 Btu n ton CO2e 31'95lia _tons CO2e A 51 `95P z.= 2zf1;% 21 22 _n gslbns'= 1 1,701,631 1 10A6 Btu na torq'CO2 '132'632 `aam.0O2e 42)516 %:132'632: 36:4% 24 Transportation: highway, around town,'tbus", and waste heuA 25 Commuting driving to Snowmass V@age 5;728;557 gallons 716,471 10A6 Btu ;57,059 tons CO2 ,57,059? ?tons CO23, 7$;346 28,530 12'(96 fn -town rkMrg 1,190;194` gallons 148,858 10 ^6 Btu :11,807 tons�CO2 11,807, itoni.0O2 a y3:8`91` 11,807 _a5i0% Tourist driving to Snowmass Village 1,366,100, gallons 170,858 1 OAS Btu ';13,384 tons CO2 ,.'Q ,13;384: dons CO2.,, 43% 6,692' n. 2.845 28 Transit Buses (Snowmass shuttles: diesel) 36,191, gallons- 5,020 10 ^6 Btu 405 tons CO2 405 tons p02, ,.,405 0.235 29 Transit Buses (Sngwmaes shuttles: gasoline) 26,941 3,370 10 ^6 Btu 264' tons CO2 264;. _tons CO2 01,4( 2641 Transit Buses(RFTA Snowmass routes) ,106,567_ gallons: 14,781 10A6 Btu 1,146, tons CO2 '1;146 'tdmsco2 y,,,- x q 49( 5731 7 School Buses on SV bus routes 5;106 gallons 708 10A6 Btu 57 tons'.0O2 57 .ion! COL z School buses on field trips away games -2,676- gallons-:', 371 10 ^6 Btu 26 tons CO2 26a 'tons CO2 .,0 0% 26'' Pkldn County fuel use (diesel) (10 percent to TOSV) 4,045 gallons 561 10 ^6 Btu '45 tons CO2 45' tons CO2 ::D O4d 45„ 34 Pkldn County fuel use (gasoline) (10 patent to TOSV) -5,163 gallons .s 646 10A6 Btu 51 tons CO2 51; -Tons CO2 N0:6% 5l: Town of Snowmass fuel use (diesel fuel) -63,483 gallons 7,940 1 OA6 Btu 305' tons CO2 305i 'tops CO2 `x,0,7° 305 36 Town of Snowmass fuel ux (gasoline) .58,022= gallons. 7,257 1 OA6 Btu 305 tons CO2 305,; :LOns,CO2 ,O;IS 5 305, 37 Private owing 20;097. gallons' 2,787 1OAS Btu 225 tons CO2 225 stone CO2_ ^,,,„O�Y46 225 0 'f9 3 Total h �'vehkiei;*oud town;'tenses; waste: ha 8,613,144: 1,079,627 1 OA6 Btv :85,079 tone E02 85'079 tons 002 7_ 49 285 X20:9% 39 40 Transportation: commercial and privateaviatSon "(TOSV share) 41 All Travel Commeclal via Aspen Pitldn County Airport (20%) 3,483,158' gallons 470,226 10A6 Btu 35,733 tons CO2 35, 733; 46hi .d.L5% 42 fir Travel Commercial using other regional airports (20%) 1 gallons 185,496 10 ^6 Btu '13,891 tons CO2 13,891„ tons CO2 4 596 6,9,46 �3�1,% 43 Air Travel General Aviation (Jets, 20%) 2,858;758 gallons i 385,932 1 OAS Btu ;30,143 tons CO2 30;143-, tons CO2 x-97,% .15,0711. v;6S% 4q A ir Travel General Aviation (turboprops, 20%) 145;779' gallons S 79,679 10A6 Btu 11,537 tons CO2 1,53Zr `tons W2 x, 1.,4 c 3% „2769x, M 4s Air Travel General Aviation (piston aircraft, Incl Air Ambl, 20%) 32,360 gallons 3,889 1 OAG Btu 299 tons CO2 "299 %ns CO2 749_ 4',.11:1,% 46 Total commercial and private svhtbn'" 7,894,092 gallons -'s 1,065,223 10A6 Btu 1:81,602 fora CO2 81'602 'tone CO2 „=26e2% ::40 801;> '(7396 47 48 Off-road fuel use (construction, Snowmass Sid Area, mist.) Construction equipment fuel use 10,000 gallons 1,251 1OAS Btu 112 tons'CO2 CO2 O,DA96 112. >r 0:045 so Snowmass Ski Area (olesel) 138;907 gallons 18,752 10A6 Btu -1,555 tons CO2 1,555, -fops CO2 „v05D,% 1,555 wO:X% S1 Snowmass Ski Area (gasoline) 38,996 gallons 4,877 70A6 Btu s .382 tons 'CO2 382: Mons CO2 52 Off -road construction 17,620 gallons i. 2,204 10 ^6 Btu 175 tons 'CO2 -;175' Aons coz -Ri06% 175 53 Total off road fuel'and:emissiorts ':205,523 gallants 27,084 J OA6 Btu 2,224 tom col >..2 224; =t6ry cot z?,;;0:7% 2X4 vgggg0.q% 54 55 Total. flora,_... 16,712;760 ions 2,171,934 10A6 Btu ?168,905 tans =e =1168 '905' 'mars CO2e; �'5�492f6 z92 310< 39 56 Landfill" Snowman e'e share of:Pftldn Cowtir Lando Electricity 654 10 ^6 Btu 57 l ions 57> Mons CO2 1 59 Fuel consumption (diesel gasd'me: on�te) 2;588' `gallons 323 70A6 Btu 29 tons CO2 29.' ;tons CO2 .0 0195 29 60 Laodfile fugitive methane 40T tons CH4: 1 OAS Btu 407; tons CH4 10,181 64is'CO2e' £'3.26% 1. 10,181 61 Total 12ndfi11;. _.various 978 10A6 Btu ua 10'26Z�: %soon 002e ",.x;.;3596 10 267,,.,'4.996 Nitrous Oxide sources q Snowmass Chub (golf Course) 3;705 kgN na 716 kg .N20 dons CO2e� 65 Snowmass Village Par16 344' kg N na 17 j g ar N20 -6� mscozi x ;,m:0:0Ye 6 Snowm Village athletic fields kg na g N sss 20 0,0% ooss 67 Private menspace within town Rinks 1;248' kgN ro 39- kg N20 13: -ions CO2e y`"„y0:09fi 13 O:q se Total 172 N20 56= tarn Cots x 56' '0,02% 70 HFCs'and re g erants "T, 71 Refrigerant leakage from refrigerators, freezers, and AC units 4' ka HFC -134 na 1 OAS Btu tonsCO2e 6 Mons Cote x;„0:045 6.„,,.,0445 knproper venting of refrigerant rt appliance disposal ':na ley a 1 2: na 10 ^6 Btu tonsCO2e ;tons Cote, 0046OzO% 73 Refrigerant leakage from vehicle air conditioners 321 kg HFC-1341 na I 1oA6 Btu I tons cote 46 ;tons CO2e 46 74 Total HFCs .f. _y, ��36- kg HFC 134a tons:CO2e �52> Mons CO2e X0:02% S2 x0.0295 75 76 various I units 3,874,543 1 OAS Btu 'various units '•3111 1 tons 002e M100% x2353163 t1S10% 77 78 CredlYforTOSV.wind rchases'and local eneratlon ='-7 11172 kWh 771 11,960 1 10A6 Btu 1 1.800; lb CO2e/kwh e 1 056v tans?CO2e° X09% 7 si 0'4% 79 80 Total net tmn ssions'after renewable energy cre8lts r, f.., ­_.Various units 3,862,583 1 OA6 8 u Various units`.. 4310'8564 torls'CO2e__ 9x7!6 °.:234=267 9976% t Methane em{sslgrn N oxide emnssnOris', Re` '�".leaka 72 kg `1420 4 6: tons CO o ?56 o o� fngera^t_ ge ??52'�tonsCO2e` >,0.02% 32<,0.02% 051 +tons 2 17456 t92t41% 1 ton CH4 47.792 nullim Btu (EPA'Natunl Gas Methane Units Con -ner') Sum Summary Cell: P2 Comment: Rick Heede: This worksheet summarizes all sources of greenhouse gas emissions attributable to the community of Snowmass Village in 2009. All relevant sums physical units, energy units, GHG emissions, and CO2e equivalent are linked to their respective worksheets and thus automatically updated whenever any changes are made. Cell: FG Comment: Rick Heede: EPA (undated) "Natural Gas Methane Units Converter," 2 pp., www.epa.gov /gasstar; POF in Climate Emissions Emissions Factors. 1 ton CH4 47.792 million Btu Cell: Biz Comment: Rick Heeds: CMS estimates fugitive methane from the production, processing, pipelining, and distribution of natural gas. It is an estimate of system losses, and is not attributed to SourceGas. CMS assumes the U.S. average heating valeu of 1,027 Btu per cubic foot in converting tons of fugitive methane into cubic feet. Cell: 878 Comment: Rick Heede: Holy Cross Energy provided 2009 data on Wind Power Pioneer participation (1.15 million kWh) and Local Renewable Energy Pool generation (19,275 kWh), which is credited here and on the "Electricity" worksheet. Cell: 178 Comment: Rick Heeds: Holy Cross Energy's emission factor per delivered kWh. See "Electricity" worksheet for details. Summary.xis Y F, °o. 3s s N nnin N n, om m m Q N m U o c v 0 00 y O U U U 2 a a y o W° w a= o mom Oc�n fD Ln n o m O M N O i i c0 V. tD N p. 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I. PURPOSE AND ACTIONS REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: At the August 2, 2010 Town Council meeting, staff was directed to prepare three ballot questions and corresponding resolutions for Council's consideration at the August 16, 2010 meeting. Action Required: Consider each resolution and vote yes or no on each. II. BACKGROUND Attachment D summarizes the background information provided at the August 2n Town Council meeting. The FAB's recommendation is summarized below. The below mentioned FAB recommendation would help address the $763,000 shortfall in the general fund budget in 2011 based on preliminary numbers and our conservative outlook on revenue. Revenues in the General Fund continue to decline.due to the slow economic recovery. Sales Tax revenues have decreased by 20% since 2008. Planning and Building revenues are down 88% since 2008 and Transportation parking revenue is down by 19 Expenditures have also decreased, but in order to maintain acceptable service levels, the Town has used some of the unappropriated fund balance to supplement the declining revenues. This of course, is unsustainable in the future. It should be noted that FAB has a meeting on August 11 tn. The Financial Advisory Board, at the Town Council's request, reviewed the potential for a November ballot question and recommended that the Town pursue a ballot initiative with certain parameters summarized below: FAB Recommendation: Dedicated to a specific purpose as specified below Use a slighly lower number than .81 mils Sunset tax in 4 years Assume .80 mils Annual Value Mils 60% for Transporation in the General Fund 330,094 0.48 40% for Parks anc Rececreation 220,063 0.32 Total 550,157 0.8 The FAB's primary concern was that the Town work within the .81 mills that are retiring and that any ballot initiative for funding be specific for a use and sunset after 4 years. There was also significant interest by the FAB in helping to ensure that service reductions would be lessened if a funding measure was approved by voters. III. DISCUSSION ISSUES TRANSPORTATION AND RECREATION MILL LEVY The Town has two bonds retiring at the end of 2010. The mill levy that pays for these bonds is currently set at .81 mills and generates $559,091 from property taxes. Based on the current assessed valuation for the Town, residential property paid $64.68 per $1 M of market value and commercial property paid $234.90 per $1 M of market value in 2010. In 2011, this mill levy will not be assessed. In the most recent draft of the 2011 General Fund budget, expenditures exceed revenues by $763,000 and the total fund balance drops below the $5M goal of both the Financial Advisory Board and the Town Council. Revenues projected for 2011 have dropped by 19% or $2.7M since 2008 when the economy first saw the beginning of the recession. Expenditures are projected to exceed revenues from 2010 through 2015 by an estimated $500,000, which is unsustainable. Staff has done an incredible job of trying to maintain service levels and cutting in areas that wouldn't have a major impact felt by most of the public. There are many examples over the last year of how staff has improved efficiency, reduced costs and provided a comparable level of service to the public (i.e., reduced landscaping team still has maintained primary landscape areas, significant utility reductions have been realized, reorganization in the Town Hall has covered functions as the result of staff cuts in 2009. To provide a plan that creates a balanced budget, service cuts are now required that the public will now see and feel. Staff anticipates bringing Council service cuts as part of the 2011 budget discussion that will be significant to attain a balanced budget over the next five years. What does this mean to the public? It means that in addition to the cuts that were made for the 2010 budget, more changes will need to be made for the 2011 2015 budgets in service levels. The main cuts will be felt throughout the General Fund in the areas of Transportation (bus service), Administration (Town Hall), and other Town functions. Since government is primarily a service industry, cuts in service levels means cuts in staff. Recreation and Landscaping programs were both significantly cut during the 2010 budget season, but the Real Estate Transfer Tax continues to subsidize these programs on an annual basis at a time when RETT has seen a decrease in revenues since 2008 of 66 In order to maintain minimal landscaping and the reduced hours at the Recreation Center, the Town has had to use some of the contingency funds and continues to do so through 2015. Even with the approval of the attached resolutions for the Transportation mill levy and the Recreation mill levy, there will still need to be continued cuts in service levels for financial sustainability until the economy picks up again. Resolution No. 27, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose .48 mills of property tax to apply towards Transportation services and equipment. .48 mills currently generates $330,094. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value will be $38.21 and $139.20 respectively. Resolution No. 28, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose .32 mills of property tax to apply towards Parks and Recreation. .32 mills currently generates $220,063. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value will be $25.47 and $92.80 respectively. DROSTE PROPERTY MILL LEVY At the August 2 nd Town Council meeting, Council directed staff to prepare ballot language that would allow for a property tax increase to fund $2,000,000 towards the Pitkin County Open Space purchase of the Droste Property. The $2,000,000 would be funded through a bond issue (or similar debt instrument) over a period of 20 years. Resolution No. 29, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose an increase in property taxes and to allow for the issuance of debt to apply towards the purchase of the Droste property. If the bonds were issued today, the total repayment cost would be approximately $2.9M, with annual payments at $147K. The ballot question allows for some protection against an increase in interest rates by using a repayment amount of $3.2M and annual payments of $162K. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value (using the amounts in the ballot question) will be $18.79 and $68.44 respectively IV. STAFF RECOMMENDATIONS AND FINDINGS Additional revenue in the General Fund provides the Town with the greatest flexibility to support and maintain basic town services. Dedicating additional revenue to a specific purpose such as Transportation may be more palatable to voters. Additional revenue in RETT, which has seen the most dramatic decreases in funding, would help support recreation, trails and open space maintenance. Neither of these questions makes the Towns financial situation go away, but the funding will certainly help minimize service cuts. As mentioned in the supplemental materials for the August 2, 2010 Council meeting, staff expressed concern over multiple ballot questions, particularly three. There most likely will be other funding questions by other taxing jurisdictions all competing for support of the Town's tax payers. Particularly in this economic climate, obtaining voter approval for a mill levy change will be challenging. We are now faced with the challenge of how to continue to provide basic functions in the Town with the continued economic down- turn. Staff would recommend that maintaining basic services is the most important priority. The Droste Open Space is a strategic open space acquisition and will have significant value for recreation. The contribution to Droste could occur in 2011 based on the phasing of the acquisition of the property. Respectfully, staff's concern is that by asking for multiple ballot questions it potentially increases the likelihood that operational funding for transportation which staff recommends is the highest priority, is not supported. Without funding support for particularly Transportation in the general fund, specific bus routes will be recommended for elimination along with other service cuts. Attachments: A. Resolution 27 B. Resolution 28 C. Resolution 29 D. Supplemental Materials from the August 2 Meeting 2010 Ballot Question Options Supplemental Materials for Item No. 7 In the August 2, 2010 Council Packet 1) Purpose The purpose of this supplement is to inform Council that: a.) The County is under the contract for the Droste property and are requesting funding assistance from the Town to complete the purchase (see attached letter), and to b.) Provide additional information to consider options for a ballot question(s) in November of 2010. 2) Retiring Bonds The following summarizes the existing bonds that are retiring in 2010: Retirina Bonds Mills Road Bonds $37,485 Operations Facility S21 606 Total $559,091 .81 mils 3) FAB Recommendation The Financial Advisory Board, at the Town Council's request, reviewed the potential for a November ballot question and recommended that the Town pursue a ballot initiative with certain parameters summarized below: FAB Recommendation: Dedicated to a specific prurpose as specified below Use a slighly lower number than .81 mils Sunset tax in 4 years Assume .80 mils Annual Value Mils 60% for Transporation in the General Fund 330,094 0.48 40% for Parks anc Rececreation 220,063 0.32 Total 550,157 0.8 The above mentioned FAB recommendation would help address the $611,000 shortfall in the general fund budget in 2011 based on preliminary numbers and our conservative outlook on revenue. Revenues in the General Fund continue to decline due to the slow economic recovery. Sales Tax revenues have decreased by 20% since 2008. Planning and Building revenues are down 88% since 2008 and Transportation parking revenue is down by 19%. Expenditures have also decreased, but in order to maintain acceptable service levels, the Town has used some of the unappropriated fund balance to supplement the declining revenues. This of course, is unsustainable in the future. The Town is therefore facing additional service cuts in order to bring the expenditures in under revenues. The Recreation Center budget has also been reduced in the last year and its financial sustainability is being managed by controlling hours of operation and managing other costs. The FAB recommendation may require two ballot questions addressing the two purposes for which the tax increase is being requested. 4) Droste /Pitkin County Acquisition /Request for Town Assistance Pitkin County on Thursday July 29 confirmed that they were under contract to purchase the Droste Property totaling 742 acres. The intended use of this site is for open space and non- winter trail usage. The County is requesting that the Town support this purchase. The City of Aspen is also being requested to support this purchase. The contract amount is $18 million. The County open space staff has the following assumptions on how to pay for the land purchase: Anticipated Sources for the Purchase of the Droste Property Low H i h Pitkin County 10,000,000 10,000,000 GOCO 2,500,000 3,500,000 City of Aspen 1,000,000 2,000,000 Town of Snowmass Village 1,000,000 2,000,000 Private Sources 3,500,000 500,000 Total 18,000,000 18,000,000 Staff has reviewed all applicable funds to determine if the Town could make cash contribution. However, staff can not recommend paying cash with our current and projected fund balances in either the RETT or General Fund, particularly in these uncertain economic times. If the Council wants to help in this purchase, staff would only recommend that a ballot question be put to the voters to request funding to pay for the Town's share with a property tax. The following provides a summary of options for financing between $1 million- $2 million. The final option of "0% interest" assumes the Town would ask voters to consider a mill levy and the Town would pay that value on an annual basis to the County for a 10 year period. The County has not stated that they could finance the Town's contribution and, in the event the County will not, the ballot question will have to authorize a bond issue as well. Bonding Value Period (Years) Cost /year Mills Funded By 10 Year Bonding at 2.75% interest Property Tax 2,000,000 10 236,565 0.344 1,500,000 10 177,535 0.258 1,000,000 10 119,095 0.173 20 Year Bonding at 3.59% interest Property Tax 2,000,000 20 146,239 0.213 1,500,000 20 109,893 0.160 1,000,000 20 73,164 0.106 10 Year 0% interest (No Bonding /County Finances) Property Tax 2,000,000 10 200,000 N/A 1,500,000 10 150,000 N/A 1,000,000 10 100,000 N/A 5) Options for a November Election It appears along with the various state ballot questions, there will be local ballot questions from the School District and Wildcat Fire District. The FAB recommendation may require two questions and the Droste would require a third question. A simple rule of thumb for considering a funding ballot questions is: 1) Is it essential for funding a critical public projector operation? 2) Do the elected officials feel passionate enough to publically support (consistent with state law) the ballot measure? 3) Is there a reasonable expectation that there will be public support for a ballot measure? Multiple funding questions on a ballot are problematic in terms of expecting a successful result. Only asking for the most essential questions is recommended. The Town has significant budget issues with operations. We have had to cut personnel and we began to cut services in the last year with the elimination of route 7 bus service. The Recreation Center and the Green Team reduced expenditures to reflect an 85% reduction in the RETT budget in 2009. The Droste property is also a strategic piece of open space that has significant recreational and open space value. The Town is being requested (see letter from Pitkin County) to support this purchase. The following are options for the Council's consideration of potential ballot measures. These options may also lead to a discussion on other ballot question ideas. However, it is critical that the Town staff receive direction at the August 2 nd meeting so that ballot language could be presented to the Council for approval via a resolution on August 16` The following are options and considerations for each: A. No Question(s): Don't pursue any funding questions: This is a difficult economic year for everyone and finding support for any governmental spending proposal will be difficult. On the other hand, the Town has worked to cut costs in a way that minimizes impact to our public services. If the economy does not improve further cuts most likely will be required that will impact our public services. In addition, Pitkin County would need to find alternative funding for the Droste property. B. Three Questions: Develop three ballot questions that includes the 2 ballot questions recommended by the FAB and 1 ballot question that would authorize a property tax and bonding to support $1 -$2 million in funding for the Droste property. This option gives the most options to the community to precisely choose what voters may want to support. It's also most likely that the community will not support all three ballot questions. Staff would recommend that the highest priority for a ballot initiative is to maintain the Town's economic sustainability and ability to provide public services. C. Two Questions: If the Council wanted to support the Droste property it could also ask for a Parks and Recreation mill levy along with a mill levy for transportation. The Parks and Recreation mill levy could also be used for assisting in the purchase of the Droste property (This was not contemplated by the FAB). The Town could request that the County finance the Town's contribution to avoid paying interest on bonding. If there was a windfall with RETT transactions (say from a Base Village transaction) after replenishing the contingency fund in RETT, the Town could pay off any commitment to the acquisition of the Droste contribution if it chooses. This option is not approved by the County, it should be noted, that the Town would not have the available funds to augment operations at the Recreation Center in this scenario. The Town could also create two ballot questions as the FAB recommended and consider a 2011 question for support of the Droste property as described below. D. One Question: Staff would recommend that additional funding for transportation operations has the greatest positive impact to the Town (particularly at .80 mills). The Town could consider asking for voter approval of that one question. In an effort to keep to one question in 2010, the Town could commit to asking a ballot question in November 2011 for the Droste property. The County is assuming that there will be three phases for the purchase of the property with final phase and payment for that phase not coming until December 15, 2011. Attachment: Letter from Pitkin County with attachments 0 tT '�'xiv come July 30, 2010 Town Council of Snowmass Village PO Box 5010 Snowmass Village Colorado 81615 RE: Request for Participation in Open Space Acquisition Dear Council Members: I am writing to request your financial participation in Pitkin County's effort to secure the 742 acre centerpiece of an open space system that we have all been building for nearly two decades. As chronicled the attached timeline, Snowmass Village launched a series of open space acquisitions with North Mesa in 1991. Since that time, we have joined you, along with the City of Aspen, in acquiring outright over 1500 acres of open space lands between the Town and Cozy Point, along with another 662 acres in conservation easements. We now have an opportunity to tie all of this investment together. (See attached Map) Contemporaneously with this letter, we have also submitted a grant to Great Outdoors Colorado, and a funding request to the City of Aspen, each requesting $2.5 million. This Wednesday, Peter and Bruce Droste signed a contract agreeing to the phased conveyance of 742 acres along the Brush Creek ridgeline to the Pitkin County Open Space Program and its partners. As you may know, this land recently received approvals for development of 9 large homes, serviced by a three mile long access road to wind up the ridge from Brush Creek. Our contract would secure the entire approved PUD for community open space at a total price of $18,000,000.00, below an appraisal we received commissioned this March from Hunsperger and Weston Ltd. Because the magnitude of this purchase is outside our capacity to "go alone," the phasing of the contract is designed to allow us maximum opportunity to raise the outside funds needed to secure the whole. In Phase I, Pitkin County will acquire 108 acres referred to as the "Airport Parcel" for $500,000, and an equestrian trail easement parallel to the existing Brush Creek bike trail. This "Airport Parcel" will expand our existing "Cozy Point South" Open Space up and over the ridge, providing a summer trail connection between the Brush Creek and Owl Creek Open Space Trails Program 530 E. Main, Suite 301 Aspen, Colorado 81611 PRINTED ON RECYCLED PAPER (970) 920 -5232 drainages. This payment also secures option for sequential closings on the balance. In Phase II, which must close by on December 15, 2010, an additional $9.5 million will be due in exchange for 5 of 9 approved ridgetop lots in the subdivision totaling of 335 acres, and a small additional portion of the Brush Creek equestrian easement. We also have the ability to accelerate closing on two of the lots. Finally, in Phase III, the remaing 4 lots may be acquired for $8 million, a total of 327 acres, if funds are available by December 15, 2011. The public value of this property can hardly be overstated. The Drostes' ridge lies in the center of the Brush Creek corridor, the front door to Snowmass Village. This ridgeline is visible from many points in the upper Roaring Fork Valley, including Snowmass Village, Aspen's west end, and along several miles of both the Rio Grande Trail (GOCO Legacy Project), from many points on your single track system, and not to mention State Highway 82. Conversely, the views from this property are truly extraordinary. The Director Aspen's Parks Department, Jeff Woods, stated that the ridgeline is the "most powerful open space land I have ever visited." If successful, our acquisition will afford seasonal public access for equestrians, mountain bikes, hikers, photographers, and more, while tying together a trail system into a world class whole. We are proposing to call the property the "Wapiti Ridge Mountain Park in recognition of the Rocky Mountain Elk which rely on this area as their winter migration route. The land also hosts an intact native plant community that is seldom seen is such an aboriginal state. Purchasing this property would be a crowning achievement for the Town's Comprehensve Plan, which states that "The Town values the separation afforded by the undeveloped open space along Highline, Brush Creek, and Owl Creek Roads, and wants to preserve the sequence of open views that unfold along Brush Creek Road." We understand that you will be discussing possible funding mechanisms at your upcoming meeting, which could include participation in this landmark open space purchase. I am very cognizant of the fiscal challenges faces by all towns this year, and I appreciate the opportunity to discuss this at further your meeting. B t e ds Dale Will Director Cc: Russ Forrest, Manager, Snowmass Village Board of County Commissioners of Pitkin County Jeff Woods, Manager, Aspen Parks and Recreation Tim McFlynn, Chair, Pitkin County Open Space and Trails Board TIIVIELINE OF CONSERVATION EVENTS IN THE BRUSH CREEK VALLEY 1991 TOSV acquires North Mesa: 649 acres from Snowmass Land Company in conjunction with development approvals for the Horse Ranch Subdivision. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 649 1994 TOSV acquires Hidden Valley: 213 acres from Snowmass Land Company in conjunction with development approvals. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 862 1995 POST acquires Seven Star Ranch I: 145 acres in fee and 60 acres under conservation easement for $1,400,000. For the 15 years following acquisition, POST has transformed the property from a thistle patch to native dryland vegetation. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED —1,067 (1,007 Fee /60 CE) 1996 POST acquires Droste I Conservation Easement: 99 acres for $480,000 in our first attempt to protect the Droste Ranch. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED -1,166 (1,007 Fee /159 CE) 1999 TOSV and POST acquire the Droste H Conservation Easement: 503 acres of the Brush Creek Ranch (421 acres of this CE is included in the proposed acquisition) for $7,500,000. TOSV negotiated this acquisition to protect the valley floor, and passed a bond to fund their portion of the purchase. City of Aspen purchased Cozy Point Ranch; 168 acres for $2,700,000. The property hosts a City run equestrian facility (the only public owned equestrian facility in the valley) and a public archery range. The land is leased for cattle grazing and hay production. Fronting two miles of State Highway 82, the property is a key component to the pastoral setting in the upper Roaring Fork valley. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 1,837 (1,175 Fee/662 CE) 2004 POST acquires Seven Star II: 232 acres, for $5,345,000 with assistance from a GOCO open space grant. A conservation easement to the benefit of AVLT overlays the property. Since purchasing the property, the valley floor has been transformed from an abandoned hayfield to wetlands, with the help of some beavers. POST even employed the assistance of a beaver whisperer, who installed a "beaver deceiver to help manage the return of beavers to the valley without disrupting the operations of the ditch headgate that serves the downstream properties. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 2,069 (1,407 Fee/662 CE) 2005 POST purchased Cozy Point South: 135 acres, for $2,750,000 again with the help of a GOCO open space grant, as well as TOSV and City of Aspen. The property is encumbered by a conservation easement to AVLT. The valley floor is leased for hay production, consistent wit hits historical use. POST, Pitkin County, TOSV, Aspen partnered to stop the installation of an above ground transmission line up the Brush Creek Valley. Holy Cross Energy proposed 90 foot towers along the lands that these agencies worked so hard to preserve. Holy Cross ended up putting the line underground, preserving the scenic value of the corridor. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 2,204 (1,542 Fee /662 CE) 2006 POST constructs the Brush Creek Trail, a long awaited connection between TOSV and the Rio Grande Trail. The trail provides public access along the frontage of many of these preserved lands. WAPITI RIDGE MOUNTAIN PARK EXISTING CONDITIONS NOTES: Wapiti Ridge pp Lots 1-9 have development approvals for homes Land Retained by Seller ranging from 8,250 sqft to 10,000 sgft in size. An Conservation Easement access road with nine switchbacks has also been approved. Open Space Tract B is approximately 467 acres and is under USFS u il'j conservation easement. r SV Town Boundary Sellers will retain Lot 10, which includes 34 acres SAspen Town Boundary that are under conservation easement; and Tract A Structures which is under a conservation easement. Trails Approved Homesite Approved Road 0 1,000 2,000 Feet I IN r +I 4 E 5 Z Sa o a� 00 m o C y I v X m y O C z D z n X m O m N K Z O n• d y r m C to r n n 0 0 m CO) a� W c o a 5 Z co a a m D N c� 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 27 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION CALLING A SPECIAL ELECTION AND SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE 8 QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, the Council may call a special 22 election by resolution or ordinance at least 30 days in advance of the election; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the special municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election on November 2, 34 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 special municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 10 -27 Resolution Page 2 of 3 50 51 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $330,094 ANNUALLY, 52 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, OR BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 53 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 54 OF .48 MILLS ANNUALLY (PROVIDED THAT SUCH MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE 55 ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY 56 WHICH ASSESSED VALUATION IS CALCULATED PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING 57 AFTER 2010, SO THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES 58 GENERATED BY THE MILL LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR 59 ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH CHANGES), THE REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED 60 FOR FUNDING TRANSPORTATION SERVICES AND EQUIPMENT OF THE TOWN AS IS 61 HEREAFTER AUTHORIZED BY THE TOWN COUNCIL, AND SHALL THE PROCEEDS OF SUCH 62 TAXES AND INVESTMENT INCOME THEREON BE COLLECTED AND SPENT BY THE 63 DISTRICT AS A VOTER APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE IN CALENDAR YEARS 2011, 2012, 64 2013 AND 2014, WITHOUT REGARD TO ANY SPENDING, REVENUE RAISING, OR OTHER 65 LIMITATION CONTAINED WITHIN ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO 66 CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER LAW? 67 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 68 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 69 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 70 the special election. 71 72 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 73 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 74 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 75 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 76 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 77 78 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue. The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 79 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 80 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 81 82 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 83 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 84 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 85 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 86 election are hereby ratified and approved. 87 88 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 89 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 90 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 91 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 92 with such question. 93 10 -27 Resolution Page 3of3 94 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 95 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 96 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 97 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 98 99 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 100 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 101 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 102 103 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 104 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 105 Resolution. 106 107 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 108 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 109 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 110 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 111 112 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 113 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 114 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 115 repealed. 116 117 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 118 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 119 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 120 121 122 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 123 124 125 126 Bill Boineau, Mayor 127 128 Attest: 129 130 131 132 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1214041.2 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 28 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION CALLING A SPECIAL ELECTION AND SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE 8 QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, the Council may call a special 22 election by resolution or ordinance at least 30 days in advance of the election; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the special municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election on November 2, 34 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary forthe 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 special municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $220,063 ANNUALLY, 10 -28 Resolution Page 2 of 3 52 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, OR BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 53 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 54 OF .32 MILLS ANNUALLY (PROVIDED THAT SUCH MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE 55 ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY 56 WHICH ASSESSED VALUATION IS CALCULATED PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING 57 AFTER 2010, SO THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES 58 GENERATED BY THE MILL LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR 59 ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH CHANGES), THE REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED 60 FOR THE PURPOSE OF FUNDING PARK AND RECREATION SERVICES AND 61 IMPROVEMENTS OF THE TOWN AS HEREAFTER APPROVED BY THE COUNCIL, AND SHALL 62 THE PROCEEDS OF SUCH TAXES AND INVESTMENT INCOME THEREON BE COLLECTED 63 AND SPENT BY THE DISTRICT AS A VOTER- APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE IN CALENDAR 64 YEARS 2011, 2012, 2013 AND 2014, WITHOUT REGARD TO ANY SPENDING, REVENUE 65 RAISING, OR OTHER LIMITATION CONTAINED WITHIN ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE 66 COLORADO CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER LAW? 67 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 68 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 69 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 70 the special election. 71 72 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 73 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 74 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 75 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 76 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 77 78 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 79 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 80 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 81 82 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 83 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 84 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 85 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 86 election are hereby ratified and approved. 87 88 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 89 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 90 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 91 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 92 with such question. 93 94 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 95 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 10 -28 Resolution Page 3 of 3 96 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 97 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 98 99 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 100 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 101 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 102 103 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 104 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 105 Resolution. 106 107 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 108 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 109 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 110 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 111 112 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 113 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 114 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 115 repealed. 116 117 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 118 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 119 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 120 121 122 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 123 124 125 126 Bill Boineau, Mayor 127 128 Attest: 129 130 131 132 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1214042.1 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 29 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION CALLING A SPECIAL ELECTION AND SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE 8 QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, the Council may call a special 22 election by resolution or ordinance at least 30 days in advance of the election; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the special municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election on November 2, 34 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 special municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 SNOWMASS VILLAGE DEBT QUESTION DROSTE PROPERTY 10 -29 Resolution Page 2 of 4 52 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE DEBT BE INCREASED $2,045,000 WITH A 53 REPAYMENT COST OF $3,200,000 (MAXIMUM TOTAL PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST), AND 54 SHALL TAXES BE INCREASED $162,000 ANNUALLY FOR THE PURPOSE OF FINANCING, 55 TOGETHER WITH PITKIN COUNTY, COLORADO, THE ACQUISITION OF A COUNTY 56 OPEN SPACE PARCEL KNOWN AS THE DROSTE PROPERTY; AND SHALL THE MILL 57 LEVY BE INCREASED IN ANY YEAR, WITHOUT LIMITATION OF RATE AND IN AN 58 AMOUNT SUFFICIENT TO PAY THE PRINCIPAL OF, PREMIUM, IF ANY, AND INTEREST 59 ON SUCH DEBT OR ANY REFUNDING DEBT (OR TO CREATE A RESERVE FOR SUCH 60 PAYMENT), SUCH DEBT TO BE EVIDENCED BY THE ISSUANCE OF GENERAL 61 OBLIGATION BONDS, INSTALLMENT SALES AGREEMENTS, LEASE PURCHASE 62 AGREEMENTS OR OTHER MULTIPLE FISCAL YEAR FINANCIAL OBLIGATIONS; SUCH 63 BONDS TO BE SOLD IN ONE SERIES OR MORE, FOR A PRICE ABOVE OR BELOW THE 64 PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF SUCH SERIES, ON TERMS AND CONDITIONS, AND WITH SUCH 65 MATURITIES AS PERMITTED BY LAW AND AS THE TOWN MAY DETERMINE, 66 INCLUDING PROVISIONS FOR REDEMPTION OF THE BONDS PRIOR TO MATURITY 67 WITH OR WITHOUT PAYMENT OF A PREMIUM; AND SHALL THE TOWN BE 68 AUTHORIZED TO ISSUE DEBT TO REFUND THE DEBT AUTHORIZED IN THIS 69 QUESTION, PROVIDED THAT AFTER THE ISSUANCE OF SUCH REFUNDING DEBT THE 70 TOTAL OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF ALL DEBT ISSUED PURSUANT TO THIS 71 QUESTION DOES NOT EXCEED THE MAXIMUM PRINCIPAL AMOUNT SET FORTH 72 ABOVE, AND PROVIDED FURTHER THAT ALL DEBT ISSUED BY THE TOWN PURSUANT 73 TO THIS QUESTION IS ISSUED ON TERMS THAT DO NOT EXCEED THE REPAYMENT 74 COSTS AUTHORIZED IN THIS QUESTION; AND SHALL SUCH TAX REVENUES AND THE 75 EARNINGS FROM THE INVESTMENT OF SUCH BOND PROCEEDS AND TAX REVENUES 76 BE COLLECTED, RETAINED AND SPENT AS A VOTER APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE 77 UNDER ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO CONSTITUTION OR ANY OTHER 78 LAW? 79 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 80 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 81 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 82 the special election. 83 84 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 85 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 86 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 87 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 88 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 89 90 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 91 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 92 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 93 10 -29 Resolution Page 3 of 4 94 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 95 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 96 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 97 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 98 election are hereby ratified and approved. 99 100 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize 101 general obligation indebtedness and the levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election 102 shall be in favor of incurring general obligation indebtedness and levying ad valorem property taxes 103 as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall be authorized to proceed 104 with the necessary action to incur general obligation indebtedness and levy ad valorem property 105 taxes in accordance with such question. 106 107 The authority to contract general obligation indebtedness or to levy ad valorem property 108 taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, shall be deemed and considered a continuing 109 authority to contract the general obligation indebtedness and levy the ad valorem taxes so 110 authorized at any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so 111 conferred, nor any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so 112 conferred. 113 114 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 115 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 116 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 117 118 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 119 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 120 Resolution. 121 122 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 123 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 124 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 125 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 126 127 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 128 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 129 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 130 repealed. 131 132 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 133 Colorado on August 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 134 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 135 136 137 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 138 139 10 -29 Resolution Page 4of4 140 141 Bill Boineau, Mayor 142 143 Attest: 144 145 146 147 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1213918.1 MEMORANDUM TO: Snowmass Village Town Council FROM: David Peckler, Transportation Director DATE: August 16, 2010 SUBJECT: WINTER PARKING PROGRAM AND AGREEMENT FOR 2010/2011 1. PURPOSE AND ACTIONS REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Staff requests Council's direction on the proposed parking agreement for this winter, see attached AGREEMENT ON PARKING PLAN FOR WINTER 2010/2011. This agreement covers: The goals of the parking agreement relative to the Comprehensive Plan and Ordinance #9 of 1994 (the approval of the ski area expansion onto Burnt Mountain); The distribution of parking within the community and the cap on day use parking of 2,425 spaces (Core Area 1,375, Two Creeks 400 and Town Park 650); Descriptions of the various permits and their respective prices; The regulation of what permit types are allowed in a specific parking lot; The duration of the parking enforcement in the Numbered Lots; and The designation of the management and maintenance responsibilities of the Town, the Aspen Skiing Company (ASC) and Destination Snowmass Services (DSS) in the operation of the parking system. II. BACKGROUND: The Transportation and Police departments met with ASC and DSS staff to review the proposed parking plan for this winter. ASC and DSS staff spoke with us on the status of parking in Lot C and the Base Village parking garage. ASC and DSS expect the day parking to continue in Lot C mostly on weekends and holidays, and that the parking structure will have roughly 228 parking spaces available for increased commercial uses and day skier parking. The following issues /recommendations were discussed by Town staff and the ASC: 1. The number of parking spaces: The agreement remains the same as last year. The number of parking spaces within the town for this winter will be roughly 2,416: Lot Location Capacity a. Number Lots 1,000 b. Lot C 120 c. Base Village garage 228 d. Treehouse Lot 33 e. Divide Lot 30 f. Two Creeks Lots 400 g. Town Park Lot 275 (25 Reserved for REC. Center) h. Rodeo Contestant Lot 150 i. Black Saddle Lot 150 j. ASC MAINT. Facility 30. 2. Permit pricing and lot access: Staff is recommending that the permit prices for the Town's permits in the Numbered lots be increased over the next two winters. Given that the Numbered lots offer prime parking for access to the ski area we would like to bring our permit rates in line with other daily parking rates. Daily parking rates in Vail's parking structure are $25 /day. In Aspen daily parking rates on the street are $22 and in the parking garage $15. The ASC and DR propose that their day pricing remains the same as last winter: ASC $10 during weekdays and $15 during weekends and holidays; and DSS $15 during weekdays and $25 for weekends and holidays. Pricing recommendations are shown below. This will be the fourth winter since the last price increase. The types of permits that are allowed in a specific lot remain the same as well. Pricing by permit type and the regulation of parking by permit type are identified on the second page of the proposed agreement. The staff recommendations for the Town permit pricing are as follows: Permit Type 2010/2011 2011/2012 a. Resident 1 $80 $100 b. Resident 2 $125 $150 c. Resident 3 $185 $185 d. Restricted Resident $55 $75 e. Guest 5 Day and 1 Day $30 and $8 $40 and $10 f. Employee 1 $75 $100 g. Employee Transferable $100 $125 h. Restricted Employee $55 $75 i. Senior $275 $600 j. Gold Pass $525 $325 3. Charging for parking at the Town Park lot: The consensus of staff, ASC and DSS is that the current economic situation is challenging enough for business. It is premature to begin charging for parking in the Town Park lot (see attached memo from last winter on Parking at Town Park). If Council desires to begin paid parking at Town Park, there are a number of issues at the end of the memo called Parking at Town Park that need to be addressed. The ability to create an effective park ride program from the Intercept lot at Highway 82 remains problematic and unfunded. The Roaring Fork Transportation Authority (RFTA) is working through issues relative to the consolidation of the Day Skier bus service with the regional bus service. In addition, the impacts of free service between Aspen and Snowmass Village continue to change the demand for service. The Elected Officials Transportation Committee (EOTC) was supportive of the free service between Aspen and Snowmass Village during their last meeting. These two service issues have direct bearing on the service plans to the Intercept lot. The recommendations for this winter are: a. Improve the connection between the Town Park lot and the Rodeo Contestant area: Build on the improvements made last winter. Upgrade the capacity in the Rodeo Contestant parking to 150 parking spaces, and look for additions to the Rodeo Contestant's area for the big weekends. b. Continue to improve on ASC employees using the Black Saddle: Average daily utilization of the Black Saddle lot increased by 12 thereby creating more capacity for day visitors in the Rodeo lot on a daily basis. c. Work with Aspen Valley Ski Club (AVSC) to add bus service: Consider a park -ride program from the Intercept lot specifically for their program and on big powder ski days. It is our understanding that the RFTA services will be the same as last winter: providing service from the Intercept lot every 15 minutes. d. Use variable pricing to boost utilization of the Two Creeks parking lot: ASC is looking at their pricing for the Two Creeks lot to reduce pressure on the Rodeo lot. Current plan is to charge $10 /Day for Monday Friday, and $15 /Day for weekends and during Holidays. 4. Hours of enforcement of permit parking: Enforcement of permit parking in the Numbered lots will be until 1:00 pm. Base Lots will be enforced until noon. The Parking Garage in Base Village will be enforced until 4:00 pm. The focus is to preserve the availability of parking spaces in the Numbered lots in the afternoon. III. APPLICABLE REGULATIONS: The Town's Municipal Code, Chapter 8, Article II, Parking Regulations contains permit pricing. IV. DISCUSION ITEMS NEXT STEPS: Council should establish the pricing and guidelines for the parking program for the coming winter at this meeting. Key decision points concerning parking this winter are: A. Determine the amount and distribution of the parking; B. Determine the permit prices; C. Determine the duration of enforcement of permit parking in the Numbered lots; and D. Confirm the maintenance responsibilities defined in the agreement. V. NEXT STEPS MAJOR MILESTONES: NA VI. ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL Approve parking agreement as proposed. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE AGREEMENT ON PARKING PLAN FOR WINTER 2010/2011 This agreement is entered into this 20th day of August 2010, by and between the Town of Snowmass Village (the "Town the Aspen Skiing Company (the "ASC and Destination Snowmass Services, Inc. "DSS RECITALS The Town, the ASC and DSS (the "Parties agree to share and coordinate the management of parking operations and facilities within Snowmass Village "Village for the winter season of 2010/2011. The Town owns the land for the parking areas known as "Numbered," "Town Park" and "Divide Lot E" parking lots. The ASC owns and /or is managing parking in the areas known as "Lot C," Treehouse," "Two Creeks," "ASC Maintenance Facility," and "Black Saddle Clubhouse." DSS manages the parking within the parking garage in "Base Village." The Parties agree to observe the parking and transit goals of. the Town's Comprehensive Plan Ordinance 1 Series of 2010 (the "Comprehensive Plan and the conditions of Ordinance #9 of 1994 "Ordinance 9 approving the ski area expansion. This parking plan is an effort by the Parties to observe these guidelines and objectives for the betterment of the community as a whole. The Parties will communicate during the ski season to monitor the parking and traffic activities resulting from this plan. NOW, THEREFORE, the Parties hereto agree as follows: 1. To comply with the three parking/transit goals and directives of the Comprehensive Plan and Ordinance 9 that are to: 1.) Manage the total number of day parking spaces within the community and the lots west of the Wooden Skier Bridge; 2.) Work to achieve a parking utilization rate of 85% of the day spaces, and 3.) Monitor traffic impacts to maintain a Level of Service (LOS) standard of "C" as established as the community goal in the current Comprehensive Plan. Agreement on the parking program elements that affect these goals and directives are as follows: A. The Parties agree to continue to monitor the traffic volume on Brush Creek Rd, Owl Creek RD and Highline Rd. In the past, variations have occurred in the traffic volumes on Brush Creek RD and Owl Creek Rd; however, they were not considered significant enough to change the relative LOS for those roadways as they are established in the Comprehensive Plan. If the traffic volumes increase to a point that they exceed the LOS set in the Comprehensive Plan, the Parties will meet to discuss possible changes to parking fees and parking distribution to bring the traffic volumes back into acceptable limits. B. The Parties have agreed to a limit of 2,425 public parking spaces to be managed by the Parties to ensure the balanced distribution of the parking within the Village. The Parties agree to the allocation of parking numbers is general, and that some flexibility to shift parking spaces between locations is beneficial under certain conditions. With the completion of Base Village elements to date, the number of public parking spaces in this agreement will be 2,416 spaces. The distribution of parking spaces in the Village for Winter 2010/11, will be: 1,000 spaces in the Mall area "Numbered Lots 400 spaces at the Two Creeks portal, 30 spaces in Divide Lot E 348 spaces in Base Village area (Lot C 120 parking garage 228), 33 spaces in the Treehouse traffic circle, 150 spaces at the Black Saddle Clubhouse, 275 spaces in the Town Park lot (25 will be for the Recreation Center), 150 spaces in the Rodeo Contestant area, and 30 spaces at the ASC Maintenance Facility. C. Parking permit types in this document will be referred to by their historical titles: Day Skier (whether a day, week, monthly, and /or seasonal pass), Day Skier High Occupancy Vehicle Day Skier HOW), Resident (including restricted resident permits for Numbered lots 10 -13), Guest, Employee (including restricted employee permits for Numbered lots 10 13), Gold Pass, Senior, Merchant, and Disabled. Permit prices will be consistent with the Town's Municipal Code. The variable pricing of Day Skier permits will generally be between $10 and $25. The price for Day Skier parking permits will attempt to achieve a parking utilization rate of 85% in the Base Village and Two Creeks lots (as stated in Ordinance 9); as long as the traffic volumes along roadways in the Village stay within the parameters set in the Comprehensive Plan. Day Skier HOV permits will be free to vehicles with four or more occupants. A Resident -1 permit will be $80. A Resident -2 permit will be $125. A Resident -3 permit will be $185. A Restricted Resident permit will be $55. A Guest permit will be $30 for seven days or $8 for one day. A Gold Pass permit will be $525. A Senior permit will be $275. An Employee permit will be $75. A Transferable Employee permit will be $100. A Restricted Employee permit will be $55. An ASC Employee permit will be in the $15 to $50 range. Merchant parking will be $750.00 /space with a maximum of five permits /space. The parking permits allowed in a specific lot are listed below by location: LOCATION PERMITS ALLOWED Numbered Lots 1 -3: Employee, Employee Trans., Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, and Senior; Numbered Lots 4 -Lower 5: Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, and Senior; Numbered Lot Upper 5: Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, Senior, and Time Restricted; Numbered Lot 6: Disabled, Taxi and Time Restricted; Numbered Lot 7: Disabled, Merchant and Time Restricted; Numbered Lots 8 -9: Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, and Senior; Numbered Lots 10 -13: Employee, Employee Trans., Restricted Employee, Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, Restricted Resident, Senior, and Merchant; Base Village Garage: Free the 1 St Hour, then Paid Parking/Hour up to $25 for the day; Lot C: Day Skier, Day Skier HOV and Guest; Treehouse: Time Restricted and Pickup /Drop -off; Divide Lot E: Day Skier, Day Skier HOV, Employee, Employee Trans., Gold Pass, Guest, Resident 1 -3, and Senior; Two Creeks Lots: Day Skier, Day Skier HOV, Guest, or parking will be free if management is unnecessary. "Equal Access" will be applied to all day parking here; Black Saddle Clubhouse: ASC Employee; ASC Maintenance Lot: ASC Employee; Town Park: Free to all for the purpose of day parking for recreational purpose; and Rodeo Contestant Lot: Free to all for the purpose of day parking for recreational purpose. 2. The enforcement of permit parking in the Numbered lots will be from 8:00 am to 1:00 pm. Time restricted parking in the Numbered lots will be enforced from 7:00 am to 7:00 pm. The enforcement of permit parking in the ASC lots will be from 8:00 am to 12:00 pm. The enforcement of permit parking in Base Village will be from 7:00 am to 4:00 pm. 3. The ASC will be limited to 150 applications for the Town's Employee permits to park in the Numbered lots. 4. The Town will be responsible for the management, signing, leasing, and maintenance of the parking lots in the West Village known as the Numbered lots and the Divide lot E. 5. The ASC will be responsible for the management, signing, leasing, and maintenance of the Black Saddle, Lot C, Town Park, Rodeo Contestant, Treehouse, and Two Creeks lots. The Town will be responsible for the Numbered lots and the Divide lot. DSS will be responsible for the Base Village parking garage. 6. Any services provided by one organization to the other for the management, signing or maintenance of the parking areas, such as sanding or plowing, will be compensated on a case by case basis. 7. Each party will retain the revenues derived from their respective permit sales. 8. The Parties agree to allow police enforcement in all lots under this general management parking plan, compliant with the Snowmass Village Municipal Code, Chapter 8, Article II, Parking Regulations. 9. The Parties agree to share the operational function of any information booth(s) relative to parking management at the entrance to the community when necessary. The Town will be responsible for management of vehicles with Snowmass Village parking permits and delivery vehicles, and the ASC and DSS will be responsible for management of day visitors. 10. The ASC will advertise on Ski TV "Channel 16 and local radio to encourage day skiers to utilize public transportation and inform skiers of limited public parking in the Village during peak periods. 11. Should it appear that the ski area access parking lots will fill, the ASC will post information signs on Brush Creek Rd before Highline Rd and at the intersection of Brush Creek Rd with Highway 82 indicating which lots are full. The ASC will also make this information available to the public via the radio and public television. 12. Term. The term of this agreement shall be through and until April 30, 2011 or the closing of the Winter 2010/2011 ski season at the Snowmass Ski Area, whichever occurs first. 13. Default and Dispute Resolution. In the event of any default in performance of any obligations hereunder, within 15 days of any default, the non defaulting party shall give the other written notice of the default. After delivery of notice, the defaulting party shall then have fifteen days in which to cure the default. If the default is not cured within such period, then the non defaulting party may terminate this agreement after such period. The Parties agree to use reasonable best efforts to informally discuss and attempt to resolve any apparent event of default prior to delivery of notice thereof. The Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado By: Date: Russell Forrest, Town Manager ATTEST: Aspen Skiing Company, Colorado By: Date: Steve Sewell, General Manager Snowmass Ski Area ATTEST: Destination Snowmass Services, Inc., Colorado By: Date: Jim Pavisha, Senior Vice President ATTEST: TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT MEMO To: Russ Forrest, Town Manager From: David Peckler, Transportation Director Date: August 9, 2010 Re: Parking at Town Park The average number of cars parking at Town Park from January through March was 281. 1 have attached the March 2010 Car Count table for your review. We projected the capacity of the Town Park lot at 300 spaces, and 150 spaces in the Contestant's lot. Last winter there were 21 days (15.2 when the parking exceeded 350 cars, with a peak at 501 vehicles (3/20/2010). On 37 days (26.8 the parking exceeded 300 cars. Peak parking demand was predominantly on weekends, with some powder days and New Years week being the exceptions. After observation, the capacities I will again use for this winter will be 300 and 150 respectively for a total of 450 parking spaces (which includes 25 for the Recreation Center). Day parking in Base Village is projected to be Lot C at 120 spaces and the garage at 228 spaces (day skier commercial) for a total of 348 spaces. The parking at Town Park over the last six winters is presented below: I. REVIEW OF PARKING AT TOWN PARK LOT FROM WINTER 2004105 TO 2008/09: WINTER TOTAL DAYS DAYS 300 DAYS 350 MARCH AVERAGE 2004/05 137 29-21% 16-12% 230 2005/06 144 30-21% 11-8% 233 2006/07 144 29-20% 16-11% 255 2007/08 144 46-32% 25-17% 294 2008/09 137 35-26% 27-20% 273 2009/10 138 37-26.8% 21-15.2% 281 The Aspen Skiing Company (ASC) remains committed to their efforts to relocate ASC employees to the Black Saddle parking lot; which increased use by 12% over the previous winter. ASC will also be talking to the Aspen Valley Ski Club (AVSC) about ways they can continue to reduce their impact of their program on weekends. I will be speaking to the parking representative of Base Village and the Viceroy to encourage them to keep their employees parking at the Intercept lot. Transportation, Police, ASC and Destination Snowmass Services (DSS) staff believe that continuing to offer a free park -ride service to the ski area at the edge of town is in the best interests of the community. We are concerned that the current economic conditions are not favorable for adding expense to visitors coming into the community. It is my opinion that free bus service from the Intercept lot at Highway 82 will not be perceived favorably compared to the Town Park bus service. Also, peak hour demand is already taxing for both the Village Shuttle and RFTA. The free skier shuttles are at capacity when they leave Aspen for Snowmass in the morning and in the afternoon from the Mall for Aspen as well. This means that there are limited possibilities for providing additional transit service to the Intercept lot at Highway 82 without incurring additional expenses. Page 1 II. PAID OR FREE PARKING AT TOWN PARK: The free parking in Town Park lot has long been the "carrot" in our carrot stick approach to management of parking in Snowmass Village. I believe that there may be unintended consequences should we choose to begin charging for parking at Town Park, and relocating free parking to the Intercept lot. The Town Park lot currently accommodates a number of different users, and is self regulating on most days as a free parking lot: Residents and. guests have access to the recreation center without procuring parking permits; Village employees (not just ASC employees) have an alternative to parking in the Number lots, also residential single family construction projects can relocate their employee parking here rather then parking along streets within subdivisions; Some residents are using the lot as a park ride to go to Aspen or down valley and do not purchase Residents permits for that; We have used the lot for temporary storage of over -sized or unneeded vehicles when necessary; and Day visitors (including but not limited to skiers) have convenient access to the community without parking in the core area. The current free park ride operation is successful: as demonstrated by the number of people that willingly use the service after permit parking has ended, and during summer special events. It may not be a forgone conclusion that people will relocate down to the Intercept lot. They may choose to look for parking in unregulated private parking areas, or in quasi public parking areas. This would increase traffic volume within the core of the community, and impact parking throughout the Town. Employees who are eligible for Employee parking permits for the Numbered lots but chose to park at Town Park most likely will purchase a Town permit, thereby increasing the parking demand in the Numbered lots. Finally, some visitors and employees may choose to relocate to another resort in the valley. This would create a loss in sales tax revenue, skier visits and /or manpower. Any reduction in skier visits will be a reduction in the ASC contribution to the Town that supports the bus service as well. At present ASC' contribution is over a dollar per skier. Paid parking at Town Park may not be a net revenue generating proposition, and could possibly cost the Town more in operating expenses, see attached report Town Park Operational Cost Analysis. Also, the lot was not configured to allow for queuing at the entrance for the sale of parking permits. If the vehicles buying parking permits back up onto Brush Creek Rd, then the design will be an issue. The attached report by my staff shows revenues over expenditures for operating a paid parking lot. I have used a plug number for the plowing contract. Staffing is an on going problem (getting employees for menial positions), and is one of the key expenses. To run paid parking out of a booth while controlling parking will require a daily staffing level of two to three people (4-6 total employees). Our long -term recommendation is to run a pay and display operation using automated pay stations strategically placed around the parking lot. This would reduce the number of employees per day to one or two (2-4 total employees), and cut hours because the employees would not have to close out their sales. The cost of a pay station is roughly $20,000 and installation is about $500. Four stations would be about $82,000 to install. The potential swing on net revenues is pretty wide. In the best case scenario of low staffing levels (one employee /day) and high permit sales (125 permits per day), there is a potential for a net revenue of $30,625. More likely will be the opposite extreme of high staffing levels (three employees /day) and low permit sales (75 permits per day) that creates a loss of $41,725. The analysis 0 Page 2 for projected parking revenues was based on 277 cars parking in the lot today for free, minus 75 employees that will seek other alternatives, minus 25 vehicles parked at the recreation center, minus 44 vehicles that qualify for free HOV permits (25 and minus 13 cars (10 that leave due to price sensitivity equates to 120 potential cars purchasing permits. III. QUESTIONS FOR COUNCIL: The following are assumptions and /or questions staff has relative to paid parking at Town Park: 1. Recreation Division would manage their 25 parking spaces using some kind for permit that they issue. 2. Resident and Guest permits are allowed to park in the lot. 3. $5 per day is the parking fee. 4. HOV permits will be issued to vehicles with four or more. 5. Is manning the information booths something Council thinks is necessary? Are the Booths necessary only for peak events? The cost of manning the booths is not factored into the equation. 6. The Contestant's lot is a dirt lot, a long walk from Town Park Station, and accessed from a different entrance (unable to sell permits from booth or pay station). Does Council feel these parking spaces should be paid or free? Would Council want to keep these parking spaces in the parking inventory under a paid scenario? 7. Is Council interested in leasing the lot to the ASC and leaving it to them to set the price and manage? 8. Are there any other recommendations or goals from Council? Page 3 MONTH: MARCH YEAR: 2010 Base TWO CREEKS Paid Parking Paved Town Rodeo DATE: village LOT C LOT E SUB TOTAL FRONT BACK TOTAL Park Contestant Black Saddle TOTAL CAPACITY 240 150 20 410 200 190 800 300 150 200 1 1 $10.00 61 52 15 128 58 79 265 189 0 94 548 2 $10.00 71 62 14 147 91 84 322 254 0 105 681 3 $10.00 64 47 12 123 60 66 249 181 0 80 510 4 $10.00 55 55 15 125 63 63 251 191 0 105 547 5 $10.00 69 91 9 169 76 80 325 216 0 81 622 7 $13.00 94 75 7 176 135 96 407 284 26 132 849 8 $10.00 72 51 10 133 35 55 223 175 0 91 489 9 $10.00 79 54 13 146 58 85 289 231 0 107 627 10 $10.00 54 47 15 116 49 80 245 203 0 93 541 11 $10.00 60 58 14 132 57 83 272 244 0 116 632 12 $10.00 88 84 12 184 100 106 390 304 23 87 804 14 $13.00 92 133 4 229 83 70 382 301 13 116 812 15 $10.00 116 92 10 218 96 98 412 247 0 113 772 16 $10.00 124 105 9 238 97 106 441 293 0 118 852 17 $10.00 121 91 12 224 88 106 418 275 0 100 793 18 $10.00 103 65 8 176 78 65 319 230 0 90 639 19 $10.00 88 50 8 146 78 79 303 217 0 85 605 w t r 21 $13.00 134 110 6 250 158 146 554 294 99 114 1,061 22 $10.00 83 64 10 157 83 80 320 244 0 79 643 23 $10.00 71 46 8 125 52 52 229 168 0 95 492 24 $10.00 62 56 8 126 63 82 271 266 0 82 619 25 $10.00 60 60 11 131 81 84 296 244 0 98 638 26 $10.00 76 60 9 145 51 55 251 210 0 96 557 28 $13.00 148 125 8 281 141 109 531 296 104 106 1 29 $10.00 136 91 7 234 82 78 394 257 0 116 767 30 $10.00 133 83 10 226 75 62 363 250 0 121 734 31 $10.00 109 55 8 172 45 32 249 187 0 98 534 TOTALS 2,921 2,456 329 5,706 2,805 2,785 11,296 7,609 921 3,150 22,976 HIGH 148 148 20 303 227 181 711 304 202 132 1,260 LOW 54 46 4 116 35 32 223 168 0 79 489 MEAN 88 65 10 172 81 82 322 247 0 101 643 AVG 94 79 11 184 90 90 364 245 30 102 741 AVERAGES WITH TWO CREEKS AVG. %CAP. 39% 53% 53% 45% 45% 47% 46% 82% 20% 51% 51% Town Park Operational Cost Analysis OF EMPLOYEES /DAY Personnel /Day* 1 2 3 $14.00 /hr X 6.5 hrs /day X 140 days $12,740.00 $25,480.00 $38,220.00 Payroll Benefits 25% $3,185.00 $6,370.00 $9,555.00 Ski Pass $900 /ea* $1,800.00 $3,600.00 $5,400.00 Hiring /EOS Bonus* $700.00 $1,400.00 $2,100.00 Advertising $1,000.00 $1,000.00 $1,000.00 Uniforms $250.00 $500.00 $750.00 Parking Permits $6,000.00 $6,000.00 $6,000.00 Snowplowing $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 Total $50,675.00 $69,350.00 $88,025.00 Revenue 125 /day $87,500.00 $87,500.00 $87,500.00 Revenue 100 1day $70,000.00 $70,000.00 $70,000.00 Revenue 75 /day $52,500.00 $52,500.00 $52,500.00 Net 125 /day $36,825.00 $18,150.00 ($525.00) Net 100 /day $19,325.00 $650.00 ($18,025.00) Net 75 /day $1,825.00 ($16,850.00) ($35,525.00) *1 Employee /Day 2 Total Employees *2 Employee /Day 4 Total Employees *3 Employee /Day 6 Total Employees MEMORANDUM TO: Snowmass Village Town Council FROM: Mark Kittle, Chief Building Official DATE: August 16, 2010 SUBJECT: Proposed Ordinance 13, Series of 2010 Banning Wood Shingles for Roof Coverings within the Town Limits I. PURPOSE AND ACTIONS REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: To review Ordinance 13, Series of 2010 and; 1. Approve at first reading, set public hearing. 2. Amend, set additional reading. 3. Deny. II. SUMMARY OF DESCRIPTION PROJECT (MAY ONLY APPLY TO DEVELOPMENT APPLICATIONS). Not Applicable III. BACKGROUND On December 7, 2009 the Town Council requested that the Building Department draft an ordinance banning the use of wood shakes and shingles used for roof coverings with the limits of the Town of Snowmass Village. IV. APPLICABLE REGULATIONS (If it is a topic that relates to a regulation) Article III, Section 18 -42 Town of Snowmass Village Municipal Code Article XII, Section 18 -242 Town of Snowmass Village Municipal Code V. DISCUSION ITEMS: ALTERNATIVES AND IMPLICATION Ordinance 13, Series of 2010 VI. OTHER HEADINGS RELATED TO THE TOPIC None VII. STAFF RECOMMENDATIONS AND FINDINGS This ordinance would lessen the impact of structure fires within the Town, would decrease the risk of fires spreading to neighboring properties and possibly lower the insurance premiums on insured properties that replace wood shakes or shingles presently installed on their roof assemblies. Staff recommends approval. VIII. NEXT STEPS Approve at first reading, set public hearing and second reading. 1 2 3 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 4 5 Ordinance 13 6 Series of 2010 7 8 AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND CHAPTER 18 OF THE TOWN OF SNOWMASS 9 VILLAGE MUNICIPAL CODE TO REQUIRE CLASS A; ROOF ASSEMBLIES 10 ON ALL NEW CONSTRUCTION AND RE -ROOFS GREATER THAN 50% OF 11 THE EXISTING ROOF AREA REGARDLESS OF OCCUPANCY TYPE OR 12 TYPE OF CONSTRUCTION. 13 14 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village has the authority to implement regulations 15 for new and existing construction within the limits of the Town, and 16 17 WHEREAS, wood roofs are one of the most significant factors in the ignitability of 18 homes. The ignitability of homes is an important factor in the spread of wildfires to other 19 homes, and 20 21 WHEREAS, wood roofing is problematic during: fires and can cause ember throw for 22 more than a quarter mile. When wood `shake_ -roofs burn they can send large burning 23 embers well behind established fire lines, and'` 24 25 WHEREAS, replacement of Wood roofs is an important factor in reducing the potential 26 for catastrophic fires that resultin ,loss, of life aril 'millions of dollars of property loss, and 27 28 WHEREAS, J the' Building Code,Board of Appeals of Snowmass Village has reviewed, 29 modified and approved the changes contained herein, and 30 31 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Ordinance is necessary for 32 the immediate preservation' of the public health, safety and welfare. 33 34 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE TOWN COUNCIL OF THE 35 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, as follows: 36 37 Section One: Amendments to Chapter 18. The provisions of Chapter 18 of the 38 Municipal Code are hereby amended and restated as follows: 39 40 Article III Building Code 41 42 Section 18 -42 Amendments 43 44 Reappliealien of wood shakes or- shingles is added to 45 read as followsi 46 47 1 510.4.1 Reapplication of wood shakes or- shingles. in all oeeupaney 48 ever- existing 49 under-Iayme good eendition, shall be done with a minimum Class 50 wood shake erne" 51 52 Exeeption: The oeeasional r-eplaeefnei4 of individual shakes or- shingles 53 that ha�� beeeme damaged or- broken.- 54 55 TA BLE i 505 i 56 T TNI UM ROOF COVERING (`T A Q$TFTC- -AJ10N 57 FOR TYPES OF NST- RUCTION 4A 41 1 —R 44B 44A VA NIB 58 59 TABLE 150 1 60 MINIMUM ROOF COVERING CLASSIFICATION 61 FOR TYPES OF CONSTRUOTION IA I13 11A 1113 IIIA IIII3 IV VA VB A A A A A A A A 62 (Delete footnote sa b':0 63 64 65 1505.3:.°Class 8' roof assemblies. (Delete in its entirety) 66 67 1505.4 Class C.roof assemblies.."" ssemblies (Delete in its entirety) 68 69 1505:5 Nonclassified roofing. (Delete in its entirety) 70 71 1505.6 Fire- retardant treated wood shingles and shakes. (Delete in its 72 entirety) 73 74 1505.7 Special purpose roofs. (Delete in its entirety) 75 76 1507. Wood shingles. (Delete in its entirety) 77 78 1507.9 Wood shakes. (Delete in its entirety) 79 80 1510.4.1 Reapplication of wood shakes or shingles. In all occupancy 81 groups, reapplication of wood shakes or shingles over existing 82 underlayment, in good condition, shall be done with a minimum Glass C 83 wood shake or shingle Class A roof covering. 84 85 Exception 1: The occasional replacement of individual shakes or shingles 86 that have become damaged or broken up to and including 100 square feet. 87 88 Exception 2: For existing roofs; a one -time exemption is allowed to 89 replace up to 50% of the existing roof covering to match existing roof. 90 This one -time exemption runs with the life of the property and not the 91 owner. If more than 50% of the roof is to be replaced, the new roof shall 92 conform to this Section. 93 94 95 96 Article XII Residential Building Code 97 98 Section 18 -242 Amendments 99 100 Section R902 Roof Classification 101 102 R902.1 Roofing covering materials; Delete in its entirety} 103 104 R902.2 Fire retardant treated. shingles and shakes. (Delete in its.entirety) 105 106 (NI-,W) R902.1 Roofing covering materials. All structures regulated by this code 107 shall have a. Class A roof covering as regtiired by this section to be listed 108 and tested in accordanc6!with UL 790 or ASTM.E 1,08. Class A roof 109 assemblies include those'with 66verings of brick i- inasonry, ferrous or 110 copper shingles or sheets, metal she ctssaxld shingles, clay or concrete roof 111 tile, or slate:instal.led on noncoi bustible' de ks. 112 113 (NEW) R902.2, Exemptions from Class; A roofing requirements. The following 114 applications are exempt from the.Class A roofing requirements contained 115 herein.. 116 1. Greenhouses, patio covers, temporary fabric membrane 117 structures, residential car covers and awnings. 118 119 2. repair or replacement of up to 100 square feet of existing roof 120 coveting. 121 122 3. For existing roofs; a one -time exemption is allowed to replace 123 up to 50% of the existing roof covering to match. existing roof. 124 This one -time exemption runs with the life of the property and not 125 the owner. If more than 50% of the roof is to be replaced, the new 126 roof shalt conform to this Section.. 127 128 R905.7 Wood shingles. (Delete in its entirety) 129 130 R905.8 Wood shakes. (Delete in its entirety) 131 132 133 Section Two: Effective Date. This Ordinance shall become effective on October 1, 134 2010. 135 136 Section Three: Severability. If any provision of this Ordinance or application 137 hereof to any person or circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any 138 other provision or application of this Ordinance which can be given effect without the 139 invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the provisions of this Ordinance are 140 severable. 141 142 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED, by the Town Council of the 143 Town of Snowmass Village at First Reading on upon a motion by 144 Council Member the second of Council: 145 Member and upon a vote of in favor,, and opposed. 146 147 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED, by the Town Council of the 148 Town of Snowmass Village at Second Reading on upon a motion 149 by Council Member the second of Council 150 Member and upon a vote of favor and opposed. 151 152 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 153 154 155 156 157 Bill Boineau, Mayor 158 159 ATTEST: 160 161 162 163 Rhonda Coxon, Town Clerk 164 165 166 APPROVED AS TO FORM: 167 168 169 170 John Dresser, Town Attorney Report QDpurtu Iles A Faxesimenas, LEO Memorandum Date: August 10, 2010 To: Town of Snowmass Village Town Council Re: Plan for waterline connection in Owl Creek Road for new Aspen School District Housing (Owl Creek Grove) located at 5131 Owl Creek Road Dear Council Members, Per the direction of Town Manager Russ Forrest, ROI is formally submitting this memo to outline the final waterline tie in for the above mentioned d project. Based on information acquired during the potholing process on August 2 nd and 3` in which Rudd Construction and ROI did not actually find the line (it was not anywhere near the suggested location and our subcontractor potholed to a depth of 14' -0) but we were able to charge an existing 2" copper waterline which allowed the W &S District to get a more accurate read on where the main may be located. Based on this new information, Sopris Engineering at the direction of ROI have developed a new plan that shows where the tie in will occur. This plan has been reviewed and revised per direction from the W &S District (Dean Derosier) on August 9, 2010 and the final plan is attached for your review. Therefore ROI is formally requesting that the TOSV Public Works Department be instructed to review and issue a second ROW permit allowing Rudd Construction to begin excavation and tie in of the waterline on September 7, 2010, outside of the previously defined summer season. This tie in will take place between the 7 th and 11 of September if in fact the line is where W &S have now identified (middle of Owl Creek Road, 9' -0 depth) with a one lane closure of Owl Creek Road. Upon completion of the tie in, Rudd Construction and their subcontractor will fully patch and re -stripe Owl Creek Road as required in the conditions and terms of the ROW ermit (actual patching of pavement will likely take place on September 13 and 14' Rudd Construction will provide complete traffic control measures as was provided during the potholing process via Al Traffic Control. ROI will notify the Towns Fire and Police Departments as well as directly adjacent neighbors (Meadow Ranch, Anderson Ranch and Fairway III) 48 hours in advance of these procedures to insure awareness. ROI appreciates the Towns consideration and action of this requests and look forward to presenting this plan and addressing any associated questions on the evening of August 16, 2010. Sincerely, Michael H. O'Connor, Principle ROI Attachments; Sopris Engineering revised waterline plan dated 8 -10 -10 3IIAOdd ONV NVId 2BM3S (INV U 3,vm I—Il N— 00"0100'),LNnOO NiMild 'O'M ONRISHNIONg SIZIdO S QVOId N3�80 IMO Mg E)NisnOH iOIHiSIG IOOHOS N3dSV IH an Ng -v E U. 9 M W, A 64 1�5 4 Hn i 5 c t W K T 0" v 'IF pN �J W 4 s f va Avj \AP lip VA lip fil PHI i JI, SNOWMASS VILLAGE REGULAR MEETING MINUTES MONDAY, JULY 19, 2010 Mayor Boineau called to order the Regular Meeting of the Snowmass Village Town Council on Tuesday, July 19, 2010 at 5:00 p.m. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL COUNCIL MEMBERS PRESENT: Mayor Bill Boineau, John Wilkinson, Reed Lewis, and Markey Butler. Council Member Mordkin arrived at 5:55 p.m. COUNCIL MEMBERS ABSENT: All council members were present. Russ Forrest, Town Manager; Chris Conrad, Planning Director; Jim Wahlstrom, Senior Planner; STAFF PRESENT: Joe Coffey, Housing Director; Marianne Rakowski, Finance Director; Hunt Walker, Public Work Director; and Donna J. Garcia, Deputy Town Clerk Jim Pavisha, Jim DeFrancia, Scott Hall, Michael O'Connor, Ted Blumenthal, Jean Coulter, John Brune, Brian Mazshack, Paul Taddune, James PUBLIC PRESENT: Ohlson, Emzy Veazy, Rob Shiels, Greer Fox, John Roach, Susan Roach, Sally Sparhawk, and other member of the Public interested in today's Agenda items Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON AGENDA ITEMS Representative of Lowe Enterprises, James DeFrancia, introduced himself and Jim Pavisha. DeFrancia explained they have been in a seven -day transitional process working with Related WestPac. DeFrancia assured Council that the work on Building 7 and the Arrival Center is moving forward without delays; they have already addressed the issue of Building No. 8 and are investigating improving the appearance of this building; they have had discussions with the Town Manager regarding a pathway to obtain pedestrian traffic from the Viceroy Hotel to the plaza, with prior work conducted by RWP. In response to an inquiry by Mayor Boineau, DeFrancia stated that the debt amount is approximately $390,000,000. In response to an inquiry by Council Member Butler, DeFrancia stated that the receiver is precluded from buying. Council Member Lewis commented that it seems like Lowe Enterprises has a connection that is closely related in terms of a conflict of interest. Defrancia explained they do not a conflict, rather is a structure that allows smooth continuance of services under a change of ownership and the receiver 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 2 of 9 reports to the Court. Pavisha stated that the construction site plan would be taken care of before the snow flies. Council Member Wilkinson commented that one of the issues at the Viceroy was to be condominiumized, which has not happened yet and this is a concern. Pavisha stated there are a number of things that need to occur and the lender has not allowed for those to be condominiumized nor has the condominium map been issued. Wilkinson further stated that the year of 2014 is fast approaching, which is the first 10 years of vesting entitlement of certain things not completed and requested that a plan of action be started with a list of items that would benefit the community. Item No. 3: COUNCIL UPDATES Memorial for Bob Fridstein Council Member Butler announced that Bob Fridstein's Memorial is August 1 st and will be posted in the Snowmass Sun newspaper and invited people to attend in his honor. Little Red School House Council Member Lewis reported that the LRSH conducted a fund raiser yesterday and thanked everyone who participated. Community Picnic Lewis announced that the Annual Community Picnic is scheduled for August 13th at the Recreation Center beginning at 4:00 p.m. and he has collected donations just under $3,000 and we need to raise another $1,000. Donations may be mailed to his Post Office Box 5203 here in Snowmass Village or dropped off at Town Hall. Item No. 6: CREEKSIDE VILLAS NORTH DECK AND GUARDRAIL REPLACEMENT DISCUSSION AND REQUEST FOR APPROVAL TO BEGIN WORK Housing Manager Joe Coffey provided Council with a brief background and requested Council approval to begin the deck and guard rail replacement of the Creekside and Villas North Apartment buildings. Coffey stated that staff highly recommends Crystal Springs Builders as the General Contractor to perform this work. Town Council and staff discussed trek decking as opposed to wood decking, bowing and fading concerns, railing designs, as well as funding for the replacement to come from the Excise Tax Fund. In response to an inquiry by Mayor Boineau, the Housing Manager explained that construction bonding has been discussed for this project and Crystal Springs Builders is agreeable to adding a construction bond, which will add approximately $5,250 to the construction costs; staff does not think a bond is necessary for this work. 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 3 of 9 After further discussion, the Mayor and Town Council requested that the construction bond of $5,250 be allowed and approved commencement of work on the deck and guard rail replacement of the Creekside and Villas North apartment buildings. John Wilkinson made the motion to approve Markey Butler seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mordkin had not yet arrived. Voting Aye: John Wilkinson, Reed Lewis, Markey Butler, and Mayor Bill Boineau. Voting Nay: None. NOTE: Council Member Mordkin arrived at 5:55 p.m. Item No. 4: ASPEN SCHOOL DISTRICT REQUEST FOR OWL CREEK ROAD ONE LANE CLOSURE Public Works Director Hunt Walker provided Council with a brief background and stated that the current road cut request by the ASD is for two permits 1) to locate where the water line is and 2) to then cut the road, which means going to one lane of traffic. Walker commented that according to the Construction Management Plan, this type of work done during the shoulder season requires Council approval. Resort Opportunities Investments (ROI), LLC Representative for ASD, Michael O'Connor provided Council with a PowerPoint presentation and submitted an up -dated site map depicting Meadow Ranch driveway. The Town Manager explained the other timing issue related to special events and stated that the Marketing Director is apprehensive to any work being done because of the Car Show scheduled for the same weekend of the road cut construction. Council Member Mordkin disclosed he lives and rents at Meadow Ranch and has spoken with the President of the Homeowner's Association and objects to proceeding with this application because nobody was notified at Meadow Ranch. After discussion, Council stated the proposed road cut to access waterlines is not an appropriate time and did not approve the request. Markey Butler made the motion to approve the Aspen School District Request as presented today and the motion failed due to lack of a second. 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 4 of 9 Voting Aye: Markey Butler. Voting Nay: Mayor Bill Boineau, Reed Lewis, Arnie Mordkin and John Wilkinson. Item No. 5: CONTINUATION AND PUBLIC HEARING FIRST READING OF ORDINANCE NO. 10 SERIES OF 2010 SNOWMASS MOUNTAIN Senior Planner Jim Wahlstrom provided Council with information regarding the purpose of today's discussions and stated that staff has prepared a First Reading Ordinance, which includes the Applicant's latest supplemental addendum to the application included within the ordinance as exhibits. Wahlstrom reported that the supplemental review is also described within the Development Agreement. Mayor Bill Boineau opened the Public Hearing at 6:25 p.m. The Applicant Representatives Paul Taddune and James Ohlson were present to answer any questions Council and stated that they are ready to move forward with Second Reading of Ordinance No. 10, Series of 2010 upon Council's approval of First Reading today. Town Council, staff and the Applicants began reviewing the ordinance page by page making appropriate corrections to the ordinance. There being no further discussion or amendments, Mayor Boineau continued the Public Hearing to the August 2, 2010 Town Council meeting for Second Reading. Markey Butler made the motion to approve First Reading of Ordinance No. 10, Series of 2010 seconded by Mayor Boineau. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. Voting Aye: Mayor Bill Boineau, John Wilkinson, Reed Lewis, Arnold Mordkin, and Markey Butler. Voting Nay: None. Item No. 7: DISCUSSION OF POTENTIAL BALLOT QUESTIONS FOR THE NOVEMBER COORDINATED ELECTION Town Manager Russ Forrest provided Council with a brief update regarding the status of two retiring bond issues and whether or not to reinstate the mill levy (or a portion thereof) for other uses. Forrest stated that in early spring the Town began looking at the current debt structure and reviewed details with the Financial Advisory Board (FAB). The FAB looked at the debt service opportunities to restructure. Refinancing debt for Town Hall and turning that into a GO Bond versus a COP, the FAB concluded with the Town's Investment Banker, Russ Caldwell that given the numbers, it didn't make sense. 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 5 of 9 Finance Director Marianne Rakowski provided a brief overview and breakdown of numbers from the General and RETT Funds and referred Council to packet page 76 depicting the 2010 financial updates. She stated to maintain financial sustainability while continuing to provide excellent service throughout the community during the continuing recession and slow pace of the economic recovery has proven to be challenging at best with no end in sight. The General Fund revenues were reduced from budget by $363,165 due to reduced building permit revenue and she increased the revenues to $405,000 based upon the Planning Department revenues that the Town probably won't meet budget on. She looked at 2011 through 2014 and revised all of those numbers but left the number for the expenditures exactly the same because those were based upon conservative budgets and currently the Town is tracking very closely to 2010 revised. Rakowski reported that the Town is still over budget by approximately 4% on the sales tax revenues, June's numbers are not yet in and we don't know at this point how the rest of the summer is going to end up. She reported that RETT revenues from Base Village were revised down from $526,500 to -0- while increasing RETT resale revenues from $689,113 to $1,000,000, using $300K from RETT fund balance in order to maintain current budgeted expenditures for bus purchases and parks recreation. Rakowski reported that the two bonds that are retiring include the road bond and the operations facility bond. The mill levy that pays for these bonds is currently set at .81 mills and generates $559,091 from property taxes and those bonds will be paid off at the end of this year. In response to an inquiry by Mayor Boineau, Rakowski stated the Town just refinanced the Droste Bond, which goes out to 2017. In addition to that we have the Rodeo Bonds, which will be paid off next year but if one recalls, the Town used the Rodeo Bonds and wrapped the Recreation Center Bonds around those, which means that for the first year or so the Town is not paying any principle on the Recreation Center Bonds until the Rodeo Bonds get paid off in an effort to try and keep the mill levy and the cost to the tax payers down. Rakowski reported that the next one we have is the Pool Bond, which gets paid off in 2018, Droste gets paid off in 2019 and the Recreation Center gets paid off in 2026. FAB Member Rick Griffin provided Council with two FAB proposals as follows: 1) It was unanimous that the FAB passed a motion that the Town needs money, as it is running on bare bones and have had some one -time budget cuts but we can't run on budget cuts; and 2) People aren't going to pass an issue that then raises their taxes; we want to target specific bond issues. Griffin further stated that they are recommending the money not be put in the General Fund and 60% of the property tax money go towards transportation and 40% will go toward parks, trails and Recreation Center deficit to operate and open. The Town Manager clarified that the recommendation had a 100% agreement on the 60% towards transportation and there was one dissenting vote on the 40% for the Recreation Center and open 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 6 of 9 space as discretionary items. Griffin reported that the FAB recommended getting it passed because there is going to be other things on this ballot and people are going to have to make a lot of decisions. Griffin reported that the FAB, staff and Town Council need a conservative budget and conservative approach in order to be successful in the next two -to -three years. Markey Butler clarified that there are two ballot issues 1) 60% for transportation in the General Fund and 2) 40% for Parks and Recreation. The Town Manager reported that the Town is still potentially looking at cuts. Council Member Butler commented that if we lower the .81 and if we don't see the tourist dollars come in from an operational perspective we might be cutting additional transportation as well as Town staff. Rakowski explained that if we went to the .75 the 60% would generate $310,000 for transportation and 40% would generate $206,000 for recreation. Rakowski stated that after the FAB meeting she determined rather than to have the ballot question set up so that it's a specific mill levy, she recommends that we use the dollar amount that would be generated by .75 instead so that we know we are going to generate $517,000 no matter what happens with assessed value. Pitkin County Commissioner Jack Hatfield and Dale Will, Director of Trail and Open Space were present to comment at this time. Commissioner Hatfield stated there is a conversation within Open Space staff and the Board of County Commissioners relative to a potential purchase of property that could benefit conservation and recreation in the Upper Valley. He stated at some juncture if the County Commissioners are able to proceed with a contract they would like to attend the next Council meeting to share various components of the property purchase as a public discussion item. The Town Manager clarified there is a reality of what people will support; staff and the FAB are in agreement that transportation is one of our most significant costs and where we have already seen the first cuts in Route No. 7, there are other things such as the Recreation Center and Open Space to consider. He again stated that the RETT Fund is not a stable fund and the Town is paying annual operating costs for that. Council Member Wilkinson inquired of the Town Finance Director in terms of the transfer of funding for operational cost to a property base, what percentage of that is sales tax? In response, Rakowski stated that it is approximately 6% because currently the Town is getting approximately $300,000 in the General Fund, which is 2% 3 it's not a huge percentage of the Town General Fund Budget; sales tax is approximately 28 Wilkinson inquired of staff "If we did authorize this it indicates that the assessment value on a million dollar property would be at .81 which is $64.00 per year. Rakowski stated at .75 it would be approximately $59.00 per year. Wilkinson further commented regarding the re- assessment and how this may affect the budget going forward and suggested staff talk to Tom 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 7 of 9 Okin in an effort to make sure it does not drop down too low and thereby trigger other financial problems. Rakowski reported other communities are considering getting lease obligations such as the COP paid off so that it doesn't ratchet down the tax base. Rick Griffin stated that the FAB implemented two years ago that we start having a reserve and the Town has respected that recommendation and has not used that reserve for other projects so Snowmass is still going to hurt if ballot initiatives get passed but the Town has been proactive. The Town Council consensus directed staff to place continued discussion of this issue on the next Agenda and keep a place marker on a future Agenda for the potential discussions with the County. Item No. 8: DISCUSSION REGARDING TOSV LOCAL PURCHASING POLICY The Town Manager, Russ Forrest provided the Town Council with a brief overview of what the Purchasing Policy is and explained that it encourages staff to purchase locally and secondary preference may be given to businesses. within the Roaring Fork Valley. Council Member Wilkinson stated his support for implementation of the Purchasing Policy being inserted to the existing Administrative Policy, with specific language explaining what qualifies as a local business. Council Member Lewis commented that 5% is too low when referencing the cost of living or costs per square footage the retailer is paying, in addition to what they have to pay people to work in Snowmass Village. He further stated that the other non visible element is keeping people employed, educating visitors and locals on what buying outside this community does to the local economy. Lewis stated, "In terms of percentage rate maybe we are talking more around the range of 15 Lastly, he requested that staff find out what the cost for retail space rent is in other communities compared to Snowmass Village. In response to an inquiry by Council Member Butler, who stated 10% be the maximum, Rakowski recommended if the maximum is set at 10% or higher there should be a cap set. Council Member Lewis requested that staff offer the opportunity to match lower bids to keep sales in Snowmass Village, with an allowable clause in the policy. Council Member Mordkin stated his disapproval of setting the cost at 15% because he is not willing to place that kind of a burden upon the community; it is more palatable for him at 10 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 8 of 9 Local Resident and Member of the Environmental Action and Housing Committees, Sally Sparkhawk stated her support to implement the policy and supported offering the community a last look at a better vendor and opportunity to see if they can match it. After further discussion, Council majority directed staff to implement the Purchasing Policy, which would allow purchasing from local as defined in staff's suggestion so long as the contract is not greater than 10% as a low bid, with a maximum of 20% guidelines and permit local businesses a last look. Item No. 9: MANAGER'S REPORT The Town Manager Russ Forrest referred Council to packet page 87, lists of issues staff began working with the Base Village Receivership and inquired of Council if there is anything they see within the next 30 -60 days that Base Village Receivership needs to be aware of. After further discussion, Town Council requested that further discussion of this item be placed on the August 2nd Agenda as a Public Hearing which would allow Council to put a strategy in place and answer questions from the public sector. The Town Manager suggested that Jim D'Agustino be invited to this meeting, as well as conducting a scoping meeting since the foreclosure could be extended to 120 days and provide Council with a couple of options to review. Council Member Wilkinson also requested that the URBAN Renewal Authority discussions be placed on the August 2nd Town Council meeting Agenda. Item No. 10: AGENDA FOR NEXT TOWN COUNCIL MEETING Council Member Butler reported that she might be a little late for the August 2, 2010 Town Council meeting. The Town Manager reported that the REOP is scheduled for discussion on August 2nd with the Environmental Committee and staff has the frame work of a modification to that ordinance in draft. Council consensus requested that this be kept on this Agenda as well as the ballot question. Item No. 11: APPROVAL OF MEETING MINUTES FOR: July 6 2010 Council Member Wilkinson stated that he has provided the Deputy Town Clerk with his changes to the Minutes of July 6, 2010. There being no further discussion or amendments, Markey Butler made the motion to approve the Minutes as amended for July 6, 2010 as amended, John Wilkinson seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. 07- 19 -10tc Minutes Page 9 of 9 Voting Aye: Arnold Mordkin, John Wilkinson, Reed Lewis, Markey Butler, and Mayor Bill Boineau. Voting Nay: None. Item No. 12: COUNCIL COMMENTS /COMMITTEE REPORTS /CALENDARS Recreation Center Hours Council Member Wilkinson reported that he keeps receiving calls from citizens concerned with the early closing hours on Friday and Sunday nights and requested extended hours be approved. Council Member Lewis reported that he received a disturbing call from a visitor, who did not feel entirely welcomed to the Rec. Center and encouraged the community to be friendlier to our guests. After further discussions, the Mayor, Council and Town Manager determined it would be in the best interest of the community to stay with the current hours of operation at the Recreation Center. RETT Presentation Council Member Lewis inquired of when staff will be providing the Town Council with a current RETT report. In response, the Town Manager reported that it will be placed on the August 16th Agenda, as the Town Attorney will be returning from summer vacation July 26th and needs to review data. August 16, 2010 Meeting Mayor Boineau reported that he may possibly not be available for the Town Council Meeting of August 16, 2010 as he will be in St. Louis. Item No. 13: ADJOURNMENT Markey Butler made the motion to adjourn the Regular Town Council meeting, Reed Lewis seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. The meeting adjourned at 8:10 p.m. Voting Aye: Mayor Bill Boineau, John Wilkinson, Reed Lewis, Arnold Mordkin, and Markey Butler. Voting Nay: None. Respectfully Submitted By: Donna J. Garcia, CMC Deputy Town Clerk TO: SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FROM: RUSS FORREST, TOWN MANAGER SUBJECT: MANAGER'S REPORT DATE: AUGUST 16, 2010 COMMUNITY OUTREACH ON BASE VILLAGE Proposed Date and Time: The purpose of this initial meeting on Base Village is to: Provide an opportunity to have Lowe Enterprises introduce themselves to the community and respond to questions that the community may have regarding the future of Base Village. It should be anticipated that the receiver most likely will not be able to answer specific questions about future development in Base Village since they are acting as the receiver. We can ask the community what they believe are issues that need to be addressed in considering the completion of Base Village. Date: Tuesday, August 17 2010 Time: First session: 9:00 a.m. Second session: 5:30 p.m. Location: Capitol Peak conference room, Base Village Pending Strategic Actions Last Updated August 9, 2010 Staff Action Status Date to follow -up Contact I I I w/ Council Land Use John Dresser Demolition Council asked that an ordinance be Land Use prepared to provide a period of time to Amendments being review demolition permits before prepared and will demolition of a building occurred. be presented to PC in August 18th. Council agreed that staff should develop Council will review language for future PUDs to identify critical and consider integral components of a PUD that must approval after PC continue to exist over time. provides recommendation. In addition, John Wilkinson requested that staff bring back a landmark ordinance for discussion in the future. Planning Other Land Use The comprehensive plan has been Land Use Department Code Issues approved. The Town Council has Amendments being provided direction on the priorities prepared and will be presented to PC in August 18th. Council will review and consider approval after PC provides recommendation. Housin Housing Draw Site /Land On Nov. 2, 2009 Council directed staff to Revisit in 2011 Department Inventory take no action on this topic other than to budget process continue identifying sites that should be further investigated. Council asked that this project be revisited as part of the 2011 budget. Housing Housing Policy The consultant has completed a rational Land Use Department nexus study and can begin to work with Amendments being the Town on a new housing policy. The prepared and will Planning Commission is also reviewing be presented to PC housing goals as part of the Comp. Plan in August 18th. review. Staff will schedule two agenda Council will review items based on the input from Council on and consider October 6 (these could be on the same approval after PC dates) which would be 1) policy discussion provides to modify the current land use code related recommendation. to affordable housing; and 2) a review of deed restriction policy. Finance Marianne GID Mil Levy Discuss option to increase the GID mil levy GID budget options for Base Village with the GID Advisory will be considered Committee and return back to the GID with as part of the options. An update occurred on April 19, budget process for 2010. 2010 that should occur in the September /October time frame. Marianne Budget Update The last budget update occurred on July As part of the 2011 6 budget presentation in the September /October 2010 time frame. Other John Dresser Negotiate access Direction has been provided to staff to ongoing easement for negotiate for an easement. Skittles Mark Kittle Remodels Council asked on 11/16 for the Chief August 16, 2010 triggering Building Official to bring back options for sprinkling requiring the sprinkling of buildings with a remodel. Staff was asked to research options and what other communities have done on this issue. In addition, Council asked on December 7, 2009 to come back with a discussion on banning shake shingles. 4th Draft SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING AGENDA TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 PLEASE NOTE THAT ALL TIMES ARE APPROXIMATE ITEMS COULD START EARLIER OR LATER THAN THE STATED TIME CALL TO ORDER AT 5:00 P.M. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON AGENDA ITEMS (5- minute time limit) Item No. 3: COUNCIL UPDATES Item No. 4: JOINT MEETING WITH MARKETING GROUP SALES AND SPECIAL EVENTS BOARD (Time: 60 Minutes) Item No. 5: FIRST READING AND DISCUSSION ON ORDINANCE NO. 15 SERIES OF 2010 AMENDING THE REOP FEES (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or Deny First Reading of Ordinance No. 15, Series of 2010 Item No. 6: CONTINUATION AND SECOND READING OF ORDINANCE NO. 13 SERIES OF 2010 -ROOF SHINGLES IN SNOWMASS VILLAGE (Time: 30 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or Deny First Reading of Ordinance No. 13, Series of 2010 -Mark Kittle ..........................Page (TAB Item No. 7: DISCUSSION ON THE FUTURE OF JAZZ ASPEN SNOWMASS (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Listen to presentation, discuss and provide direction. -Jim Horowitz ...........................Page (TAB Item No .8: MANAGER'S REPORT (Time: 10 minutes) Russell Forrest ...........................Page (TAB Item No .9: AGENDA FOR NEXT TOWN COUNCIL MEETING 09-07-10 TC Page 2 of 2 Page (TAB Item No. 10: APPROVAL OF MEETING MINUTES FOR: Page (TAB Item No. 11 COUNCIL COMMENTS/COMMITTEE REPORTS/CALENDARS Page (TAB Item No. 12: ADJOURNMENT NOTE: Total time estimated for meeting: Approx 2 hours (excluding items 1-3 and 9 —10) ALL ITEMS AND TIMES ARE TENTATIVE AND SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. PLEASE CALL THE OFFICE OF THE TOWN CLERK AT 923-3777 ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING FOR ANY AGENDA CHANGES. PLEASE JOIN TOWN COUNCIL FOR A SOCIAL AT TASTER'S AFTER TONIGHT'S MEETING. (If the Meeting ends before 9:00 p.m.) 0 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Town Council Meeting 5:00 p.m. 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 Community Picnic REC CTR 4:00 7:00 Pm f a 15 16 17 18 19 21 Town Council Meeting 5:00 p.m. 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Town Labor t Day Council )1� Meeting 5:00 p.m. 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 Town Council Meeting 5:00 p.m. 0 26 27 28 29 30 SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING AGENDA AUGUST 16, 2010 AMENDED AGENDA AND PACKET MATERIALS AS OF AUGUST 13, 2010 REVISED ITEMS 5, 6, AND 7 ADDED ITEMS 8 AND 9 PLEASE NOTE THAT ALL TIMES ARE APPROXIMATE ITEMS COULD START EARLIER OR LATER THAN THE STATED TIME CALL TO ORDER AT 5:00 P.M. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON AGENDA ITEMS (5- minute time limit) Item No. 3: COUNCIL UPDATES Item No. 4: DISCUSSION RESULTS OF CARBON FOOTPRINT DATA ANALYSIS PROJECT (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Receive presentation on the results of Town of Snowmass Village's Carbon Footprint Data Analysis project. Richard Heede, Climate Mitigation Services...... Page 1 (TAB A) Item No. 5: RESOLUTION NO. 27 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTIONS FOR TRANSPORTATION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 27, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest (TAB B) Item No. 6: RESOLUTION NO. 28 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR PARKS AND RECREATION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 28, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest (TAB B) Item No. 7: RESOLUTION NO. 29 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR MILL LEVY INCREASE AND BONDING AUTHORITY TO PURCHASE DROSTE PROPERTY (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 29, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest (TAB B) 08 -16 -10 TC Page 2 of 3 Item No. 8: RESOLUTION NO. 30 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR DROSTE PROPERTY TAX INCREASE 5 YEAR OPTION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 30, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest (TAB B) Item No 9: RESOLUTION NO. 31 SERIES OF 2010 RESOLUTION APPROVING THE BALLOT QUESTION FOR TRANSPORTATION MILL LEVY 5 YEAR OPTION (Time: 20 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or deny Resolution No. 31, Series of 2010 -Russ Forrest (TAB B) Item No. 10: WINTER PARKING PLAN FOR 2011 (Time: 45 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Review Parking Plan and provided direction to staff, by accepting, declining or modifying the proposed plan. -Dave Peckler ...........................Page 69 (TAB C) Item No. 11: FIRST READING OF ORDINANCE NO. 13 SERIES OF 2010 -ROOF SHINGLES IN SNOWMASS VILLAGE (Time: 30 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Approve, Modify or Deny first reading of Ordinance No. 13, Series of 2010 -Mark Kittle ...........................Page 82 (TAB D) Item No. 12: ASPEN SCHOOL DISTRICT REQUEST FOR OWL CREEK ROAD ONE LANE CLOSURE (Time: 30 Minutes) ACTION REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: Listen to presentation and provide direction to staff and applicant. Michael O' Connor ...........................Page 88 (TAB E) Item No. 13: MANAGER'S REPORT (Time: 10 minutes) Russell Forrest ...........................Page 91 (TAB F) Item No. 14: APPROVAL OF MEETING MINUTES FOR: July 19, 2010 ...........................Page 94 (TAB G) Item No. 15: AGENDA FOR NEXT TOWN COUNCIL MEETING Page 103 AB a e (T H Item No. 16: COUNCIL COMMENTS /COMMITTEE REPORTS /CALENDARS ...........................Page 105 (TAB 1) 08 -16 -10 TC Page 3 of 3 Item No. 17: ADJOURNMENT NOTE: Total time estimated for meeting: Approx 4 hours (excluding items 1 -3 and 12 -17) ALL ITEMS AND TIMES ARE TENTATIVE AND SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. PLEASE CALL THE OFFICE OF THE TOWN CLERK AT 923 -3777 ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING FOR ANY AGENDA CHANGES. PLEASE JOIN TOWN COUNCIL FOR A SOCIAL AT TASTER'S AFTER TONIGHT'S MEETING. (If the Meeting ends before 9:00 p.m.) MEMORANDUM TO: Town Council FROM: Russ Forrest, Town Manager Marianne Rakowski, Finance Director DATE: August 16, 2010 SUBJECT: Ballot Questions Resolution No. 27; Resolution No. 28; and Resolution No. 29, all resolutions calling a Special Election and submitting a ballot issue question to the electorate. 1. PURPOSE AND ACTIONS REQUESTED OF COUNCIL: At the August 2, 2010 Town Council meeting, staff was directed to prepare three ballot questions and corresponding resolutions for Council's consideration at the August 16, 2010 meeting. Action Required: Consider each resolution and vote yes or no on each. I1. BACKGROUND Attachment D summarizes the background information provided at the August 2n Town Council meeting. The FAB's recommendation is summarized below. The below mentioned FAB recommendation would help address the $763,000 shortfall in the general fund budget in 2011 based on preliminary numbers and our conservative outlook on revenue. Revenues in the General Fund continue to decline due to the slow economic recovery. Sales Tax revenues have decreased by 20% since 2008. Planning and Building revenues are down 88% since 2008 and Transportation parking revenue is down by 19 Expenditures have also decreased, but in order to maintain acceptable service levels, the Town has used some of the unappropriated fund balance to supplement the declining revenues. This of course, is unsustainable in the future. It should be noted that FAB has a meeting on August 11 th. The Financial Advisory Board, at the Town Council's request, reviewed the potential for a November ballot question and recommended that the Town pursue a ballot initiative with certain parameters summarized below: FAB Recommendation: Dedicated to a specific purpose as specified below Use a slighly lower number than .81 mils Sunset tax in 4 years Assume .80 mils Annual Value Mils 60% for Transporation in the General Fund 330,094 0.48 40% for Parks anc Rececreation 220,063 0.32 E 1 550,157 0.8 The FAB's primary concern was that the Town work within the .81 mills that are retiring and that any ballot initiative for funding be specific for a use and sunset after 4 years. There was also significant interest by the FAB in helping to ensure that service reductions would be lessened if a funding measure was approved by voters. III. DISCUSSION ISSUES TRANSPORTATION AND RECREATION MILL LEVY The Town has two bonds retiring at the end of 2010. The mill levy that pays for these bonds is currently set at .81 mills and generates $559,091 from property taxes. Based on the current assessed valuation for the Town, residential property paid $64.68 per $1 M of market value and commercial property paid $234.90 per $1 M of market value in 2010. In 2011, this mill levy will not be assessed. In the most recent draft of the 2011 General Fund budget, expenditures exceed revenues by $763,000 and the total fund balance drops below the $5M goal of both the Financial Advisory Board and the Town Council. Revenues projected for 2011 have dropped by 19% or $2.7M since 2008 when the economy first saw the beginning of the recession. Expenditures are projected to exceed revenues from 2010 through 2015 by an estimated $500,000, which is unsustainable. Staff has done an incredible job of trying to maintain service levels and cutting in areas that wouldn't have a major impact felt by most of the public. There are many examples over the last year of how staff has improved efficiency, reduced costs and provided a comparable level of service to the public (i.e., reduced landscaping team still has maintained primary landscape areas, significant utility reductions have been realized, reorganization in the Town Hall has covered functions as the result of staff cuts in 2009. To provide a plan that creates a balanced budget, service cuts are now required that the public will now see and feel. Staff anticipates bringing Council service cuts as part of the 2011 budget discussion that will be significant to attain a balanced budget over the next five years. What does this mean to the public? It means that in addition to the cuts that were made for the 2010 budget, more changes will need to be made for the 2011 2015 budgets in service levels. The main cuts will be felt throughout the General Fund in the areas of Transportation (bus service), Administration (Town Hall), and other Town functions. Since government is primarily a service industry, cuts in service levels means cuts in staff. Recreation and Landscaping programs were both significantly cut during the 2010 budget season, but the Real Estate Transfer Tax continues to subsidize these programs on an annual basis at a time when RETT has seen a decrease in revenues since 2008 of 66 In order to maintain minimal landscaping and the reduced hours at the Recreation Center, the Town has had to use some of the contingency funds and continues to do so through 2015. Even with the approval of the attached resolutions for the Transportation mill levy and the Recreation mill levy, there will still need to be continued cuts in service levels for financial sustainability until the economy picks up again. Resolution No. 27, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose .48 mills of property tax to apply towards Transportation services and equipment. .48 mills currently generates $330,094. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value will be $38.21 and $139.20 respectively. Resolution No. 28, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose .32 mills of property tax to apply towards Parks and Recreation. .32 mills currently generates $220,063. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value will be $25.47 and $92.80 respectively. DROSTE PROPERTY MILL LEVY At the August 2n Town Council meeting, Council directed staff to prepare ballot language that would allow for a property tax increase to fund $2,000,000 towards the Pitkin County Open Space purchase of the Droste Property. The $2,000,000 would be funded through a bond issue (or similar debt instrument) over a period of 20 years. Resolution No. 29, allows for a ballot question to ask the electorate to vote to impose an increase in property taxes and to allow for the issuance of debt to apply towards the purchase of the Droste property. If the bonds were issued today, the total repayment cost would be approximately $2.9M, with annual payments at $147K. The ballot question allows for some protection against an increase in interest rates by using a repayment amount of $3.2M and annual payments of $162K. The property tax for residential property and commercial property per $1 M of market value (using the amounts in the ballot question) will be $18.79 and $68.44 respectively IV. STAFF RECOMMENDATIONS AND FINDINGS Additional revenue in the General Fund provides the Town with the greatest flexibility to support and maintain basic town services. Dedicating additional revenue to a specific purpose such as Transportation may be more palatable to voters. Additional revenue in RETT, which has seen the most dramatic decreases in funding, would help support recreation, trails and open space maintenance. Neither of these questions makes the Towns financial situation go away, but the funding will certainly help minimize service cuts. As mentioned in the supplemental materials for the August 2, 2010 Council meeting, staff expressed concern over multiple ballot questions, particularly three. There most likely will be other funding questions by other taxing jurisdictions all competing for support of the Town's tax payers. Particularly in this economic climate, obtaining voter approval for a mill levy change will be challenging. We are now faced with the challenge of how to continue to provide basic functions in the Town with the continued economic down- turn. Staff would recommend that maintaining basic services is the most important priority. The Droste Open Space is a strategic open space acquisition and will have significant value for recreation. The contribution to Droste could occur in 2011 based on the phasing of the acquisition of the property. Respectfully, staff's concern is that by asking for multiple ballot questions it potentially increases the likelihood that operational funding for transportation which staff recommends is the highest priority, is not supported. Without funding support for particularly Transportation in the general fund, specific bus routes will be recommended for elimination along with other service cuts. Attachments: A. Resolution 27 B. Resolution 28 C. Resolution 29 D. Supplemental Materials from the August 2 Meeting 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 27 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE AT THE 8 TOWN'S REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.2 of the Town Charter, the November 2, 2010 is a regular 22 election date of the Town; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the regular municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election with the County 34 on November 2, 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 regular municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 10 -27 Resolution Page 2 of 4 52 SNOWMASS VILLAGE DEBT QUESTION DROSTE PROPERTY 53 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE DEBT BE INCREASED $2,045,000 WITH A 54 REPAYMENT COST OF $3,200,000 (MAXIMUM TOTAL PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST), AND 55 SHALL TAXES BE INCREASED $162,000 ANNUALLY FOR THE PURPOSE OF FINANCING, 56 TOGETHER WITH PITKIN COUNTY, COLORADO, THE ACQUISITION OF A COUNTY OPEN 57 SPACE PARCEL KNOWN AS THE DROSTE PROPERTY; AND SHALL THE MILL LEVY BE 58 INCREASED IN ANY YEAR, WITHOUT LIMITATION OF RATE AND IN AN AMOUNT SUFFICIENT 59 TO PAY THE PRINCIPAL OF, PREMIUM, IF ANY, AND INTEREST ON SUCH DEBT OR ANY 60 REFUNDING DEBT (OR TO CREATE A RESERVE FOR SUCH PAYMENT), SUCH DEBT TO BE 61 EVIDENCED BY THE ISSUANCE OF GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS, INSTALLMENT SALES 62 AGREEMENTS, LEASE PURCHASE AGREEMENTS OR OTHER MULTIPLE FISCAL YEAR 63 FINANCIAL OBLIGATIONS; SUCH BONDS TO BE SOLD IN ONE SERIES OR MORE, FOR A 64 PRICE ABOVE OR BELOW THE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF SUCH SERIES, ON TERMS AND 65 CONDITIONS, AND WITH SUCH MATURITIES AS PERMITTED BY LAW AND AS THE TOWN 66 MAY DETERMINE, INCLUDING PROVISIONS FOR REDEMPTION OF THE BONDS PRIOR TO 67 MATURITY WITH OR WITHOUT PAYMENT OF A PREMIUM; AND SHALL THE TOWN BE 68 AUTHORIZED TO ISSUE DEBT TO REFUND THE DEBT AUTHORIZED IN THIS QUESTION, 69 PROVIDED THAT AFTER THE ISSUANCE OF SUCH REFUNDING DEBT THE TOTAL 70 OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF ALL DEBT ISSUED PURSUANT TO THIS QUESTION 71 DOES NOT EXCEED THE MAXIMUM PRINCIPAL AMOUNT SET FORTH ABOVE, AND 72 PROVIDED FURTHER THAT ALL DEBT ISSUED BY THE TOWN PURSUANT TO THIS 73 QUESTION IS ISSUED ON TERMS THAT DO NOT EXCEED THE REPAYMENT COSTS 74 AUTHORIZED IN THIS QUESTION; AND SHALL SUCH TAX REVENUES AND THE EARNINGS 75 FROM THE INVESTMENT OF SUCH BOND PROCEEDS AND TAX REVENUES BE COLLECTED, 76 RETAINED AND SPENT AS A VOTER APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE UNDER ARTICLE X, 77 SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO CONSTITUTION OR ANY OTHER LAW? 78 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 79 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 80 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 81 the regular election and that such election shall be coordinated with and conducted by the County as 82 provided therein. 83 84 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 85 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 86 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 87 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 88 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 89 90 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 91 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 92 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 93 94 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 95 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 10 -27 Resolution Page 3 of 4 96 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 97 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 98 election are hereby ratified and approved. 99 100 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize 101 general obligation indebtedness and the levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election 102 shall be in favor of incurring general obligation indebtedness and levying ad valorem property taxes 103 as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall be authorized to proceed 104 with the necessary action to incur general obligation indebtedness and levy ad valorem property 105 taxes in accordance with such question. 106 107 The authority to contract general obligation indebtedness or to levy ad valorem property 108 taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, shall be deemed and considered a continuing 109 authority to contract the general obligation indebtedness and levy the ad valorem taxes so 110 authorized at any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so 111 conferred, nor any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so 112 conferred. 113 114 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 115 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 116 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 117 118 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 119 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 120 Resolution. 121 122 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 123 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 124 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 125 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 126 127 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 128 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 129 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 130 repealed. 131 132 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 133 Colorado on August_, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 134 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 135 136 137 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 138 139 140 141 Bill Boineau, Mayor 10 -27 Resolution Page 4 of 4 142 143 Attest: 144 145 146 147 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1213918.2 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 28 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE AT THE 8 TOWN'S REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.2 of the Town Charter, the November 2, 2010 is a regular 22 election date of the Town; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the regular municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election with the County 34 on November 2, 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 regular municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $220,063 ANNUALLY, 10 -28 Resolution Page 2 of 3 52 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, AND BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 53 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 54 OF .32 MILLS THEREAFATER THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 2014 (PROVIDED THAT SUCH 55 MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN 56 STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY WHICH ASSESSED VALUATION IS CALCULATED 57 PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING AFTER 2010, SO THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, 58 THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES GENERATED BY THE MILL LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE 59 NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH CHANGES), THE 60 REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED FOR THE PURPOSE OF FUNDING PARK AND 61 RECREATION SERVICES AND IMPROVEMENTS OF THE TOWN AS HEREAFTER APPROVED 62 BY THE COUNCIL, AND SHALL THE PROCEEDS OF SUCH TAXES AND INVESTMENT 63 INCOME THEREON BE COLLECTED AND SPENT BY THE DISTRICT AS A VOTER APPROVED 64 REVENUE CHANGE IN CALENDAR YEARS 2011, 2012, 2013 AND 2014, WITHOUT REGARD 65 TO ANY SPENDING, REVENUE RAISING, OR OTHER LIMITATION CONTAINED WITHIN 66 ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER LAW? 67 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 68 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 69 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 70 the regular election and that such election shall be coordinated with and conducted by the County as 71 provided therein. 72 73 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 74 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 75 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 76 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 77 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 78 79 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 80 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 81 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 82 83 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 84 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 85 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 86 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 87 election are hereby ratified and approved. 88 89 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 90 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 91 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 92 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 93 with such question. 94 95 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 96 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 10 -28 Resolution Page 3 of 3 97 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 98 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 99 100 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 101 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 102 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 103 104 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 105 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 106 Resolution. 107 108 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 109 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 110 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 111 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 112 113 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 114 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 115 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 116 repealed. 117 118 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 119 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 120 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 121 122 123 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 124 125 126 127 Bill Boineau, Mayor 128 129 Attest: 130 131 132 133 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1214042.2 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 29 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE AT THE 8 TOWN'S REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.2 of the Town Charter, the November2, 2010 is a regular 22 election date of the Town; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the regular municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election with the County 34 on November 2, 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary forthe 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 regular municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $330,094 ANNUALLY, 51 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, AND BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 10 -29 Resolution Page 2 of 3 52 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 53 OF .48 MILLS THEREAFTER THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 2014 (PROVIDED THAT SUCH 54 MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN 55 STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY WHICH ASSESSED VALUATION IS CALCULATED 56 PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING AFTER 2010, SO THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, 57 THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES GENERATED BY THE MILL LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE 58 NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH CHANGES), THE 59 REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED FOR FUNDING TRANSPORTATION SERVICES AND 60 EQUIPMENT OF THE TOWN AS IS HEREAFTER AUTHORIZED BYTHE TOWN COUNCIL, AND 61 SHALL THE PROCEEDS OF SUCH TAXES AND INVESTMENT INCOME THEREON BE 62 COLLECTED AND SPENT BY THE DISTRICT AS A VOTER APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE IN 63 CALENDAR YEARS 2011, 2012, 2013 AND 2014, WITHOUT REGARD TO ANY SPENDING, 64 REVENUE RAISING, OR OTHER LIMITATION CONTAINED WITHIN ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 65 OF THE COLORADO CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER LAW? 66 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 67 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 68 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 69 the regular election and that such election shall be coordinated with and conducted by the County as 70 provided therein. 71 72 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 73 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 74 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 75 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 76 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 77 78 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 79 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 80 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 81 82 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 83 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 84 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 85 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 86 election are hereby ratified and approved. 87 88 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 89 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 90 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 91 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 92 with such question. 93 94 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 95 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 10 -29 Resolution Page 3 of 3 96 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 97 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 98 99 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 100 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 101 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 102 103 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 104 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 105 Resolution. 106 107 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 108 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 109 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 110 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 111 112 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 113 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 114 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 115 repealed. 116 117 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 118 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 119 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 120 121 122 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 123 124 125 126 Bill Boineau, Mayor 127 128 Attest: 129 130 131 132 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1214041.3 2010 Ballot Question Options Supplemental Materials for Item No. 7 in the August 2, 2010 Council Packet 1) Purpose The purpose of this supplement is to inform Council that: a.) The County is under the contract for the Droste property and are requesting funding assistance from the Town to complete the purchase (see attached letter), and to b.) Provide additional information to consider options for a ballot question(s) in November of 2010. 2) Retiring Bonds The following summarizes the existing bonds that are retiring in 2010: Retiring Bonds Mills Road Bonds $37,485 Operations Facility 521606 Total $559,091 .81 mils 3) FAB Recommendation The Financial Advisory Board, at the Town Council's request, reviewed the potential for a November ballot question and recommended that the Town pursue a ballot initiative with certain parameters summarized below: FAB Recommendation: Dedicated to a specific prurpose as specified below Use a slighly lower number than .81 mils Sunset tax in 4 years Assume .80 mils Annual Value Mils 60% for Transporation in the General Fund 330,094 0.48 40% for Parks anc Rececreation 220,063 0.32 Total 550,157 0.8 The above mentioned FAB recommendation would help address the $611,000 shortfall in the general fund budget in 2011 based on preliminary numbers and our conservative outlook on revenue. Revenues in the General Fund continue to decline due to the slow economic recovery. Sales Tax revenues have decreased by 20% since 2008. Planning and Building revenues are down 88% since 2008 and Transportation parking revenue is down by 19 Expenditures have also decreased, but in order to maintain acceptable service levels, the Town has used some of the unappropriated fund balance to supplement the declining revenues. This of course, is unsustainable in the future. The Town is therefore facing additional service cuts in order to bring the expenditures in under revenues. The Recreation Center budget has also been reduced in the last year and its financial sustainability is being managed by controlling hours of operation and managing other costs. The FAB recommendation may require two ballot questions addressing the two purposes for which the tax increase is being requested. 4) Droste Pitkin County Acquisition /Request for Town Assistance Pitkin County on Thursday July 29` confirmed that they were under contract to purchase the Droste Property totaling 742 acres. The intended use of this site is for open space and non- winter trail usage. The County is requesting that the Town support this purchase. The City of Aspen is also being requested to support this purchase. The contract amount is $18 million. The County open space staff has the following assumptions on how to pay for the land purchase: Anticipated Sources for the Purchase of the Droste Property Low High Pitkin County 10,000,000 10,000,000 GOCO 2,500,000 3,500,000 City of Aspen 1,000,000 2,000,000 Town of Snowmass Village 1,000,000 2,000,000 Private Sources 3,500,000 500,000 Total 18,000,000 18,000,000 Staff has reviewed all applicable funds to determine if the Town could make cash contribution. However, staff can not recommend paying cash with our current and projected fund balances in either the RETT or General Fund, particularly in these uncertain economic times. If the Council wants to help in this purchase, staff would only recommend that a ballot question be put to the voters to request funding to pay for the Town's share with a property tax. The following provides a summary of options for financing between $1 million- $2 million. The final option of "0% interest" assumes the Town would ask voters to consider a mill levy and the Town would pay that value on an annual basis to the County fora 10 year period. The County has not stated that they could finance the Town's contribution and, in the event the County will not, the ballot question will have to authorize a bond issue as well. Bonding Value Period (Years) Cost /year I Mills Funded By 10 Year Bonding at 2.75% interest Property Tax 2,000,000 10 236,565 0.344 1,500,000 10 177,535 0.258 1,000,000 10 119,095 0.173 20 Year Bonding at 3.59% interest Property Tax 2,000,000 20 146,239 0.213 1,500,000 20 109,893 0.160 1,000,000 20 73,164 0.106 10 Year 0% interest No Bonding /County Finances) Property Tax 2,000,000 10 200,000 N/A 1,500,000 10 150,000 N/A 1,000,000 10 100,000 N/A 5) Options for a November Election It appears along with the various state ballot questions, there will be local ballot questions from the School District and Wildcat Fire District. The FAB recommendation may require two questions and the Droste would require a third question. A simple rule of thumb for considering a funding ballot questions is: 1) Is it essential for funding a critical public project or operation? 2) Do the elected officials feel passionate enough to publically support (consistent with state law) the ballot measure? 3) Is there a reasonable expectation that there will be public support for a ballot measure? Multiple funding questions on a ballot are problematic in terms of expecting a successful result. Only asking for the most essential questions is recommended. The Town has significant budget issues with operations. We have had to cut personnel and we began to cut services in the last year with the elimination of route 7 bus service. The Recreation Center and the Green Team reduced expenditures to reflect an 85% reduction in the RETT budget in 2009. The Droste property is also a strategic piece of open space that has significant recreational and open space value. The Town is being requested (see letter from Pitkin County) to support this purchase. The following are options for the Council's consideration of potential ballot measures. These options may also lead to a discussion on other ballot question ideas. However, it is critical that the Town staff receive direction at the August 2 "d meeting so that ballot language could be presented to the Council for approval via a resolution on August 16` The following are options and considerations for each: A. No Question(s): Don't pursue any funding questions: This is a difficult economic year for everyone and finding support for any governmental spending proposal will be difficult. On the other hand, the Town has worked to cut costs in a way that minimizes impact to our public services. If the economy does not improve further cuts most likely will be required that will impact our public services. in addition, Pitkin County would need to find alternative funding for the Droste property. B. Three Questions: Develop three ballot questions that includes the 2 ballot questions recommended by the FAB and 1 ballot question that would authorize a property tax and bonding to support $1 -$2 million in funding for the Droste property. This option gives the most options to the community to precisely choose what voters may want to support. It's also most likely that the community will not support all three ballot questions. Staff would recommend that the highest priority for a ballot initiative is to maintain the Town's economic sustainability and ability to provide public services. C. Two Questions: If the Council wanted to support the Droste property it could also ask for a Parks and Recreation mill levy along with a mill levy for transportation. The Parks and Recreation mill levy could also be used for assisting in the purchase of the Droste property (This was not contemplated by the FAB). The Town could request that the County finance the Town's contribution to avoid paying interest on bonding. If there was a windfall with RETT transactions (say from a Base Village transaction) after replenishing the contingency fund in RETT, the Town could pay off any commitment to the acquisition of the Droste contribution if it chooses. This option is not approved by the County. It should be noted, that the Town would not have the available funds to augment operations at the Recreation Center in this scenario. The Town could also create two ballot questions as the FAB recommended and consider a 2011 question for support of the Droste property as described below. D. One Question: Staff would recommend that additional funding for transportation operations has the greatest positive impact to the Town (particularly at .80 mills). The Town could consider asking for voter approval of that one question. In an effort to keep to one question in 2010, the Town could commit to asking a ballot question in November 2011 for the Droste property. The County is assuming that there will be three phases for the purchase of the property with final phase and payment for that phase not coming until December 15, 2011. Attachment: Letter from Pitkin County with attachments July 30, 2010 Town Council of Snowmass Village PO Box 5010 Snowmass Village Colorado 81615 RE: Request for Participation in Open Space Acquisition Dear Council Members: I am writing to request your financial participation in Pitkin County's effort to secure the 742 acre centerpiece of an open space system that we have all been building for nearly two decades. As chronicled the attached timeline, Snowmass Village launched a series of open space acquisitions with North Mesa in 1991. Since that time, we have joined you, along with the City of Aspen, in acquiring outright over 1500 acres of open space lands between the Town and Cozy Point, along with another 662 acres in conservation easements. We now have an opportunity to tie all of this investment together. (See attached Map) Contemporaneously with this letter, we have also submitted a grant to Great Outdoors Colorado, and a funding request to the City of Aspen, each requesting $2.5 million. This Wednesday, Peter and Bruce Droste signed a contract agreeing to the phased conveyance of 742 acres along the Brush Creek ridgeline to the Pitkin County Open Space Program and its partners. As you may know, this land recently received approvals for development of 9 large homes, serviced by a three mile long access road to wind up the ridge from Brush Creek. Our contract would secure the entire approved PUD for community open space at a total price of $18,000,000.00, below an appraisal we received commissioned this March from Hunsperger and Weston Ltd. Because the magnitude of this purchase is outside our capacity to "go alone," the phasing of the contract is designed to allow us maximum opportunity to raise the outside funds needed to secure the whole. In Phase I, Pitkin County will acquire 108 acres referred to as the "Airport Parcel" for $500,000, and an equestrian trail easement parallel to the existing Brush Creek bike trail. This "Airport Parcel" will expand our existing "Cozy Point South" Open Space up and over the ridge, providing a summer trail connection between the Brush Creek and Owl Creek Open Space Trails Program 530 E. Main, Suite 301 Aspen, Colorado 81611 PRINTED ON RECYCLED PAPER (970) 920 -5232 drainages. This payment also secures option for sequential closings on the balance. In Phase II, which must close by on December 15, 2010, an additional $9.5 million will be due in exchange for 5 of 9 approved ridgetop lots in the subdivision totaling of 335 acres, and a small additional portion of the Brush Creek equestrian easement. We also have the ability to accelerate closing on two of the lots. Finally, in Phase III, the remaing 4 lots may be acquired for $8 million, a total of 327 acres, if funds are available by December 15, 2011. The public value of this property can hardly be overstated. The Drostes' ridge lies in the center of the Brush Creek corridor, the front door to Snowmass Village. This ridgeline is visible from many points in the upper Roaring Fork Valley, including Snowmass Village, Aspen's west end, and along several miles of both the Rio Grande Trail (GOCO Legacy Project), from many points on your single track system, and not to mention State Highway 82. Conversely, the views from this property are truly extraordinary. The Director Aspen's Parks Department, Jeff Woods, stated that the ridgeline is the "most powerful open space land I have ever visited." If successful, our acquisition will afford seasonal public access for equestrians, mountain bikes, hikers, photographers, and more, while tying together a trail system into a world class whole. We are proposing to call the property the "Wapiti Ridge Mountain Park in recognition of the Rocky Mountain Elk which rely on this area as their winter migration route. The land also hosts an intact native plant community that is seldom seen is such an aboriginal state. Purchasing this property would be a crowning achievement for the Town's Comprehensve Plan, which states that "The Town values the separation afforded by the undeveloped open space along Highline, Brush Creek, and Owl Creek Roads, and wants to preserve the sequence of open views that unfold along Brush Creek Road." We understand that you will be discussing possible funding mechanisms at your upcoming meeting, which could include participation in this landmark open space purchase. I am very cognizant of the fiscal challenges faces by all towns this year, and I appreciate the opportunity to discuss this at further your meeting. B t e ds Dale Will Director Cc: Russ Forrest, Manager, Snowmass Village Board of County Commissioners of Pitkin County Jeff Woods, Manager, Aspen Parks and Recreation Tim McFlynn, Chair, Pitkin County Open Space and Trails Board TIMELINE OF CONSERVATION EVENTS IN THE BRUSH CREEK VALLEY 1991 TOSV acquires North Mesa: 649 acres from Snowmass Land Company in conjunction with development approvals for the Horse Ranch Subdivision. TOTAI;ACREAGE CONSERVED 649 1994 TOSV acquires Hidden Valley: 213 acres from Snowmass Land Company in conjunction with development approvals. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 862 1995 POST acquires Seven Star Ranch I: 145 acres in fee and 60 acres under conservation easement for $1,400,000. For the 15 years following acquisition, POST has transformed the property from a thistle patch to native dryland vegetation. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED —1,067 (1,007 Fee /60 CE) 1996 POST acquires Droste I Conservation Easement: 99 acres for $480,000 in our fast attempt to protect the Droste Ranch. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 1,166 (1,007 Fee /159 CE) 1999 TOSV and POST acquire the Droste H Conservation Easement: 503 acres of the Brush Creek Ranch (421 acres of this CE is included in the proposed acquisition) for $7,500,000. TOSV negotiated this acquisition to protect the valley floor, and passed a bond to fund their portion of the purchase. City of Aspen purchased Cozy Point Ranch; 168 acres for $2,700,000. The property hosts a City run equestrian facility (the only public owned equestrian facility in the valley) and a public archery range. The land is leased for cattle grazing and hay production. Fronting two miles of State Highway 82, the property is a key component to the pastoral setting in the upper Roaring Fork valley. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 1,837 (1,175 Fee/662 CE) 2004 POST acquires Seven Star H: 232 acres, for $5,345,000 with assistance from a GOCO open space grant: A conservation easement to the benefit of AVLT overlays the property. Since purchasing the property, the valley floor has been transformed from an abandoned hayfield to wetlands, with the help of some beavers. POST even employed the assistance of a beaver whisperer, who installed a "beaver deceiver to help manage the return of beavers to the valley without disrupting the operations of the ditch headgate that serves the downstream properties. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 2,069 (1,407 Fee/662 CE) 2005 POST purchased Cozy Point South: 135 acres, for $2,750,000 again with the help of a GOCO open space grant, as well as TOSV and City of Aspen. The property is encumbered by a conservation easement to AVLT. The valley floor is leased for hay production, consistent wit hits historical use. POST, Pitkin County, TOSV, Aspen partnered to stop the installation of an above ground transmission line up the Brush Creek Valley. Holy Cross Energy proposed 90 foot towers along the lands that these agencies worked so hard to preserve. Holy Cross ended up putting the line underground, preserving the scenic value of the corridor. TOTAL ACREAGE CONSERVED 2,204 (1,542 Fee/662 CE) 2006 POST constructs the Brush Creek Trail, a long awaited connection between TOSV and the Rio Grande Trail. The trail provides public access along the frontage of many of these preserved lands. WAPITI RIDGE MOUNTAIN PARK EXISTING CONDITIONS NOTES: Wapiti Ridge Lots 1 -9 have development approvals for homes Land Retained by Seller ranging from 8,250 sgft to 10,000 sqft in size. An Conservation Easement access road with nine switchbacks has also been approved. Open Space Tract B is approximately 467 acres and is under USFS conservation easement. SV Town Boundary Sellers will retain Lot 10, which includes 34 acres Aspen Town Boundary that are under conservation easement; and Tract A Structures which is under a conservation easement. Trails Approved Homesite Approved Road O 1,000 2,000 Feet e i f k S �i I r yy V (n 00 0 p, y N 7 Q C m fo fD to N v X m d uj c O Z I D X O d m N 90 Z CL r -v c 00 r n n C� v m t E ri) -0 n m= A cn C M NO MIN To: Town Council From: Russ Forrest and Marianne Rakowski Date: August 13, 2010 Re: FAB Recommendations FAB RECOMMENDATION: The Financial Advisory Board (FAB) met August 11, 2010 and discussed its recommendation on the ballot questions in light of the request from the County to help pay for the Droste property. Based on that discussion, the FAB amended its original recommendation to the following: 1) Total mill levy increase cumulatively for all Snowmass Village ballot measures should not be more than .81 mills. 2) The FAB is recommending two ballot questions (versus three) including: Create a ballot question for a new mill levy to pay $200,000 per year for 5 years (without bonding) for a total of $1,000,000 to help pay for the Droste Property (Resolution No. 30). Create a ballot question for a new mill levy dedicated to Transportation in the General fund to sunset in 5 years (Resolution 31). The specifics of the recommendation are summarized below: FAB Recommendation: Dedicated to a specific purpose as specified below Would sunset in 5 Vears Assume .81 mills Annual Value Mils Droste Property $200,000 0.29 Remainder for Transportation in the General Fund 357,500 0.52 Total 557,500 0.81 All but one member approved of the recommendation. The one dissenting vote was to change the sunsetting from 4 to 5 years. SUMMARY OF RESOLUTIONS To help provide clarity in considering both the resolutions /ballot questions from the direction provided on August 2 nd and the FAB recommendation provided from its meeting on August 11 2010 the following summary is provided: Resolutions based on Council's direction on 8/2/10 Property Estimated Tax Amount Resolution Purpose Mill Lev Funded Annually Length rs 27 Transportation Funding 0.48 330,094 4 28 Parks and Recreation Funding 0.32 220,063 4 29 Droste Open Space inc debt 0.24 162,000 20 TOTALS 1.04 712,157 Resolutions based on FAB recommendation from 8/11/10 FAB meeting Property Estimated Tax Amount Resolution Purpose Mill Lev Funded Annuall Length rs 30 Droste Open Space no debt 0.29 200,000 5 31 Transportation Funding 0.52 357 5 TOTALS 0.81 557,500 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 30 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE AT THE 8 TOWN'S REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.2 of the Town Charter, the November 2, 2010 is a regular 22 election date of the Town; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the regular municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election with the County 34 on November 2, 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary forthe 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 regular municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $200,000 ANNUALLY, 10 -30 Resolution Page 2 of 3 52 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, AND BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 53 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 54 OF .29 MILLS ANNUALLY THEREAFTER FOR COLLECTION THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 2015 55 (PROVIDED THAT SUCH MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO 56 ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY WHICH ASSESSED 57 VALUATION IS CALCULATED PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING AFTER 2010, SO 58 THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES GENERATED BYTHE MILL 59 LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH 60 CHANGES), THE REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED FOR THE PURPOSE OF FINANCING, 61 TOGETHER WITH PITKIN COUNTY, COLORADO, THE ACQUISITION OF A COUNTY OPEN 62 SPACE PARCEL KNOWN AS THE DROSTE PROPERTY; AND SHALL THE PROCEEDS OF 63 SUCH TAXES AND INVESTMENT INCOME THEREON BE COLLECTED AND SPENT BY THE 64 TOWN AS A VOTER- APPROVED REVENUE CHANGE IN CALENDAR YEARS 2011, 2012, 2013, 65 2014, AND 2015 WITHOUT REGARD TO ANY SPENDING, REVENUE RAISING, OR OTHER 66 LIMITATION CONTAINED WITHIN ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO 67 CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER LAW? 68 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 69 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 70 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 71 the regular election and that such election shall be coordinated with and conducted by the County as 72 provided therein. 73 74 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 75 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 76 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 77 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 78 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 79 80 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 81 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 82 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 83 84 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 85 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 86 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 87 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 88 election are hereby ratified and approved. 89 90 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 91 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 92 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 93 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 94 with such question. 95 10 -30 Resolution Page 3 of 3 96 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 97 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 98 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 99 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 100 101 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 102 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 103 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 104 105 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 106 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 107 Resolution. 108 109 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 110 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 111 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision orapplication, and, to this end, the 112 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 113 114 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this. 115 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 116 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 117 repealed. 118 119 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 120 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 121 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 122 123 124 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 125 126 127 128 Bill Boineau, Mayor 129 130 Attest: 131 132 133 134 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1219682.2 1 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 2 TOWN COUNCIL 3 4 RESOLUTION NO. 31 5 SERIES OF 2010 6 7 A RESOLUTION SUBMITTING A BALLOT ISSUE QUESTION TO THE ELECTORATE AT THE 8 TOWN'S REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELECTION. 9 10 WHEREAS, the Town of Snowmass Village, is a municipal corporation duly organized and 11 existing as a home -rule municipality pursuant to Article XX of the State Constitution and laws of 12 Colorado; and 13 14 WHEREAS, Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, hereinafter referred to as 15 "TABOR requires the Town to submit certain questions to the electorate in the manner prescribed 16 therein; and 17 18 WHEREAS, November 2, 2010, is one of the election dates at which ballot issues may be 19 submitted to the eligible electors of the Town pursuant to TABOR; and 20 21 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.2 of the Town Charter, the November 2, 2010 is a regular 22 election date of the Town; and 23 24 WHEREAS, pursuant to Section 2.1 of the Town Charter, all elections of the Town are 25 governed by the Colorado Municipal Election Code unless otherwise provided by ordinance; and 26 27 WHEREAS, Section 31 -10 -102.7 Colorado Revised Statutes, contained within the Municipal 28 Election Code, permits any municipality to elect by resolution to utilize the requirements and 29 procedures of the Uniform Election Code which will thereby permit the Town to participate in the 30 coordinated election being conducted by Pitkin County (the "County on November 2, 2010; and 31 32 WHEREAS, the Council now determines it is necessary to submit to the electors of the 33 Town, at the regular municipal election which will be held as a coordinated election with the County 34 on November 2, 2010 a ballot issue question; and 35 36 WHEREAS, it is necessary to set forth certain procedures concerning the conduct of the 37 election; and 38 39 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the 40 immediate preservation of the public health, safety and welfare. 41 42 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass 43 Village, Colorado, as follows: 44 45 1. Ballot Question. Pursuant to the Town Charter, the Colorado Municipal Election Code of 46 1965 and the Uniform Election Code, and all laws amendatory thereof and supplemental thereto, a 47 regular municipal election shall be held on November 2, 2010, and there shall be submitted to the 48 eligible electors of the Town the question set forth as follows: 49 50 51 SHALL TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TAXES BE INCREASED $357,500 ANNUALLY, 10 -31 Resolution Page 2 of 3 52 COMMENCING IN 2010 FOR COLLECTION IN 2011, AND BY SUCH GREATER OR LESSER 53 ANNUAL AMOUNT AS MAY BE DERIVED FROM AN AD VALOREM MILL LEVY NOT IN EXCESS 54 OF .52 MILLS ANNUALLY THEREAFTER FOR COLLECTION THROUGH DECEMBER 31, 2015 55 (PROVIDED THAT SUCH MAXIMUM MILL LEVY SHALL BE ADJUSTED UP OR DOWN TO 56 ACCOUNT FOR CHANGES IN STATE LAW OR THE METHOD BY WHICH ASSESSED 57 VALUATION IS CALCULATED PURSUANT TO STATE LAW OCCURRING AFTER 2010, SO 58 THAT TO THE EXTENT POSSIBLE, THE ACTUAL TAX REVENUES GENERATED BY THE MILL 59 LEVY, AS ADJUSTED, ARE NEITHER DIMINISHED NOR ENHANCED AS A RESULT OF SUCH 60 CHANGES), THE REVENUES THEREFROM TO BE USED FOR FUNDING TRANSPORTATION 61 SERVICES AND EQUIPMENT OF THE TOWN AS IS HEREAFTER AUTHORIZED BY THE TOWN 62 COUNCIL, AND SHALL THE PROCEEDS OF SUCH TAXES AND INVESTMENT INCOME 63 THEREON BE COLLECTED AND SPENT BY THE DISTRICT AS A VOTER APPROVED 64 REVENUE CHANGE IN CALENDAR YEARS 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014 and 2015 WITHOUT 65 REGARD TO ANY SPENDING, REVENUE RAISING, OR OTHER LIMITATION CONTAINED 66 WITHIN ARTICLE X, SECTION 20 OF THE COLORADO CONSTITUTION, OR ANY OTHER 67 LAW? 68 2. Conduct of the Election The Council hereby provides that the Town shall utilize the 69 requirements and procedures of the Uniform Election Code of 1992, Articles 1 to 13 of Title 1 of 70 Colorado Revised Statutes as authorized pursuant to the Municipal Election Code with respect to 71 the regular election and that such election shall be coordinated with and conducted by the County as 72 provided therein. 73 74 3. Designated Election Official The Town Clerk is hereby appointed as the designated 75 election official of the Town for the purposes of performing acts required or permitted by law in 76 connection with the election. Pursuant to Section 1 -1- 111(2) Colorado Revised Statutes, all powers 77 and authority granted to the Council may be exercised by the designated election official, including, 78 but not limited to the power to appoint election judges. 79 80 4. Direction to Certify the Ballot Issue The Council hereby authorizes and directs the 81 designated election official to certify to the County Clerk of the County, on or before September 3, 82 2010, the question in the form set forth in Section 1 hereof. 83 84 5. Direction to enter into Intergovernmental Agreements The officers of the Town are 85 authorized to enter into one or more intergovernmental agreements with the County Clerk of the 86 County pursuant to Section 1 -7 -116 of Colorado Revised Statutes contained in the Uniform Election 87 Code. Any such intergovernmental agreements heretofore entered into in connection with the 88 election are hereby ratified and approved. 89 90 6. Authority Upon Approval If a majority of the votes cast on the question to authorize the 91 levy of ad valorem property taxes submitted at the election shall be in favor of incurring the levying 92 ad valorem property taxes as provided in such question, the Town acting through the Council shall 93 be authorized to proceed with the necessary action to levy ad valorem property taxes in accordance 94 with such question. 95 10 -31 Resolution Page 3 of 3 96 The authority to levy ad valorem property taxes, if conferred by the results of the election, 97 shall be deemed and considered a continuing authority to levy the ad valorem taxes so authorized at 98 any one time, or from time to time, and neither the partial exercise of the authority so conferred, nor 99 any lapse of time, shall be considered as exhausting or limiting the full authority so conferred. 100 101 7. Ratification of Prior Action All actions heretofore taken (not inconsistent with the 102 provisions of this resolution) by the Town and its officers directed toward the election and the objects 103 and purposes herein stated are hereby ratified, approved and confirmed. 104 105 8. Direction to Town Staff The officers and employees of the Town are hereby authorized 106 and directed to take all action necessary or appropriate to effectuate the provisions of this 107 Resolution. 108 109 9. Severability If any provision of this Resolution or application hereof to any person or 110 circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this 111 Resolution which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the 112 provisions of this Resolution are severable. 113 114 10. Inconsistency All acts, orders and resolutions, and parts thereof, inconsistent with this 115 Resolution be, and the same hereby are, repealed to the extent only of such inconsistency. This 116 repealer shall not be construed to revive any act, order or Resolution, or part thereof, heretofore 117 repealed. 118 119 READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, 120 Colorado on August 16, 2010, upon the motion of Council Member the second of 121 Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and opposed. 122 123 124 TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE 125 126 127 128 Bill Boineau, Mayor 129 130 Attest: 131 132 133 134 Rhonda B. Coxon, Town Clerk 1219680.2