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05-01-00 Town Council Packet RA WER TA C. KC1008' SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL WORK SESSION 05-01-2000 2:00 — 2:15 P.M. PRESENTATION OF 1999 FINANCIAL STATEMENTS NOTE: SEE ATTACHMENT I UNDER SEPARATE COVER -- Jack Schroeder. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 1 2:15 — 3:30 DISCUSSION OF ORDINANCE NO. 07, SERIES OF 2000 • Article IV, Land Use Code NOTE: COUNCIL PLEASE BRING INFORMATION FROM 04-24-2000 MEETING -- Victoria Giannola . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 5 3:30— 3:45 DRAW PARCEL DISCUSSION -- Gary Suiter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 78 3:45 -4:25 EMPLOYEE HOUSING GUIDELINES DISCUSSION -- Joe Coffey . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 79 4:25 -4:30 BREAK a a.......Musson...SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN.COUNCIL..Mason.......... REGULAR MEETING 05-01-2000 CALL TO ORDER AT 4:30 P.M. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON-AGENDA ITEMS (5-Minute Time Limit) Item No. 3: PUBLIC HEARING AND SECOND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 10, SERIES OF 2000 TO RECEIVE PUBLIC COMMENT AND SECOND READING ACTION ON AN ORDINANCE TO SIGN ORDINANCE 10, SERIES OF 2000 APPROVING AN INCREASE IN THE FLOOR AREA FOR UNIT 34, WOODRUN PLACE TO PERMIT THE ENCLOSURE OF A DECK THAT IS A COMMON ELEMENT OF THE WOODRUN PLACE HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION. -- Victoria Giannola . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 84 Item No. 4: FIRST READING — ORDINANCE NO. 14, SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE TIMBERLINE SPA TO PERMIT AN ATHLETIC CLUB FACILITY ADDITION ADJACENT TO THE TIMBERLINE CONDOMINIUM POOL AREA. -- Chris Conrad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 90 05-01-00 tc Page 2 Item No. 5: FIRST READING — ORDINANCE NO. 07, SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING AND RESTATING THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE IV OF CHAPTER 16A OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE (tabled from 04-24-00) -- Leslie Klusmire/Victoria Giannola . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 102 Item No. 6: RESOLUTION NO. 08, SERIES OF 2000 A RESOLUTION APPROVING A MODIFICATION TO THE WILDCAT RANCH PUD TO ALLOW A MODIFICATION OF THE DEVELOPMENT ACTIVITY ENVELOPE FOR THE RANCH MANAGERS PARCEL, WILDCAT RANCH, IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISIONS OF ORDINANCE NO. 08, SERIES OF . 1994 -- Chris Conrad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 106 Item No. 7: RESOLUTION NO. 20, SERIES OF 2000 A RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING DATES FOR REGULAR MEETINGS OF THE SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FOR THE MONTH OF MAY, 2000 -- Gary Suiter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 115 Item No. 8: MANAGER'S REPORT -- Gary Suiter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 117 Item No. 9: DISCUSSION/ACTION DROSTE BONDS -- Marianne Rakowski . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . No Packet Information Item No. 10: APPROVAL OF 02-21-2000 WORK SESSION SUMMARY AND MEETING MINUTES OF 03-08-2000, 03-20-2000 AND 04-10-2000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page121 Item No. 11: DISCUSSION COMMITTEE REPORT/COUNCIL COMMENTS/STATUS REPORT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 144 Item No. 12: CALENDARS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 152 05-01-00tc Page 3 Item No. 13: EXECUTIVE SESSION LAND PURCHASE NEGOTIATIONS — RODEO PARCEL - Colorado Revised Statutes 24-6-402 (3) (a) - Snowmass Village Municipal Code Chapter 2, Article III, Section 2-45, Executive Sessions Item No. 14: ADJOURNMENT NOTE: 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. COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: May 1, 2000 By: Jack Schroeder, Van Schooneveld & Company Staff: Marianne Rakowski Subject: Presentation of 1999 Financial Report Overview: The Town of Snowmass Village is required to have an independent audit conducted every year within six months after the end of the fiscal year. Jack Schroeder from Van Schooneveld and Company is here to present the 1999 Financial Report. Included in your packet are the 1999 Financial Report, the audit letter on practices and procedures from Van Schooneveld, as well as the response from the Finance Department regarding these suggestions. Financial Summary: Staff Recommendation: Acceptance of the 1999 Financial Report. I Audit Letter Response By the Finance Department Computer Policies and Procedures We have developed a computer policies and procedures document. At this time, the document mostly covers procedures related to backup, servers, trouble-shooting and security. We are developing policies relating to E-mail and Internet usage. This document continues to be updated as we formalize procedures. Fixed Assets Due to the shortage in staffing of the Finance Department, we have been unable to assess the benefits/detriments of increasing our fixed asset limits. We hope to evaluate this suggestion as time permits. / an Principals V Jack C.Schroeder Larry R. Beardsley chooneveld and Co. Inc. Richard M.Carlson !) 1 Mark D. Elmshauser Certified Public Accountants Kevin F. Collins March 8, 2000 Town Council Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado We have audited the general purpose financial statements of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado for the year ended December 31, 1999. During the course of our audit, we noted the following matters which we feel will improve the Town's financial reporting practices and procedures. It does not include our comments on the strengths of the Town's practices and procedures which we also observed. While none of the matters we will mention, or all of them taken as a whole, are significant enough to change our opinion on your financial statements, they are in need of your attention. COMPUTER POLICIES AND PROCEDURES The Town is in the process of developing operating procedures related to its computer hardware and software. We recommend the Town continue to document its computer operating procedures in the form of a policy statement. This policy should then be formally approved by the Town. Items to be addressed include guidelines for disk handling, legality of copying software and approval procedures related to the acquisition of computer hardware and software. FIXED ASSETS The Town's current capitalization policy for fixed assets is $500. Pursuant to recent legislation, the State has increased its policy to$5,000. Accordingly, many local governments have followed suit and have increased their limits. The Town may want to consider increasing its capitalization policy to correspond with recent developments in the local government arena. - 3 - 6000 Greenwood Plaza Blvd.,#110• Greenwood Village,CO 80111-4817 303-779-4000• FAX 303-770.9276 • E-mail: vscocpas @vscocpa.com Members:American Institute of Certified Public Accountants-S.E.C.and Private Practice Sections•Colorado Society of Certified Public Accountants Page Two Town Council Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado March 8, 2000 We wish to express our appreciation for the courtesy and cooperation extended to us by the personnel of the Town during our audit. If we can be of any assistance to you in implementing the above recommendations, or if any clarification of the recommendations is needed, we will be pleased to discuss them with you at your convenience. Certified Public Accountants COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE See copy of Article IV language distributed at April 24th Special Meeting Meeting Date: May 1, 2000 at 2:35 PM in a Work Session Presented By: Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Leslie Klusmire, Assistant Town Manager Subject: Discussion of proposed amendments to Article IV of the Town of Snowmass Village Land Use and Development Code, which creates language changes in Section 16A-4 of the Municipal Code. Overview: 1.) Town Council requested that staff draft a series of code 1. Background amendments to Article IV of the Land Use and 2. Issues Development Code, particularly in reference to job 3. Alternatives generation rates and employee housing mitigation requirements. 2.) Council continued a First Reading of Ordinance No. 07 on April 24 d'of 2000 to May 1". A Second Reading is scheduled for May 301°. The Planning Commission will review the proposed language amendments on May 3rd of 2000. A second Regular Meeting with the Planning Commission will be scheduled for May 17'h to make a recommendation, by way of Resolution, to Town Council. 3.) Members of the development community have requested that Town Council discuss the amount of housing mitigation (in square footage and/or cost) which the amended regulations would require for application proposal. This information, along with staffs estimated calculations for potential building, was distributed at the last Council meeting. Also attached is a series of tables that Council requested demonstrating equivalency units per acre. In addition, Pitkin County's Development Exactions code language is attached. Recommendation: Provide staff with additional comments. 4 :5 reut',eFdhy ARTICLE 4 7L, DEVELOPMENT EVALUATION STANDARDS This Article establishes a-set 9 evaluation standards for the review of development within the Town. These provisions are have been feu to be necessary and desirable in order to: (1) protect ecologically and environmentally sensitive areas in the Tom; (2) use ef—land,—as—well as public and private services and facilities efficiently; (3) ensure that development occurs in an orderly and timely fashion; and (4) ensure that a project's design is compatible with the existing scale and character of the Town. DIVISION 4-1. PROTECTION OF ENVIRONMENTALLY SENSITIVE AREAS SECTION 4-100. PURPOSE protect+eA--e€—the environmental, aesthetic and natural resources of the Brush Creek and Owl Creek valleys, including wildlife habitat, stream corridors, sensitive hillsides, and other unique lands and significant natural features, +s—a GeFnPFeheP6iye Plan. The-yaFPese9f This Division is establishes standards to ensure that, as development occurs, these environmentally sensitive areas are protected and. R 4A intentieR to ensure that development does not contribute significantly to the degradation of air quality in the Town and does not generate noise which would result in materially adverse impacts relating to the use of the land in question or adjacent land or occupants thereof. SECTION 4-110.SENSITIVE WILDLIFE HABITAT AREAS A. Purpose. [sentence moved up from end of paragraph]. This section establishes procedures and standards to ensure that development is located, designed, and used in such a way that these sensitive wildlife habitat areas are protected. Protection of wildlife habitat and promotion of bio-diversity is has long beer}-a important VaIU9 OR SR9WFRa66 Village. Because wildlife habitat is sensitive to human activity, the Town intends to manage development such that it does not diminish wildlife habitat and ensures the 9F the continuing existence of species in the area. The Comprehensive Plan includes maps that portray elk production areas, elk concentration areas, elk severe winter range, elk migration corridors, mule deer severe winter range, bighorn sheep winter range and the nest sites of golden eagles, goshawks and red-tailed hawks within and adjacent to the Town limits. B. Applicability. The provisions of this Section 4-110 shall apply to any development application for PUD, amended PUD, subdivision or special review within the areas described in Section 4-110 C., Maps Incorporated. These provisions shall not apply to development of a lot subdivided prior to the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998). However development of such lots shall comply with any wildlife protection requirements that may have been applied to the property during the approval of the PUD or subdivision in which it is located. C. Maps Incorporated. The Wildlife, Mule Deer Seasonal Activity, and Elk Seasonal Activity MfAaps in the Comprehensive Plan contain afe general information maps that depict the locations of sensitive wildlife areas within and adjacent to the Town limits. These maps are hereby incorporated in this Development Code by reference. Copies of the maps are available for public review in the Building and Planning Department during normal business hours. 1. Lands Designated on Maps. The following lands designated on the Wildlife, Mule Deer Seasonal Activity, and Elk Seasonal Activity maps in the Comprehensive Plan shall be subject to the provisions of this Section 4- 110, Sensitive Wildlife Habitat Areas: a. Elk production areas. b. Elk concentration areas. 2 C. Elk severe winter range. d. Elk migration corridors. e. Mule deer severe winter range. f. Bighorn sheep winter range. g. The nest sites of golden eagles, goshawks and red- tailed hawks. 2. Lands Not Designated on Maps. Because these maps are general maps, and because animal distribution is fluid and animal populations are dynamic, the maps are considered to be a "guides"to probable locations-erg #lags". All areas mapped as sensitive wildlife habitat shall be verified on the ground, pursuant to Section 4-110 D., Wildlife Habitat Analysis. There may also be lands that function as any of the above-listed types of wildlife habitat, but are not so designated on the maps. The Town, in consultation with the Colorado Division of Wildlife, may determine that lands not designated on the maps provide any of the above-listed types of wildlife habitat and, therefore, development proposed for such lands will be subject to the provisions of this Section 4- 110, Sensitive Wildlife Habitat Areas. This determination shall be made during sketch plan review for an application that is a PUD, or during preliminary plan review for an application that is a subdivision. D. Wildlife Habitat Analysis. Fed flags, -an applicant proposing development on lands designated as sensitive wildlife habitat on the maps and for lands not so designated on the maps that are determined to be sensitive wildlife habitat shall #first complete a site specific wildlife habitat analysis. The analysis shall evaluate the relevant physical features of the property, shall make a site specific determination of the locations of wildlife habitat on the property,, and sha44 describe how the proposed development will 3 comply with Section 4-110 E., Standards. The analysis shall be prepared and submitted by a qualified wildlife biologist/ecologist or similar qualified expert, that aad shall contain the following materials: 1. Map. A map of the property 6hall be 6ubmi depicting the activity patterns of the wildlife using the sensitive wildlife habitat, identifying, Wh9Fe F81e migration routes, travel corridors or patterns, calving, nesting, feeding and watering areas, riparian areas, and any connections or relationships with habitat adjoining but outside the project site. 2. Report. A report shall be submitted that describes the activity patterns of the wildlife using the habitat and identifies any species that use the property that are listed by the U.S. Department of the Interior or the State of Colorado as endangered, threatened, or species of special concern. The report shall also evaluate the potential impacts of the proposed development on the sensitive wildlife habitat and the species using that habitat. 3. Mitigation and Enhancement Plan. If the applicant proposes development within any of the sensitive wildlife habitat areas listed above, then the applicant shall submit a wildlife habitat mitigation and enhancement plan that describes how the proposed development will comply with Section 4-110 F., Wildlife Mitigation and Enhancement Standards, providing detail regarding the wildlife mitigation and enhancement techniques that will be employed. The plan shall include schedules for the applicant to report to the Town Council on progress and shall include provisions to ensure both implementation and monitoring of the plan by the applicant. As applicable, the report shall refer to any other wildlife enhancement or management plan that haeve been approved by the Town for this or other properties that would affect this property, to ensure consistency between 4 -9 previously approved and newly proposed mitigation and enhancement measures. E. General Standard. Development shall be prohibited in elk production areas, elk concentration areas, elk severe winter range, elk migration corridors, mule deer severe winter range, bighorn sheep winter range, and the buffer areas surrounding the nest sites of golden eagles, goshawks and red-tailed hawks. However, development may be considered within these areas if at least 4 out of 5 of the members of the Town Council I Revision at request of Town Council and PFesent and veting adopt reviewed by Town Attorney a resolution authorizing consideration of some development in such areas. 1. Resolution. The resolution shall direct the developer to formulate and present to the Town Council a proposed wildlife mitigation and enhancement plan for such areas, prepared pursuant to the requirements of Section 4-110 D.3., Mitigation and Enhancement Plan. However, such direction to the developer by the Town Council shall not constitute a decision to authorize development in such areas. 2. Ordinance. To authorize any development in such areas, the Town Council shall then adopt an ordinance, approved by at least 4 out of 5 of the members of the Town Council pFesent and Yeting, identifying the reasons why the development is unable to avoid the habitat areas. Considering this finding, the ordinance shall then define the nature and the extent of the development that will be allowed, taking into account the wildlife habitat analysis and wildlife mitigation and enhancement plan. The ordinance shall also include findings that the development complies with Section 4- 110 F., Wildlife Mitigation and Enhancement Standards. F. Wildlife Mitigation and Enhancement Standards. Development proposed within any of the above-listed sensitive wildlife habitat areas shall comply with the following standards: s 1. Elk, Mule Deer, and Bighorn Sheep Habitat Areas. a. Location. The proposed development shall be sensitively located in relation to elk, mule deer or bighorn sheep habitat areas. This shall include locating development so it does not: (1) force elk to use new migration corridors or expose them to significantly increased predation, interaction with vehicles, intense human activity, or more severe topography or climate; or (2) encircle elk, mule deer or bighorn sheep habitat with development. b. Not Generate Excessive Intrusion. The proposed development shall not generate excessive human intrusion during periods when elk, mule deer, or bighorn sheep use the area. When appropriate, the development proposal shall include techniques to minimize human intrusion, including: (1) visual and sound buffers, to screen structures and activity areas from habitat areas through effective use of topography, vegetation and similar measures; and (2) seasonal limitations on, or stoppages of, intrusive human activities during sensitive time periods, such as when elk migration or elk calving is occurring. C. Maintain Native Vegetation. The proposed development shall be designed to maintain large patches of native vegetation intact, so as to preserve areas that supply food or cover for wildlife. This shall include, but not be limited to, locating roads on the edge of habitat areas, so as to prevent fragmentation of habitat. When development removes native vegetation within habitat areas, a mitigation plan shall be devised that replaces it with vegetation that is equivalent in type and quantity. Disturbed areas shall be re-vegetated no later than the next growing season with native browse species 6 with high food value, especially heavy seed, berry and fruit producing species. d. Enhancement. Where replacement of vegetation is not feasible, then the applicant shall commit to ongoing on-site or off-site wildlife habitat enhancement. Enhancement is the process of increasing wildlife carrying capacity on undisturbed habitat to replace the lost wildlife carrying capacity on habitats impacted, disturbed and/or destroyed by development. Enhancement can take many forms, including, but not limited to, prescribed burns, seeding, brush cutting and fertilization, o� ndina as determined to be appropriate by the Town, based upon the advice of the Colorado Division of Wildlife. Enhancement shall be authorized for the following habitat types at the following ratios: (1) Severe Winter Ranges. Eight (8) acres of enhanced habitat shall be provided for every one (1) acre of disturbed elk or mule deer severe winter range. (2) Concentration Areas and Winter Range. Five (5) acres of enhanced habitat shall be provided for every one (1) acre of disturbed elk concentration area or bighorn sheep winter range. e. Preserve Watering Areas. The proposed development shall preserve water holes, springs, seepages, marshes, ponds and other watering areas to the maximum extent possible. f. Dogs Prohibited. Dogs shall be prohibited within or adjacent to elk production areas, elk concentration areas, elk severe winter range, mule deer severe winter range and bighorn sheep winter range, except for dogs working as part of a bona fide agricultural operation. Dogs shall be kenneled 7 within one-quarter (1/4) mile of an elk migration corridor during the periods of May 1 to June 20, and October 1 to 31 . g. Nuisances. The development shall not allow There were a excessive lighting, noise or similar nuisances that number of could have a significant adverse affect on the comments from TC at the April continued use of the area by wildlife. 24 meeting questioning the h. Fences. Applicants should not fence the perimeter accuracy of of their property. Any fences that are permitted wildlife shall be designed so that they do not adversely standards in affect the movement of wildlife, including, at a regard to trail closures, fence minimum, compliance with the following standards: details and nesting buffers. (1) Height. Fences shall not exceed forty-two Staff I inches (42") in height. recommends retaining (2) Materials. Wire fences shall be limited to a present dates, ( fence details maximum of four 4) strands and shall not be and nesting made of woven wire. Rail fences shall be buffers that are limited to three (3) rails and shall only use consistent with rounded rails. Wire and rail fences shall have research, town a kickspace (distance between the top two [2] trail closure wires or rails) of not less than twelve inches ordinances and (12„) DOW and Pitkin County Staff agreements. (3) Removable Sections. Fences in migration corridors shall have removable sections or If TC wishes to openings to allow for seasonal passage of make changes, wildlife. It shall be the applicant's other studies may need to be responsibility to remove fence sections when commissioned migration is occurring. to set a basis for changes. (4) Existing Fences. Applicants proposing development within sensitive wildlife habitat areas shall, as a condition of development approval, agree to remove or to alter any existing fences on the property to comply with the above provisions. s _ � 3 - (5) Fences Around Residences. Fences located in the immediate vicinity of a dwelling unit shall be exempt from these limitations. I. Retaining Walls. If a retaining wall is planned within a migration corridor, it shall be designed to permit passage of wildlife. This may include limiting the height of the wall to less than six feet (6') for any wall that is in excess of twenty-five feet (25') in length, or designing the wall so that it steps up in sections, so wildlife can climb over the wall. j. Trail Management. The proposed development shall not include trails that cannot be managed, including closure by the applicant during critical wildlife use periods. k. Construction Management Plan. The proposed development shall be subject to a construction management plan that limits construction activity to acceptable levels during sensitive wildlife use periods. I. Access. Access shall be provided by the applicant to CDOW personnel and Town staff to assist in the implementation and enforcement of wildlife mitigation and enhancement plans and to monitor wildlife activities. 2. Nest Sites. a. Buffer. No development shall occur within a radius of three hundred feet (300') of a golden eagle nest site or within a radius of one-hundred feet (100') of a goshawk or red-tailed hawk nest site. b. Limitations. If development is permitted to occur within or adjacent to the buffer area, it shall be designed to ensure there is no disturbance to the 9 nest site between December 1 and June 1 and to ensure the eagle or hawk's prey base in the vicinity of the nest is maintained. The development shall also be designed to retain tail, overly mature and standing dead trees that provide nesting or perching habitat for eagles and hawks. SECTION 4-120 BRUSH CREEK IMPACT AREA A. Establishment of Brush Creek Impact Area. The Environmental Sensitivity Map in the Town's Comprehensive Plan identifies the Brush Creek Impact Area as an area that is sensitive to the environmental impacts of development. The Comprehensive Plan designates this area as an important environmental resource area for its aesthetic features, riparian habitat, wetlands and hydrological values. This section establishes the Brush Creek Impact Area as an environmentally sensitive area and provides standards for development proposed within this area. B. Applicability. The provisions of this Section 4-120 shall apply to any development proposed within the areas described in Section 4-120 C., Maps Incorporated. C. Map Incorporated. The Brush Creek Impact Area, as depicted on the Environmental Sensitivity Map in the Town's Comprehensive Plan, is hereby incorporated in this Code by reference. A copy of the Environmental Sensitivity Map is available for public review in the Building and Planning Department during normal business hours. 1. Purpose of Map. The Environmental Sensitivity Map is a general map that identifies the locations of lands whose development would impact Brush Creek and its associated riparian habitat and wetlands. Its purpose is identify those lands that are subject to the provisions of this Section 4-120. 2. Lands Outside of Brush Creek Impact Area. Because the Environmental Sensitivity Map is a general map, the 10 map should be considered to be a "guide" ". Lands mapped within this area shall be verified on the ground, pursuant to Section 4-120 D., Brush Creek Impact Report. There may also be lands located outside of the boundaries of the Brush Creek Impact Area whose development would impact Brush Creek and its associated riparian habitat and wetlands. The Town, in consultation with appropriate governmental agencies or other qualified natural resource specialists, may determine that the proposed development of such lands outside of (but in close proximity to) the boundaries of the Brush Creek Impact Area will also be subject to the provisions of this Section 4-120. This determination shall be made during sketch plan review for an application that is a PUD, or during preliminary plan review for an application that is a subdivision. D. Brush Creek Impact Report. Because the Environmental Sensitivity Map is a guide OF Fed flag, an applicant proposing development on lands located within the boundaries of the Brush Creek Impact Area, or on lands located outside of the Brush Creek Impact Area whose development is determined to have the potential to impact Brush Creek and its associated riparian habitat and wetlands, shall first complete a site specific analysis of the property. The analysis shall evaluate the relevant hydrologic features, make a site specific determination of the location of riparian habitat and wetlands on the property, analyze how these areas contribute to water quality and wildlife habitat, and describe how the proposed development will comply with Section 4-120 E., Standards. The analysis shall be prepared by a natural resource specialist qualified in the appropriate disciplines, and shall contain the following materials: 1. Map. A map of the property shall be submitted that depicts the locations of riparian habitat, wetlands and the important hydrological features of the property in relationship to planned development areas. 2. Report. A report shall be submitted that evaluates the potential impacts of the development on Brush Creek and its associated riparian habitat and wetlands. It shall describe the activity patterns of the wildlife using the riparian area and wetlands, identifying breeding areas, nesting areas, watering areas and movement or travel corridors. It shall also identify any species that use the land that are listed by the State of Colorado as endangered, threatened, or species of special concern. The report shall also describe the current hydrologic conditions associated with the property and provide an evaluation of the potential impacts of the proposed development on water quality, the water cycle and the stream channel. Finally, the report shall describe how the proposed development will comply with Section 4-120 E., Standards, including proposed wildlife and water quality mitigation and enhancement measures. E. Standards. Development subject to the provisions of this Section shall comply with the following standards. 1. Setback. Development shall not take place within the stream channel and shall not alter the channel of Brush Creek or its capacity, except as expressly permitted herein. Development shall be set back a minimum of twenty-five feet (25'), measured horizontally from the outer edge of any riparian or wetland areas that are subject to the provisions of this Section 4-110, Brush Creek Impact Area. Development shall also comply with the provisions of Section 4-130, Floodplain and Wetland Areas, with regard to the location of development in relation to one-hundred (100) year floodplains and jurisdictional wetlands, including establishment of a larger setback, if necessary to ensure compliance with federal and local regulations. a. Exception for Water-Dependent Structures. Recreation access sites, irrigation devices, water diversion facilities, erosion control devices, and similar water-dependent structures may be 12 _ / 7 permitted within this setback, provided any other applicable federal, state and local permits have been obtained, and the installation will comply with all other applicable standards of this Section. b. Exception for Other Necessary Structures. Underground utilities, roads, trails, bridges and similar facilities may be permitted within this setback The Council asked if the Town has when the applicant demonstrates that: (1) it is been allowing uses outside the setback. Planning staff reports that necessary and appropriate to locate the structures staff and the Planning Commission outside of the setback; (2) any other applicable are not approving any structures outside of the setbacks except that federal state and local permits have been obtained; which is allowed by code through and (3) the installation will comply with all other specified review procedures,"hence applicable standards of this Section, Including no code change is necessary." submission of a plan for restoration of disturbed areas, pursuant to Section 4-120 D.2.b., Restoration Plan. C. Exception for Stream Restoration. Where the natural channel has previously been altered, efforts may be undertaken to restore the channel to its natural state or to enhance aquatic conditions within the stream. Where such efforts are permitted, provision shall be made for the following: (1) Fish Passage and Wildlife Movement. Provision shall be made to permit passage of fish and movement of wildlife through the structures. (2) Pools and Other Cover. Stream enhancement shall be undertaken to compensate for any development activities that alter existing pools, or undercut banks and other stream cover used by fish and wildlife. This shall include the creation of new pools, the placement of trees, boulders and similar submerged objects, or the installation of drop structures and deflectors, based on the subject stream conditions. 13 �� / V .► (3) Stream Sedimentation. The development shall not cause stream bank erosion and sedimentation. Any lands subject to cut or fill activity shall be stabilized with erosion control mechanisms as soon after disturbance as is practical. Vegetation that is removed shall be replaced, in compliance with the provisions of Section 4-120 D.2., Vegetation Removal. d. Exception for Other Types of Development. The Town Council may authorize other types of development not listed above to occur within the setback area if at least 4 out of 5 twee-gearteFG (314) of the members of the Town Council pFeseFt aAd Ye#+ng approve an ordinance, identifying the reasons why the development is unable to avoid the setback area. 2. Vegetation Removal. Development subject to the provisions of this Section shall avoid or minimize the removal or loss of vegetation characteristic of the riparian area, paying particular attention to soil-binding stream bank vegetation. Vegetation removal necessary for control of noxious weeds, as defined by the Colorado Cooperative Extension Service, shall be permitted. a. Erosion Control. If vegetation is removed, or if soil is otherwise subject to erosion, then best management practices for the control of erosion shall be instituted during construction to protect water quality. Engineered stream bank stabilization practices, such as exposed rip-rap, shall be avoided wherever possible, and shall be limited to locations where more natural techniques cannot practically be utilized. b. Restoration Plan. A restoration plan shall be prepared for the site, ensuring that vegetation which 14 is removed is replaced on-site within the next growing season. 1. Type of Vegetation. Replacement vegetation shall be limited to native species that are typically found in riparian habitat and wetlands. Replacement vegetation shall be equivalent in type, quality and function to that removed because of development. 2. Amount of Vegetation. Vegetation should be replaced at a ratio of one to one (1:1), measured in terms of foliage mass and tree caliper size, giving consideration to expected vegetation growth. A lesser replacement ratio may be approved if vegetation was removed for the express purpose of permitting greater visibility of, or greater access to, the creek. 3. Guarantee. The Town may require the applicant to guarantee performance of the restoration plan by providing security of not less than one hundred percent (100%) of the cost of the replacement vegetation. 3. Pollutants. Development shall not introduce organic or inorganic pollutants into Brush Creek. Herbicides may be used for noxious weed control when non-chemical methods will not be practical or effective. Hazardous materials associated with any use in the Brush Creek Impact Area shall be stored and used in compliance with applicable state and federal hazardous materials regulations. Measures shall be designed and implemented to contain fuel storage areas, to prevent spilled fuels, lubricants or other hazardous materials from entering the creek during the construction or operation of any use, and to control parking lot runoff from entering the creek. 1s - 0 4. Water Cycle. Development shall not interfere with the water cycle that supports any riparian habitat or wetlands on the property. Water shall not be diverted from the site and no development activities shall be undertaken that would lower the water table, or would cause the temperature of water in the creek to increase beyond the tolerance levels of trout and other aquatic life habitat. SECTION 4-130. FLOOD PLAIN AND WETLAND AREAS A. General Standard. No development shall be allowed that would adversely affect the quantity, quality or accessibility of the water resources of the Town or region, or which would occur at the expense of established water-dependent agricultural activities, or which would result in increased salinization of water courses, loss of minimum stream flows, diminishment of wildlife habitat, or major expenditures to reacquire or redistribute major water resources. Development shall not be allowed to pollute or interfere with the natural changes of the river, stream or other tributary, including erosion and/or sedimentation during construction. Increased on-site drainage shall be accommodated within the parcel to prevent entry into the river or onto its banks. Pools or hot tubs cannot. be drained outside the designated building envelope. B. Flood Plains. Flood plains are an extension of the stream channel cross-sections required to accommodate increased stream flow during flood periods. Their obstruction or alteration will alter stream behavior, leading to siltation, stream bank erosion and aggravated flood conditions. All development proposed in an application for PUD, subdivision or special review shall be located outside of the limits of the one hundred (100) year flood plain, as depicted on the most recent edition of the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Flood Insurance Rates Maps for areas within the Town of Snowmass Village. An applicant for a subdivision, PUD or special review proposed in an area where there are no detailed flood elevations depicted on the FEMA maps shall be required to submit a study that identifies the limits of the one hundred (100) year flood plain on the property and to locate all proposed 16 development outside of the limits of that area. The study shall be prepared by a professional engineer licensed in the State of Colorado. C. Wetlands. Areas that are considered to be jurisdictional wetlands, as defined by the United States Army Corps of Engineers, are prohibited from development unless appropriate mitigation is approved by the Corps of Engineers, by appropriate permit, or authorization under Section 404 of the Clean Water Act, and by the Town Council. This prohibition shall not apply to the development of a lot subdivided prior to the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998). However development of such lots shall comply with any wetlands protection and mitigation requirements that may have been applied to the property during the approval of the PUD or subdivision in which it is located. D. Land Under Water. Whenever there is proposed for development a tract of land partially under water at any time during the year, there shall be excluded from development those areas of the tract that are under water, up to the mean high water mark, except where such a requirement would prevent construction of even one (1) single family residence within the property. Guarantee. A guarantee must provided in the event a water course or riparian area is altered or relocated, that applies to the developer and his heirs, successors and assigns that ensures that the flood carrying capacity and riparian habitat on the parcel is not diminished and that no situation is created which causes additional erosion of streambanks into the watercourse. SECTION 4-140.GEOLOGIC HAZARD AREAS, STEEP SLOPES AND RIDGELINE PROTECTION AREAS A. Purpose. Steep slopes are prone to erosion and soil instability, are difficult to revegetate, and may also be subject to geologic hazards. The purpose of this section is to ensure that development does 17 .-�602A not occur on slopes that are excessively steep, unstable or hazardous. Applicants are also referred to Section 4-320, Landscaping. Grading and Site Planning Standards, to ensure that development which is permitted on slopes that are more stable is done in a manner that minimizes environmental and aesthetic impacts on the Town. B. Applicability. The standards in this section shall apply to all development proposed within the Town of Snowmass Village. C. Development Prohibited in Geologic Hazard Areas. No development proposed in any SPA. PUD, subdivision or special review application shall be approved in any area that the Town Council finds, on the basis of competent engineering or geologic data, to be unsuitable for the proposed activity or use due to the potential harm to the public health, safety or welfare that would be posed by mud flow, rock slide, avalanche, steep or unstable slopes or soils, or other geologic hazards, features or conditions. D. Development Prohibited on Slopes Greater Than Thirty Percent (30%). No development shall be allowed on any slope greater than thirty percent (30%), except in the following circumstances: 1. Ski Area Improvements. Construction of roads, driveways, ski trails and related ski area improvements, including but not necessarily limited to lift towers, but excluding restaurants and similar structures that are intended for human occupancy may be allowed on slopes greater than thirty percent (30%). 2. Lots Subdivided Prior to January 1, 1987. Development may be allowed on lots and within approved building envelopes containing areas of slopes greater than thirty percent (30%) if the lot was subdivided prior to January 1, 1987. 1s 23 - 3. Man-Made Slopes. Development may be permitted on slopes greater than thirty percent (30%) that are the result of minor man-made cutting or filling of an otherwise continuous natural slope. 4. Other Circumstances. The Town Council may authorize development on slopes greater than thirty percent (30%) in circumstances not listed above if at 4 out of 5 least thF88 quaFters-(314) of the members of the Town Council pFesent and-vetlag approve an ordinance, identifying the reasons why the development is unable to avoid the steep slopes. 5. Engineer's Opinion. For the Town to allow development under any of the above circumstances, the applicant shall provide an opinion from a professional geotechnical engineer licensed in the State of Colorado stating that the slope is not prone to instability or failure, the proposed developed will not cause greater slope instability or increase the potential for slope failure, and that therefore, there will be no significant risk that damage to adjacent property will result from the proposed construction. If any risk to adjacent property is found, the geotechnical engineer shall describe the design considerations or construction techniques that will be incorporated within the development to mitigate the risk of damage to adjacent property from the proposed development. E. Avoid Activities Which May Affect Stability According to former planning wed on Slopes Greater Than Fifteen Percent staff,this map is in the (15%). Development activities that decrease the stability Comprehensive Plan documents. Victoria is of any slope that is greater than fifteen (15) percent shall contacting Scott Lockwood to be avoided disseUFaged. These activities include, but are locate it.This was the not limited to, activities that add water to a slope, activities language recommended by the planning staff during their that add weight to the top of a slope, and activities that initial review of this section steepen the existing grade of a slope. last fall. F. Ridgeline Protection Areas. Ridgeline protection areas are those lands which are mapped on the Ridgeline Protection Area Map. , 19 hillside- No development of new structures shall be permitted within a ridgeline protection area, and no new structure shall be designed or located in such a way that it will appear to penetrate above the crest of a ridgeline as seen from these areas. In addition, any existing structure that is located within a ridgeline protection area or that penetrates above the crest of a ridgeline as viewed from these areas that is demolished may only be rebuilt if its design complies with the standards of this Section F. Provided, however, that if the prohibitions of this section would prevent the development of even one (1) single family residence on a lot subdivided prior to the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998), then a single family residence may be permitted, if the development complies with the standards of this Section 4-140, all other applicable standards of this Development Code, and the following standards: 1. Mass. The mass of the proposed development shall be broken into smaller forms and stepped down the hill to accommodate the slope of the terrain, so as to minimize the amount of the building that penetrates above the ridgeline. 2. Form. The form of the development (in particular, its roof form) shall replicate, parallel or compliment the natural form of the ridgeline, so it appears to be an element of that natural form. 3. Preserve Existing Trees. Existing live trees on the site shall be preserved to the maximum extent possible, so as to screen or soften the appearance of the development. Trees that must be removed shall be replaced with the same size tree that was removed. Replacement trees shall be planted, or for sites that do not contain trees, new trees shall be planted in locations that will help to screen the development. 20 r 0 � � 4. Exterior Materials. The exterior materials of the structure, including roofs, shall be built, painted or stained to blend with the predominant colors of surrounding earth, vegetation or land features. Reflective roof materials shall not be used, unless the materials are treated to eliminate reflections. Reflective or mirrored glass shall not be used on the exterior of the structure. DIVISION 4-2. IMPROVEMENTS STANDARDS SECTION 4-200.APPLICABILITY A. Minimum Requirements. Improvements standards are intended as minimum standards to further the orderly layout and use of land. These standards shall apply to all development applications for PUD, Subdivision, Subdivision Exemption, or Special Review submitted within the Town of Snowmass Village. The designer should be aware that whenever unusual or complex circumstances are anticipated in conjunction with a proposed development, additional information or analysis beyond the minimums set forth herein may be required by the Town Engineer. B. Standards Are Not Inflexible. These design standards are intended to ensure a certain level of performance, however, they are not inflexible. If an alternate design, procedure, or material can be shown to provide performance equal to or better than that established by these standards, or where it can be shown that strict compliance with these standards would cause unacceptable environmental impacts, or would result in adverse site conditions because of unusual topography, size or shape of the property, existing vegetation or other exceptional situation or condition, then the Town Engineer may recommend that the Town Council accept the alternative. The Town Engineer's evaluation shall consider whether the alternative will provide for an equivalent level of public safety and whether the alternative will be equally durable so that normally anticipated user and maintenance costs will not be increased. 21 ,2 b — C. Plans Shall Be Prepared By Professional Engineer. All plans, reports and specifications for development or redevelopment of improvements addressed within this Division shall be prepared by, or under the direct supervision of, a Professional Engineer, licensed in the State of Colorado. Final public improvement plans, reports and specifications shall bear the seal and signature of the Professional Engineer responsible for their preparation. SECTION 4-210.STREETS AND RELATED IMPROVEMENTS A. General Standards. 1. Capacity Standard. Traffic generated by any proposed development shall not cause the capacity of the Town's road network (including in all cases Brush Creek Road) providing access to the development to be exceeded. Level of service "C" or better (as described in the Comprehensive Plan or as calculated by the Town Engineer) is hereby deemed to be the acceptable design standard for all intersection and roadway segment operations within the Town. In order to determine the impacts of the proposed development on the capacity of the Town's road network, the following steps shall be followed: a. Trip Generation. The applicant shall determine the number of trips the project is expected to generate, pursuant to Section 5-230 H.15, Transportation Impact Analysis, and shall include that determination in the preliminary PUD application. b. Analysis of Cumulative Impact. As—yaFt of—his fevi9W of The applicant's PFBI;FnqnaFy PUP applisatien, the Town shall calculate the cumulative impact on the Town's road network of the trips that will be generated by the applicant's project and by the other development that is planned to occur within the Town (as described in the buildout analysis in the Comprehensive Plan). 22 4A 17 Using this information, the Town Engineer shall determine whether any segment of the Town's road network or any intersection will be caused to exceed level of service "C". C. Percentage Allocation. If the Town Engineer determines that the cumulative impact of the remaining development will be to cause any segment of the Town's road network or any intersection to exceed level of service "C", then the Town Engineer shall calculate what percentage of this impact on the road network is due to the applicant's project. The method of calculation shall be subject to the approval of the Town Engineer. This shall be determined by comparing the number of trips the applicant's project is projected to generate to the number of trips that will be generated by the other development that is planned to occur within the Town (as described in the buildout analysis in the Comprehensive Plan). d. Options. The conclusions of the Town Engineer shall be considered by the Town Council, who shall then require the applicant to demonstrate how the development will accomplish either, or a combination of, the following options: (1) Reduce Number of Trips. Implement transportation demand management actions, such as provision of private transit services, enhancement of public transit service, shifting of required parking to preferred locations off- site, improvement of other public parking facilities, and similar actions to reduce the development's number of projected trips below the level at which its share of the cumulative number of projected trips will cause any segment of the Town's road network or any intersection to exceed level of service "C'; or 23 A� (2) Pay Fee. Pay an in-lieu fee which the Town engineer determines represents the development's share of the total cost of improvements that must be made to the Town's road network, transit facilities, and public parking facilities to ensure that the cumulative number of projected trips does not cause any segment of the Town's road network or any intersection to exceed level of service "C". (a) Use of Funds. All funds collected by the Building and Planning Department shall be deposited in a separate Insert at request of Council interest-bearing account. Monies in this account shall be used solely for the planning, design and construction of road network transit facilities and public parking facilities of new public parking spaces in locations that are consistent with the recommendations of Chapter 7 of the Comprehensive Plan, "Future Transportation Plan". (b) Refund. Any payment made for a project for which a building permit is not issued or is canceled may be refunded if a request for a refund is submitted to the Town's Finance Director by the current owner of the property. All requests for refunds shall be accompanied by a copy of the receipt issued for payment of the fee. (c). Maintenance. No development shall be approved that would increase the Town's road maintenance responsibilities beyond the Town's capabilities. Roadways shall be 24 designed, engineered and constructed so as to minimize future maintenance costs, to alleviate visual and functional problems that occur on hillsides, and to avoid deep cuts. 3. Service and Emergency Vehicles. No development shall be approved that will create traffic hazards or that does not provide adequate access for service vehicles and emergency vehicles, including fire trucks, ambulances and police vehicles, or that is not designed to facilitate reasonable removal or storage of snow from traffic areas. 4 Security Gates. No development shall be approved that will include any attempt to physically block entrance of vehicles or pedestrians from entering the development via private streets or trails. Physical blocks include security gates and fences. B. Street Design Standards. The following design standards apply to new and substandard streets in all developments, regardless of type or size, unless the street involved has been fully improved. No development shall be approved that includes elements that are not in compliance with these design standards, except as described in Section 4-200 B., Standards Are Not Inflexible, and also except that within the Open Space (OS) and Conservation (CON) zone districts only, the Town Council may authorize roads that do not meet these design standards. 1. Street Pattern. Streets shall conform to approved plans for street extensions and shall bear a logical relationship to topography and to the location of existing planned streets in adjacent properties. 2. Standards for Road Design. Public and private streets shall meet the standards of Table 4-1, Standards for Road Design. 2s — 3a — 3. Dedications. Rights-of-way shall be dedicated for the entire width for all minor, local, collector and arterial streets. Private road easements may be permitted by the Town Council when problematic topography exists or low traffic volumes are expected. Private road easements will be permitted only when such roadways meet the intent of the standards Table 4-1 , Standards for Road Design, and a provision for maintenance is agreed to by the developer. 4. Half-Street Dedications. Half-street dedications shall be prohibited, unless they are for the purpose of increasing the width of an inadequate existing right-of-way. 5. Streets That End on Perimeter of Plat. When the plat dedicates a street that ends on the plat or is on the perimeter of the plat, the applicant shall convey the last foot of the street on the terminal end or outside the perimeter of the plat to the Town in fee simple, and such shall be designated by using out-lots. The Town shall put the same to public use for public road and access purposes when, within its sole and absolute discretion, it deems advisable. 6. Dead End Streets. Dead-end streets, except for cul-de- sacs, shall be prohibited unless they are designed to connect to future streets in adjacent land that has not been platted, in which case a temporary vehicular turnaround shall be required, subject to approval by the Town Engineer and the Fire Chief. 7. Reverse Curves. Reverse curves on arterial and collector street shall be joined by a tangent of at least one hundred feet (100') in length. 8. Service Access. Service access shall be provided in commercial, business and industrial areas. 9. Intersections. Intersections shall be ninety (90) degrees unless otherwise approved by the Town Engineer. In no 26 - 3 � case shall the intersection be less than sixty (60) degrees. Intersections shall have a minimum tangent of fifty feet (50') on each leg. The number of intersections of local streets with collector and arterial streets shall be minimized. 10. Intersection Grades. Intersection grades shall not exceed four percent (4%) for a minimum distance of fifty feet (50') on each leg; flatter grades are preferred. 11. Curb Return Radii. Curb return radii for street intersections shall be as follows: Arterial and Collector Streets: thirty-five feet (35') minimum, or greater if so determined by the Town Engineer. Local Streets: fifteen feet (15'). Curb return radii and corner setbacks for all other types of intersections shall be as approved by the Town Engineer. Approval shall be based upon the expected types of vehicle usage, traffic volumes and traffic patterns, using accepted engineering standards. In case of streets that are unable to adhere to ninety (90) degree angles, appropriate increases in curb return radii shall be made for the necessary turning movements. 12. Turn Lanes. Right turn bypasses or left turn lanes shall be required at the intersections when traffic conditions, as determined by the Town Council, indicate their need. The subdivider shall dedicate sufficient right-of-way to accommodate them when they are required. 13. Street Names. When streets are in alignment with existing streets, the new streets shall be named according to the streets with which they correspond. Streets that do not fit in to an established street-naming pattern shall be named in a manner that will not duplicate or be confused with existing street names within the Town or its environs. 27 Street numbers shall be assigned by the Building Official, in accordance with the Town's numbering system. 14. Damage Shall Be Remedied. Any finish paving, curb, gutter, sidewalks or driveways that are installed physically above and within one (1) year of the construction of any subsurface utilities shall be installed at the risk of the subdivider, and any damage created shall be remedied in conformance with the guarantee of public improvements approved for the development. 15. Improvements Shall Conform to Specifications. All streets shall be constructed in accordance with specifications established by the Town Engineer. Any street name signs shall conform to the current Town specifications. Any required traffic control signs, signals or devices shall conform to the "Town Specifications on Uniform Traffic Control Devices." 16. Monuments. Prior to paving any street, permanent range point monuments meeting the standards of Section 4-280, Surrey Monuments, shall be installed to approximately finish grade. Permanent range point boxes shall be installed during or as soon as practicable after paving. 17. Street Lights. Street lights, if required, shall be placed at a maximum spacing of three hundred feet (300') and are subject to Town approval. SECTION 4-220. PUBLIC TRAILS A. General Standard. New development shall, to the greatest extent possible, incorporate features that promote non- motorized transportation alternatives such as pedestrian walkways and trails and the use of public or private mass transit systems that reduce the incentive for occupants of the development to use personal motor vehicles. In order to facilitate this standard and the goals of the Comprehensive Plan, the Town Council may require dedication of easements or 2s - 33 - right-of-way locations determined appropriate by the Town to accommodate such transportation systems. B. Trail Design Standards. The following standards apply to all public trails in the Town. 1. Standards for Trail Classifications. Public trails shall meet the standards of Table 4-2, Standards for Trail Design. 2. Clearances. a. Vertical Clearance. Minimum vertical clearance (trail surface to overhead obstructions) should be eight and one-half feet (85). The desirable clearance is ten feet (10'). b. Lateral Clearance. Minimum lateral clearance to static objects (parked cars, utility poles, trees, etc.) is two feet (2'). Minimum desirable lateral clearances from soft shoulders and sloped drop-offs is one and one-half feet (1.5'). C. Handicapped Accessibility. Consideration should be given to handicapped accessibility. 3. Site Distance. Site distance is the length of route visible to the cyclist and pedestrian, including intersecting roads and driveways. Adequate sight distance shall be provided for a cyclist to stop or take evasive maneuvers. An adequate lateral view shall be available at intersection and driveway connections. 4. Horizontal Alignment. To minimize interface between cyclists and pedestrians moving in opposite directions at curves, additional pavement should be provided on the inside edge of curves. 5. Grade. With the exception of Class II unpaved trails intended for the pedestrian or equestrian, grades of four percent (4.0%) to five percent (5.0%) are generally 29 _ 3 y _ desirable. The maximum grade on paved trails should not exceed eight percent (8.0%). 6. Drainage. To ensure that surface water and debris do not accumulate on paved trails, a two- to three-percent (2%-3%) cross pitch should be provided on Class I paved trails. A drainage ditch should be placed on the high side of the trail where a trail is cut into a hillside. 7. Materials. A Class I paved trail shall be constructed with a minimum of six inches (6") of base course and two inches (2") of asphalt. SECTION 4-230.WATER SUPPLY, SEWAGE DISPOSAL, SOLID WASTE DISPOSAL AND UTILITIES A. Water Supply and Sewage Disposal. No development shall be approved without the applicant submitting competent evidence that a water supply of adequate quantity, pressure and dependability is available to support the use intended and to provide for protection from fire, and that facilities to collect, treat and dispose of anticipated types and quantities of waste water and sewage are available or can and will be provided with suitable capacity, quality of discharge, suitable point of discharge and dependability and that any such proposed system is financially feasible. All water lines, sewer lines, fire hydrants and appurtenances shall meet the standards, specifications, rules and regulations of the applicable fire protection and water and sanitation district, or shall be as approved by the Town Engineer. B. Solid Waste Disposal. No development shall be approved without the applicant submitting a solid waste disposal plan that includes enough container capacity to accommodate three (3) times per week pickup or less. All solid waste disposal containers shall be animal beaF-proof, conforming to the specifications for such facilities promulgated by the Colorado Division of Wildlife. C. Utilities. 30 3 S' - 1. Underground Placement. All utilities shall be placed underground. Any areas excavated to place utilities underground shall be re-vegetated within one (1) growing season after installation, to stabilize and restore disturbed areas. 2. Exception. Transformers, switching boxes, terminal boxes, meter cabinets, pedestals, ventilation ducts and other facilities appurtenant to underground utilities may be placed above ground when the utility company demonstrates to the Town Engineer that the facilities cannot reasonably be placed underground. The Town Engineer shall review the location and design of such above ground appurtenances, to ensure they do not block the visibility of motorists and pedestrians, and do not hinder road maintenance and snow removal activities. Such facilities shall be landscaped to reduce their visibility and shall be maintained, including painting, so they do not become an eyesore. 3. Other Utilities. Other utilities not specifically mentioned shall be provided in accordance with the standards and regulations of the respective utility department or company. SECTION 4-240 FIRE PROTECTION A. Service By Fire Protection District. Developments shall be located and designed in a manner that enables them to be served by the Snowmass-Wildcat Fire Protection District and that complies with the adopted standards of said district. 1. Unusual Fire Hazards. No development shall be approved that, due to design, size (including height) or building materials, could present unusual fire hazards that are beyond the fire fighting capability of the Snowmass- Wildcat Fire Protection District. 31 2. Location. Development shall not be located in such a way as to adversely affect the capability of the fire protection district or other public service entities to respond to fires or other non-fire emergencies in any other structure or area of the Town. 3. Fire Access. Fire lanes, emergency access and fire apparatus access roads shall conform to the provisions of the Fire Code, as set forth in Chapter 18, Article VII of the Municipal Code. B. Development in Areas Subject to Wildfire Hazards. 1. Purpose. There are certain types of lands within the Town that have the potential to pose hazards to human life and safety and to property due to wildfire. The purpose of this section is to ensure that development avoids these wildfire hazard areas whenever possible. Where it is not possible for development to avoid these areas, standards are provided to reduce or minimize the potential impacts of these hazards on the occupants of the property and, as applicable, the occupants of adjacent properties. 2. Applicability. When the Planning Director shall determine that due to the vegetation, slopes and other factors present on a property, there is a potential for a proposed development to be threatened by moderate or severe wildfire hazards, then the Planning Director shall refer the application to the Colorado State Forest Service (CSFS) for review and comment. 3. Classification of Hazard By CSFS. CSFS shall review the application and determine whether there is a low, moderate or high degree of wildfire hazard posed to persons and property. CSFS shall consider the proposed design of the development (including the planned roads and water supply facilities and the configuration and location of lots), the topography of the site, the types and density of vegetation present, the fire protection 32 ._ 3T - measures proposed by the applicant, and other related factors in making its determination. 4. Recommendations By CSFS: If CSFS finds that a moderate or severe degree of severity of wildfire hazard may be posed to persons and property, CSFS shall make recommendations as to the mitigation techniques that should be incorporated in the development. These recommendations shall be based on guidelines promulgated by CSFS (see, for example, CSFS publications entitled "Wildlife Protection in the Wildland Urban Interface" and "Wildfire Safety Guidelines for Rural Homeowners") and may include, but are not limited to the following mitigation techniques: a. Locations. Recommendations to locate structures outside of severe hazard areas, off of steep slopes, and outside of draws and canyons. b. Manipulate Vegetation. Recommendations to manipulate the density and form of vegetation, so as to create defensible space buffers around proposed building envelopes, to remove hanging tree limbs near chimneys, and to establish fuelbreaks or reduce the severity of the hazard. The form and the extent of the recommended vegetation manipulation shall be based on the severity of the hazard that is found to be present. C. Structural Design. Recommendations to use non- combustible roof materials, to require pitched roofs, and to sheath, enclose or screen projections and openings above and below the roof line, as applicable. d. Water Supply. If access to a pressurized water system with fire hydrants is not provided, recommendations may be made to ensure the availability of a water supply for individual structures, in the form of access to a pond, 33 3g - installation of an underground water storage tank, provision of dry hydrants, or similar methods. e. Access. Recommendations to provide for separate routes of entrance and exit into a subdivision or PUD, to lay out roads so as to create fuel breaks and to ensure the adequacy of access by emergency vehicles, including the provision of regularly spaced turnouts along roadways, the establishment of adequate grades and sight distances, and the prohibition of dead end streets (but not cul-de-sacs) in the project. f. Maintenance. Recommendations to keep roofs cleared of debris and to store flammable materials and firewood away from structures. 5. Compliance. The Town Council shall consider the recommendations of CSFS, and shall apply those recommendations they deem to be appropriate as conditions of development approval. SECTION 4-250.STORM DRAINAGE A. General Standard. The integrity of existing and natural drainage patterns shall be preserved in order that the aggregate of future public and private development activities will not cause storm drainage and flood water patterns to exceed the capacity of natural or constructed drainage ways, will not subject other areas to increased potential for damage by flood erosion or sedimentation, and will not pollute natural streams. New development shall provide for structures and/or detention facilities necessary to ensure that run-off characteristics of a site after development are no more disruptive to natural streams, land uses, or drainage systems than are the run-off characteristics calculated for the site's natural state. In cases where storm runoff from an upstream source passes through the subdivision, the drainage plan shall provide adequate means for maintaining the historical drainage system. 34 - 39 - B. Drainage Plan Required. A drainage plan shall be submitted as part of the development application, to include anticipated discharge volumes and general technique for conveying storm waters through the site. The drainage plan shall be prepared to meet the specifications of the Town Engineer, and shall be as approved by the Town Council. C. Reference to Water Quality Standards. Applicants are also referred to Section 4-120, Brush Creek Impact Area, and Section 4-130, Floodplain and Wetland Areas, for additional standards that are applicable to managing runoff from development sites. SECTION 4-260. EASEMENT CHARACTERISTICS A. Utility Easements. Utility easements ten feet (10') in width on each side of all rear lot lines and five feet (6) on each side of side lot lines shall be dedicated where necessary. Where the rear or side lot lines abut on property outside of the subdivision on which there are not easements at least five feet (6) in width, then the easements on the rear and side lot lines in the subdivision shall be fifteen feet (15') and ten feet (10') in width respectively. Easements of ten feet (10') shall be required on the inside of the front lot line where necessary. B. Cul-De-Sacs. Easements twenty feet (20') in width shall be dedicated in "T" intersections and cul-de-sacs for the continuation of utilities or drainage improvements where necessary. C. Water and Sewer Easements. Water and sewer easements shall be a minimum of thirty feet (30') in width wherever possible. Easements less than thirty feet (30') wide shall be submitted to the Snowmass Water and Sanitation District for review and approval. D. Planned Utility or Drainage System. Whenever a tract to be developed embraces any part of a planned utility or drainage system designated on an adopted plan, the necessary 35 easements shall be dedicated to accommodate the plan within the tract. E. Drainage Easement. Where an irrigation ditch or channel, natural creek or stream traverses a development, an easement sufficient for drainage and to allow for maintenance of the ditch er-8r99k shall be dedicated. F. Trail Plan. Whenever a tract to be subdivided includes any part of a bikeway, bridle path, cross country ski trail or hiking trail designated on an adopted trail plan, twenty-foot (20') easements shall be dedicated to accommodate the plan within the tract. SECTION 4-270. SURVEY MONUMENTS A. Boundaries Shall Be Monumented. The external boundaries of all subdivisions, blocks and lots shall be monumented on the ground by reasonably permanent monuments solidly embedded in the ground. These monuments shall be set not more than one thousand four hundred feet (1,400') apart along any straight boundary line, at all angle points, and at the beginning, end and points of change of direction or change of radius of any cure boundaries. B. Comply With C.R.S. All monuments shall be set in accordance with the provisions of Section 38-51-101, C.R.S., unless otherwise provided for in this Development Code. C. Range Points and Boxes. Range points and boxes shall be set on the centerline of the street rights-of-way unless designated otherwise. DIVISION 4-3. SITE DESIGN STANDARDS SECTION 4-300. PURPOSE This Division establishesd standards for the design of development sites, including standards for off-street parking, landscaping, grading, outdoor storage, and energy conservation. 36 y/ - SECTION 4-310.OFF-STREET PARKING STANDARDS A. Applicability. The standards of this section shall apply to all development, including development of new uses, expansion of existing uses and the change of use of land or structures. Responsibility for complying with these standards rests with the owner of the property. 1. Uses Established After Effective Date. For all uses established or placed into operation after the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998), there shall be provided that number of off-street parking spaces as specified in this Section. 2. Uses Established Prior to Effective Date. For land, structures or uses established or placed into operation prior to the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998), the number of existing off-street parking spaces shall not be reduced below the minimum number of existing spaces required herein. If such land area, structure or use is enlarged or expanded, there shall be provided at least the additional number of off-street parking spaces that is required by this Section. B. Minimum Parking Required. All uses shall be required to provide that number of parking spaces that complies with the standards set forth in Table 4-3, Minimum Off-Street Parking Standards for Each Zone District, unless a reduction in that number is approved pursuant to Section 4-310 C., Reduction of Required Parking. Where any calculation of the number of required off-street parking spaces results in a fractional space being required, such fraction shall be rounded up to the next higher number of spaces. C. Reduction of Required Parking. 1. Shared Parking. Off-street parking facilities for separate uses may be provided collectively, if the total number of spaces provided is not less than the sum of the separate 37 requirements of each such use. However, no parking space or portion thereof shall serve as the required space for more than a single use, unless the Town specifically authorizes a shared parking arrangement. In order to obtain approval of a shared parking arrangement, the applicant shall be required to show that the peak use period for the uses will not overlap with one another, that the uses are located on the same or adjoining sites, and that the total number of spaces that would be required for all uses has not been reduced by more than twenty percent (20%). 2. Alternative Parking Plan. The Comprehensive Plan recommends that day skier parking be reduced west of the Woodbridge pedestrian bridge and be increased east of that bridge. In order to accomplish this recommendation, applicants proposing development that will be located west of said pedestrian bridge may propose to develop fewer spaces on-site than would be required by Table 4-3, Minimum Off-Street Parking Standards for Each Zone District. For the number of required parking spaces to be reduced, the applicant shall comply with one (1), or a combination, of the following options: a. Create Parking in Desired Location. The applicant may develop that parking which would have been required on-site in a location that is consistent with the recommendations of Chapter 8 of the Comprehensive Plan, "Future Transportation Plan". The Town may place appropriate limitations on the approval of the development to ensure the off-site spaces are available for use by the public no later than the time the development receives its certificate of occupancy; or b. Offer Options to Automobile Usage. The applicant may commit to offering transportation options to residents, visitors or guests of the 38 y3 - development that will reduce or eliminate the need for parking on-site. Such options may include provision of limousine or van services, payment for enhanced transit services by the Town or RFTA, purchase of transit passes for employees, and similar approaches; or C. Contribute Cash-in-Lieu. The applicant may make a one-time cash payment to the Town, in the amount of $25,000 per space. Approval of the payment-in-lieu shall be at the option of the Town Council. 1. Payment Due at Building Permit. The payment shall be due and payable at the time of the issuance of a building permit. 2. Use of Funds. All funds collected by the Building and Planning Department shall be deposited in a separate interest-bearing account. Monies in this account shall be used solely for the planning, design and construction of new public parking spaces in locations that are consistent with the recommendations of Chapter 8 of the Comprehensive Plan, "Future Transportation Plan". 3. Refund. Any payment made for a project for which a building permit is not issued or is canceled may be refunded if a request for a refund is submitted to the Town's Finance Director by the current owner of the property. All requests for refunds shall be accompanied by a copy of the receipt issued for payment of the fee. 4. Review of Fee Schedule. In order to ensure that the payment-in-lieu schedule is fair and represents current cost levels, it shall be 39 reviewed within two (2) years of its effective date, and every two (2) years thereafter. Any necessary amendments to this section shall be initiated by the Town Council to address the results of the review. D. Characteristics of Required Off-Street Parking. 1. Minimum Dimensions. Each off-street parking space shall consist of an open area measuring at least nine feet (9') wide by nineteen feet (19') long, with a minimum vertical clearance of seven feet (T) in height. 2. Surface Treatment. Off-street parking spaces shall be paved with a durable all-weather surface or be covered with gravel, and shall be maintained in a usable condition at all times. Paved surfaces shall be striped to demarcate the parking spaces and shall be graded for proper drainage. 3. Unobstructed Access. Excepting parking for single family and two-family residences (see 4 below). Each parking space shall have unobstructed access to a street, driveway or aisle. Off-street parking lots shall be provided with entrances and exits that are located to provide safe and efficient means of vehicular access to such parking spaces, to minimize traffic congestion and hazards, and to not interfere with roadway and roadside ditches and drainage. 4. Parking For Residences. Parking areas provided for single-family detached and two-family and-single-faR* may consist of garage area, parking strip or apron. Outdoor spaces are allowed to be arranged tandem to enclosed parking spaces. 5. Lighting. Lighting facilities, if provided, shall be arranged so that lights neither unreasonably disturb occupants of adjacent properties nor interfere with driver vision. Light sources shall be shielded from sight and shall be 40 y6- _ arranged to prevent direct light from spilling over onto adjacent residential uses. The maximum height of any light pole shall be twenty feet (20'). Poles of a lower height, that are more compatible in scale with pedestrians, are encouraged. E. Prohibited. Uses of Parking Spaces. Required parking spaces shall be available for the parking of operable passenger vehicles of residents, guests, customers, patrons and employees of the use for which they are required. Prohibited uses of required parking spaces shall be as follows: 1. Vehicle Sale or Repair. Required off-street parking spaces shall not be used for the sale, repair, dismantling or service of any vehicle, equipment, materials or supplies, nor shall any such activity adjacent to an off- street parking space obstruct required access to off-street parking spaces. 2. Storage. Required off-street parking spaces shall not be used for storage of earth-moving machines, trailers, motor homes, or construction-related or similar heavy . equipment. F. Parking Lot Design. 1. Minimum Dimensions. The minimum dimensions for parking spaces, rows and aisles, based on one (1) way movement, are listed in Table 4-4, Minimum Dimensions for Parking Design and are depicted in the illustrations that follow. The letters shown in the columns in the table correspond to the letters depicted on the illustrations The minimum aisle width, based on two (2) way movement, shall be twenty-two feet (22'). 2. Setbacks and Snow Storage. Setbacks a minimum of eight feet (8') in width shall be required on each side of any parking lot, except in an area immediately adjoining the building which the parking serves. Where any parking 41 OWN-7W lot directly adjoins a building, approved barriers shall be installed to prevent vehicles from striking the building. Parking lot setbacks and other portions of the lot not used for required parking may be used for purposes of snow storage. Adequate drainage shall be provided for the snow storage area, to ensure snow melt does not drain onto adjacent property. Snow shall not be stored within required parking spaces, except on an emergency basis for a period not to exceed forty-eight (48) hours. 3. Handicapped Parking. Any use requiring handicapped access, as defined in Chapter 18 of the Municipal Code, and having fifteen (15) or more parking spaces, shall provide one (1) of every fifteen (15) spaces for use only by physically handicapped persons. a. Minimum Width. Parking spaces for physically handicapped persons shall have a minimum stall width of twelve feet (12'), unless the space is parallel to a pedestrian walk, in which case the width may be a minimum of nine feet (9.0'). b. Sign. All spaces reserved for physically handicapped persons shall have a raised standard identification sign. The identification sign shall be twelve inches by eighteen inches (12" x 18"), with a height not to exceed seven feet (T). The standard colors of the sign shall be white on blue. C. Location. Parking spaces reserved for physically handicapped persons shall be located as close to the use's entrance as is reasonably possible. 4. Parking Lot Landscaping. All off-street parking lots that contain fifteen (15) or more parking spaces (except for enclosed or sub-grade parking structures) shall have a minimum of ten percent (10%) of the area of the parking lot covered with landscaping. Landscaping shall be provided in at least the following forms: 42 - y7 -- a. Islands or Medians. Landscaped islands or medians with raised curbs shall be provided within the interior of the lot. These shall be used to define parking lot entrances, the ends of parking aisles and the location of access drives, and to provide safe areas for pedestrian. b. Perimeter Landscaping. Landscaping shall be provided in the setbacks around the perimeter of any lot that is located adjacent to a street right-of- way or a residential area. The landscaping shall be used to screen the lot from the adjacent road or structures, and may consist of plant material, a berm, or a wall, or combination thereof. The screen shall be of sufficient height and opacity to block the light from vehicle headlights. A minimum of one (1) tree shall also be planted for every twenty-five linear feet (25') of the perimeter of the lot. 5. Pedestrian Circulation. Safe and efficient pedestrian circulation paths shall be provided between required parking areas and the entry to the building(s) on the site. Whenever possible, pedestrians and vehicles shall be separated through provision of a sidewalk or walkway. Where complete separation of pedestrians and vehicles is not feasible, potential hazards shall be minimized by using landscaping, bollards, special paving and similar means to clearly delineate the pedestrian areas. SECTION 4-320. LANDSCAPING, GRADING AND OTHER DESIGN STANDARDS A. Landscaping Standards. 1. Preserve Existing Vegetation. Existing vegetation and live trees shall be preserved te the maximum e)dent passible,so as to: (a) reduce the potential for erosion and sedimentation from development; (b) screen or soften the appearance of development; and (c) buffer uses from one another. Existing vegetation and trees that are removed 43 . y K-- shall be replaced with appropriate, same size plantings and shall be supplemented with additional plantings that help to screen the development, cover exposed areas, and hold soil in place. 2. Standards for New Plantings. All plants used for landscaping shall be compatible with the local climate and the soils, drainage and water conditions of the site. Wherever possible, native varieties shall be used. When planting occurs on hillsides, slopes, drainageways or similar natural areas, plant material should duplicate adjacent plant communities both in species composition and spatial distribution patterns. Evergreen shrubs should be planted in clusters to maximize their chance for survival. When appropriate, landscaping should use drought-resistant varieties, employ xeriscape design principles and promote water conservation. Provision shall be made for irrigation, when necessary, to ensure survival of the plants. 3. Landscaping of Multi-Family and Non-Residential Development. All portions of lots containing multifamily dwellings and non-residential development that are not covered by impervious materials shall be landscaped with grass, ground cover, shrubs or similar landscape treatments. A mix of deciduous and evergreen trees and shrubs shall also be planted to effectively buffer proposed non-residential uses from adjacent residential uses and to provide a buffer between such uses and surrounding collector and arterial streets. 4. Landscaping of Parking Areas. Standards for landscaping of parking areas are provided in Section 4- 310 F.4., Parking Lot Landscaping. B. Grading Standards. All development shall comply with the following standards. 1. Mass Grading. Mass grading that removes existing vegetation and leaves large areas of soil exposed shall be 44 -�- yq -O� properly managed to control erosion. When significant portions of a site are to be disturbed, the Town may require grading activities to be phased, so disturbed areas can be stabilized. The Town may also require topsoil to be stockpiled, for re-use on areas requiring re-vegetation and landscaping. 2. Limitations on Site Disturbance. Cuts, fills, grading, excavation, vegetation removal and building construction shall be confined to designated building envelopes, except as permitted pursuant to Section 3-160, Construction in Required Setbacks, and except for site disturbance necessary to install and maintain utilities, roadways, trails, irrigation ditches, fences and trees and similar plant material. Material excavated from the building envelope may be stockpiled outside of the building envelope for later use on the property. a. Earth Berm Outside Building Envelope. Where site disturbance is proposed to create an earth berm outside of a designated building envelope, the applicant shall demonstrate that the berm: (1) has been blended into the natural topography to the greatest extent possible; (2) will not exceed a fifty percent (50%) slope (one foot (1') vertical to two feet (2') horizontal); (3) will not obstruct sight visibility at road or driveway intersections or create other safety hazards; and (4) will not adversely affect Town snow removal operations. b. Administrative Modification. An administrative modification may be required, pursuant to Section 5-260, Administrative Modifications, if the Planning Director determines that any berm located outside the building envelope does not satisfy the above criteria. 3. Mark Envelope. Prior to the commencement of site disturbance, the applicant shall visibly mark the extent of the designated building envelope, 45 Fneass. The applicant shall maintain said marking in place throughout the duration of construction. Relocation or removal of the marking without the prior approval of the Town shall be considered a violation of this Code. 4. Restoration of Disturbed Areas. Disturbed areas shall be restored as undulating, natural-appearing landforms, with curves that blend in with adjacent undisturbed slopes. Abrupt angular transitions and linear slopes shall be avoided. As necessary, cuts and fills shall be supported by retaining walls, made of wood, stone, vegetation or other materials that blend with the natural landscape. Areas disturbed by grading shall be contoured so they can be re-vegetated and shall be re- vegetated within one (1 ) growing season after construction, using native species similar to those growing on the site. S. Design Shall Fit Natural Topography and Site Conditions Site. Proposed structures shall be located and designed to fit the site's natural topography and site conditions, rather than adjusting the topography and site conditions site-to fit the structure. For example, instead of creating a flat bench or terrace for a building platform on a sloping site, the structure should instead be stepped up or down the slope. Roads and driveways shall follow the contours of the natural terrain. C. Outdoor Storage of Materials, Equipment and Vehicles. Unless otherwise determined by the Town Council, all commercial materials and equipment, including snow grooming equipment, stored outside for a period of time exceeding fifteen (15) days, during which time said materials or equipment remain unused, shall be fenced or screened in a manner that it is not visible from an adjacent street or property. Such fences or screening shall be a minimum of eight feet (8') high from grade, unless the Planning Director shall determine that a fence or screen of lesser height be found to meet the intent of this subsection. All fences shall be of sound construction and shall have not more than ten percent (10%) open area. All other 46 � 5� ' unlicensed, inoperable or dismantled vehicles and parts shall be contained within an enclosed structure. The outside storage of materials, equipment or vehicles which: (1) are not customarily found in association or connection with the principal permitted use of the property, (2) alter the essential character of the surrounding neighborhood, or (3) adversely affect public welfare, is prohibited. D. Regulations For Ski Lifts. No development shall be approved in proximity to an existing or proposed ski lift unless said development complies with all applicable regulations governing said ski lift. E. Quality of Skiing. No development shall be approved that adversely affects the quality of skiing at the Snowmass Ski Area, including the distribution of skiers on the mountain and access to the ski area. F. Access to Public Lands. New development shall not result in loss or significant limitation of existing access to public lands. G. Historical or Archaeological Sites. No development shall be approved which would result in the destruction or significant alteration of any sites or structures that have been determined by the Town Council to have historical or archaeological significance to the Town, the region or the State. H. Construction Management. No PUD amended PUD, or subdivision development shall be approved unless a construction management plan has been submitted to and approved by the Town Council or the Planning Director where final approval is administrative. The number of residential units and the amount of commercial space that can be under construction at any one (1) time shall be subject to reasonable limitation in order to minimize disruption to normal business activities, disturbance to the peace and quiet of residential neighborhoods, interference with vehicular and pedestrian movement, and/or damage to public roads, utilities and facilities, without unnecessarily interfering with the anticipated development activity. The extent of any such limitations shall 47 ��SA dow be determined in the review and approval of each development project and shall be set forth in a construction management plan to be approved therewith. SECTION 4-330 ENERGY CONSERVATION A. General Standard. Energy conservation shall be promoted and maximum advantage taken of solar and alternative energy source opportunities. To achieve this purpose, applications for subdivision, planned unit development or special review shall contain an energy conservation plan, which shall optimize the planning and utilization of all possible energy conservation features in proposed new construction without reducing the percentage of authorized buildable lot area or density allowed by the existing zoning. Failure to submit a satisfactory energy conservation plan which complies with the provisions of this section shall constitute grounds for denial of the application. B. Contents of Energy Conservation Plan. A energy conservation plan shall contain the following materials: 1. Map. A map showing the orientation and placement of the building or buildings in relation to topography, vegetation, other structures, and all other factors affecting solar access, so as to optimize sunlight access sufficient to take advantage of solar energy systems in as many buildings as is possible. Detailed information shall also be provided identifying and indicating the number of structures that shall have four (4) full hours of direct sunlight between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. 2. Shadow Study. Evidence that the proposed structures are sited to provide sufficient year-round solar access to a south wall or a south roof, including a shadow study, for major structures that may create shadow on other structures or roadways. Shadow studies shall be based on a thirty-percent (30%) sun angle at 9:00 a.m., 12:00 noon and 3:00 p.m. 48 6 3. 3. Passive or Active Techniques Proposed. A detailed description, including both text and map, of the specific passive or active heating and cooling techniques being utilized, including but not limited to building configuration, window exposure, grading, landscaping, interior and exterior passive and active solar energy features, and attention to elimination or impairment of solar access to possible adjacent building sites. This description should also include an energy utilization analysis in relation to snowmelt areas, heating systems, swimming pools, saunas, Jacuzzis and other significant energy-consuming elements of the project and an estimate of the anticipated energy gain through the planned energy systems. SECTION 4-340 BUILDING DESIGN GUIDELINES TO PRESERVE COMMUNITY CHARACTER A. Purpose. The building design guidelines contained within this section are intended to preserve the character of the Town of Snowmass Village as a unique mountain setting, in which development is an element of the natural environment, and does not dominate those natural features. These guidelines are not intended to restrict imagination, innovation, or variety in design, but rather are intended to assist in focusing on design principles that can result in creative solutions that are consistent with the character of the Town. B. Applicability. The provisions of this Section 4-340 shall apply to any development application for PUD, amended PUD, subdivision, special review or building permit for non-residential development or redevelopment. These provisions shall not apply to development of a single-family detached dwelling unit or a two-family dwelling (duplex) on a lot subdivided prior to the effective date of this Development Code (September 2, 1998). C. Building Design Guidelines. 1. Site Integration. Building design shall be influenced by, and shall respond to, the natural features and mountain setting that surround the property. Structures shall be 49 syAVOW designed so they do not overwhelm the surrounding mountain environment. a. Minimize Modification. Developments should be planned to minimize the extent to which it is necessary to modify the natural terrain and natural water courses. Where earthmoving techniques are necessary, man-made forms should be soft and natural in appearance. Natural water features should be preserved and enhanced. b. Indigenous Details. Indigenous details and landscape accents, such as streams, boulders, trees and wildflowers, should be used to connect the development to natural conditions. C. Compliment Natural Landforms. New buildings should be designed to complement natural landforms, by setting them into the slope, or by reflecting the angles and shapes found in the natural landscape. Building massing should be broken up or stepped along a slope, to conform to the shape, aspect, and scale of the natural terrain. d. Signs. Interpretive information and signs should be used to draw attention to nature and mountain ecology. e. Grade. Awkward changes of grade in public spaces should be avoided. Natural grade changes should be used to separate and define activity areas. The needs of disabled persons should be considered in the layout of uses and in circulation patterns, as circulation on sloping terrain can be an obstacle to the disabled. 2. Scale and Mass. Buildings shall be designed to ensure they are not perceived as being monumental in scale. so 55 a. Relation to Scale of Surrounding Buildings. The height and mass of new buildings should be related to the prevailing scale, form, and proportion of surrounding buildings, to avoid overwhelming or dominating the existing character of the area. b. Design Articulation. Groups of buildings should be located to avoid creating a "wall' or "row" effect. Individual buildings should incorporate offsets or projections that relieve the visual effect of a single long wall, help to articulate individual units or groups of units, and give the appearance the building is made up of a collection of smaller structures. Buildings should be sited so their longest frontages are not on their most visible sides. C. Human Scale. People spaces should respect human scale. The design should include articulated building and roof configurations; staggered roof lines; sloping roof forms with overhangs; setbacks of upper stories; variations in grade level, floor plane, and wall textures; spatial enclosure; and the use of design elements that break up the volume of space. d. Screen Mechanical Equipment. The roofs of structures containing non-residential or multi-family uses should be designed to screen heating, ventilation, and mechanical equipment from view from neighboring properties and public rights-of- way. 3. Building Materials. Buildings shall be designed with natural materials and details that are indigenous to Colorado and that are non-reflective. a. Authenticity. Materials should be predominantly authentic in their appearance, with natural textures and weathering. 51 �(0 b. Materials. The indigenous materials of the surrounding mountains should be conveyed by integrating heavy timbers, natural siding materials, and rock into the building design. 4. Climate/Solar Orientation. Buildings should be located to maximize their exposure to winter sun and natural light, and for protection from wind and temperature extremes. The sizing, height and placement of windows should take advantage of the sun's seasonal track and the intensity of solar radiation that is found in the area. 5. Views. Buildings should be oriented to take advantage of views and view corridors, and to frame views and enclose open space, but should also preserve important sight lines, overlooks, and landmarks as viewed from public roadways and other public spaces, and as viewed from neighboring developments. Buildings shall be located to comply with the provisions of Section 4-140 F., Ridgeline Protection Areas. Division 4. Standards for Restricted Housing Sec. 16A-4-400. Purpose. To alleviate the shortage of adequate housing for persons of low, moderate or middle income, provisions for comfortable and affordable housing in locations approved by the Town Council shall be made to accommodate up to 80% of the employees generated by development and redevelopment and their families. (Ord. 4-1998 §1) Sec. 16A-4-410. Restricted housing requirements. (400%) ef Snewmass Village Employees Shall (40094) ef the new empley%6 empleyed in Snewmass Village that aFe Pitkin County Housing Mitigation Standards included in packet as requested. (end of April 24 Town Council revisions) 52 41Wo MULTI-FAMILY I I LESS THAN 1,000 SF 0.75 0 MULTI-FAMILY II 1000 SF-1 500 SF 1 0.05 MULTI-FAMILY 1111 1.501 SF•2 500 SF 1.2S 0.1 MULTI-FAMILY IV MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 0.25 ASPENWOOD CONDOMINIUMS Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT Le al Area CATEGORY FACTOR FLIER E UIV. 1 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS 13UNIT:3-30 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 2 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:3-12 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 3 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:I-13 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 4 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:J-14 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 5 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNITJ.17 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 6 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNITJ-18 910 I 0175 0 0 0.75 7 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:J-3 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 8 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:3-5 1 4551 I 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 9 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:I-6 1 4551 I 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 10 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:3-7 1 455 I 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 11 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K-14 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 12 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:K-16 630 I 0.75 0 '0 0.75 13 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K-17 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 14 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:K-19 630 I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 0.75 15 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNR:K-2 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 16 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K-20 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 17 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:K-3 455 I 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 18 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:K-4 455 1 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 19 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K-5 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 20 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K-8 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 21 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:K9& 910 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 22 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS 0UNIT:L-1 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 23 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:L-11 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 24 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:L-12 630 I 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 25 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:L-13 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 26 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS❑UNIT:L-14 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 27 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:L-17 910 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 28 1 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:L-18 9101 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 29 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:L-2 455 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 30 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:L-3 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 31 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:L-4 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 32 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS DUNIT:L-8 455 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 33 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS OUNIT:L-9 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 34 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:)-1 BK 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 35 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:J-11 B 630 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 36 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT)-2 BK 455 I 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 37 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:J-4 BK 455 I 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 38 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:J-8 BK 1 4551 I 1 0.75 1 0 0 1 0.75 39 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:J-9 BK 630 I 0.75 I 0 0 1 0.75 40 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-1 BK 1 4551 1 2 D 0.75 41 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-1I B 455 I 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 42 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-12 B 455 I 1 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 43 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-13 630 I 0.75 0 1 0 0.75 44 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-15 B 630 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 45 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-6 BK 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 46 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:K-7 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 47 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:L-30 B 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 48 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:L-5 BK 455 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 49 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:L-6 BK 455 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 50 CONDO:ASPENWOOD AKA UPPER WILLOWS UNIT:L-7 BK 605 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 MULTI-FAMILYI 50 PROJECT ACREAGE: 0.96 MULTI-FAMILY II 0 NUMBER OF UNITS: 50 MULTI-FAMILY III 0 TOTAL UNIT S� UARE FOOTAGE: 29725 MULTI-FAMILY IV 0 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: 594.50 UNITS PER ACRE: 52.08 TOTAL UNITE UIVALENCY: 37.50 AVERAGE UNIT E.UIVALENCY: 0.75 EQUIVALENCY UNITS PER ACRE: 39.06 ASPENWOOD. I MULTI-FAMILY I I LESS THAN 1,000 SF 0.75 0 MULTI-FAMILY II 1,000 SF- 1,500 SF 1 0.05 MULTI-FAMILY III 1 501 SF-2 500 SF 1.25 0.1 MULII-FAMILY IV MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 0.25 COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT Legal Area CATEGORY FACTOR PLIER EQUIV. CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMESI I UNIT:1 BK:04 2340 III 1.25 840 1 8 2.05 2 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:10 BK: 2026 III 1.25 526 1 5 1.75 3 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIT:11 BK: 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 4 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I ❑UN11:12 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 5 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIT:13 BK: 1563 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 6 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOME5 I OUN11:14 2026 III 1.25 526 5 1.75 7 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I ❑UNIT:15 BK: 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 8 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:16 BK: 23401 III 1.25 1 840 1 8 2.05 9 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNrT:17 BK: 15631 III 1.25 63 1 0 1 1.25 10 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES I OUNIT:18 BK: 13541 II 1 355 1 3 1 1.15 11 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I ❑UNIT:19 BK: 13541 II 1 1 355 1 3 1.15 12 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES I DUN IT:2 BK:O 15631 III 1.25 63 1 0 1.25 13 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:20 BK: 20261 III 1.25 526 5 1.75 14 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:21 BK: 2026 III 1.2 526 5 1.75 15 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIf:22 BK: 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 16 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES I OUNIT:23 BK: 23401 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 17 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIf:24 BK: 15631 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 18 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:25 BK: 13541 II 1 355 3 1.15 19 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:26 BK: 1076 II 1 77 0 I 1 20 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:27 BK: 1076 II 1 1 77 0 1 21 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:28 BK: 1076 II 1 1 77 0 1 22 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIT:3 BK:O 2026 III 1 1.25 526 5 1.75 23 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIT:30 BK: 2.340 III 1 1.25 840 8 2.05 24 CONDO:COUNTRY CWBTOWNKOME5I❑UNIT:4 BK:O 1076 II 1 1 77 0 1 25 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNR:S BK:0 1354 II 1 1 355 3 1.15 26 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES I❑UNI1:6 BK:O 2026 III 1.25 526 1 5 1.75 27 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I❑UNIT:7 BK:O 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 28 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOME51 ❑UNI1:89 BK: 2461 III 1.25 961 9 2.15 29 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:9 BK:O 1563 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 30 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:90&91 3515 IV 2.25 1015 10 4.75 31 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I OUNIT:92 BK: 2461 III 1 1.25 961 9 2.15 32 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOME5I❑UNIT:93 BK: 2461 III 1.25 961 9 2.15 33 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOME51 OUNIf:94&95 3515 IV 2.25 1015 10 4.75 34 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES I OUNTr:96 BK: 1 2461 III 1.25 961 9 2.15 35 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I UNIT:29❑BK: 1 10761 II 1 77 0 1 36 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES I UNIT:B❑BK:0 1 23401 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 37 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:31 BK:l 24201 III 1.25 920 9 2.15 38 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES H OUNIT:32 BK: 20261 III 1.25 526 5 1.75 39 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNI1:33 BK:1 15b-il III 1.25 63 0 1.25 40 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:34 BK: 1563 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 41 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:35 BK:l 23161 III 1.25 1 816 1 8 2.05 42 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:36 BKA 23161 III 1.25 816 1 8 1 2.05 43 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:37 1 20261 III 1 1.25 526 5 1 1.75 44 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:38 BK:l 20261 III 1.25 526 1 5 1 1.75 45 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:39 BK: 1563 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 46 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:40 BK:1 23401 III 1 1.25 1 840 1 6 1 2.05 47 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES H❑UN17:41 BK:l 23161 III 1.25 816 1 8 2.05 48 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:42 BK: 2026 III 1.25 526 5 1.75 49 CON00:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:43 BK:l 23161 III 1.25 816 8 2.05 50 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 11 OUNIT:44 BK: 2316 III 1.25 816 8 2.05 51 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:45 AKI 20471 III 1.25 547 5 1.75 52 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II ❑UNIT:46 BK: 15631 III 1.25 63 0 1.25 1 . 53 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUBTOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:47 BK: 20 1 1.25 1 526 5 11.8 54 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES N OUNIT:48 BK: 1563 III 1.25 63 0 55 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:49 BK: 2340 III 1.25 840 8 56 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:50 BK: 2449 III 1.25 949 9 57 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 11 OUNIT:51 BK: 2106 III 1.25 606 6 58 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:52 BK:l 1520 III 1.25 20 1 0 1 1.25 59 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUSTOWNHOMES II OUNIT:53 BKJ 1520 III 1.25 1 20 1 0 1 1.25 60 CONDO: COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:54 BK: 2106 III 1.25 1 606 1 6 1 1.85 61 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 11 OUNIT:55 2449 111 1.25 1 949 1 9 2.15 62 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:58 BK: 2316 III 1.25 1 816 1 8 2.05 63 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIT:59 BK: 1354 II 1 355 3 1.15 64 Co NDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 11 OUNIT:61 BK: 1076 II 1 77 0 1 65 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II OUNIf:62 BK: 1076 II 1 77 0 1 66 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:63 1076 II 1 77 0 1 67 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES II❑UNIT:64 BK: 2026 III 1.25 526 5 1.75 68 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 11 OUNIT:65 BK: 2340 III 1.25 840 8 2.05 69 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III ❑UNM70 B 2721 IV 2.25 221 2 2.75 70 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES 111 OUNR:71 B 2137 III 1.25 637 6 1.85 71 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III❑UNIT:72 B 2137 III 1.25 637 6 1.85 72 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUNM73 B 2715 IV 2.25 215 1 2 2.75 73 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUNIT:74 B 2540 IV 2.25 1 40 0 1 2.25 74 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUNIT:75 2213 III 1.25 713 7 1.95 75 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUN1T:76 B 1585 III 1.25 85 0 1.25 76 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUNI1:77 B 1585 III 1.25 1 85 0 1.25 77 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUNIT:78 B 2222 III I.L. 11 722 7 1.95 78 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES III OUN1T:79 B 2545 IV 2.25 1 45 0 1 2.25 79 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNIT:66 BK 2565 IV 2.25 65 0 2.25 80 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV❑UNIT:67 BK 2043 III 1.25 543 5 1.75 81 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNIT:68 BK 2043 III 1.25 543 5 1.75 82 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV❑UNIT:69 BK 2565 IV 2.25 65 0 2.25 83 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNIT:80 SK 2565 IV 2.25 65 0 2.25 84 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV❑UNIT:81 BK 2043 111 1.25 543 5 1.75 85 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNIT:82 CO 3753 IV 2.25 1253 12 5.25 86 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNTT:84 BK 1676 III 1.25 176 1 1.35 87 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNIT:85 BK 2565 IV 2.25 65 0 2.25 88 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUNI1:86 BK 2509 IV 2.25 9 0 2425 89 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV OUN11:87 BKI 20981 III 1 1.25 598 5 1 1.75 90 CONDO:COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES IV❑UNIT:88 BKJ 24611 III 1 1425 961 1 9 1 2.15 MULTI-FAMILY I 0 PROJECT ACREAGE: 19.bu MULTI-FAMILY II 13 NUMBER OF UNITS: MULTI-FAMILY III 65 TOTAL UNIT SQUARE FOOTAGE: MULTI-FAMILY IV 12 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: UNITS PER ACRE: TOTAL UNITEQUIVALENCY: AVERAGE UNITEQUIVALENCY: EQUIVALENCY UNITS PER ACRE: COUNTRY CLUB TOWNHOMES MULTI-FAMILY 11 LESS THAN 1,000 SF 0.75 0 MULTI-FAMILY 11 1000 SF-1 500 SF 1 0.05 MULTI-FAMILY III 1,n SF-2 500 SF 1.25 0.1 MULTI FAMILY IV MORE THAN 25005F 2.25 0.25 CRESTWOOD CONDOMINIUMS -al BASE MULTI- UNIT L al Area CATEGORY FACTOR I PLIER E UTV. 1 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-A DISC:OAKA A-11 6001 I 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 2 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-8 DESC:OAKA B-210 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 3 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:301-D DISC:AM OD-111 9001 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 4 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:101-E DESC:AKA 0E-21 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 5 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:301-F DESC: OF-11 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 6 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-G DESC:AKA UG-11 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 7 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-H DESC:OAKA H-21 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 8 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-I DESC:AKA 0]-311 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 9 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:101-J DESC:OAKA J-3101 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 10 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:102-A DESC:AKA OA-11 1 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 11 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UN .102- DESC:OAKA B-21 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 12 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR102-D DESC:AKA ❑D-11 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 13 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:102-D DESC:AKA OD-11 309 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 14 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:102-E DESC:OAKA E-21 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 IS CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:102-F DESC:AKA OF-1t 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 16 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:302-G DESC:AKA UG-11 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 17 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:102-H DESC:AKA OH-21 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 18 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:102.1 DESC:AKA 01-31111 1 0.75 0 0 035 19 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:302-J DESC:❑AKA.]-310 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 20 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIf:103-A DESC: DA-11 1250 II 1 251 2 1.1 21 CONDO:DRESTWOOD UNR:303-B DESC:UAKA B-210 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 22 CONDO:CRTSIWOOD UNTT:103-E DESC:AKA UE-21 910 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 23 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:103-F DESC:AKA OF-11 1495 1I 1 496 4 1.2 24 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:103-G DESC:AKA OG-11 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 25 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UN 103-H DESC:AKA OH-21 Il 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 26 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:103-1 DESC:AKA 03-3101 1490 II 1 491 9 1.2 27 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:104-B DESC:OAKA B-21 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 28 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:I04-D DESC:AKA UD-11 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 29 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:104-F DESC:OAKA F-11 1545 111 1.25 45 0 1.25 30 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:104-G DESC:AKA OG-11 1230 11 1 231 2 1.1 31 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:I04-H DESC:AKA OH-21 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 32 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:10 1 DESC:AKA OJ-310 1230 11 1 231 2 1.1 33 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:105-B DESC:AKA ❑&21 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 34 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:105-D DESC:&❑106-D 1160 II 1 181 1 1.05 35 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:IDS-F DESC:OAKA F-11 1230 II 1 231 2 1.1 36 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:105-H DESC:❑ H-21 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 37 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:105.1 DESC:OAKA 1-311 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 38 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:106-B DESC:AM 08-211 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 39 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNITADS-H DESC:AKA OH-211 9D0 I 0.75 O 0 0.75 4a CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNM 106-1 DESC:OAKA 1-3111 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 41 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:107-8 DESC:AKA OB-21 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 42 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:107-D DESC:UAYA U-111 590 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 43 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:107-H DESC:AKA OH-21 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 44 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:107-I DESC:AKA 01-3101 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 45 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:108-D DESC:AKA UU-111 9D0 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 46 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:108-I DESC:OAKA 1-310 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 47 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:109-D DESC:AKA OD-111 309 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 40 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:In DESC:AKA OI-310 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 99 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:110'1 DESC: KA A 01.310 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 50 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:111-I DESC:AKA 01-310 600 1 0.75 S 0 0 0.7P5 l CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:201-A DESC:AKA OA42 1250 II 1 251 2 1.1 52 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:201-B DESC:OAKA B-22 900 1 0.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 53 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-D DESC:CIAKA D-121 1400 II 1 401 9 1.2 54 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-E DESC:OAKA E-22 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 55 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-F DESC:AKA CIF-121 I 0.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 56 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-G DESC:AKA OG-121 900 1 0.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 57 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-H DESC:AKA OH-221 1230 11 1 231 2 1.1 58 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:201-I DESC:OAKA 1-3211 1230 1I 1 231 2 1.1 59 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:201-3 DESC:OAKA 1-3201 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 60 CONDO:CREST WOOD UNIT:202-A DESC:O&203-A 1230 II 1 231 2 1.1 61 CONDO:CRESIWDOD UNIT:202-B DESC:OAKA B-221 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 62 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:202-D DESC:OAKA D-12 444 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 63 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:202-E DESC:AKA 0E-22 1474 1I 1 475 1 4 1.2 64 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:202-F DESC:AKk OF-121 855 I 0.75 0 1 0 0.75 65 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:2D2-G DESC:AKA OG-12 900 1 0.75 0 0 E - 66 CONDO:CRESTWODD UNIT:202-H DESC:AKA OH-22 1230 II 1 231 2 1.1 67 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:202-1 DESC:OAKA 1.321 1496 11 1 497 _jL CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:202-J DESC:AKA UJ-320 900 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 69 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:203-B DESC:AKA OB-22 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 70 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:203-D DESC:204-D 0&2 1799 III 1.25 299 2 1.45 71 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:203-E DESC:AKA OE-22 1474 11 1 475 4 1.2 72 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:203-F DESC:AKA OF-12 855 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 61 - 73 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:203-G DESC:AKA OG-121 1a88l 111 11 1.25 388 1 3 1.55 74 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:203-H DESC:AKA OH-221 6001 I 1 0.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 75 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:203-1 DESC:AKA 01-3211 14961 II 1 1 997 1 1.2 76 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTf:203-J DESC:A U]-320 1690 ILI 1.25. 190 1 1.35 77 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:204B DESC:0AKA 8-22 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 78 CONDO:CRESTWOODUNI M4E DESC:AKA ❑ETZ 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 79 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:204F DESC:OAKA F-12 1692 1II 1.25 192 1 135 80 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:204G DESC:AKA OG-12 1230 II 1 231 2 1.1 81 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:209-H DESC:OA H-22 600 I 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 82 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:205-B DESC:AKA ❑8-22 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 83 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:205-H DESC:AKA UH-22 900 I 0.75 1 0 1 0 0.75 89 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:205-I DESC:AKA 01-3201 900 I 1 0.75 1 0 0 1 0.75 85 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:206-B DESC:AKA O5-22 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 86 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:2W-D DESC:AKA OD-12 1390 II 1 391 3 1.15 87 CONDO:CREW020D UNTT:206-H DESC:AKA OH-22 900 I 0.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 88 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNR:206-I DESC:AKA Ell-320 600 I 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 035 89 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:207-B DESC:AKA UB-22 600 I 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 90 CONDO:CRESTWOOO UNIT:207-D DESC:AKA OD-12 590 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 91 CONDO:CRE90 UNR:207-1 DESC:DAM I-320 600 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 92 CONDO:CRESM200D UNR:208-D DESC:AKA UD-12 590 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 93 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:208-1 DESC:OAKA 1-320 600 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 94 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:209-D DESC:AKA OD-12 960 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 95 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:209-I DESC:OA I-320 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 96 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:210-D DESC:AKA OD-12 960 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 97 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:210-1 DESC:UAKA 1-320 900 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 98 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT301-A DESC:OAKA A-13 860 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 99 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIf:301-B DESC:AKA L123 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 100 CONDO:CRESTVDOD UNIf:301-D DESC:AKA OD-13 890 I 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 101 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT301-E DESC:AKA ❑E-23 860 1 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 102 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UN 301-G DESC:AKA OG-13 855 1 0.75 0 0 1 0.75 103 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:301.H DESC:AKA OH-23 860 I 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 104 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:301-1 DESC:AKA 9I-331 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 105 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:301-J DESC:AKA 0J-330 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 106 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:302-A DESC:OAKA A-13 1690 III 1.25 190 1 1.35 107 CONDO:CRESRNOOD UNR:302-B DESC:AKA OB-23 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 108 CONDO:CRESMOOD UNTT:302-D DESC:AKA UO-13 840 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 109 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:302-E DESC:AM,UE-23 660 I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 0.75 110 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:302-G DESC:AKA OC-13 855 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 111 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNM302-H DESC:AKA OH-23 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 112 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:302-I DESC:AKA 01-331 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 113 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNCf302-J DESC:UAKA J-330 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 114 CONDO: __CRESTWOOD UNIT:303-A DESC:A UA-13 860 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 115 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:303-8 DESC:AKA CIB-23 1300 11 1 301 3 1.15 116 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:303-D DESC: OD-13 840 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 117 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:303-G DESC:OAKA G-13 855 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 118 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:303-H DESC:AKA OH-23 860 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 119 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNLR:3 3 I DESC:AKA,_01-331 1666 III 1.25 166 1 1.35 120 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTf:303-J DESC:OAKA J-330 .75 0 0 0.75 121 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:304-5 DESC:AKA 0&23 Al 1240 II 1 241 2 1.1 122 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT3D4-D DESC: OD-13 890 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 123 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:304-G DESC:AKA OG-13 825 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 124 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:304H DESC:&0305-H 1920 11I 1.25 1 420 1 4 1 1.65 125 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:304I DESC:AKA 01-331 801 I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 126 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:305-8 DESC:AM,OB-23 awl I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 127 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:305-D DESC:AKA OD-13 8401 I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 128 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:305-G DESC:AKA OG-13 8551 1 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 129 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:305-1 DESC:AKA UI-330 awl I 1 0.75 1 0 0 0.75 130 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:306-B DESC:AKA OB-23 1370 II 1 371 3 1.15 131 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:306.H DESC:AKA OH-23 8WI I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 1 0.75 132 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:306-I DESC:AKA Ell-330 8601 I 1 0.75 1 D 1 0 1 0.75 133 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:307-B DESC:AKA OB-23 1310 II 1 1 1 311 1 3 1.15 r35 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:307-H DESC:AKA OH-23 860 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTT:307-I DESC:&0308-I A 1720 111 1.25 220 2 1.95 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:308-H DESC:UAKA H-23 860 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT:309-H DESC:OAKA H-23 860 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNTf:309-1 DESC:AKA UI-330 660 I 0.75 0 0 ffl7l i 0.75 0 0 II 1 201 2 CONDO:CRESTWOOD UNIT204-1 DESC:AKA 1-3210 B 900 I 0.75 0 0 MULTI-FAMILY[ 108 PROJECT ACREAGE: 3.09 MULTI-FAMILY II 24 NUMBEROFUNITS: 141 MULTI-FAMILY III 9 TOTAL UNIT ARE FOOTAGE: 132847 MULTI-FAMILY IV 0 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: 942.18 UNITS PER ACRE: 46.38 TOTAL UNITEQUIVALENCY: 121 AVERAGE UNITEQUIVALENCY: 0.858 EQUrVAUENCY UNITS PER ACRE: 39.80 CRESTWOOD 6� _ MULTI-FAMILY] LESS THAN 1000 SF 0.75 0 MULTI-FAMILY II t 000 SF-1 500 Sf t 0.05 MUITi-FAMILY III I SOl Sf-2 500 5E 1.25 0.1 MULTI-FAMILY N MORE THAN 2,500 SF 2.25 0.25 CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT L al Area CATEGORY FACTOR FLIER E UN. 1 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:1 OBK:D624 P1 890 I 1 O.75 0 1 0 1 0.75 2 COMM:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:13 OSK:0591 1397 II 1 t 398 3 1.15 3 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:15 0825 DES 3611 IV 2.25 1111 11 5 9 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:17 OBK:0499 107 8 II 1 79 0 t 5 COMM:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNR:2 890 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 6 CONDO:CM140NI%AT WOODRUN UNR:20 OSK:0588 1155 11 1 156 1 1.05 J CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:21❑BK:0600 1473 II 1 474 4 1.2 8 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:22 0823 DES 3227 IV 2.25 727 7 4 9 COMM:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:26 OBK:0513 2345 III 1.25 845 B 2.05 10 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:27 OBK:0MB 1078 II 1 79 0 1 11 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:3 OBK:D624 F 0.75 0 0 0.75 12 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT W006RUN UNIT:30 OBK:5106 1078 II t 79 0 1 13 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:31 OSK:0603 1276 Il 1 277 2 1.1 14 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:32 OBK:0667 1276 II 1 277 1 Z 1 1.1 15 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNIf:33 OBK:0592 1397 II 1 398 1 1.15 I6 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:34 OU:0535 1397 11 1 398 3 1.15 17 CONDO,CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNR:35 OBK:0574 1276 II 1 277 1 2 1 1.1 18 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:36 1897 III 1.2 '7 1 3 1.55 19 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:37 0BK:06IZ 10781 II 1 79 0 1 20 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR40 08K:0991 1078 II 1 ]9 0 1 21 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNR:42 05K:0606 2]61 IV 2025 261 2 2.75 22 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNR:M OBK:0511 1397 11 t 398 3 1 1.15 23 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUM UNITAS OBK:0562 1724 111 1.25 224 2 1.45 29 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNR:46 OBK:0572 1276 II 1 277 2 1.1 25 CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNITA7 OBK:0603 1155 II 1 156 1 1.05 26 CONDO:CRAM NIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:50 OBK:0638 1078 II t 79 0 1 2] CONDO:CHAMONIX AT WOODRUN UNIT:"05K:0507 1397 11 1 DO: 398 3 1.15 28 DESC:BOOK 654-PAGE 959 CON CHAMONI%OAT 1364 11 1 365 3 1.15 MULTI-FAMILY I 1 PROJECT ACREAGE: 2.81 MULTI-FAMILY II 1 9 NUMBER OF UNITS:d39.65 MULTIFAMILY III 3 TOTAL UNIT UARE FOOTAGE: MULTI-FAMILY IV 3 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: UNITS PER ACRE: TOTAL UNIT E VALENCY:AVERAGE UNIT E UIVALENCY:E IVALENCY UNITS PER ACRE: CHAMONIX MULTI-FAMILY I I LESS THAN 1.000SFI 0.75 1 0 MULTI-FAMILY II 1000 SF-1 500 SF 1 0.05 MULTIFAMILY III 1501 SF-2,S00 SEL 1.25 1 0.1 MULTI-FAMILY N MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 0.25 HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS Actual BASE MULTI- I UNIT Area UTEGORV FACTOR FLIER E UN. 1 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNIT:I BK:0611 2470 III 1.25 970 9 2.15 2 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNR:I0 BK:06 2560 N 2.25 60 0 2.25 3 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNITAA BK:06 2470 III 125 9]0 9 1 2.15 9 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNR:12 I 2470 III 1.25 ID 9 2A5 5 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNIT:14 BK:06 2819 IV 2.25 319 3 3 6 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNIT:15 BK:06 2470 111 1.25 970 9 2.15 7 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNR:2 BK:051 2560 IV 2.25 60 0 2.25 8 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNR:3 BK:061 2470 111 1.25 970 9 2.15 9 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNITA SKA6l 24]0 111 1.25 970 9 2.15 l0 COMM,HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNIT:S BK:061 2560 IV 2.25 60 0 2.25 Il CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMASS OUNR:6 BK:O61 2560 IV 2.25 60 0 2.25 12 CONDO:HOMESTEAD AT SNOWMA55 OUNR:]BK:061 2470 III 1 1.25 970 9 2.15 l3 CONDO:HOMESTEADATSNOWMASSOUNR:50K:063 2470 III 1 1.25 970 9 2.15 14 CONDO:HOMESIEAD AT SNOW ❑DNR:9 BK:063 2560 IV 2.25 60 0 2.25 MULT114AMILYI 0 PR03ECT ACREAGE: 2.39 MULTI-FAMILY II 0 NUMBER OF UNITS: 14 MULTI-FAMILY III 8 TOTAL UNIT SQUARE fOOTAGE: 35379 MULTI-FAMILY N 6 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: 2527.07 UNITS PER ACRE: 5.98 TOTAL UNIT EQUIVALENCY: 31.45 AVERAGE UNIT E UIVALENCY: 2.246 _f%MLA�LENCY UNITS PER ACRE: 13.M HOMESTEAD MULTI-FAMILY I I LESS THAN 1,000 SF 1 0.75 1021 MULTI-FAMILY II 1 000 SF- 1,500 SF 1 MULTI-FAMILY III 1 501 SF-2 500 SF 1.25 MULTI-FAMILY IV MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 ENCLAVE CONDOMINIUMS Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT Le al Area CATEGORY FACTOR PLIER E UIV. 1 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:100 OBK:0443 P 876 I 0.75 0 1 0 0.75 2 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:101 OBK:0392 P 1743 III 1.25 243 1 2 1.45 3 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:102 OBK:0384 P 1082 II 1 83 0 1 4 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:103 O13K:0632 P 1101 II 1 102 1 1.05 5 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:104 0BK:0388 P 1100 II 1 101 1 1.05 6 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:105 OBK:0385 P 1097 II 1 98 0 1 7 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:106 ODESC:&1 2526 IV 1 2.25 26 0 2.25 8 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:201 1742 III 1 1.25 242 2 1.45 9 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UN1T:203 11001 II 1 1 101 1 1.05 10 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:204 13BK:0392 P 11031 II 1 1 104 1 1.05 11 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:205 OBK:0394 P 11011 II 1 1 102 1 1.05 12 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNTT:206 OBK:0388 P 10881 II 1 1 89 1 0 1 13 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:207 OBK:0392 P 15261 III 1 1.25 26 1 0 1.25 14 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNTT:301 OBK:0394 P 17481 III 1 1.25 248 1 2 1.45 15 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNrr:302 OBK:0390 P 1092 II 1 93 0 1 16 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:303 OBK:0391 P 1104 II 1 105 1 1.05 17 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:304❑BK:0388 P HA 1101 II 1 102 1 1.05 18 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE 11 UNIT:305 OBK:0388 P 1103 II 1 104 1 1.05 19 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:306 OBK:0385 P 108711 II i 1 88 0 1 20 CONDO: ENCLAVE PHASE II UNTT:307 OBK:0616 P 15391 III 1 1.25 39 0 1.25 21 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:108 BK:0384 PG:0454 OB 14411 II 1 1 442 4 1.2 22 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:109 BK:0382 PG:0997 OW 108911 II 1 90 0 1 23 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNITAIO BK:0382 OPG:0739 B 1452 II 1 453 4 1.2 24 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:111 BK:0384 OPG:0501 B1 10901 II 1 91 1 0 1 25 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:112 BK:0508 PG:0804 10851 II 1 86 1 0 1 26 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:113 BK:0384❑PG:0302 BI 14281 II 1 429 1 4 1.2 27 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:208 BK:0383 PG:0615 OBI 15191 III 1.25 19 1 0 1.25 28 CONDO: ENCLAVE UN1T:209 BK:0385 PG:0075 OEM 10691 II 1 70 1 0 1 29 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:210 BK:0384 OPG:0757 BK 14661 II 1 467 1 4 1 1.2 30 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:211 BK:0382 PG:0883 01311 10881 II 1 89 1 0 I 1 31 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:212 BK:0382 PG:0812 0Bld 10871 II 1 88 1 0 I 1 32 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:213 BK:0382 OPG:0845 BK 1430 II 1 431 1 4 1.2 33 CONw:ENCLAVE UNIT308 BK:0575 RG:0424 CIB. 1522 IIi 1,25 22 0 1.25 34 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNTT:309 BK:0534 PG:0988 1084 II 1 85 0 1 35 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIT:310 BK:0501 PG:0035 OB 1433 II 1 434 4 1.2 36 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNrT:311 1093 II 1 94 0 1 37 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNIf:312 BK:0383 PG:0013 OB 1060 II 1 61 0 1 38 CONDO: ENCLAVE UNlT:313 BK:0384 PG:0311 OB 1428 II 1 429 4 1.2 39 CONDO:ENCLAVE PHASE II UNIT:202 BK:0390 PG:O 1090 II 1 91 0 1 MULTI-FAMILY I 1 PROJECT ACREAGE: 3.65 MULTI-FAMILY II 30 NUMBER OF UNITS: 39 MULTI-FAMILY III 7 TOTAL UNITSQUARE FOOTAGE: 49913 MULTI-FAMILY IV 1 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: 1279.82 UNITS PER ACRE: 10.68 TOTAL UNITEQUIVALENCY: 44.15 AVERAGE UNITEQUIVALENCY: 1.132 EQUIVALENCY UNITS PER ACRE: 12.10 ENCLAVE MULTI-FAMILY I LESS THAN 1 000 SF 0.75 0 MULTI-FAMILY II 1.000 SF-1 500 SF 1 0.05 MULTI-FAMILY III 1 501 SF-2 500 Sf 1.25 0.1 MULTI-FAMILY IV MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 0.25 SNOWMASS VILLAS(BLUE ROOFS) Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT Legal Area CATEGORY FACTOR PLIER EQUIV. 1 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:10 OBK:0521 PG: 8751 I 1 0.75 r219 0 0.75 2 CONDO: SNOWMASS VILLAS UNLT:11 ❑BK:0516 PG: 1696 III 1.25 1 1.35 3 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:12 ❑BK:0562 PG: 1078 II 1 0 1 4 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:13 OBK:0482 PG: 1033 II 1 0 1 5 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:14 OBK:0593 PG: 1218 II 1 2 1.1 6 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:15 OBK:0568 PG: 970 I 0.75 0 0.75 7 CONDO: SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:16 1074 II 1 0 1 8 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:17 OBK:0572 PG: 1068 II 1 0 1 9 CONDO:SNOWMA55 VILLAS UN1T:18 OBK:0493 PG: 1434 II 1 435 4 1.2 10 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:19 ❑BK:0443 PG: 896 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 11 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:2 OBK:0357 PG:0 1234 II 1 235 2 1.1 12 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNLT:20 882 I 1 0.75 1 0 0 1 0.75 13 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:21 OBK:0549 PG: 1450 II 1 1 1 451 4 1 1.2 14 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:22 OBK:0498 PG: 1030 II 1 31 0 1 15 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:23 1106 II 1 107 1 1.05 16 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNLT:24 OBK:0723 PG: 86'! 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 17 CONDO: SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:25❑BK:0448 PG: 822 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 18 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:26 BK:0595 OPG: 1970 III 1.25 470 4 1.65 19 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:27 BK:0475 OPG: 1033 II 1 34 D 1 20 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:28❑BK:0594 PG: 26,1 1 0.75 0 0 0.75 21 CONDO: SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:3 890 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 22 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNITA ❑BK:0454 PG:0 8901 I 1 0.75 1 0 1 0 0.75 23 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNITS OBK:0795 PG:O 1442 II 1 443 1 4 1.2 24 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:6 OBK:0644 PG:O 1033 II 1 34 0 1 25 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNLT:7 BK:0486 OPG:O 1074 II 1 75 0 1 26 CONDO: SNOWMASS VILLAS UN1T:8 OBK:0507 PG:O 882 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 27 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNLT:9 882 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 28 CONDO:SNOWMASS VILLAS UNIT:I OBK:0674 1 I MULTI-FAMILY I oll NVEURAGE JECT ACREAGE: 4.2 MULTI-FAMILY II BER OF UNITS: 28 MULTI-FAMILY III ARE FOOTAGE: 30727 MULTI-FAMILY N GE UNIT SIZE: 1097.39 ITS PER ACRE: 6.67 E UIVALENCY: 27.1 E U IVALENCY: 0.968 NITS PER ACRE: 6.45 SNOWMASS VILLAS . bs . MULTI-FAMILY I I LESS THAN 1,000 SFI 0.75 1 0 MULTI-FAMILY 111 1,000 SF-1,5D0 SF 1 1 0.05 MULTI-FAMILY III 1 501 SF-2 500 SF 1.25 0.1 MULTI-FAMILY IV MORE THAN 2 500 SF 2.25 0.25 WOODRUN PLACE Actual BASE MULTI- UNIT Le al Area ICATEGORY FACTOR FLIER EQ UIV. 1 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:1 BK:D458 OPG:0214 13061 II 1 307 3 1.15 2 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:30 OBK:0544 PG:0532 1199 II 1 200 2 1.1 3 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNlr:ll 11991 II 1 200 2 1.1 4 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIr:12 BK:04S0 OPG:0467 11991 II 1 2D0 2 1.1 5 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:13 BK:0631 OPG:0669 11991 II 1 200 2 1.1 6 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:14 OBK:0590 PG:0316 13751 II 1 376 3 1.15 7 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:I5 BK:0623 OPG:0200 13751 1 376 3 1.15 8 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:16 1375 II 1 376 3 1.15 9 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIr:17 BK:0680❑PG:0695 1365 II 1 366 3 1.15 30 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNII:18 12681 I[ 1 1 269 2 1.1 11 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:19 OBK:0663 PG:0359 11881 II 1 189 1 i 1.05 12 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:2 BK:0510❑PG:0075 1062 II 1 63 0 1 13 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:20 OBK:0563 PG:0057 1217 lI 1 218 2 1 1.1 14 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:21 OBK:0S81 PG: 329 1 1996 III 1.25 496 4 1 1.65 15 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:22 OBK:0570 PG:0966 1 1193 III 1.25 293 2 1.45 16 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNCf:23 BK:0524❑PG:0162 1182 II 1 183 1 1.05 17 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:24 BK:0457 OPG:0318 1202 II 1 203 2 1 1.1 18 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:25 BK:0672 OPG:0181 1842 III 1.25 342 3 1.55 19 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNI I:26 1 19581 III 1.25 458 4 1 1.65 20 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT27 28 BK:0552 OPG:O 6006 IV 2.25 3508 35 11 21 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNII:3 OBK:0449 PG:0833 1056 lI 1 57 0 1 22 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:30 8K:0628❑PG:0896 1 ZU161 III 1.25 516 5 1.75 23 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:31 BK:0502❑PG:0116 1274 II 1 275 2 1.1 24 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:32 BK:0617 OPG:0328 1 11421 II 1 243 2 1.1 25 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNrr:33 1204 II 1 205 2 1.1 26 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:34 BK:0516 OPG:0021 1017 II 1 18 0 1 27 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNII:35 OBK:0627 PG:0862 1001 II 1 2 0 1 28 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UN W 36 BK:0770 OPG:2387 1 1145 II 1 146 1 1 1.05 29 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:37 1140 II 1 141 1 1.05 30 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:38 OBK:0664 PG:0512 852 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 31 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:39 BK:0547❑PG:0388 1004 II 1 5 0 1 32 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNITA BK:0488 OPG:0864 1053 II 1 54 0 1 33 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNII:40 BK:0630 OPG:0338 1145 II 1 146 1 1.05 34 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:41 BK:0498 OPG:0706 955 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 35 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNIT:42 BK:0634 OPG:0083 831 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 36 CONDO:WOODRUN PLACE UNR:43 BK:0569❑PG:0304 1519 III 1.25 19 0 1.25 37 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:44 BK:0660 OPG:0824 925 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 38 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNITAS OBK:0457 PG:0778 927 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 39 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:46 BK:0486 0PG:0249 1 835 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 40 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:47 BK:0528 OPG:D497 1 835 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 41 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNTT:48 BK:0532 OPG:0057 1770 III 1.25 270 2 1.45 42 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:49 BK:0591 OPG:0602 1635 III 1.25 135 1 1.35 43 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNLT:S BK:0553 OPG:0214 924 I 0.75 0 0 175 44 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:50 BK:0611 OPG:0045 1466 II 1 467 4 1.2 45 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:51 BK:0995 OPG:0345 1466 II 1 467 4 J 1.2 46 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNrt:52 BK:0631❑PG:0675 I 1611 III 1.25 111 1 1.35 47 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:53 OBK:0531 PG:0160 1602 III 1.25 102 1 1.35 48 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:54 BK:0571 OPG:0121 1741 III 1.25 241 2 1.95 49 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:55 1783 III 1125 283 2 1.45 50 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:56 BK:D458 OPG:0911 1720 III 1.25 220 2 1.45 51 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNTr:6 BK:0450❑PG:D431 791 I 0.75 0 0 0.75 52 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:7 BK:0537 OPG:0504 1208 lI 1 209 53 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:8 BK:0523 OPG:0743 1130 II 1 131 1 1.05 54 CONDO:WOODRUN PUCE UNIT:9 1199 II 1 200 MULTI-FAMILY I 9 PROIECT ACREAGE: 4.18 MULTI-FAMILY111 31 NUMBER OF UNITS: A70.55 MULTI-FAMILY III 13 TOTAL UNIr SQUARE FOOTAGE: MULTI-FAMILY IV 1 AVERAGE UNIT SIZE: UNITS PER ACRE: TOTAL UNITEQUIVALENCY:AVERAGE UNITE UIVALENCY:E UIVALENCY UNITS PER ACRE: WOODRUN PLACE 3-130-020 utility or facility. (Prior code§ 3-1204) 3-120-050 Accessibility of Public Facilities The location and layout of the proposal are such that necessary public facilities can be provided to the area without the need for additional public expenditures for service expansions. (Prior code§ 3-1205) 3-120-060 Construction Management Plan Short-term construction impacts on roads, fire and police substations, schools, 'Jublic shoos and services such as solid waste collection, snow removal and public transportation shall be mitigated by a developer. (Prior code§ 3-1206) Section 3-130 DEVELOPMENT EXACTIONS(PC 3-13) Subsections: 3-130-010 General 3-130-020 Affordable Housing 3-130-030 FIGURE 3-6.Employee Generation Standards for Commercial Land Uses 3-130-040 Parks/Recreation/Open Space 3-130-050 FIGURE 3-7,Residents per Dwelling Unit 3-130-060 Road System Dedications 3-130-070 Trails 3-130-080 School Land Dedication Standards 3-130-010 General This section of the Code establishes standards for development exactions listed in this section. 3-130.20 Affordable Housing 3-130.40 Parks/Recreation/Open Space 3-130.60 Road System Dedications 3-130.70 Trails (Prior code§ 3-1301) 3-130-020 Affordable Housing A. Applicability: The affordable housing development exaction standards are applicable to new residential, commercial, and tourist development except for those development activities exempted in this section: 1. Single Family Dwelling Units on Lots Created by a Fifty Percent(50%) Density Reduction Lot Split pursuant to Section 3-150.50; 2. Duplex on a Lot Approved for a Fifty Percent(50%) Density Reduction Lot Split pursuant to Section 3-150.60; 3. One Single Family Dwelling Unit on a Lot Larger than 500 Acres in Size pursuant - � �3-130) 11 3-130-020 to Section 3-150.90; and 4. Subdivision Exemptions Approved pursuant to Sections 3-190.20, 3-190.30 and 3-190.80. B. Intent: Pitkin County has established an affordable housing program to insure a supply of desirable and affordable housing for employees, senior citizens, the handicapped and citizens of the Roaring Fork Valley necessary to achieve a balanced, diversified community, and avoid discrimination in housing.The program is intended to insure that 1. An adequate supply of housing exists to accommodate the demand for affordable housing resulting from new development; 2. Affordable housing is provided on a schedule to coincide with the demand for affordable housing generated by new development; 3. New development is not exclusionary and helps to alleviate the documented shortage of low and moderately priced ownership and rental units in the County by integrating affordable housing on-site with new free-market residential housing subject to review pursuant to the standards in Section 3-130.20(F). 4. Affordable housing created through the program will remain committed to the low and moderately priced housing needs of the County. C. Standards for New Residential and Commercial Subdivisions and Tourist Accommodation Development Pitkin County affordable housing development fees are derived from technical data, findings, guidelines and conclusions contained within: Resolution 74-87, 1977 Aspen Pitkin County Growth Management Policy Plan, Aspen Area Community Plan: Housing ElementlAffordable Housing Production Plan (as amended). This section establishes the minimum affordable housing standards for all new residential and commercial subdivisions and tourist accommodation and commercial developments unless exempted Dursuant to Section 3-130.20(A). Affordable housing commitments made via the Growth Management Ouota System may exceed the minimum requirements. 1. Residential Development: An applicant shall provide affordable housing for an amount equal to thirty-three percent(33%)of the residents living in the non-deed-restricted dwelling units. 2. Commercial Development: An applicant shall provide affordable housing for one hundred percent(100%) of the employees generated by commercial development, except commercial development done in association with an AH Overiay/PUD project, based upon the standards in Figure 3-6. For commercial development done in association with an AH Overlay/PUD project, an applicant shall be required to provide affordable housing for sixty percent (60%) of the employees generated by the non-residential portion of the development, in addition to meeting the unit mix and population requirements of the AH Overlay/PUD district as described in Section 3-40.73 of the Land Use Code. If when using the standards in Figure 3.6 to determine the number of employees generated by a commercial use, a range of full time employees is indicated, the precise employee generation standard shall be determined during review of the development application after consideration of a proposal from an applicant. 3. Tourist Development: An applicant shall provide affordable housing for one hundred percent(100%)of the employees to be generated by a development based upon the standard that each tourist accommodation unit generates .2 to .4 tourist full time equivalent (3-130) 12 -- 69 3-130-020 employees. The precise number within this range shall be determined during review of the development application based upon a review of information submitted by the applicant. For tourist development done in association with an AH Overlay/PUD project, an applicant shall be required to provide affordable housing for sixty(60) percent of the employees generated by the development, in addition to meeting the unit mix and population requirements of the AH Overlay/PUD districts as described in Section 340.73 of the Land Use Code. D. Independent Calculation of Affordable Housing Development Exactions: An applicant seeking approval for residential, commercial or tourist development may submit an independent calculation of employees generated by a particular project If accepted by the Board, the independent calculation will be used to determine the required exaction. E. Options for Satisfying Development Exaction Standards: The Board of County Commissioners upon recommendation of the Planning and Zoning Commission and Housing Designee shall approve or deny the method an applicant proposes to satisfy the affordable housing development exaction standards. If the Board of County Commissioners denies the method proposed by an applicant, it shall provide direction as to which other method or methods would be preferable. The following methods (or combination of methods) may be used to satisfy the requirements of this section: t. Construction of New Affordable Dwelling Units: Construction of new dwelling units deed restricted to terms within the applicable housing price and occupancy guidelines approved by the Board of County Commissioners or its designee. New affordable dwelling units shall be completed on a proportional basis to free market units to coincide with the demand for affordable housing. The Subdivision Improvements agreement shall stipulate the schedule for completion of affordable housing units. 2. Deed Restriction of Existing Free-Market Unrestricted Dwelling Units: Conversion of existing dwelling units which are not restricted to Pitkin County's affordable housing guidelines to deed restricted status by deed restricting them to terms in compliance with the applicable housing price and occupancy guidelines approved by the Board of County Commissioners or its designee. 3. Conveyance of Free-market Vacant Unplatted Property or Platted Lots: Conveyance to Pitkin County of land or platted free-market lot(s)whose market value is equal to or greater than the equivalent affordable housing dedication fee as calculated for the project or the appropriate portion thereof at the conceptual subdivision stage. a. An applicant shall provide a satisfactory preliminary estimate of value at the conceptual subdivision stage. The market value of the land or lots shall be established by an opinion of value for the land or lot(s) acceptable to the Housing Designee prior to the recordation of the final plat for the project and net of the customary real estate commission for the sale of the land or lot(s). Prior to the final plat approval, the applicant shall demonstrate that the value of the commitment is equivalent to or greater than the affordable housing commitment required at Conceptual submission. b. The unplatted land or platted lot(s) shall be conveyed to Pitkin County prior to the recording of the final plat. The land or lot(s) to be conveyed shall be acceptable to the Board of County Commissioners. C. Pitkin County may develop any such property for affordable housing, but shall also have the ability to sell the land or lot(s) on a non-price-restricted basis provided that the use of the funds from the sale of any such land or tot(s) shall be limited to the provision of affordable (3-130) 13 70 dow 3-130-020 housing for qualified persons or the subsidy of affordable housing. 4. Payment of Cash-in-lieu Housing Development Exaction Fee: A developer may pay an affordable housing development exaction fee, based on the formula for such fees identified within the guidelines approved by the Board of County Commissioners or its designee. Payment shall be made to Pitkin County prior to, and on a proportional basis to, the issuance of any building permits for the non-deed restricted dwelling units, tourist accommodation units and/or commercial square footage of the approved development F. Criteria to Select a Method to Satisfy the Development Exaction Standards: The Board shall consider, but shall not be limited to, the following criteria in evaluating an applicant's proposal: 1. That the County has an adopted plan for the development of affordable housing with monies received from payment of affordable housing dedication fee and whether the cash-in-lieu payment is more appropriate than the provision of affordable housing; 2. That the County has an adopted plan identifying the applicant's proposed development site as being appropriate for affordable housing; 3. That the applicants proposed development site is appropriate for the construction of affordable housing, taking into consideration: a. Availability of services; b. Proximity to employment opportunities; C. Proximity to adequate transportation facilities; and d. Land Use, environmental and agricultural constraints to additional development 4. That the method proposed will result in affordable housing being produced prior to or at the time the impacts of the development will be experienced by the community; 5. That the development itself requires the provision of affordable housing on site to meet service needs; 6. That the development itself requires the provision of affordable housing on site to make the development non-exclusionary; and 7. That the size of the development is such that production of housing by the applicant is not feasible. (Prior code§ 3-1302) (Ord.98-06,Amended 02/1111998; Ord.96-51,Amended, 12/18/1996) 3-130-030 FIGURE 3-6,Employee Generation Standards for Commercial Land Uses EMPLOYEE GENERATION STANDARDS FOR COMMERCIAL LAND USES Full-Time Equivalent Employees Generated (3-130) 14 71 , 3-130-040 commercial Land Uses p&r 1.000 Sc. FL Professional/Office 3.9 RetaiWVholesale/Sefvice 3.5 Warehouses .4 Manufacturing 1.5- 4.0 Restaurant/Bar 5.0 - 10.0 Utilities/Quasi-Govemmental 1.5 - 2.5 Other Used Not Listed Based upon determination by independent calculation 3-130-040 parks/Recreation/Open Space A. Applicability: The parks/recreation/open space development exactions are applicable to new residential subdivisions. B. Intent: Pitkin County established a Parks/RecreationlOpen Space program to insure an ample supply of parks/recreationlopen space to satisfy the needs of residents and visitors. The program is intended to insure: 1. An adequate supply of parks and recreation facilities to satisfy the demand for such facilities resulting from new residential development; 2. An adequate st:-nly of open space to preserve and enhance the rural character of the County as a critical asset contributing to a high quality of life for residents and visitors: 3. Preservation of open space in certain areas to protect wildlife habitat, ranching, public 'ands and scenic road corridors; 4. Parks and recreation facilities and open space are dedicated on a schedule to coincide with the demand for such facilities and land generated by new residential development; 5. Land dedicated for parks/recreation/open space will remain committed to such uses and not be used for other purposes. C. Parks/Recreation/Open Space Development Exaction Standards: Pitkin County parks/recreation/open space development exaction standards are based upon consideration of the Aspen Area Community Plan: Parks/Recreation/Open Space/Trails Element, Pitkin County Down Valley Comprehensive Plan, Roaring Fork East Master Plan,State Highway 82 Corridor Master Plan,Pftkin County Plan for Access to Public Lands and the 1977 Growth Management Policy Plan. 1. Standards: Prior to the recordation of final plat, a developer subdividing residential land shall dedicate to Pitkin County, platted land in a location selected by the Board in the ratio of ten and one half(10 1/2) acres for every one thousand (1,000)residents of a proposed subdivision (that is, the number of residents multiplied by one hundred and five ten thousandths (0.0105) of an acre per resident).The number of residents attributable to a subdivision is calculated according to the schedule in Figure 3-7 (applicable to single family, (3-130) 15 IAA 3-130-040 duplexes and multi-family structures). Mixed Use Developments— In the case of mixed residential, commercial, industrial or other uses, the required dedication is determined based upon the minimum lot area required by the Code for dwelling units. D. Option for Independent Calculation of Dedication Standards: An applicant . seeking approval for a residential development application may submit an independent calculation. if approved, the independent calculation will be utilized to calculate the required dedication. E. Cash-in-Lieu of Land Dedication: At the election of the Board of County Commissioners, an applicant may satisfy his or her land dedication requirement by making a cash. payment to the County for an amount equal to the current market value of the land required for dedication by Section 3-130.40(C). 1. Calculating Cash-in-lieu Payment The amount of the cash-in-lieu land dedication payment is calculated by multiplying the square footage of the area of land to be dedicated by the current market value per square foot of the land to be subdivided. 2. Calculating Land Value: Land value shall be market value at the time of the cash-in-lieu payment including site improvements such as streets, and utilities, but excluding residential dwelling units. Market value may be substantiated by a documented purchase price (if an arm's length transaction no more than two years old)or other mutually agreed upon recognized means, provided, however, assessed valuation shall not be relied upon as the basis of current market value. In the event, a developer and the County fail to agree on market value, such value shall be established by a qualified real estate appraiser acceptable to both parties. The developer shall pay for the appraisal. 3. Timing of Cash-In-Lieu Payment: Payment shall be made to Pitkin County prior to, and on a proportional basis to, the issuance of any building permits for the residential dwelling units. F. Criteria to Select Method to Satisfy the Dedication Standards: The Board of County Commissioners upon recommendation of the Planning and Zoning Commission shall approve or deny a request from an applicant to pay cash-in-lieu of land dedication. The Board shall consider the following cntena in evaluating a request for a casn in lieu payment: 1. Whether the development itself requires on-site parks/recreation/open space land on site; and 2. Whether the County has identified the applicant's proposed development site as being appropriate for parks/recreation/open space land. (Prior code § 3-1303) (Ord.98-06.Amended,02/11/1998; Ord.97-16,Amended,04/23/1997) 3-130-050 FIGURE 3-7,Residents per Dwelling Unit RESIDENTS PFR DWELLING UNIT Number of Residents Type of Dwelling Unit Per Dwelling Unit Studio 1.25 Residents One Bedroom 1.75 Residents Two Bedroom 2.25 Residents (3-130) 16 73- 3-130-080 Three Bedroom 3.00 Residents Four or More Bedrooms 3.00 Residents plus 0.50 Residents/ Bedroom for each bedroom over 3 Dormitory 1.00 ResidenU150 square feet of net liveable space as defined by the Housing Designee 3-130-060 Road System Dedications RESERVED (Prior code§ 3-1304) 3-130-070 Trails A. Applicability: The trails development exaction standards are applicable to new residential and commercial subdivisions and tourist accommodation developments. Subdivision exemptions approved pursuant to Sections 3-190.20, 3-190.30 and 3-190.80 are exempt from the requirements of this section. B. Intent: Pitkin County established a trails program to satisfy trails needs of residents and visitors. The program is intended to provide: 1. Trails for diversified segments of the population including: nordic skiers. mountain bike riders, road bike riders, hikers, horse back nders,fishennan, hunters, senior and handicapped citizens; 2. Recreational trails, commuting trails and dual purpose trails for recreation and commuting; and 3. Multiple access points to the United States Forest Service trails system and public lands. C. Trails Standards: Pitkin County trails standards are based upon consideration of the Aspen Area Community Plan: Parks/RecreationlOpen Space/Trails Element. Pitkin County Down Valley Comprehensive Plan. Roaring Fork East Master Plan,State Highway 82 Corridor Master Plan and Pitkin County Trails Plan. 1. Standards a. Whenever a tract to be subdivided includes any part of a trail or trails designated on the Pitkin Trail System or historically used trails, the developer shall plat and grant public easements consistent with County Trail standards and specifications and in a location acceptable to the Board of County Commissioners. b. Whenever a tract of land is traversed by or abuts a river or creek, the developer shall plat and grant a public fishing easement to include the stream and the land area five feet(5') beyond the high water mark on the stream bank. (Prior code§ 3-1305) (Ord.98-06, Amended. 02/1111998) 3-130-080 School Land Dedication Standards A. Applicability. School land dedication standards shall be assessed upon all new subdivisions containing residential units within unincorporated Pitkin County which are located within the Aspen School District boundaries. (3-130) 17 7Y 3-130-080 B. Intent. The Aspen School District requires land for necessary school functions, which may include, but are not limited to, school buildings, support facilities, open space and recreation areas and housing for employees and their families. The purpose of this Section is to ensure that as development occurs within the Aspen School District and school enrollment grows, the current level of service provided to students can be maintained. This is accomplished by the adoption of standards for new subdivisions to provide land, or cash-in-lieu thereof to the County, for use by the School District. The standards are based on the number of students the development generates and the School Districts current level of service standard for land area provided per student. C. Dedication Schedule. 1. Land Dedication Standards. School land dedications shall be assessed according to the following schedule: Unit Type Land Dedication Standard Dormitory 0.0000 acres(0 s.f.) Studio/l Bedroom 0.0012 acres(52 s.f.) 2 Bedroom 0.0095 acres(416 s.f.) 3 Bedroom 0.0162 acres(707 s.f.) 4 Bedroom 0.0248 acres(1,081 s.fI 5 Bedroom 0.0284 acres(1,236 s.f.) 2. Cash-in-Lieu Payment Formula. An applicant may make a cash payment in-lieu of dedicating land to the County, or may make a cash payment in combination with a land dedication, to comply with the standards of this Section. Because of the cost of subdivided land in Pitkin County, the School District and Pitkin County have decided to require payment of a cash-in-lieu amount which is less than the full market value of the land area which would result from application of these land dedication standards. Because there is not a single formula that works equally well for both small and large lots, two formulas have been established. Applicants may use the formula that results in the lesser of the two payment amounts. Regardless of which formula is chosen, any individual cash-in-lieu payment shall not be required to exceed $4,260 for a single dwelling unit. The formulas to determine the amount of the cash-in-lieu payment for each residential dwelling unit are as follows: Formula 1 Market value of land multiplied by the applicable land dedication standard multiplied by 0.33•equals the amount of the cash payment For example, for a property having a market land value of$100,000, on which a four bedroom house is proposed, the payment would be: $100,000 X 0.0248 X 0.33 = $818.40. Formula 2 The market value of the land divided by the total number of square feet of land within the property equals the market value of one square foot of the property. The market value of one square foot of the property multiplied by the number of square 'feet of land required to be dedicated to the county equals the amount of the cash payment. (3-130) 18 3-130-080 For example, for a ten acre property having a market land value of$1,000,000 on which a four bedroom house is proposed, the payment would be: $1,000,000143,560 x 10= $2.30 $2.30 x 1,081 =$2,486 a. Current Market Value. Current market value means the value of a subdivided lot at the time of the cash-in-lieu payment, including site improvements such as streets and utilities, but excluding the value of residential dwelling units and other structures on the property. When more than one residential dwelling unit is to be built on a lot, then each unit shall be assigned its proportionate share of the current market value of the lot b. Substantiation. Market value may be substantiated by a documented purchase price (if an arms length transaction nor more than two years old)or other mutually agreed upon recognized means. C. Appraisal. In the event the developer and the County fail to agree on market vlue, such value shall be established by a qualified real estate appraiser acceptable to both parties. The developer shall pay for the appraisal. 3. Mixed Use Developments. When the proposed subdivision contains a mix of residential, commercial, and other uses, the required dedication shall be based solely on the number of proposed residential dwelling units. D. Procedures for Land Dedication and Cash Payment 1. Land Dedication. Lands to be dedicated to the County to fulfill the standards of this Section shall be identified on the detailed subdivision plan and shall be dedicated to the County at the time of final subdivision plat approval. a. Acceptance. Acceptance of the lands to be dedicated shall be at the discretion of the Board of County Commissioners. b. Criteria. Prior to acceptance, the Board of County Commissioners shall consider the comments of the School District to determine whether the lands proposed to be dedicated are of adequate size and can be suitably developed for school purposes or whether the lands have the capability of being sold,with the proceeds being used for school purposes. The Board shall also consider the probable impacts on neighboring properties of the development of the land for school purposes. When the lands proposed to be dedicated are not adequate or suitable for school purposes and cannot feasibly be sold, the Board shall require a cash payment in-lieu of the land dedication. 2. Cash-in-Lieu Payment. Payment of cash-in-lieu of a land dedication shall be made to the County prior to and on a proportional basis to the issuance of a building permit for residential dwelling units. E. Use of Land and Use of Funds. 1. Land. All lands dedicated to the County pursuant to this Section shall be held by the County for the Aspen School District, until such time as they shall be requested by the School District for school purposes. _..�7&4 3-130-080 a. Maintenance. The School District shall be responsible for the maintenance of said lands in a reasonable manner while they are being held by the County. b. Sale of Land. The Board of County Commissioners may, at the request of the School Distria sell lands which have been dedicated to the County pursuant to this Section. The proceeds from the sale shall be tranferred to the designated interest bearing account into which funds collected from payments in-lieu of school land dedications are tranferred. 2. Funds. All funds collected pursuant to this Section shall be transferred by the building inspector to the finance director,for deposit in a designated interest bearing account. a. County Shall Hold Funds. The County shall hold the funds until such time as they shall be requested by the School District for the acquisition of land for school purposes, or for other capital outlays or growth-related planning functions for education purposes, at which time they shall be released to the School District. b. Administrative Fee. The County shall be entitled to retain one(1) percent of the funds collected to compensate the County for its administrative expenses of collecting the cash-in-lieu payments. Said administrative fees shall be deposited in the Countys General Revenue Fund, to be expended as the County shall determine in its sole discretion. 3. Use of Land or Funds for Housing. If the School District decides that land or funds dedicated pursuant to this Section should be used for housing,then the School District shall place a deed restriction on those housing units, restricting their occupancy solely to School District employees and their families. In the event the inventory of housing exceeds the Districts needs, the School Board may allow occupancy of the units through the Housing Authority. F. Periodic Review. In order to ensure that these land dedication standards are fair and represent the current level of service provided by the School District,the formula and dedication schedule shall be reviewed by the County, together with the School District, and amended as necessary within three(3)years of its effective date and every three(3)years thereafter. (Ord.97-16,Amended 04123/1997: Ord. 95-20,Added. 1025/1995) Section 3-140 NON-METRO AREA RESIDENTIAL AND TOURIST ACCOMMODATIONS AND METRO AND M NON-METRO COMMERCIAL GROWTH MANAGEMENT QUOTA SYSTEM ALLOTMENTS (Ord.95-3(part), 1995) Subsections: 3-140-010 Applicability 3-140-020 Non-Metro Area Residential and Tourist Accommodations and Metro and Non-Metro Area Commercial 3-140-030 Reserved 3-140-040 Scoring Standards for Non-Metro Area Residential Development 3-140-050 Scoring Standards for Metro and Non-Metro Area Commercial and Non-Metro Area Tourist Accommodations Development 3-140-060 Multi-Year Development Allotments. 3-140-070 FIGURE 3-8,Residents per Dwelling Unit (3-50) 20 ,- � 7 - COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE MEETING DATE: May 1, 2000 BY: Gary Suiter, Town Manager STAFF: n/a SUBJECT: Status of Draw Parcels OVERVIEW: Confidential information regarding ownership and land use status of Draw Parcels is being distributed under separate cover due to contents involving land negotiations. FINANCIAL SUMMARY: n/a BOARD OR COMMISSION RECOMMENDATION: n/a STAFF RECOMMENDATION: See Draw Parcel packet under separate cover. 7g ' COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE MEETING DATE: April 27, 2000 PRESENTED BY: Joe Coffey, Housing Manager SUBJECT: Housing maximum income and maximum net worth guidelines discussion. OVERVIEW: Council requested to continue the Housing guidelines discussion from last week's meeting to this meeting. I have included the same income and net worth tables for this discussion. Should retirement plans and IRA's count as assets? Currently we calculate all assets to get a true net worth calculation. I have also included some guidelines from the Aspen/Pitkin County Housing Authority. Their guidelines are much stricter than ours. RECOMMENDATION: The current guidelines are too generous and need to be reduced. I believe the figures in column six represent the maximum income amounts the Town should allow. The maximum net worth guidelines need to be reduced to prevent applicants from "cashing out" of the free market and buying affordable housing. Columns four or five of the maximum net worth guidelines appear to be the fair amount of assets or net worth to allow. P:lshared\clerk tooundi.tc\new•communiqu62 - _ TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE MAXIMUM INCOME GUIDELINES Property Current Alpine Bank Proposed Proposed Proposed Purchase Price Allowable Min. Annual Income Annual Income Annual Income Max.Annual Qualifying 15%over Loan 20%over Loan 25%over Loan Income Annual Income requirement requirement requirement 56% with 20% down 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. $70,000.00 $39,200.00 $23,305.00 $26,801.00 $27,966.00 $29,131.00 $80,000.00 $44,800.00 $26,635.00 $30,630.00 $31,962.00 $33,294.00 $90,000.00 $50,400.00 $29,964.00 $34,459.00 $35,957.00 $37,455.00 $100,000.00 $56,000.00 $33,293.00 $38,287.00 $39,952.00 $41,616.00 $110,000.00 $61,600.00 $36,623.00 $42,116.00 $43,948.00 $45,779.00 $120,000.00 $67,200.00 $39,952.00 $45,945.00 $47,942.00 $49,940.00 $130,000.00 $72,800.00 $43,281.00 $49,773.00 $51,937.00 $54,101.00 $140,000.00 $78,400.00 $46,610.00 $53,601.00 $55,932.00 $58,262.00 $150,000.00 $84,000.00 $49,940.00 $57,431.00 $59,928.00 $62,425.00 $160,000.00 $89,600.00 $53,269.00 1 $61,259.00 $63,923.00 $66,586.00 $170,000.00 $95,200.00 $56,598.00 $65,088.00 $67,918.00 $70,747.00 $180,000.00 $100,800.00 $59,928.00 $68,917.00 $71,914.00 $74,910.00 $190,000.00 $106,400.00 $63,257.00 $72,746.00 $75,908.00 $79,071.00 $200,000.00 $112,000.00 $66,586.00 $76,574.00 $79,903.00 $83,232.00 $210,000.00 $117,600.00 $69,916.00 $80,403.00 $83,899.00 $87,395.00 $220,000.00 $123,200.00 $73,245.00 $84,232.00 $87,894.00 $91,556.00 $230,000.00 $128,800.00 $76,574.00 $88,060.00 $91,899.00 $95,717.00 $240,000.00 $134,400.00 $79,904.00 $91,890.00 $95,885.00 $99,880.00 $250,000.00 $140,000.00 $83,233.00 $95,718.00 $99,880.00 $104,041.00 $260,000.00 $145,600.00 $86,562.00 $99,546.00 $103,874.00 $108,202.00 $270,000.00 $151,200.00 $89,892.00 $103,376.00 $107,870.00 $112,365.00 $280,000.00 $156,800.00 $93,221.00 $107,204.00 $111,865.00 $116,526.00 $290,000.00 $162,400.00 $96,550.00 $111,032.00 $115,860.00 $120,687.00 $300,000.00 $168,000.00 $99,880.00 $114,862.00 $119,856.00 $124,850.00 $310,000.00 $173,600.00 $103,209.00 $118,690.00 $123,851.00 $129,011.00 $320,000.00 $179,200.00 $106,538.00 $122,519.00 $127,846.00 $133,172.00 3330,000.00 $184,800.00 $109,868.00 $126,348.00 $131,842.00 $137,335.00 $340,000.00 $190,400.00 $113,197.00 $130,177.00 $135,836.00 $141,496.00 $350,000.00 $196,000.00 $115,526.00 $132,855.00 $138,631.00 $144,407.00 $360,000.00 $201,600.00 $119,856.00 $137,834.00 $143,827.00 $149,820.00 $370,000.00 $207,200.00 $123,185.00 $141,663.00 $147,822.00 $153,981.00 $380,000.00 5212,800.00 $126,514.00 $145,491.00 $151,817.00 $158,142.00 $390,000.00 $218,400.00 $129,843.00 $149,319.00 $155,812.00 $162,304.00 $400,000.00 $224,000.00 $133,173.00 $153,149.00 $159,808.00 $166,466.00 $410,000.00 $229,600.00 $136,502.00 $156,977.00 $163,802.00 $170,627.00 $420,000.00 $235,200.00 $139,831.00 $160,806.00 $167,797.00 $174,789.00 $430,000.00 $240,800.00 $143,161.00 $164,635.00 $171,793.00 $178,951.00 $440,000.00 $245,400.00 $146,490.00 $168,463.00 $175,788.00 $183,112.00 $450,000.00 $252,000.00 1 $149,819.00 $172,292.00 $179,783.00 $187,274.00 Table Description 1. Column one is the Property Purchase Price. 2. The second column is our current Allowable Income Guidelines. The Annual Income allowed currently seems to be quite high. 3. Column three is the Qualifying Annual Income required by Alpine Bank for the loan amount. A 20% down payment is required for these loan amounts. 4. Columns four, five and six represent 15%,20%and 25%respectively of Annual Income allowed over the minimal qualifying loan amount listed in column three. lia-sales/resale/income � g� TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE MAXIMUM NET WORTH GUIDELINES Purchase Price Current Net 25% 50% 75% 100% 125% Worth of of of of of Guidelines Purchase Price Purchase Price Purchase Price Purchase Price Purchase Price 136% 1, 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 70,000.00 $92,400.00 $17,500.00 $35,000.00 $52,500.00 $70,000.00 $87,500.00 $80,000.00 $105,600.00 $20,000.00 $40,000.00 $60,000.00 $80,000.00 $100,000.00 $90,000.00 $118,800.00$1 22,500.00 $45,000.00 $67,500.00 $90,000.00 $112,500.00 00,000.00 $132,000.00 $25,000.00 $50,000.00 $75,000.00 $100,000.00 $125,000.00 $110,000.00 $145,200.00 $27,500.00 5-55,000.00 $82,500.00 $110,000.00 $137,500.00 $120,000.00 $158,400.00 $30,000.00 $60,000.00 $90,000.00 $120,000.00 $150,000.00 $130,000.00 $171,600.00 $32,500.00 $65,000.00 $97,500.00 $130,000.00 $162,500.00 $140,000.00 $184,800.00 $35000.00 $70,000.00 $105,000.00 $140,000.00 $175,000.00 150,000.00 $198,000.00 $37,500.00 $75,000.00 $112,500.00 $150,000.00 $187,500.00 $160,000.00 $211,200.00 $40,000.00 $80,000.00 $120,000.00 $160,000.00 $200,000.00 $170,000.00 $224,400.00 $42,500.00 $85,000.00 $127,500.00 $170,000.00 $212,500.00 $180,000.00 $237,600.00 $45,000.00 $90,000.00 5-135,000.00 $180,000.00 $225,000.00 $190,000.00 $250,800.00 $47,500.00 $95,000.00 $142,500.00 $190,000.00 $237,500.00 $200,000.00 $264,000.00 $50,000.0::±::$100,000.00 $150,000.00 $200,000.00 $250,000.00 $210,000.00 $277,200.00 $52,500.00 1 $105,000.00 $157,500.00 $210,000.00 $262,500.00 $220,000.00 $290,400.00 $55,000.00 $110,000.00 1165,000.00 $220,000.00 $275,000.00 $230,000.00 $303,600.00 $57,500.00 $115,000.00 $172,500.00 $230,000.00 $287,500.00 $240,000.00 $316,800.00 $60,000.00 $120,000.00 $180,000.00 $240,000.00 $300,000.00 $250,000.00 030,000.00 $62,500.00 $125,000.00 $187,500.00 $250,000.00 $312,500.00 $260,000.00 $342,200.00 $65,000.00 $130,000.00 $195,000.00 $260,000.00 $325,000.00 $270,000.00 $356,400.00 $67,500.00 $135,000.00 $202,500.00 $270,000.00 $337,500.00 $280,000.00 $369,600.00 $70,000.00 $140,000.00 $210,000.00 $280,000.00 1 $350,000.00 $290,000.00 082,800.00 $72,500.00 $145,000.00 $217,500.00 $290,000.00 $362,500.00 $300,000.00 $396,000.00 $75,000.00 $150,000.00 $225,000.00 $300,000.00 $375,000.00 $310,000.00 $490,200.00 $77,500.00 $155,000.00 $232,500.00 $310,000.00 $387,500.00 $320,000.00 $422,400.00 $80,000.00 $160,000.00 $240,000.00 $320,000.00 $400,000.00 $330,000.00 $435,600.00 $82,500.00 $165,000.00 $247,500.00 $330,000.00 $412,500.00 $340,000.00 9448,800.00 $85,000.00 $170,000.00 $255,000.00 $340,000.00 $425,000.00 $350,000.00 9462,000.00 $87,500.00 $175,000.00 $262,500.00 $350,000.00 $437,500.00 $360,000.00 $475,200.00 $90,000.00 $180,000.00 $270,000.00 $360,000.00 $450,000.00 $370,000.00 $488,400.00 $92,500.00 $185,000.00 $277,500.00 $370,000.00 $462,500.00 $380,000.00 $501,600.00 $95,000.00 $190,000.00 $285,000.00 $380,000.00 $475,000.00 $390,000.00 $514,800.00 $97,500.00 $195,000.00 $292,500.00 $390,000.00 $487,500.00 $400,000.00 $528,000.00 $100,000.00 $200,000.00 $300,000.00 $400,000.00 $500,000.00 $410,000.00 $541,200.00 $102,500.00 $205,000.00 $307,500.00 $410,000.00 $512,500.00 $420,000.00 $554,400.00 $105000.00 $210,000.00 $315,000.00 $420,000.00 $525,000.00 $430,000.00 $567,600.00 $107,500.00 $215,000.00 $322,500.00 $430,000.00 $537,500.00 $440,000.00 $580,800.00 J $110,000.00 $220,000.00 $330,000.00 $440,000.00 $550,000.00 $450,000.00 $594,000.00 $112,500.00 $225,000.00 $337,500.00 $450,000.00 $562,000.00 TABLE DESCRIPTION 1. Column one is the Property Purchase Price. 2. Column two is the Current Maximum Net Worth Guidelines used which is 136% over the Purchase Price. 3. Columns three, four, five, six and seven represent 25%, 50%, 75%, 100%and 125% respectively of Net Worth amounts using the Purchase Price as the base number. OF PART I, AFFORDABLE HOUSING CATEGORIES The Housing Office's goal is directed at establishing and implementing a plan to provide housing within the community at rental rates and sales prices which are affordable to persons and families of low (Category 1), moderate (Categories 2 and 3) and middle (Category 4) income. In order to carry out this objective, affordable housing units are categorized to reflect which income levels they are to service as set forth in Sections 1 and 2 below. SECTION 1 INCOME CATEGORIES The maximum gross household income (defined in the Definitions) for each income category Is set forth in Table I. If net assets exceed the Category 4 net asset limit for any household with a Category 1, 2 or 3 Income, the following method will be used to calculate income: Each $25,000 of asset value over $225,000 (the Category*asset limit) will be converted to $2;307 of Income and added to the Gross Household Income (this is currently In effect in the County only and has not been adopted in the City of Aspen). TABLE MAXIMUM INCOMES BY CATEGORY2 Category 1 Category 22 Category 33 Category 4 Income Pencenfile3 25% 50% 75% >75% 0 Dependent $25,500 $40,500 $65,750 $106,000 1 Dependent $ 33,000 $48,000 $73,250 $113,500 2 Dependents $40,500 $ 55,500 $80,750 $121,000 3 or More Dependents $48,000 $63,000 $88,250 $128,500 . Total Net Assets Not in Excess of $150,000 $175,000 $200,000 $225,000 NOTE: A household may qualify to purchase or rent a unit in a higher category. 'This figure represents/worn necessary to pay$24a9a worth of mortgage Calculated at 8.5%lot~rata rPdor to 1990,Meome ategeries were deslgnSW as low,moderate OrMIM*Ineam M accordance with the appgab/e Guidagne at that tine. M 1990,APCHA redelMed the terms and astab/khedfourMame categoric In an et/ortto reate•grwtrvarNty ofunits t0 save Ma community" Mcorm/evehc The four Meats ategodw an,equated to the pest income categories as shown below. APCHG shag Interpret prior nefaaeea AnOmUng but not Ilmhed to past GukWnm Dead Restrictions and Land Use Code approvals to JoK Moderate or mfddte M=me CategMes as to thelrappllabgity and unntpaana with ON Guidelines haeM. Categoryitl Equivalent to low Woms level Cstegory93 Equlva/adteupprmodaate Mcomelavel Gtepory92 Equhalad to hrermederate income level Cetegory94 Equlva/adtem/ddfe MCanehwl 3ftw me amounts and pertwWas are derived bent the 1990.91 AspavPkkM CoudyHouaing SWdY andsarvlry Of amp/oyee who/M or work M Pittin County and have been adjusted to the cunem Guidelines Pac""ere provided for inf m oonsl purpose ony. The nedlan household sported by Me survey was 510,000. 1999 Aspen/Piddn County Housing Guidelines Page 3 of 36 SECTION 2 RESIDENT OCCUPIED UNITS AND QUALIMATIONS In addition to the income categories for affordable housing units set forth in Section 1 above, affordable housing units may also be designated "Resident Occupied" (RO) units. This category was created to offer the private sector an incentive to produce affordable housing for the community. RO units shall be occupied by persons and families who qualify as stated below.The Housing Office shall only qualify purchasers or tenants for compliance as set forth below. Resident Occupied units with deed restrictions recorded prior to the establishment of the RO Guidelines are subject to their individual deed restrictions. This includes, but is not limited to, Smuggler Mobile Home Park,Aspen Village and the AABC Rowhouses..Williams Ranch contains 10 "Category 5" units, which limits gross Income to $159,457, and net assets to $400,000. RO units shall meet the following criteria: A. Gross income and net assets shall not exceed an amount that permits a household to qualify for a $600,000 purchase under the following assumptions: 1) if all net assets to be counted as a down payment; 2) if 28% of gross income is available to finance the remainder of the purchase price at an 8% interest rate amortized over 30 years. B. • Initial Sales Price shall not exceed$425,000 for a three-or four-bedroom unit. The$425,000 shall include the cost of the lot and the construction of the unit. The developer has the option to request a Special Review to increase this maximum by providing documentation that a higher price is needed to do the project or the project provides an exceptional community benefit. An initial CO must be obtained within three years of the sale of the lot. C. Maximum Resale Price/Appreciation The maximum resale price shall be calculated as follows: • the initial sale price of the RO lot or unit, plus 3% or CPI whichever is less, appreciation on that amount, subject to the requirements below,PLUS • the actual cost to construct a unit on a lot, plus 3% or CPI, whichever is less, appreciation on that amount from the time of Certificate of Occupancy (CO), subject to the requirements below; PLUS • any additional cost to expand the unit to the maximum 2,200 square feet, plus 3% or CPI, whichever is less, appreciation on that amount, from the time of CO for that addition, subject to the requirements section stated below;PLUS the actual cost of permitted capital improvements stated in an exhibit attached to the deed restriction, not to exceed 10% of the initial sales price of the completed unit, or the expanded unit. Page 4 of 36 1999 Aspen/PlUdn County Housing Guidelines o3 SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL PUBLIC HEARING PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL WILL HOLD A SECOND READING TO SIGN ORDINANCE 10, SERIES OF 2000 APPROVING AN INCREASE IN THE FLOOR AREA FOR UNIT 34, WOODRUN PLACE TO PERMIT THE ENCLOSURE OF A DECK THAT IS A COMMON ELEMENT OF THE WOODRUN PLACE HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION. DATE: May 1, 2000 TIME: During a meeting, which begins at 4:00 P.M. WHERE: Town Council Chambers 2"Floor, Snowmass Center 0016 Kearns Road Snowmass Village, CO WHY: To sign Ordinance No. 10, Series of 2000, regarding approval by Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000, of an application by Ronald Chandler for a Planned Unit Development Amendment for Unit 34 of Woodrun Place, to allow an enclosure of a deck totaling 86.4 square feet. CODE: The application was processed as a Minor Amendment to a Final Planned Unit Development pursuant to Section 16A-5-390 of the Town of Snowmass Village Land Use and Development Code. INFO: Additional information regarding the Ordinance is available for inspection at the Snowmass Village Community Development Department or by phone at(970) 923-5524 during normal business hours. Written comments may be submitted to the following address: Snowmass Village Community Development Department P.O. Box 5010 Snowmass Village, CO 81615 Att: Victoria Giannola Re: Unit 34 Woodrun Place Minor PUD Amendment Printed in the Snowmass Sun on April 26, 2000 gV &- COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: May 1 2000 4:30 PM in a Public Hearing Presented By: Victoria Giannola, Planning Director Subject: Second Reading Ordinance No.10, Series of 2000 —An Ordinance regarding approval by Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000, for a Minor PUD Amendment to Woodrun Place, Unit 34, to enclose a deck of 86.4 square feet resulting in an increase in the calculable floor area. Overview: (1) Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000, approved the proposed 1. Background amendment to Unit 34 of the Woodrun Place P.U.D. to 2. Issues allow for an additional 86.4 square feet of calculable floor area through enclosure of a deck, that is a common element 3. Alternatives of the Homeowners Association, and removal of an internal stairway. (2) Recent amendments to the Land Use and Development Code now require that amendments to P.U.D.'s be formalized through adoption of an ordinance. Formerly, the Code required adoption through a resolution. Ordinance No. 10 was passed at First Reading. (3) Adopt Resolution No. 10, Series of 2000, at this Second Reading of 1 May 2000. Recommendation: Adoption of the Ordinance. gSown TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL ORDINANCE No. 10 SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE PROVISIONS OF WOODRUN PLACE UNIT 34 TO CREATE ADDITIONAL CALCULABLE FLOOR AREA BY ENCLOSING A DECK THAT IS A COMMON ELEMENT OF THE WOODRUN PLACE HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION. WHEREAS, Unit 34, Woodrun Place, has been processed as a Minor Planned Unit Development Amendment to permit enclosure of a deck and removal of an internal stairway, as shown on Exhibit A; and WHEREAS, amendments to Woodrun Place Unit 34 contained in this Ordinance are being processed under the provisions of Section 5-390 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council directed the Planning Staff to prepare this Ordinance to formalize the amendments; and WHEREAS, the Planning Commission reviewed the amendments and made a recommendation by resolution to the Town Council; and WHEREAS, the Town Council reviewed the recommendations of the Planning Commission meeting held on February 16, 2000; and WHEREAS, notice of a Public Hearing before Town Council to be held on March 20, 2000 was published in the Snowmass Sun, in accordance with the provisions of Sections 5-60 B.1. and 5-210 C.6. of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council received comment from the public at the Public Hearing held in accordance with the provisions of Section 5-390 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council has considered the application, all relevant support materials, the report of the Town Staff, the Planning Commission recommendations, and public testimony given at the Public Hearing; and WHEREAS, the Town Council approved the proposed Minor PUD Amendment for Woodrun Place, Unit 34, by Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000; and WHEREAS, notice of a second Public Hearing before Town Council to be held on May 1, 2000 was published in the Snowmass Sun, in accordance with the provisions of Sections 5-60 B.1. and 5-210 C.6. of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and 96 WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that this Ordinance complies with the provisions of Section 5-390 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the procedure and requirements set forth in Section 5-390 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code have been satisfied; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Ordinance is necessary for the immediate preservation of the public health, safety, and welfare. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, as follows: 1. Amendment to Woodrun Place Unit 34. Section 16A-5-390 Minor PUD to increase the calculable Floor Area is hereby amended in accordance with the Findings, Actions, and Conditions, as follows: Findings - a. The proposed amendment has been found to be consistent with the original PUD. b. The proposal will not change the basic character of the PUD or the surrounding area. c. The proposal will not have a substantially adverse effect on the neighborhood surrounding the land where the amendment is proposed, or have a substantially adverse impact on the enjoyment of land abutting on, or across the street from, the subject property. d. The proposal is in harmony with the purposes and intent of the Town of Snowmass Village Land Use and Development Code and the intent of the underlying zone district. e. Subject to the conditions specified below, the application is consistent with the applicable review standards specified within Section 16A-5- 390 of the Code. Action — a. The Town Council hereby approves the amendment request for Unit 34, Woodrun Place Subdivision to permit enclosure of a deck and removal of a stairway, as shown on Exhibit A, subject to the four conditions in the Section below. _ $ # Ordinance No. 10, Series of 2000 Page 3 Conditions - a. This approval is for the specific structural improvements depicted in Exhibit A only. No additional structures may be improved without further amendment approval. b. The applicant shall apply for and obtain a building permit prior to commencement of work. c. The applicant shall adhere to the architectural design requests of the Woodrun Place Homeowners Association to leave the deck railing in tack and to inset the wall enclosure back by six inches. d. The owner shall formalize an agreement with the Woodrun Place Homeowners Association to allow for the enclosure of the deck area. 3. Severabilitv. If any provision of this Ordinance or application hereof to any person or circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this Ordinance which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the provisions of this Ordinance are severable. READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on First Reading on April 17, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member Hatfield , the second of Council Member Mercatoris and upon a vote of 2 in favor and 4 against. READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on Second Reading on May 1, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member , the second of Council Member and upon a vote of in favor and_ against. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE Douglas Mercatoris, Mayor Pro Tem ATTEST: Wig$ � Ordinance No. 10, Series of 2000 Page 4 Trudi Worline, Town Clerk COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: May 1, 2000 Presented By: Planning Division Chris Conrad, Senior Planner Subject: Discussion and First Reading: Ordinance No. 14, Series Of 2000, an Ordinance amending the Timberline S.P.A. to permit an Athletic Club Facility addition adjacent to the Timberline Condominium Pool Area. TOPICS: 1. Employee Housing Mitigation 2. Encroachment into Ski Slope 3. Construction Management, Storage & Staging Overview: The Timberline Condominium Association, Inc. ("Applicant') is requesting Minor S.P.A. Amendment approval to permit an approximately 1,500 sq. ft. Athletic Club Facility addition adjacent to the pool area. The facility will include laundry, mechanical, exercise, storage meeting steam and locker rooms. The entire facility will be "sub-grade" beneath the existing deck area except for the wall fronting toward the pool. The Planning Commission unanimously recommended approval at their April 19, 2000 meeting. The enclosed Ordinance contains their recommendations. The Applicant initiated discussions with the Planning Division in 1998 concerning this project. They have worked to create a modestly sized addition beneath the existing deck area which is not visible beyond the confines of their condominium project. When completed, the deck will be re-constructed above the facility. Discussion should occur regarding: 1. Please refer to the Ordinance which contains the employee Employee Housing housing mitigation formula recommended to be applied to this Mitigation project. 586 sq. ft. of the proposed addition contains storage, mechanical and laundry space which has not been included. The current job generation rate chart includes "Multi-Family" as being calculated on a "per unit' basis which was determined to include the support facilities for the overall condominium project. Since no additional units are being created, mitigation is not required for this area. 90 2. The Applicant needs to verify whether any of the proposed Encroachment into addition extends beyond their property boundary onto the ski Ski Slope slope land owned by the Aspen Skiing Company ("ASC"). The proposed addition is sub-grade beneath the existing deck area and should not adversely affect ski operations. Regardless, verification and authorization from ASC will be required prior to Second Reading of the Ordinance. 3. The Applicant anticipates completing the construction within Construction 90 days so as to be completed prior to next winter's ski season. Management, The Applicant needs to discuss how they intend to proceed Storage 8 Staging regarding trash removal, equipment/material storage and staging. Any intended use of the Town parking lots to store material or use as a staging area will need to be discussed at the meeting. A written Construction Management Plan will need to be provided prior to Second Reading. Recommendation: Staff recommends First Reading approval of the enclosed Ordinance. The Public Hearing and Second Reading will occur on May 30. P:\user\cconrad\MS Word Docs\Timberline Athletic Fac SPA Amend TCMemo01 9/ - i MATCH I J -- BERUNE LO 1TE PLAN �r-- -- -- __,- -- ---- - KIN ti� o'er i— _. . TIMbERLINE,tODGE '��, �� % PvR�NG � �y� ,pNpOMINIUMS MEMORANDUM TO: Planning Commission FROM: Chris Conrad. Senior Planner Snowmass Village Community Development Department DATE: April 13,2000 SUBJECT: Minor S.P.A.Amendment—Timberline Condominiums BACKGROUND: The Timberline Condominium Association,Inc.("Applicant")is requesting Minor S.P.A.Amendment approval to permit an approximately 1,500 sq.ft.Athletic Club Facility addition adjacent to the pool area The facility will include laundry,mechanical,exercise,storage meeting steam and locker rooms. The entire facility will be"sub- grade"beneath the existing dock area except for the wall fronting toward the pool The proposed addition represents a 12.5%addition to the existing Timberline Building which is approximately 12,000 sq.ft.in size. The original S.P.A.appears to have been approved in 1981 at the time the Applicant was initiating a procedure with the Town to construct their Maintenance Facility within Town Parking Lot 13. COMMENTS: The Applicant initiated discussions with the Planning Division in 1998 concerning this project. They have worked to create a modestly sized addition beneath the existing deck area which is not visible beyond the confines of their condominium project. When completed the deck will be re-constructed above the facility. Discussion should occur regarding: 1. Whether there are adequate physical barriers(existing condition)to prevent skiers from entering the new deck area when completed. The addition is the area under the current deck and a new snow melted deck will be constructed on it's roof to be essentially identical to what is there now. A site visit is recommended. 2. The 1.500 sq. ft. addition,if considered as a';Health Club" for the purpose of determining the restricted housing job generation rate,will require that the Applicant either pay cash-in-lieu or provide 697.12 s.f.of mitigation housing. 1,500 s.f.® 1.47 jobs per 1,000 s.f.=2.205 jobs generated (2.205/1.3 jobs per employee)X 411 s.f.=697.12 s.f.mitigation housing required. The manner in which this will be dealt with will be discussed within the resolution that you will receive Monday. 3. The Applicant anticipates completing the construction within 90 so as to be completed prior to next winter's ski season. Any intended use of the Town parking lots to store material or use as a staging area will need to be discussed at the meeting. The Town Council changed their meeting schedule in May such that first reading of their ordinance needed to occur on May I and second reading cannot occur until May 30. This required that we bring this item to you early so that your redoMlltendations would e available for first reading. A resolution could not be completed in time for distribution with the packet but wil be delivered to you Monday. 1 -� 9 3 - TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL ORDINANCE NO. 14 SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE TIMBERLINE S.P.A. TO PERMIT AN ATHLETIC CLUB FACILITY ADDITION ADJACENT TO THE TIMBERLINE CONDOMINIUM POOL AREA. WHEREAS, Timberline Condominium Association Inc. ("Applicant"), has applied for a minor amendment to the Timberline S.P.A. to permit a 1,512 sq. ft. athletic club facility addition, including laundry room, mechanical space and meeting room, adjacent to the Timberline Condominium pool area (the "Project"), as shown and described within Exhibit A; and WHEREAS, the Timberline Condominiums ("Timberline"), as more fully described in Exhibit B, is currently within the SPA—1 Specially Planned Area zone district; and WHEREAS, the Project received approval of a "Precise Plan of a Specially Planned Area" in 1980 as part of discussions with the Town Council relating to the placement of the Timberline Maintenance facility within Town Parking Lot No. 13; and WHEREAS, discussions, site visits and pre-application conferences by previous Planning Directors with the Applicant concerning the Project directed that this application could be considered as a minor SPA modification pursuant to Section 16A- 5-390; and WHEREAS, it has been determined that an SPA Land Use Plan, specifying the existing zoning parameters for the Timberline, had not been recorded; and WHEREAS, Ordinance No. 11, Series of 1999, amended the manner in which above grade decks are calculated such that the Project, which is proposed to be located beneath an existing above grade deck, will be actually creating less than 500 sq. ft. of new calculable floor area; and WHEREAS, the current Planning Director determined that although the Project could be evaluated as an Interim SPA Administrative Modification, it would be acceptable to process the Applicant's proposal as a Minor SPA amendment; and W _ TC Ord.00-14 Page 2 WHEREAS, the Planning Commission considered the Project as a Minor SPA amendment and unanimously recommended approval at their April 19, 2000 meeting; and WHEREAS, a public hearing will be held before the Town Council on May 30, 2000 to receive public comment; and WHEREAS, the Town Council has heard a presentation by the applicant and the recommendation by the Town staff regarding the Applicant's proposal. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, as follows: Section One: Findings. The Town Council finds as follows: 1. The applicant has submitted sufficient information pursuant to Section 16A-5- 390(2)(b) of the Municipal Code to permit the Town Staff and the Planning Commission an adequate review of the proposal. 2. All public notification requirements, as specified within Section 16A-5-60(b) of the Municipal Code, will be satisfied relating to the Public Hearing scheduled to occur May 30. 3. The application, subject to satisfying the conditions stated below, is consistent with the applicable review standards specified within Section 16A- 5-390(3) of the Municipal Code. 4. As a Minor SPA Amendment, the applicant should be required to prepare an Interim Site Development and Land Use Plan, as defined in Section 16A-2- 20, for review by Town Staff and recording, at applicant's expense, with the Pitkin County Clerk and Recorder. 5. For the purpose of determining the restricted housing job generation rate as part of the employee housing mitigation formula within the 1,512 sq. ft. addition: 1) 426 sq. ft. should considered as a "Health Club" (1.47 jobs/1,000 sq. ft.); 2) the 500 sq. ft. Meeting Room should be considered as "Conference Center" (0.97 jobs/1,000 sq. ft.); and 3) the remaining 586 sq. ft. should be classified under "Multi-Family" as support facilities to the overall condominium project. Since that job generation rate is calculated on a "per unit" basis and no additional units are being created, mitigation is not required. 426 s.f. @ 1.47 jobs per 1,000 s.f. = 0.626 jobs generated 95 -- TC Ord.00-14 Page 3 500 s.f. @ 0.97 jobs per 1,000 s.f. = 0.485 jobs generated (1.111/1.3 jobs per employee) X 411 s.f. = 351.25 s.f. mitigation housing required. The Applicant will be required to either pay cash-in-lieu or provide the required amount of mitigation housing. This will be determined at Second Reading of this ordinance. 6. No development should occur within land area not owned by the Applicant unless written authorization or an easement has been obtained from the adjacent land owner. The Applicant should provide a consent to this application from the Aspen Skiing Company for any possible encroachment onto their ski slope land and the Snowmass Village Resort Association for any encroachment onto West Village Common Area not previously deeded to the Applicant. This needs to be provided prior to Second Reading unless ownership of the land containing the Project can be verified by survey or title examiner's opinion prior to that date. Section Two: Action. The Town Council hereby grants approval of a minor amendment to the Timberline S.P.A. to permit an athletic club facility addition adjacent to the Timberline Condominium pool area (the "Project"), as shown and described within Exhibit A. Further, any approval should be subject to the conditions stated in Section Three below. Section Three: Conditions. The approval shall be subject to the following conditions: 1. This approval is strictly limited to the athletic club facility addition as specifically described and shown within Exhibit A. Materials and colors shall be consistent with the current Timberline facilities. 2. No modifications to the Project are permitted without further Planning Commission and Town Council approval. 3. The proposed addition cannot extend beyond the Applicant's property boundary without landowner authorization. This may apply to the ski slope side of the project and surrounding West Village Common Area. Verification of land ownership or the written consent to the application from affected property owners shall be provided to the Community Development Department by no later than May 24, 2000. Construction or encroachment easements will need to be obtained for said areas not owned by the Applicant prior to building permit issuance to construct the proposed addition. TC Ord. 00-14 Page 4 4. The applicant shall provide a construction management plan identifying material and/or equipment storage areas, describing how refuse material will be contained within and removed from the site and hours of operation by no later than May 24. Any intended use of the Town parking lots to store material or use as a staging area will need specific Town Council approval. 5. Within sixty (60) days of any final approval, the Applicant shall prepare and submit to the Community Development Department an Interim Site Development and Land Use Plan, as defined in Section 16A-2-20, for review by Town Staff and recording, at applicant's expense, with the Pitkin County Clerk and Recorder. 6. The Applicant shall provide cash-in-lieu or employee housing, as determined by Town Council, to satisfy .the employee housing mitigation requirement. READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on First Reading on May 1, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member the second of Council Member and upon a vote of _ in favor and against. READ, APPROVED AND ADOPTED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on Second Reading on May 30, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member the second of Council Member and upon a vote of _ in favor and against. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE By: T. Michael Manchester, Mayor ATTEST: Trudi Worline, Town Clerk H:\Shared\C1erk\Reso.tc\00-12 Timberline AN Fac Minor PUD Amendment _- 97 - gi . i 5 r., SI.,• f? j � � �lS7r ��� � r . •iti � �I.�� *11 , 5\ . r ► � I € ryry 3 '�$ EXHIBIT A y a TC Ordinance No. 14,Series of 2000 - -- - - (Page 2 of 4) i A. a� I I I �_ � •� � E 'I 'IJ 1e 5 Z ggx( ! II1ii i iiii i?7i 8 � iii �i{•i -1� I 1 (L LU � I�Ildl'i it�>!Il,illl� l Ii�l�i1��i� 11i�l�, l�,l.l.l� �� � �°�_�af� `1- • i '° " ; ' uR I ,JI LU I i IE Is " f l° CL — '� i I, -- 99 - - i � �.; -mss._ _ - - _,... _ -.--- •. _ J _� Y = _�__. _ _ _ MM ll4Ln SuXe L'. — r ROOF PLAN \/A\/ �• SCALE: VC=P-0' A � Z w � C N O O � IRW '. Sr.�u Vu6Ee. '. CW�EEI{If rtCF.RJCA � fEEM�SE 901M � rtEii Epps O rtx4 EtiE IiXrtMa EFiEM(PI _ J M INTERIOR PARTITION Pj_ INTERIOR PARTITION _P}_ SHOWER ENCLOSURE PC. FOUNDATION WALL 'f_ EXTERIOR WALL 2 ELEVATIONS--_ 00 SCALE:I/4•=I'-0• _ n doean 0 se ELEVATION CL o{ome 4 2 SCALE:I/4'=1'-0• p L. a- I �6 ,�.. y I, 3 lielRMer N BUILDING SECTION _-_ _-_ .cr. _ °oo SCALE:114•=I'-0• —�-- �` r e00n ypr lrw�Yi{e• r� u-. - •-�-° BU NG ILDI SECTION_ 5 SCALE: • BUILDING SECTION 4 SCALEi I/C•1'-0• COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE See copy of Article IV language distributed at April 24th Special Meeting Meeting Date: May 1, 2000 at 4:30 PM in a Regular Meeting Presented By: Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Leslie Klusmire, Assistant Town Manager; Steve Connor, Town Attorney Subject: Continued First Reading of Ordinance No. 07, Series of 2000— an Ordinance amending Article IV of the Town of Snowmass Village Land Use and Development Code, which creates language changes in Section 16A-4 of the Municipal Code. Overview: 1.) Town Council requested that staff draft a series of code 1. Background amendments to Article IV of the Land Use and 2. Issues Development Code, particularly in reference to job generation rates and employee housing mitigation 3. Alternatives requirements. 2.) Council continued a First Reading of Ordinance No. 07 on April 24 'of 2000 to May 18`. A Second Reading is scheduled for May 3dh. The Planning Commission will review the proposed language amendments on May 3rd of 2000. A second Regular Meeting with the Planning Commission will be scheduled for May 17'h to make a recommendation, by way of Resolution, to Town Council. 3.) Members of the development community have requested that Town Council discuss the amount of housing mitigation (in square footage and/or cost) which the amended regulations would require for application proposal. Recommendation: Adoption of Ordinance No. 07, Series of 2000. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL ORDINANCE No. 09 SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING AND RESTATING THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE IV OF CHAPTER 16A OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE. WHEREAS, amendments to Chapter 16A contained in this Ordinance are being processed under the provisions of Section 5-210.C.7 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council directed the Planning Staff to propose amendments to Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code, and to prepare this Ordinance to formalize the amendments; and WHEREAS, the Town Council referred the amendments to the Planning Commission after first reading for comment; and WHEREAS, the Town Council reviewed the recommendations of the Planning Commission meeting held on May 3, 2000; and WHEREAS, notice of a Public Hearing to be held on May 30, 2000 was published in the Snowmass Sun, in accordance with the provisions of Sections 5-60 B.1. and 5-210 C.6. of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, Town Council continued the First Reading of April 24, 2000 to May 1, 2000. WHEREAS, the Town Council received comment from the public at the Public Hearing held in accordance with the provisions of Section 5-210 C.6. of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council has considered the amendments, all relevant support materials, the report of the Town Staff, the Planning Commission recommendations, and public testimony given at the Public Hearing; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that this Ordinance complies with the provisions of Section 5-210 E. of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the procedure and requirements set forth in Section 5-210 of Chapter 16A of the Municipal Code have been satisfied; and Ordinance No. 07, Series of 2000 Page 2 WHEREAS, as to the provisions of this Ordinance that do not amend Chapter 16A, the Town Council has reviewed the provisions and has received the recommendation of the Town Staff and comments from the public; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Ordinance is necessary for the immediate preservation of the public health, safety, and welfare. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, as follows: 1. Amendment to Chapter 16A. Article IV. The provisions of Chapter 16A Article IV of the Municipal Code are hereby amended as follows: See working copy of Article IV 2. Severability. If any provision of this Ordinance or application hereof to any person or circumstance is held invalid, the invalidity shall not affect any other provision or application of this Ordinance which can be given effect without the invalid provision or application, and, to this end, the provisions of this Ordinance are severable. READ, APPROVED, AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on First Reading on April 24, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member , the second of Council Member , and upon a vote of_ in favor and _ against. READ, APPROVED, AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village on Second Reading on May 30, 2000 upon a motion by Council Member , the second of Council Member and upon a vote of_in favor and_ against. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE T. Michael Manchester, Mayor ATTEST: Ordinance No. 07, Series of 2000 Page 3 Trudi Worline, Town Clerk 16 s COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: May 1, 2000 Presented By: Planning Division Chris Conrad, Senior Planner Subject: Discussion and Action: Resolution No. 8, Series of 2000, a resolution approving a modification to the Wildcat Ranch PUD to allow a modification of the development activity envelope for the Ranch Managers Parcel, Wildcat Ranch, in accordance with the provisions of Ordinance No. 8, Series of 1994. Overview: Wildcat Ranch Association, Inc. (the "Applicant"), has submitted an application to modify the development activity envelope for the Ranch Manager's Parcel, Wildcat Ranch. Town Council Ordinance No. 8, Series of 1994 ("Ordinance 8"), approved the Final Planned Unit Development Plan for Wildcat Ranch and provides for the modification of development activity envelopes provided the proposed envelope: 1) does not contain any 1041 Hazard Areas as shown on the Developable Land Summary Map; 2) is not larger than ten (10) acres in size; and 3)will not be within one hundred (100) feet from Wildcat Creek. The Applicant's proposal satisfies these criteria. Amendments to the Wildcat Ranch final plat to modify any of the development activity envelopes are, as specified within Ordinance 8, to be "processed through and approved by the Town Council without further review, referrals or hearings". The enclosed resolution requires that the replat mylars must be reviewed and approved by the Planning Director and Town Attorney prior to being signed by the Mayor and placed of record. Recommendation: Staff recommends approval of the enclosed Resolution. 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Page N16' !fir C8 !°r <6' ;I- C2 C7 02680 �m ' v //niitr 60 C25 6 W � r V U C24U `005 r r v U v � C23 C4 U q VC3 C22 E , 3 9 /u'ryu/ron //drh l�ls� C2 �J9•q�l$A6, (.dppror /o,u/rorr/ S N A98 C21 Y 20.4)')58, 66.65.11'!]'f C2O!-J h5rnrh .Vona/r r'. /;rrrrf �" Uoe. r'N 'rr ep 371 r/ [� s> 079 p rut'( { )s. fi✓0772 es1F(LCbf 5 S 60'� b9. r/- I4 57• g99',[b I p' 777 rr 0 53• 5 6757 Poe u,vy and dGUty [Lmdnr p • to {/one teed : miI O _ CJ) U S 75'48 B - ay 6'0' Aar'e.s's and 90.00 F N>s,Bw;'.. CJe (/(ilt(y h'aseu<en( < 26{x• V'. 1 D4108 yP A6'311 < 9<r�f'yt� 13 S 76'25'16, h P \0� Pn na arcu and fh,k /ir..rnr/R( t, . R �I 99 L - H'a/er .itorgge /urr,f' Yti n m �X96 i m 30' .Pccess and Utilf(y F.'aernren( urtfurtbr,y r.r'L,ling mart E II' �ny G Coo 4 //(��Ij�•.5/('(C(( � �� f tygY CJ9 � S //omeS/Pad 6 .Va/rh line sfeee! i REVS/ON _ l plrE I Sr Job No. 8195 .. .... .._� Drown by RF. /Lp:'AJ CRClF CENTG'RUN< / /APPROY/ACIff/ fUIURI'SNOIYASS-Y//,OCAT // \ ni�= /YRI HMfe'[f10N 0/STWCT .1y'�/ \e N��' SUFSTAJYON S/Tf g�5�� \m '\� ap \}a /DO'SfRfAY SllFAQI' ; ADO/� /TI ACCCSSORY Rl//LO/NCS' I _ p A J7R(/L'fl/FLS I \ 1 / m�N Lake Mz7dca! Road \ 9))6 ACS 1 I - � Eros/!Rg Sfl'f[C! S o TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL RESOLUTION NO. 8 SERIES OF 2000 A RESOLUTION APPROVING A MODIFICATION TO THE WILDCAT RANCH PUD TO ALLOW A MODIFICATION OF THE DEVELOPMENT ACTIVITY ENVELOPE FOR THE RANCH MANAGERS PARCEL, WILDCAT RANCH, IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISIONS OF ORDINANCE NO. 8, SERIES OF 1994. WHEREAS, Town Council Ordinance No. 8, Series of 1994 ("Ordinance 8"), approved the rezoning of portions of Wildcat Ranch to Planned Unit Development (PUD) and adopted a Final Planned Unit Development Plan for those properties; and WHEREAS, Wildcat Ranch Association, Inc. (the "Applicant"), has now submitted to the Town of Snowmass Village (the "Town") an application to modify the development activity envelope for the Ranch Manager's Parcel, Wildcat Ranch, as shown on Exhibit A; and WHEREAS, Ordinance No. 8 provides for the modification of development activity envelopes provided the proposed envelope: 1) does not contain any 1041 Hazard Areas as shown on the Developable Land Summary Map; 2) is not larger than ten (10) acres in size; and 3)will not be within one hundred (100) feet from Wildcat Creek; and WHEREAS, amendments to the detailed final plats approved pursuant to Ordinance 8 that are necessary to modify the development activity envelope were to be "processed through and approved by the Town Council without further review, referrals or hearings'; and WHEREAS, the Snowmass Village Town Council reviewed the application and considered the recommendations of the Town staff at their May 1, 2000 meeting; and WHEREAS, the Town Council finds that the adoption of this Resolution is necessary for the immediate protection of the public health, safety and welfare. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado: Section One: Findings. The Town Council finds as follows: 1. The application meets the requirements of and was processed in accordance with the applicable provisions of Ordinance 8. 2. The proposed development activity envelope: 1) does not contain any 1041 Hazard Areas as shown on the Developable Land Summary Map; 2) is not larger than ten (10) acres in size; and 3) will not be within one hundred /<<✓ TC Reso.00-08 Page 2 (100) feet from Wildcat Creek. Section Two: Action. The Town Council hereby approves the amendment to the Final P.U.D. for Wildcat Ranch thereby allowing the modification of the platted development activity envelope for the Ranch Manager's Parcel, as shown on Exhibit A, subject to the following conditions. Section Three: Conditions. The approval shall be subject to satisfying the followings conditions: 1. The Applicant shall submit two (2) sets of the replat mylars, executed by Wildcat Ranch Association, Inc., title examiner and surveyor for signature by Town officials. The Mayor and Town Clerk are then hereby authorized to sign the plat only after approval as to technical and substantive completion by the Town Attorney and Town Planning Director. 2. The applicant shall complete, before the subject plat is signed by the Mayor and placed of record, all actions or matters which in the opinion of the Planning Director or Town Attorney are necessary to satisfy or dispense with the requirements of the Snowmass Village Municipal Code. Should problems arise that cannot properly be resolved at the administrative level, they will be presented to Town Council for direction. 3. One (1) set of the signed replat mylars shall remain on file with the Community Development Department. The other signed set of mylars shall be recorded, at Applicant's expense, with the Pitkin County Clerk and Recorder. Said recording shall occur and the recording information will be provided to the Community Development Department prior to the issuance of any building permit involving the subject Ranch Manager's Parcel or by no later than June 30, 2000, whichever occurs first. INTRODUCED, READ AND ADOPTED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado on the 1st day of May, 2000, upon a motion made by Council member , seconded by Council member , and approved by a vote of _to_ TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE By: ATTEST: T. Michael Manchester, Mayor Trudi Worline, Town Clerk H:\Shared\Clerk\reso.tc\00.08 MINOR AMENDME\T TO P I FOR WILDCAT RANCH A%IE>lz DEVELOPMENT ACTIVITY ENVELOPE FOR RANCH MANAGERS PARCEL, WILDCAT RANCH TOW\ OF .�NOW%IASS VILLAGE. COUNTY OF PITKIN. STATE OF COLORADO SHM I OF 2 NON Ii GRAPHIC _°CALL _ C) s< 7qJ NY KAT NOTES w S` I. ALL CEVELO ENT ACTIVITY SHALL DOOR WITHIN THE _ SI, OEKLCRL[NT ACTIVITY ENVELOPE SHON HEREON. EXCEPT: (1) C_ SUBDIVISION IKRASIILUCTUIE $ACTT AS ROADS. VTILTIES AND m DITCHES: WIVEMAYs AND OTILITr CONNECTIONS; WILDCAT RYgI OPERATIONS DO MEN IT ICS: (II)[ABOENIS. RIWTS-0f- Epp 7+ +/ A WAY AND OTHER CONDITIONS AS NOTED W THE FINAL P.U.D. FOR - WILDCAT RANCH RECORDED IN KAT BOOR W AT PAGE 5. AND ANY V AMENDMENTS THERETO. ON CREATED. RESERVED ON GRANTED O OD UNDER THE SECOND RESTATED DECLARATION FOR WILDCAT HH1 ` RANCH RECORDED IN BOON O>R Al PAGE 205; (111) THOSE N y STRUCTDRES OR INIRDIEMENTS MIIW MAY BE SITUATED OUTSIDE DEVELOPMENT ACTIVITY ENVELOPES AS ALLOWED BY A ` THE PROV IS:OS a TIE TOMI a SMIMMSS VILLVF ORDINANCE y SERIES a tpBA ND AMY I1ENpENTS THERETO AND (IV) O ACTIVITIES IN FLNEW ANCE a TK WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT AND CMUNCEMCNT KW IIELLOMG. BUT MET LIMITED 70, N VEGETATION UMNIKILATIW, KINDS AND OTHER WILDLIFE 0 ENHANCEMENTS. O O 1 2. THIS ANTS PROPERTY IS EOBJECT TO RECORD M INS, RCSTPICl10H5, COVENANTS AND EASEMENTS a R[CdiD OR IN KACC. 5. THIS SURVEY WAS PIIEPM[D WITHOUT THE AID Of A CLRRENT TITLE COMMITMENT. A. THE BASIS OF BEARINGS FOR 1.15 SURVEY IS A BEARING OF N 12'01'19'W SETNEEN WE 15.0 WITNESS CIPHER 10 AN ME;E PDIMT ON THE 50UNERLY B RRI a HOMESTEAD Ml. 5 AND AN ANGLE ADINT W TK WESTERLY LINE a SAID HOMESTEAD ID. S. WIN ZING REIMS AD GR. L.S, MI. 11710, AS SMNN GH THE MAT PREPARED BY HIGH COUNTRY ENGINEERING. NNE.. DATCO 1 MY 29. 1M. 5. THIS MAP IS BASED ON THE INN HAZARD REVIEW MAT AS RECORDED IN THE OFF ICE OF THE CLENM AND RECORDER Of PITNIN COUNTY. COLORADO, IN BOOT. 56 AT PAGE 21, 6. IT IS THE INTENTION Of THE TOM a SNOMMASS VILIAGE AND THE OTTERS a THE RANCOf MANAGER'S PARCEL. THAT THE END SMALL ACTIVITY ENVELOPES AS SHON HEREON ARE TO Z CONSIDERED AS CONSTITUTING ONE ACTIVITY ENVELaE UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE A .CAIILE ORDINANCES PERTAINING TO WILDCAT RASH ADOPTED N IE T TON Of SNOMASS VILLAGE AND TNE ZCIARATIGH a PROTICTIYE COVENANTS FOR WILDCAT IMACH. AS THE SAE HAS ZEN ALNEED AND RESTATED.' EXHIBIT A TC Resolution No.8,Series of 2000 (Page 1 of 2) N 46'04'22" E 244.77' (TIE) FUTURE SNOWM ASS—WILDCAT FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT SUBSTATION SITE ro EXISTING BUILDING 9 C4 o ENVELOPE \� .Ln I PROPOSED BUILDING C ENVELOPE AREA `�i Im 9.995 ACRES f O I L93 C5 3 � 1Z L94 o{U _ i oL110 � ,I L113 L109 L108 EC68 L1 C2 196 107 / fro \ V i j L106 k C1 ;, 0 �J 100 "l.J -_j ��T V[. J CAA C67 C6TM , COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE MEETING DATE: May 1, 2000 BY: Gary Suiter, Town Manager STAFF: SUBJECT: Resolution No. 20, Series of 2000, Establishing Dates for Regular Meetings of the Town Council for the Month of May, 2000 OVERVIEW: This resolution sets the regular meeting dates for May, 2000, per Council's direction. STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Approval p:/shared/clerk/manager.zsc/cmq.2000/ SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL RESOLUTION NO. 20 SERIES OF 2000 A RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING DATES FOR REGULAR MEETINGS OF THE SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FOR THE MONTH OF MAY, 2000 WHEREAS, Section 4.1 of the Town of Snowmass Village Home Rule Charter provides that the Town Council shall meet regularly at least twice each month and a day and hour to be fixed by a Resolution; and WHEREAS, Resolution No. 61, Series of 1983 states that Regular meetings of the Town Council shall be held at 4:00 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month; and WHEREAS, Circumstances arising during the month of May, 2000 do not allow Council meetings to be held on Regular Meeting dates, due to lack of a quorum; and WHEREAS, The Snowmass Village Town Council has agreed that it is necessary to change Regular Meeting dates for the month of May, 2000. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado: Section One. Regular Snowmass Village Town Council meeting dates for the month of May, 2000 are set as follows: May 1, 2000, 4:00 p.m. May 30, 2000, 4:00 p.m. INTRODUCED, READ AND ADOPTED, by the Town Council of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado, on the I"day of May, 2000, with a motion made by Council Member and a second made by Council Member and by a vote of_in favor and_opposed. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO T. MICHAEL MANCHESTER, Mayor ATTEST: TRUDI WORLINE, Town Clerk //� MOW TO: SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FROM: GARY SUITER, TOWN MANAGER RE: MANAGER'S REPORT DATE: April 28, 2000 fifi**##Rttt*fifi*tit*rtfifififtlt*MttN***fifirtfi*rtfifi**ttt*****fi*rtrt***ttt#*******fifi'k4*1tf***firt**t*N1Nttt***fi*fififififi*** HOLY CROSS FRANCHISE AGREEMENT The Board of Directors for Holy Cross Energy approved the Franchise Agreement at their April 19'" meeting. We received our first check for the Community Enhancement Fund, in the amount of $2,000. The Board and Staff of Holy Cross wish to thank the Town Council and Town Staff for our efforts. The new agreement will be codified in our Municipal Code. CENSUS COUNT As you know, there has been concern about the potential undercount of population in resort areas. There has been significant turnover in the Grand Junction Census Office and a well-publicized low participation rate on the Western Slope. Jacque Whitsitt, Cast staff member, has been in contact with the State Census Office. Her memo is attached explaining the follow-up effort to be made by census employees. Included is a rationalization as to why the census does not leave information packets on doors. It sounds like a considerable effort will be made to ensure a complete count. It is important to note that all contact in Snowmass Village will be made door-to-door. Residents should not turn away census workers thinking they will receive a survey in the mail. Please pass the word. A complete count in Snowmass Village is directly related to revenues that we will receive from state and federal sources for the next ten years. SNOWMASS NATURE CENTER STATUS I had a brief conversation with Jim Wells, President of the Snowmass Nature Center(SNC), in which he informed me that the Board had met recently to discuss their next steps. He said that the group remains united and will be taking a break during the off season. This sounds like a good idea. He also said that SNC decided to form a subcommittee to work on identifying and evaluating alternative sites. They will compile a list of potential properties and narrow them down to two or three viable sites before returning to the Town. The Board has invited the Town to participate in this effort with our own small committee. I would recommend no more than two or three persons be involved in this effort. It will be up to us as to who is appointed on the Town's committee. This sounds like a good plan and staff will return with recommendations for participation on the Town's committee. It seems like everyone has accepted Council's decision with grace and plan on moving forward with this worthwhile project. I would hope that present and future financial supporters of SNC continue their funding, as I am confident this project will eventually reach fruition. *GRASSROOTS TELEVISION Attached is a letter from Sean Sunkel, Director of Grassroots Television. Sean is addressing some of the recent problems with the Grassroots Telecast. The communication issues are solvable and staff will follow-up our regular fax with a phone call. Grassroots is undertaking an effort to develop standardized contracts with all governmental entities. Our contracts in the past have simply been a letter of agreement. It would be good to specify our expectations in a contract so as to avoid future misunderstandings. mop 12-17-99MR Page Two One issue that needs to be resolved is the start time for taping of the Town Council Work Sessions and Regular Meetings. Grassroots would like to begin taping from the "call to order". Historically, they have taped from the beginning of the Work Session. Does Council have a preference? Please let me know and I will follow up accordingly. EVALUATION FOLLOW UP When the full Council returns in June, a subcommittee should get together to decide what will be budgeted for my salary and benefits for the 2001 fiscal year. Please let me know who you would like to head up that effort and we will meet in June and discuss this matter, per our contract agreement. SUMMER PROJECTS If Council is wondering about the status of any summer projects, please let me know and I will have the appropriate staff member report to Council. "Response requested Page 1 of 2 From: Jacque Whitsitt <whitsitt @rof.net> To: mcintyre, scott <scottm @townoffrisco.com>; ASPEN <steveb @ci.aspen.co.us>; AVON <beftin @avon.org>; BRECK <patb@ci.breckenridge.co.us>; CB <lyndawithaya@usa.net>; DURANGO <kinneycm @ci.durango.co.us>; FRASER <fraser @rkymtnhi.com>; FRISCO <frisco @colorado.net>; GLENWOOD <mikec @ci.gglenwood-springs.co.us>; GRAND LAKE <grandlake9rkymtnhi.com>; GUNNY <mark @ci.gunnison.co.us>; JUNCTION <daveva @a.grandjct.co.us>; MINTURN <alan @town-of-minturn.org>; MT CB <cstearns @rmii.com>; MTN VILLAGE <vdrew @telluridecolorado.net>; PARK CITY <myles @parkcity2002.com>; powers, linda <cbpowers @sni.net>; SILVERTHORNE <angel.wilson @silverthorne.org>; STEAMBOAT <phughes @yampa.com>; TELLURIDE <pcurran @town.telluride.co.us>; teverbau h, nick <nteverbaugh @beavercondos.com>; TOSV <gsuiter @tosv.com>; VAIL <mclaurin @vail.net>; WINTER PARK <wpshrum @yahoo.com> Date: Monday, April 24, 2000 5:06 PM Subject: Census Follow-up PLEASE DISTRIBUTE TO EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS, MANAGERS AND ELECTED OFFICIALS I spoke with Jamie Christy, a manager at the state office of the census regarding the concerns that have been brought up by members . Specifically I requested information regarding why our response numbers have been so low in the mountains . He explained that all housing is treated as "respondable" until the final information attempt is made, therefore the initial attempts may have the appearance of low response . Total attempts will include 3 at the door, 3 telephone and then a supervisor attempt . At this final supervisor contact , there will be a determination as to whether the residence is full-time or not . As for the Grand Junction personnel issue, since the replacements have been made , the work is on a strong course and will be completed . There was also concern expressed because many times Census people are not leaving information on doors in resort communities . Mr Christy explained that decision was made because #1 , communities were very concerned with the litter and clutter left behind for sometimes weeks or months when people are not home and #2 it becomes obvious to would be intruders that entire neighborhoods are not home if bags are left hanging for days . Finally, the total of 7 attempts should produce information regardless of missing the people on the first round. Mr Christy welcomes direct contacts from our membership on this issue . His number is 303-231-5050 . 4/27/00 P.02 Apr-29-02 09: 13A C rsL! t IS l 0 Y I • 1 0 a April 24,2000 CHRNNEL®RSPEN ► CC; T %'p C d, � Mayor Manchester and The Town Council S Town Of Snowmass Village P.O.Box 5010 J Snowmass Village CO 81615 Dear Mayor Manchester and The Town Council, I am writing to you in hopes of clearing up any misunderstandings that may exist between TOSV and GRTV. Our current understanding is that we are responsible for shooting/broadeasting your meetings the 1 st and 3rd Monday of each month'. Furthermore,we understand that we are to shoot the meetings from"call to order" on. If either of these are not correct,please notify me as soon as possible. I would like to request that if there is any change to your meeting schedule whatsoever, whether temporary or permanent,that GrassRoots TV be notified well in advance, in writing,by fax with a confirmation follow-up call from staff. This avoids me sending staff out to a meeting that doesn't exist,which we have to pay them for anyway. Also, if there is any problems with my staff on your end,I request that someone notify me immediately. I understand that staff left a meeting a couple of weeks ago because they were having problems with the live broadcast. They should have stayed and finished the taping. This is our normal procedure. I was unaware of this situation until late last week. At this point I don't even know who was shooting that meeting. If there is ever a problem like this or any other problem with staff again,please have someone call me right away in the office at 925-8000 or page me at 928-2077 or call me at home at 927-0547 or 923-4547. As you know we have a very small staff and I can't keep an eye on everyone always. There are some technical changes that we can make immediately to solve a couple of other problems. Gary Suiter can fill you in on those. We are in the process of setting meetings with Aspen and Pitkin County to come up with long term contracts that will serve as models for a contract with TOSV and GRTV and clarify our responsibilities. We will invite you to those meetings when they are scheduled. Thanks for your attention to these matters. Sincerely, Sean Sunkel Executive Director GrassRoots Television loom /*2a AVIW 110 EAST HAILI.AM STREET SUITE 132 ASPEN.COLORADO 81611 TEI.EPNONS 92S.6000 FACSIMILE 925.6001 OaTVnOAS/ENINR0.00" SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL WORK SESSION SUMMARY 02-21-2000 The Work Session began at 2:07 p.m. COUNCIL MEMBERS PRESENT: Mayor T. Michael Manchester, Jack Hatfield, Kevin Costello, Douglas Mercatoris, COUNCIL MEMBERS ABSENT: Mark Brady arrived later during the meeting. STAFF PRESENT: Gary Suiter, Town Manager; Steve Connor, Town Attorney; Craig Thompson, Community Development Director; Chris Conrad, Senior Planner; Dawn Keating, Wildlife Specialist; Joe Coffey, Housing Manager; Hunt Walker, Public Works Director; Dave Peckler, Transportation Manager; Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Jennifer Worth, Deputy Town Clerk/Executive Secretary; PUBLIC PRESENT: Jim Wells, Carolyn Sakariason, Bob Purvis, Chris Kiley, Dave Bellack, Don Schuster, Judi Burwell, John Dresser, Mike McCleery, Martin Mate, Doug Dotson, Bill Boineau, Jeff Tippett, Jim Hooker, Joe Kracum, and other members of the public interested in today's Agenda items. NATURE CENTER CONCESSION AGREEMENT DISCUSSION Thompson reviewed the status of the proposed Nature Center site and explained issues related to two alternative sites that were suggested as possible locations for the facility. Council discussed alternatives by which the Town would ultimately own the building and lease to the Nature Center in order for the Town to retain control of the facility, both financially and legally. Council discussed issues related to this owning the facility including tax consequences, fees, funding for improvements, the feasibility of this use on the proposed site and maintenance for the building and site. The Town Attorney outlined the details of the Concession Agreement and procedures for review and approval of the submission. Jim Wells, spokesperson for the Nature Center, informed Council that detailed information regarding the building design, parking, and activities would be submitted with the Wildlife Plan. Conrad explained the desired process for review and approval of the Nature Center and Wildlife mitigation. After further discussion, Council agreed that 02/21/2000ws Page 2 the preferred alternative would be for the Nature Center to fund construction of the building and then deeding it to the Town at completion. As the owner, the Town would then lease the building and land back to the Nature Center. Council also agreed that this application would be subject to the Special Review Process as outlined in the Municipal Code and requested Work Session time to discuss transportation, parking, lighting and other potential impacts before a final decision is made. ORDINANCE NO 02 SERIES OF 2000 FLOOR AREA EXCISE TAX (FAR) DISCUSSION Giannola, Planning Director, explained the revised Assessed Value Chart. Council requested that the Chart reflect the market value due to the verbiage of the ballot language approved by the voters. Giannola explained the Floor Area Excise Tax Actual Values Chart, whereby a non-scientific sample taken from one subdivision, chosen at random, was used to determine the fee by using the actual value of the home only. Council discussed the information included in the Charts, the formula used and the resulting fees. After further discussion, Council requested that the Planning Director obtain further information from the County Assessor's office for discussion and revisions to the fee formula at the next Council Work Session. LAND USE CODE DISCUSSION Giannola informed Council that the numbers derived from the recent Employee Survey were determined to be inaccurate due to lack of information regarding full-time equivalents. She explained that staff is in the process of obtaining the missing numbers through information submitted to the Town Clerk's office on Business License applications. The Town Attorney reviewed the Sketch Plan Review Process and explained the legal ramifications based on the current Code. Council requested an informal Pre-Sketch Plan Process be developed to discuss ideas and plans with potential developers and address any liability issues. The informal process would not require public notice. Applicant requirements for the Pre-Sketch Plan Process would include only a letter and site plan. TIMBERS AT SNOWMASS (FARAWAY RANCH SOUTH) PRELIMINARY PUD DISCUSSION Conrad reviewed changes requested by Council during previous discussions. Council discussed an "no build disturbance" open space easement near the Deerbrook Condominiums which will satisfy Comprehensive Plan Land Use Map requirements. Rights to allow for utilities and landscaping may be reserved. Council reviewed draft Resolution 06, Series of 2000 and requested necessary changes to the document. Council further discussed whole ownership versus fractional ownership, wetlands mitigation, and parking space requirements. Council requested that Conrad provide calculations relating to the height of Building "D". Council agreed that the allowable time frame for construction of Employee Housing is two years from the date the first permit is obtained. After reviewing the revised "000- / Z2 e2/21/2000ws Page 3 Employee Housing plans, Council agreed that they would like the building placement to be staggered on the site in order to eliminate any "wall effect" visual impact. Council will review geotechnical issues related to the proposal in two weeks. MALL TRANSIT PLAZA DISCUSSION Joe Kracum of MK Centennial outlined the decisions made at the last Mall Transit Plaza meeting regarding parking requirements. He stated that decisions regarding functional aspects are necessary for advancing the design of the project. Kracum explained consolidation of bus operations. Hatfield stated that he felt Transit Plaza designs should be tabled and continued after plans for Base Village are submitted. The Town Manager explained that the resort is very transit-dependant and to maximize space by consolidation of Roaring Fork Transportation Authority (RFTA) buses and Town shuttle buses in the Plaza, warrants further investigation. Kracum encouraged Council to attend the upcoming Mall Transit Plaza Meeting scheduled for Thursday, February 24, 2000. He stated that the next project update to Council is scheduled for March 20, 2000. Mercatoris invited the public to attend the Mall Transit meetings. The Town Manager reported that he has made a request to Walter Kieser to investigate funding aspects for the project. Hatfield requested a letter be sent to Aspen Skiing Company (ASC) from the Mayor, formally inviting them to meet with Council to discuss Base Village plans. Loading and delivery improvements at the Mall will be discussed at a meeting in the near future. Council will continue discussion on this item at the February 24, 2000 Council Work Session. Meeting ended at 6:16 p.m. Submitted by, Jennifer Worth, Deputy Town Clerk .0000- / 2 3 SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING 03-06-2000 SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING MINUTES 03-08-2000— CONTINUED FROM 03-06-2000 Mayor T. Michael Manchester reconvened the March 6, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting on Wednesday, March 8, 2000 at 3:30 p.m. COUNCIL MEMBERS PRESENT: Mayor T. Michael Manchester; Doug Mercatoris, Jack Hatfield, Kevin Costello COUNCIL MEMBERS ABSENT: Mark Brady was absent. STAFF PRESENT: Gary Suiter, Town Manager; Steve Connor, Town Attorney; Hunt Walker, Public Works Director; Art Smythe, Chief of Police; Marianne Rakowski, Finance Director; Joe Coffey, Housing Manager; Craig Thompson, Community Development Director; Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Jennifer Worth, Deputy Town Clerk PUBLIC PRESENT: Shane Harvey, Chris Chaffin, Don Schuster, Sara Chung, John Dresser, Martin Mata, Wayne Stryker and other members of the public interested in today's Agenda items. NOTE: The Agenda items for this continued Meeting were renumbered. Item No. 1: MANAGER'S REPORT EOTC Meeting The Town Manager stated that the next Elected Officials Transportation Committee (EOTC) Meeting is scheduled for March 16, 2000. RTA Citizen Advisory Committee Mercatoris made a motion to appoint Jim Heywood and Ted Grenda to the Rural Transportation Authority (RTA) Citizen Advisory Committee. Costello seconded the motion. The motion was approved unanimously. Council Member Brady was absent. � � Z y- 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 2 RTA/RFRHA Meeting Summaries The Town Manager stated that he will provide summaries of RTA and Roaring Fork Railroad Holding Authority (RFRHA) meetings. NOTE: Item Nos. 2 and 9 were combined and discussed at this time. Item No. 2: DISCUSSION COMMITTEE REPORTS/COUNCIL COMMENTS/STATUS REPORT Item No. 9: CALENDARS SVRA Internet Web Page Mayor Manchester requested that the Town Manager contact Snowmass Village Resort Association (SVRA) and request that they provide a link to access the Town's Internet Web Page and include additional Town information on SVRA's Internet Web Page. Joint Meeting - Water & Sanitation District Council will meet with the Snowmass Water and Sanitation District at their meeting at 2:00 p.m. on Tuesday, April 11, 2000, to discuss current issues and future plans related to the District. Rodeo Property Appraisal Mercatoris requested that the Town Manager contact the Rodeo property owner to obtain permission for the Town to have an appraisal conducted on the Rodeo property in anticipation of potential land purchase negotiations. He explained that this purchase of the Rodeo property by the Town may possibly become a ballot question at the November, 2000 Snowmass Village Regular Election. Potential uses of the property by the Town would be for public purposes, continuation of Rodeo, recreation and open space. Council majority agreed. The Town Manager and Mercatoris will meet with the Aspen Appraisal Group on March 16, 2000 to discuss the results of an appraisal requested by the Town in 1995 relating to the Town's goals for use of the property. Hatfield stated his approval to subsidize the year 2000 Rodeo with $30,000 as agreed previously by Council and requested a list of conditions be applied to use of the funds. Mayor Manchester said that an agreement will be outlined with the Rodeo Company, stating uses for the funds and identifying overhead costs for all in-kind services that may be provided by the Town. Mercatoris reported that the SVRA will make a decision at a special meeting of the SVRA Board of Governors on April 29, 2000 to determine whether to increase SVRA's subsidy to /o2 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 3 the Rodeo from $30,000 to $60,000. He mentioned other business owners who have affirmed their intention to subsidize the operation for the year 2000. Mercatoris commended Terry Hunt of the SVRA for his efforts toward making the 2000 summer Rodeo become a reality. Costello suggested the entire Real Estate Community contribute to this effort. After further discussion, Council majority agreed to provide $5,000 of in-kind services at this time and allow the landowner the option of requesting an additional amount in the future, if it should become necessary. Council directed the Town Manager to write a Letter of Understanding, stating the amounts specified as well as the terms and conditions as requested by Council. Chanel Sign Hatfield requested that the Town Manager address a request from Jeanne Woods regarding a sign for the Chapel as soon as possible. Two Creeks Parking Fees Hatfield requested that Council schedule a discussion regarding Council's earlier decision to allow free parking at the Two Creeks parking lot. Due to an improvement of mountain skiing conditions, he suggested that the Town once again begin charging a fee for parking in the lot. Council majority disagreed and no discussion was scheduled. RFTA Buses Hatfield requested information regarding empty, out-of-service RFTA buses. Manchester stated that he would ask the question at the upcoming RFTA Board Meeting and report back to Hatfield. Draw Parcel Hatfield requested a report on the status of information regarding deed restrictions on the Draw Parcel as soon as possible. Employee Housing Guidelines Hatfield requested information from the Housing Manager regarding employee housing single-family and multi-family Income and Asset Guidelines for possible revisions and updating of the document. Land Use Code Update Hatfield requested a date certain for completion of revisions to the Land Use Code. „" �o2 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 4 Brush Creek/Hwy 82 Sign Hatfield referred to a letter from Bill Lucks regarding the Town sign proposed for the intersection of Brush Creek Road and Highway 82. He suggested a compromise with the County by constructing the sign at its original location, and suggested a location on either side of Brush Creek Road. Council directed staff to schedule Work Session time for further discussion of this issue. Dumpster Fees/Capacity In response to an inquiry from Hatfield, the Public Works Director explained that fees charged for commercial dumpsters are based on an industry standard and suggested that if a dumpster collects less than full dumpster capacity, the owner should contact the Town and request that the frequency for trash pick-up be reduced. He explained that the dumpster overflow charge is to prevent customers from consistently overflowing the dumpster rather than requesting more frequent pick-ups. Mercatoris stated that trash pick-up is currently subsidized by the Sales Tax Fund. He suggested that an increase in the recycling effort would result in a cost savings to the business owner. Owl Creek Trail Manchester reported that an appraisal has been completed on the section of Mr. Guber's property pertinent to completion of the Owl Creek Trail. A letter is being mailed to Guber requesting a meeting to discuss possible purchase of the property or granting an easement to construct the trail connection. The Town Attorney stated that the property has been subdivided since the appraisal was completed and suggested obtaining an updated appraisal. Employee Generation Rate Manchester requested an update on the progress of finalizing the employee housing generation rate as a part of the Land Use Code update. The Planning Director explained that the survey conducted was deemed incomplete since it did not include a number for full-time employees. She further explained that the Town Clerk maintains information related to this issue from Business License Applications, although it does not include information on Contractors. She suggested that information be obtained from the list of Contractor Licensees via telephone inquiries and informed Council that as soon as this information is completed it will be presented to Council for review and approval. 2000 Census Manchester stressed the importance of the 2000 Census now in progress. The Planning Director stated that posters have been made and placed in conspicuous locations as a reminder to Snowmass Village. Council suggested placing posters at the Snowmass Chapel and in the locker rooms at the employee housing sites. / Z1 - 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 5 Telephone Feedback/Council Internet E-Mail Manchester reported that a location for the public to submit comments and feedback to Council regarding the "Question of the Week", is now available on the Town's Internet Website. At this same site, an option is available to connect to Council Member's e-mail if the public wishes to do so. A telephone "hotline" is also now available. The public can now leave a message for Council by calling 922-6727. T.O.S.V. Made National News! Manchester reported that Snowmass Village was on National Television news. The report was aired on CBS News on Sunday, March 5, 2000, was presented in a positive fashion, featured segments of interviews with Mayor Manchester and Council Member Brady and included several film shots of the ski area. Item No. 3: SECOND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 02, SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING THE PROCEDURES TO ASSESS AND COLLECT THE LIMITED EXCISE TAX ON IMPROVEMENTS IN EXCESS OF THE MAXIMUM ALLOWABLE FLOOR AREA FOR A LOT AS APPROVED BY THE ELECTORS OF THE TOWN ON NOVEMBER 2, 1999, IMPLEMENTING THE SAME BY AMENDMENT TO CHAPTER 4 OF THE SNOWMASS VILLAGE MUNICIPAL CODE. Mayor Manchester referred to additional information on this Item, which was distributed to Council separately from the information included in the Council Packet for today's Meeting. The Planning Director explained that information included in the Packet is based on the formula used by the Pitkin County Assessor to value improvements. The separate information includes a spreadsheet using only square footage of actual improvements and resulting cost per square foot based upon that actual square-footage value. Manchester outlined the new information and explained the results produced using the new numbers. Council agreed to use the 70-percent figure as outlined in the document. Mercatoris made a motion to approve Second Reading of Ordinance No. 02, Series of 2000, seconded by Hatfield. The Town Attorney explained that the formula in the Ordinance is incorrect and explained the correction. After further discussion, Hatfield made a motion to amend the Ordinance with the correct formula. Mercatoris seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. A roll-call vote was taken and Second Reading of the Ordinance was approved as amended by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Brady was absent. loom /.2 g 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 6 Item No. 4: RESOLUTION NO. 09 SERIES OF 2000 A RESOLUTION EXPRESSING APPRECIATION TO CHRIS NOLEN FOR FOUR YEARS OF SERVICE ON THE ARTS ADVISORY BOARD Hatfield made a motion to approve Resolution No. 09, Series of 2000, seconded by Mercatoris. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Brady was absent. Item No. 5: FIRST READING — ORDINANCE NO. 09, SERIES OF 2000 ANARDINANCE AMENDING THE PROVISIONS OF 16A TO CREATE A CONCEPTUAL PLAN PROCEDURE IN THE MUNICIPAL CODE Mercatoris made a motion to approve First Reading of Ordinance No. 09, Series of 2000. Hatfield seconded the motion. Mercatoris explained a change to the Ordinance title, changing the word "Conceptual" to "Pre-Sketch". The Planning Director explained changes to the body of the Ordinance. After further discussion, Hatfield made a motion to amend the Ordinance to include changes as outlined by the Planning Director. Mercatoris seconded the motion to amend. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Mayor Manchester called the question and First Reading of the Ordinance was approved as amended, by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Brady was absent. Item No. 6: DISCUSSION/ACTION APPEAL OF PLANNING DIRECTOR'S DECISION — GRACIE'S CABIN The Town Attorney explained Council's options for this discussion. On August 18, 1997, Council adopted Ordinance No. 11, Series of 1997, approving the Final PUD Plan for Gracie's Cabin with conditions, one of which was that the Final Land Use Plan and Final Plat Map would be submitted to the Town prior to building permit issuance or within 60 days of the effective date of the Ordinance, whichever occured first. The Ordinance became effective on September 2, 1997. A letter from Shane Harvey, representing Gracie's Cabin, explained that due to development and monetary constraints following the PUD approval, Gracie's did not submit the documents, thus triggering a suspension of final approval until such time as the documents were submitted and accepted by the Town. In 1999, the applicant submitted the required documents which were executed and approved by Town staff. The current Planning Director dated the documents for recordation with the Final PUD approval date of September 2, 1997. The applicant feels the Final PUD approval date to be November 11, 1999, when the 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 7 final documents were approved by the Town. Council discussed the issue to determine a means for the applicant to finalize their Plan within a reasonable time. The Town Attorney provided his opinion and stated that neither interpretation of the date in question made by the applicant or by the Planning Director is incorrect and recommended options of using the 1997 date and providing an extension or use the date requested by the applicant. After further discussion, Council directed the Planning Director to meet with the applicant and negotiate a settlement that is consistent with the Land Use Code and determined that due to the unusual circumstances, the original date would be extended. Council directed the Planning Director to prepare an Ordinance that confirms the new vesting date. The applicant explained that there is no use identified for the cabin at this time and indicated an interest in any proposed uses for the structure. Item No. 7: PUBLIC HEARING AND DISCUSSION — DRAFT RESOLUTION NO. 06, SERIES OF 2000 TO RECEIVE PUBLIC COMMENT ON DRAFT RESOLUTION NO. 06, SERIES OF 2000, REGARDING THE TIMBERS AT SNOWMASS (FARAWAY RANCH SOUTH) PRELIMINARY PUD PLAN SUBMISSION, INVOLVING PARCEL K, FARAWAY RANCH GROSS PARCEL PLAT, AND THE GRANTING OF AUTHORIZATION TO SUBMIT A FINAL PUD PLAN APPLICATION (Public Hearing continued from 02-21-200 and 03- 06-2000) Continuation of this Public Hearing began at 5:00 p.m. John Dresser requested that this Public Hearing be continued to allow comments regarding geotechnical issues related to this project to be included in the record. He explained that geotechnical information was received from the applicant and submitted directly to Mr. Pollack, the geotechnical expert representing the Ridge Homeowners Association, and time has not been sufficient to allow Pollack to review and comment on the information. Council discussed aspects of the project related to construction of the employee housing, further information and clarification necessary for preliminary approval, benefits and the time schedule for approval of an Ordinance allowing the contractor to begin preliminary construction on the site. Manchester stated that geotechnical information would be fully discussed and considered before final action is taken on this Resolution. Conrad and the Town Attorney clarified the outstanding information requested by the Town. After further discussion, Manchester stated that this Public Hearing would be continued to the April 20, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting at 4:00 p.m. Action on the Resolution was also scheduled for the April 20, 2000 Regular Town _.. " / 0 f 03-08-00tc-cont'd Page 8 Council Meeting in order to allow time for the applicant to submit documentation necessary for consideration of approval. Hatfield requested that community benefits related to this development be discussed at the next meeting. He stated that he would be absent from the April 13 Work Session and April 20 Council Meeting. Hatfield further stated that with the information at hand, he would not be able to vote in favor of the project because of the mass and scale of the project and the proposed associate parking. He commended the applicant for working with Council and providing positive aspects to the project, and stated that he believes this will be a good project respective to design and planned management. Mercatoris requested that Hatfield outline his concerns related to the project for submission and discussion at the March 13, 2000 Council Work Session. Hatfield left the meeting at this time. Designs were provided and the Housing Manager reviewed and discussed revisions to the employee housing portion of the development with Council, staff and the architect. "Significant Risk", related to the surrounding property as written in the Resolution, was discussed at length. Item No. 8: APPROVAL OF WORK SESSION SUMMARIES FOR 02-14-00 AND 02-23-00 AND MEETING MINUTES OF 02-21-00 This item was not heard at this meeting. Item No. 10: ADJOURNMENT There being no further business, Mayor Manchester declared the Meeting adjourned at 6:25 p.m. Submitted By, Trudi Worline, Town Clerk ,- / 3 / SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING MINUTES 03-20-2000 Mayor T. Michael Manchester called to order the Regular Meeting of the Snowmass Village Town Council on Monday, March 20, 2000. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL COUNCIL MEMBERS PRESENT: Mayor T. Michael Manchester, Douglas Mercatoris, Mark Brady, Kevin Costello COUNCIL MEMBERS ABSENT: Jack Hatfield STAFF PRESENT: Gary Suiter, Town Manager; Hunt Walker, Public Works Director; Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Joe Coffey, Housing Manager; Art Smythe, Chief of Police; Craig Thompson, Community Development Director; Chris Conrad, Senior Planner; Jennifer Worth, Deputy Town Clerk PUBLIC PRESENT: John Dresser, John Meckling, Steve Pollack, Michael George, Madeleine Osberger, Doug Dotson, Bill Kane, Leonard Farber and other members of the public interested in today's Agenda items. Item No. 2: PUBLIC NON-AGENDA ITEMS Leonard Farber, owner of Country Club Townhome, Unit No. 32, requested information related to the Town's requirements for the operation of the Rodeo. Mayor Manchester and the Town Manager explained that a Temporary Use Permit is not required of the Rodeo Company in order to operate each year as long as they don't expand the allowed use. The Town Manager explained that the Rodeo has a right to conduct their operations each year as a Non-Performing Use, although if the Rodeo wishes to expand the allowed use, only then are they required to apply for a Permit. Item No. 3: PUBLIC HEARING —ATUP/SUMMER CONCERT SERIES TO RECEIVE PUBLIC COMMENT ON AN APPLICATION FOR AN ADMINISTRATIVE TEMPORARY USE PERMIT ON FANNY HILL AT THE MALL WITH ACCESS FROM ELBERT LANE, BY THE SNOWMASS RESORT / 3 . 03-20-00tc Page 2 ASSOCIATION TO ALLOW A FREE SUMMER CONCERT SERIES Mayor Manchester opened the Public Hearing at 4:35 p.m. The Planning Director requested that this Public Hearing be continued in order to allow the applicant time to provide information necesssary to this application. There being no comments from the Public, Mayor Manchester stated that this Public Hearing would be continued to the April 3, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting. Mercatoris requested corrections to statements included in the information provided to Council for this meeting. He explained that although the Snowmass Resort Association makes a cash contribution for the concerts and obtains the necessary Temporary Use Permit for the Concert Series, which allow insurance coverage for the concerts, it is the Snowmass Community Fund that organizes the Summer Concert Series. Item No. 4: PUBLIC HEARING AND ACTION — RESOLUTION NO. 06, SERIES OF 2000 TO RECEIVE PUBLIC COMMENT ON DRAFT RESOLUTION NO. 06, SERIES OF 2000, REGARDING THE TIMBERS AT SNOWMASS (FARAWAY RANCH SOUTH) PRELIMINARY PUD PLAN SUBMISSION, INVOLVING PARCEL K, FARAWAY RANCH GROSS PARCEL PLAT, AND THE GRANTING OF AUTHORIZATION TO SUBMIT A FINAL PUD PLAN APPLICATION (Public Hearing continued and action tabled from 03-08-00) Mayor Manchester explained that this Public Hearing is being continued from the March 3 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting and action on Resolution No. 06, Series of 2000 was tabled to this Meeting from the March 8, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting. He opened the Public Hearing at 4:40 p.m. Chris Conrad read a letter from Lance Burwell, Attorney representing the Woodbridge Condominium Association. The letter addressed the proposed location and design of the bus stop and requested certain conditions relating to the greenbelt area in that location. Council requested that a Condition be included in the Resolution which states that the issues outlined in Burwell's letter will be presented to Council prior to Final Review of this application. Steve Pollack, of H.P. Geoteck and representative of the Ridge Homeowners Association, stated geotechnical concerns regarding the use of outdated equipment, length of monitoring time sufficient to gain valid information and additional equipment necessary for testing ground water and ground movement that is not currently included in the plan. He also stated that the Ridge 133 03-20-00tc Page 3 Homeowners have concerns regarding slope stability that may cause further damage to their structures. He informed Council that the Ridge Homeowners have requested that he monitor the site throughout the construction process. Meckling explained that planning for construction of the infrastructure and monitoring the site has been based on a "worst-case" scenario. Meckling stated that the applicant agrees to allow Pollack to monitor the readings, collect data as a team effort and share the information as a formal process. The Town Attorney stated that an agreement relating to this issue will be a part of the final approval Ordinance. The group discussed the contingency plan, the order for construction of the buildings, priority for employees in the employee housing units, unoccupied employee housing units and materials, appliances and landscaping at the employee housing site. Meckling explained that one year's monitoring has been completed and no movement has been detected. Another round of testing is planned before construction begins. John Dresser requested that today's Public Hearing date be included in the Resolution. There being no further comments, Manchester closed the Public Hearing at 5:12 p.m. Conrad summarized information included in the Resolution and the attached Exhibits. Council reviewed the Resolution and requested necessary changes. Council discussed condominium documents related to the property. The Town Attorney stated he felt the information provided by the applicant is sufficient for Preliminary approval. After further discussion, Mercatoris made a motion to approve Resolution No. 06, Series of 2000, seconded by Costello. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Mercatoris made a motion to amend the Resolution by including changes as discussed with the Town Attorney at this meeting. Brady seconded the motion to amend. The motion to approve the Resolution as amended, was passed by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Hatfield was absent. Item No. 5: PUBLIC HEARING AND SECOND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 09, SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE PROVISIONS OF 16A TO CREATE A PRE-SKETCH PLAN PROCEDURE IN THE MUNICIPAL CODE The Planning Director requested that this item be continued until the April 17, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting in order to allow time to prepare the Planning Commission's recommendation to Council on this item. Mayor Manchester opened the Public Hearing at 6:15 p.m. In response to an inquiry from Bill Kane of the Aspen Skiing Company (ASC), Council stated that the Pre-Sketch Process is not mandatory. There being no --�/ 3V 03-20-00tc Page 4 further comments from the public, Mayor Manchester stated that this Public Hearing will be continued to the April 17, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting at 4:00 p.m. Mercatoris made a motion to approve Second Reading of Ordinance No. 09, Series of 2000, seconded by Costello. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Mercatoris made a motion to table action on Second Reading of the Ordinance to the April 17, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting scheduled to begin at 4:00 p.m. Costello seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Hatfield was absent. Item No. 6: PUBLIC HEARING AND ACTION — RESOLUTION NO. 16, SERIES OF 2000 TO RECEIVE PUBLIC COMMENT AND COUNCIL ACTION ON A RESOLUTION APPROVING A MINOR AMENDMENT TO A PLANNED UNIT DEVELOPMENT FOR WOODRUN PLACE, UNIT 34, TO PERMIT AN ENCLOSURE OF A DECK RESULTING IN AN INCREASE IN THE FLOOR AREA Mayor Manchester and Council Member Costello stepped down from the Council table, stating conflicts of interest. The Planning Director explained that the applicant and owner of Woodrun Place, Unit 34, has requested approval to enclose his deck, which would result in an increase of calculable floor area of 86.4 sq. ft. She stated that this Public Hearing was noticed in accordance with the Snowmass Village Municipal Code. She provided Council with a historical background of the Woodrun Place PUD and explained that the Planning Commission has reviewed the submission and recommended conditional approval. Mayor Pro Tern Mercatoris opened the Public Hearing at 6:30 p.m. There being no comments from the public, Mercatoris closed the Public Hearing at 6:30 p.m. Brady made a motion to approve Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000, seconded by Mercatoris. In response to an inquiry from Brady, the Planning Director stated that a few of the Woodrun Place homeowners have enclosed their individual decks in the past. Kevin Heath, representing T. Michael Manchester and Associates, stated that previous deck enclosures at Woodrun Place have followed a consistent exterior architectural scheme. After further discussion, Mercatoris called the question and the motion to approve Resolution No. 16, Series of 2000 was approved by a vote of 2 in favor to 0 opposed. Mayor Manchester and Council Member Costello abstained. Council Member Hatfield was absent. 35' dooft 03-20-00tc Page 5 Item No. 7: 2ND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 08, SERIES OF 2000 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE 1999 BUDGET FOR THE GENERAL FUND FOR THE TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE Brady made a motion to approve Second Reading of Ordinance No. 08, Series of 2000, seconded by Mercatoris. The Finance Director stated that there have been no changes made to the Ordinance since First Reading. There being no further discussion, a roll-call vote was taken and the Ordinance was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Hatfield was absent. Mercatoris requested that Work Session time be set to discuss this year's Sales Tax shortfall as soon as the First Quarter Sales Tax numbers are received. Item No. 8: MANAGER'S REPORT Council Retreat In response to an inquiry from the Town Manager, Council stated that a Council Retreat date will be scheduled at a time when all Council Members are present. Town Meetings The Town Manager stated that he will provide Council Members with a questionnaire in order to determine an agenda for the Town Meetings scheduled for April 4 and 5, 2000. Staff Retreat The Town Manager stated that he will provide Council with a summary of the Staff Retreat held on March 14, 2000. Cultural Arts Forum The Town Manager stated his appreciation to Mercatoris and Costello for attending the Cultural Arts Forum. He reported that the Forum was a success. Travel Symposium The Town Manager reported that the Travel Symposium will be held this year in Snowmass Village on April 2 — 9, 2000. He stated that the group has offered complimentary registration for Council Members and the Town Manger. He requested that any Council Members who wish to attend should contact the Deputy Town Clerk for registration. Item No. 9: SEVEN STAR RANCH PUD — REQUEST FOR EXTENSION The Town Manager provided Council with a letter from Joe Wells, representative for the Seven Star Ranch, requesting an Extension of Time for Council review of '_ tI mxv r 03-20-00tc Page 6 the Seven Star Ranch PUD. Mercatoris made a motion to approve the Extension of Time to April 19, 2000, seconded by Costello. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Hatfield was absent. Item No. 10: APPROVAL OF WORK SESSION SUMMARIES FOR 02-14-00 02-23-00 AND 03-06-00 AND THE REGULAR MEETING MINUTES FOR 02-21-00 Mercatoris made a motion to approve the Work Session Summaries and Meeting Minutes as listed above. Costello seconded the motion. There being no changes or additions, the motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Hatfield was absent. Item No. 11: DISCUSSION REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY (RTA) Mayor Manchester stated that an RTA Meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, March 22, 2000. The focus of the meeting will be to discuss the issue of consolidation of the RTA, the Roaring Fork Transportation Authority (RFTA) and the Roaring Fork Railroad Holding Authority (RFRHA). Council determined that they would recommend that the RTA trunk line serve as its own entity and not incorporate at this time. If the need to use RFRHA's tracks becomes a reality in the future, a discussion of consolidation with RFRHA can be discussed at that time. He will recommend that RFRHA does not become incorporated into the RTA at this point RTA needs to be a planning entity, but not planning or finishing the CIS. Item No. 12: DISCUSSION COMMITTEE REPORT/COUNCIL COMMENTS/STATUS REPORT Rodeo Prooerty Mercatoris reported that he and the Town Manager met with the Aspen Appraisal Group and have requested that they provide the Town with information relating to the value of the Rodeo property. The Town Manager will notify Council when he receives the information. The Town Attorney stated that Council would be limited to the appraised value of the property in determining a fair purchase price. The Town Manager informed Council that a confidential summary of the meeting with the Aspen Appraisal Group has been placed in Council mailboxes at Town Hall. Manchester reported that he has spoken to two citizens who are interested in participating in a citizen committee to determine alternatives for possible purchase of the land with a combination of free-market and non-profit funds. The -/3 � - 03-20-00tc Page 7 committee would also investigate how to sustain the Rodeo over the long term and possible uses for the area for the immediate and distant future. The committee would consist of interested citizens and a couple of Council Member to investigate possible alternatives and make recommendations. Manchester suggested use of Town staff to coordinate and assist with the meetings as a part of that process. After further discussion, Council agreed that the committee would be of assistance and agreed to allow Town staff support. Council determined that this issue will be further discussed during the March 27, 2000 Work Session and agreed that any further information from the appraisers than that which has been requested to date, is not necessary at this time. Item No. 13: CALENDARS Town Manager's Annual Review Manchester stated that the Town Manager's Annual Review will be scheduled for the April 10, 2000 Regular Town Council Meeting. Costello agreed to meet with Department and Division Heads, along with another Council Member to discuss this item before the April 10 Meeting. Transit Plaza Financing Options The Town Manager will contact Walter Kieser to discuss a date that he will provide Transit Plaza financing options to Council. Testing — Parcels K and N Mayor Manchester requested that staff begin soils and ground water testing and monitoring on Parcels "K" and "N" to monitor the areas for any effects beginning construction for the Timbers may have on the properties. The Town Attorney suggested this issue be added as a Condition to the Final Approval Ordinance for the Timbers. The Town Manger will contact the soils engineers for recommendations. Question of the Week Manchester informed the public of the "Question of the Week" on the Town's Internet Website at www.tosv.com. The question was regarding whether the Town should proceed with installation of a Town identification sign at the intersection of Highway 82 and Brush Creek Road. Comments may be made to the Town directly from the Website or by calling the "Citizen Hotline" telephone number at 922-6727 or by sending an e-mail to feed back(a)tosv.com. Brush Creek Road/Hwy 82 Sign Costello reported that he met with County Commissioners Ireland and Lamont at the proposed location for the Town sign at the intersection of Highway 82 and / 39 03-20-00tc Page 8 Brush Creek Road. Council has proposed that the sign be located on the landscaped median at the beginning of Brush Creek Road. The Commissioners suggested the sign be located near the road on land which was previously a part of Cozy Point Ranch, designed as an inverted "V" with wording on both sides to be seen by traffic traveling both up valley and down valley. Commissioner Lamont offered to investigate ownership of that land. The Town Manager explained that the plan was for the sign to be more subtle, set back from the Highway, to welcome those traveling to Snowmass Village. Council Voice-Mail The Deputy Town Clerk stated that individual voice-mail boxes will be available for each Council Member within the upcoming week to receive feedback from the community. She will prepare an instruction sheet to instruct Council Members on how to retrieve the messages. Council Vacations Council discussed scheduled vacation times for April and May, 2000. Council Meeting and Work Session dates will be set to accommodate schedules. Item No. 14: ADJOURNMENT There being no further business, Mercatoris made a motion to adjourn the meeting, seconded by Brady. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Hatfield was absent. Submitted By, Trudi Worline, Town Clerk SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL SPECIAL MEETING MINUTES 04-10-2000 Mayor Manchester called to order the Special Meeting of the Snowmass Village Town Council on Monday, April 10, 2000 at 5:50 p.m. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL COUNCIL PRESENT: Mayor T. Michael Manchester, Doug Mercatoris, Kevin Costello, Mark Brady and Jack Hatfield. COUNCIL ABSENT: All Council members were present. STAFF PRESENT: Gary Suiter, Town Manager; Steve Connor, Town Attorney; Victoria Giannola, Planning Director; Hunt Walker, Public Works Director; Dave Peckler, Transportation Manager PLANNING COMMISSION PRESENT: George Huggins, Arnold Mordkin, Doug Faurer, Robert Gaudin, Bob Purvis PUBLIC PRESENT: Gert Van Moorsel, Geri Wright, Don Schuster, Bill Kane, Bill Burwell, Judy Burwell, Madeleine Osberger, Sherri Sanzone, Doug Grabel and other members of the public interested in today's Agenda items. NOTE: THE FOLLOWING ITEM WAS NOT SCHEDULED ON THE AGENDA FOR THIS MEETING. Bill Burwell, of the Snowmass Rodeo Company, requested Executive Session time to meet with Council regarding sale of the Rodeo Parcel to the Town. The Town Attorney recommended that this issue be discussed during Executive Session time set for today's Meeting. Council agreed. Manchester stated that Council would discuss possible purchase of the Rodeo with Burwell during Item No. 3 on today's Meeting Agenda. Item No. 2: JOINT MEETING WITH SNOWMASS VILLAGE PLANNING COMMISSION SNOWMASS CLUB PHASE 11 SKETCH PLAN APPLICANT PRESENTATION Giannola explained that the applicant for Snowmass Club Phase II has requested this time to present a Sketch Plan overview of their proposal to Council and staff. Don Schuster of the Snowmass Club provided an update on Snowmass Club ,ya 04-10-00tc Page 2 Phase I construction. He explained that of the 210 fractions in the fractional housing plan, 164 fractions, or seventy-five percent of the total inventory, have been reserved to date. He explained that his goal is to have sold 100% of the inventory by the time a Certificate of Occupancy is issued. After final subdivision approval by the State of Colorado, reservations will be converted to real contracts. Assuming that all inspections are passed, Schuster explained that the Sage Restaurant deck is scheduled to be reopened by Memorial Day and the Golf Maintenance and Employee Housing facilities are scheduled to be completed by September, 2001. The new indoor Racquetball/Handball Court and completion of the weight room is scheduled for completion in July. Completion date set for the entire project is February, 2001. He stated that the goal for today's Joint Meeting with Council and the Planning Commission is to continue discussions and to identify the appropriate community benefit for this project as outlined in the application. Schuster stated that the Sketch Plan will include thirty 3 and 4-bedroom condominium units with an average square footage of 1,800 sq. ft. per unit in Phase I, and up to 2,150 square feet per unit in Phase 11. The Tennis Bubble will be removed while more surface parking, a golf clubhouse of approximately 7,000 sq. ft. with golf cart parking underneath, and a permanent indoor tennis facility are being added. Gas-powered golf carts are being replaced with new electric golf carts and improvements will be made to the existing golf course as well as to the outdoor tennis facility. Schuster reviewed the Phase II Site Plan in detail. Parking will be constructed beneath each condominium building at a ratio of 1.2 parking spaces per condominium unit. The existing summerhouse will be replaced with a smaller structure, which will have bathrooms and a tennis check-in facility. New synthetic clay courts will replace old courts. The new clubhouse will be 7,000 square feet larger than the existing clubhouse and will be located on Clubhouse Drive. Schuster explained that the softball field might be reoriented to allow for changes to the golf course. He stated that the applicant has determined that it would not be financially feasible to expand the golf course onto the school site and requested a discussion with Council to determine alternate community benefits in lieu of the additional previously planned nine holes of golf. Doug Grabel, architect, explained the architectural details of the Phase II Site Plan. Most of the materials and architectural details will match or blend with existing structures. Council, the applicant, staff and members of the public discussed proposed alterations and additions such as proposed parking locations and number of parking spaces, golf course upgrade, clubhouse, storage, existing waterflow and irrigation, and the proposed pedestrian/bicycle path. Schuster explained that almost all components of the golf course upgrade could be done with the existing 18 holes in play. -.� yi000� 04-10-00tc Page 3 Schuster explained the employee housing mitigation for Phase I and Phase II, and requested that Council waive any further employee housing mitigation requirements generated by Phase ll. Mayor Manchester explained that the Planning Commission will review the plans and formulate their recommendation to Council. Council would then review the plans and recommendations and determine if the application should proceed to Preliminary Review. Manchester informed the applicant of revisions currently being made to the Sketch Plan process and Employee Housing Generation requirements within the Land Use Code (LUC), which may require that the applicant supply additional information and adjust housing mitigation numbers during the Sketch Plan process. Council requested that the Planning Commission review the submission both with and without the proposed additional 9 holes of golf and determine the advantages and/or disadvantages of this use on the golf reservation land previously set aside, versus utilizing the school site for this use. Council also requested that the Planning Commission submit a recommendation in favor or against the proposed golf course, recommend a location for an additional 9 holes, discuss elimination of golf course expansion in relation to how it may affect the future of Snowmass Village and discuss optional community benefits related to this proposed development. Council discussed the restoration of Brush Creek and the Town's long-term use of the baseball field in its current location and as a site for future festivals. Hatfield requested additional information regarding allocation of additional square footage, number of units per acre, capacity and accessibility for public use of the Club facilities after buildout, Brush Creek restoration, drainage, building height, mass and scale, additional traffic generated and additional transportation and pedestrian improvements. He also requested that the Town Attorney investigate the employee generation component of the proposal. Mayor Manchester requested that architectural components of Phase I carry through to Phase II construction. He stated that the community is in need of locations to accommodate future Jazz Aspen festivals, softball and baseball fields, soccer and a community swimming pool. Manchester also proposed a discussion regarding a possible community benefit of assistance from the applicant for preservation of the Rodeo. CALENDAR Council Meetings were scheduled for the month of May, 2000, to be held on May 1 and May 30. A Joint Meeting will be scheduled with the Planning Commission on June 7, 2000 at 4:00 p.m. 04-10-00tc Page 4 A Town Meeting was scheduled for Noon on June 13, 2000 and an evening Meeting on June 14, 2000. PRE-SKETCH PLAN PROCESS George Huggins, representing the Planning Commission, requested that the Planning Commission attend future Pre-Sketch and Sketch Plan submission presentations in Joint Meetings with Council. Huggins explained that if the Planning Commission can be included in this initial process, it would provide them with a more clear idea of Council's thoughts and opinions regarding the submissions. After further discussion, Council agreed that future Pre-Sketch Plan and Sketch Plan discussions will be held in Joint Meetings with the Planning Commission. Item No. 3: Executive Session • TOWN MANAGER'S ANNUAL REVIEW • LAND PURCHASE DISCUSSIONS — RODEO PARCEL At 7:26 p.m. Mercatoris made a motion to convene to Executive Session to discuss personnel issues and to receive privileged Attorney information regarding land purchase. Costello seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. At 9:42 p.m. Mercatoris made a motion to reconvene the Special Meeting, seconded by Hatfield. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. Council then generally discussed various Town policy matters and priorities including the Mall Transit Plaza, the Draw Parcel and employee housing issues. Item No. 4: Adjournment There being no further business, Hatfield made a motion to adjourn the meeting, seconded by Costello. The motion was approved by a vote of 5 in favor to 0 opposed. The meeting adjourned at 9:58 p.m. Submitted By: Rebecca Harlowe, Records Manager off chang�May 10 Status Report P'M' Bullets in Italics have been previously listed State of the Town May 1, 2000 Town Council/ Town Manager Activity/Stall' Manager Status Man Transit Plaza ■- Field investigations began on April 20 . Gary Suiter, Towns'Manager ■ Drilling begins May I". ■ Staff recommends EOTC presentation @ July meeting. ■ Meeting w/Walter April 27 to finish scope-of-work. ■ A "Bus Rodeo"including TOSV shuttles and RFTA buses, is scheduled May 2nd in Lot A. Alternative J and a single island will be tested. Entryway Planning Project ■ Assembling layout of Rodeo parcel. Gary Suiter, Town Manager Offices at Snowmass ■ Victoria is reviewing the case. Gary Suiter Town Manager's Office Activities ■ Need to reschedule Council retreat. Gary Suiter ■ Conducting outstanding employee reviews. Town Attorney Town Attorney General Activities ■ Negotiating a license agreement for the trail Steve Connor, Town Attorney extension with Peter Guber'sattorney. Public Works Activity/Staff Manager Status Brush Creek Transportation ■ Waiting for final report. Corridor Hunt Walker Wood Run Dumpster ■ Presented three site options to Woodrun 5. None of Hunt Walker them were favorably received. They will respond. 1 Housing Activity/Staff Manager Status Housing Department Activities ■ Purchasing coin operated washers and dryers for Joe Coffey Villas North and Palisades laundry rooms. ■ Pricing trees for the Mountain View II landscaping. ■ The housing staff is starting work on special projects in between work orders and apartment sq turnovers. ■ CTL Thompson and Joe are planning the Mountaini View 300 building retaining wall repair. ■ There are no units currently for sale. k°' ■ Roof replacement bids for Villas North are bein,9414 reviewed. ■ Hayes Brothers painting company will begin repainting Creekside on June 12'h Parcel N. Employee Housing ■ A project overview meeting with interested Joe Coffey contractors is scheduled for May 16s'. ■ The request for construction services ad is running and several contractors have been notified. ■ Floor plans will be redraw and reviewed as per Council direction. Finance Finance and Personnel Activities ■ Closing March financial statements. Marianne Rakowski ■ Reviewing health/dental insurance renewals. ■ Reviewing draft pay classification report. 1, i ■ Reviewing draft 1999 audit report. ■ Advertising to fill two vacant positions. Web Page Enhancement ■ Updating forms and documents. Nick Tucker ■ Update of community development w/maps/closure/wildlife, etc. is on hold. ■ Including recycling information brochures. ■ Nearing completion of interface update. 2 Town Clerk Town Clerk's Office Activities ■ Organizing Town Clean-Up Day Trudi Worline ■ Working w1AAB to revise ordinance. ■ Developing ordinance for Citizen's Grants Review Board. ■ Organizing Office Clean-up Day. ■- Cross checking all 1999 documents with computer files and council packets. K r ■ Organizing 2 town meetings at Anderson Ranoht' ■ Training new front desk secretary. ■ Updating central file computer program. Police Activity/Stalf Manager Status Police Department Activities ■ A job;offer has been extended to long time local' Art Smythe,Police Chief Paul "Huff'Hufnagle to fill police officer position. He will be attending the next session of the State certifted police academy beginning May 15'h. hG Community Development Department Activity/Stall' Manager Status ty p g n 4/26 regarding sign :, Commune Development Director ■ ' Attended BOCC meeting o Activities code amendment. Craig Thompson ■ Attended trails committee meeting`on 4/25. """"` 3 -./ V6 Environmental and Wildlife Activities Activity/Staff Manager Stattis Brush Creek Field Guide ■ . Staff preparing contract with Janis Huggins and' Dawn Keating request to SkiCo for mitigation fund monies. Droste Conservation Easement ■ Site visit rescheduled for May 5 to begin baseline Dawn Keating documentation of existing conditions. Owl Creek Road ■ Staff will install the temporary barricades&signs Dawn Keating } on Owl Creek Road urging motorists to avoid the road from May 1 to Tune 1. Traffic counters,' installed April 20o'will remain up until June 1: F j SLC and ASC WEMPS ■ April 17 meeting rescheduled for May 30 Council to Dawn Keating review annual WEMPS. Staff will provide comments. Snowmass Nature Center ■ SNC Board meeting 4/25 to decide future of project. Dawn Keating Staff will attend and report back on decision. Trail Closures ■ Spring closures of the East Village trails will'occur ';; Dawn Keating from April 25 to June 20. Staff will close gates one yM April 25o'. Press releases&ads submitted to 1Sca# papers announcing closures. Community Enhancement Projects Activity/Staff Manager Stattis Art Work/Interpretive Signage for. ■ We are at conceptual design stage of theproj Brush Creek ■ Pick the type of signage material to use and look' ,: Bernadette Barthelenghi the narrative. Brush Creek ■ Brush Creek update with preliminary design should`'" Bernadette Barthelenght be completed in 2 weeks. Staff will review design d w/Council. . ■ Staff will be meeting with Division of Wildlife on 511 about permitting issues for Brush Creek' restoration. ■ Waiting for permit from Corp of Engineers. Picnic Shelter ■ 2 selections w/costs should be completed by May Bernadette Barthelenghi 50'. 4 ._... / y&7 Plans & Policy Development Affordable Housing Mitigation ■ Council is reviewing article 4 revisions. Leslie Klusmire/Joe Coffey Census 2000 ■ Will contact Census Representative regarding poor Victoria Giannola return rate and potential PR measures. Environmental Foundation Grant ■ Pending. Bernadette Barthelenghi Floor Area Excise Tax ■ Draft application form completed. Victoria Giannola ■ Creating an "eye catching" brochure. GOCO Grant ■ Steve Connor drafting easement. Dean Stahman ■ GOCO grant application due 313 for stream restoration trail/park at Seasons Four condos. ■ Grant pending. Grcenway Master Plan ■ Requested consultant to submit work for review. Bernadette Barthelenghi Land Use Code Amendments ■ Staff met w/Council on April 24 on revisions. T. Victoria Glannola Pre-Sketch Plan ■ Incorporating changes into Ordinance for adoptron Victoria Giannola Trails Planning ■ Cost estimates completed for Guber extensionne Bernadette Barthelenghi ■ Waiting for Guber OK-Trail paving to begin May 8fl'by Asphalt contractor. ■ Reviewing trail maps for revisions and corrections.,,,. ■ Maps will be printed in June. ■ Aspen Ranger District staff and Trails Committee members will be meeting this week or next for final' approval of trail stuff. ■ Working on a signage implementation program to be installed this summer. Watershed Management Plan ■ Scoping for Phase 11 of project has been completed. Bernadette Barthelenghi ■ Final sampling event occurred on April 24. 12 spots have been monitored along Brush Creek. ■ Data will be compiled and presented to Town Staff over the next few weeks by engineering firm. 5 �g - Major Development Review Update The Timbers at Snowmass ■ Applicant preparing final PUD application. Chris Conrad ■ Develop problems to pre-review submission documents. Seven* Ranch ■ Extension granted to June 215`. Gary Sulter/Steve Connor Snowmass Club Phase II Sketch ■- Council directed the Commission to explore a Plan variety of community benefit options. Victoria Giannola ■- PC review scheduled for:May 17 Planning Commission meeting. e. F% , 111 Minor Development Review Update Project / Manager Update Nature Center ■ Ordinance failed to receive approval April 17. , Chris Conrad Tamarack Minor ■ Minor addition to create new office space Chris Conrad improve pool locker rooms.' Pre-applicati on ;<s conference occurred. ,Application to be submt *' shortly. Woodrun Place#34 ■ 2nd reading scheduled for Council action on My Victoria Giannola Administration Modification, SUP, TUP, Variance Administrative Modifications ■ Approved Lot 47 ,Pines ■ Snowmass Water Sanitation District Employee Housing, Governmental SPA. a �1T Special Review ■ Public Works Operatiori Facility Expansion. Variances ■ Lot 44,Pines—Planning Commission continued to 5/3. ■ Lot 5, Two Creeks - PC 5/17. ■ Lot 45, Pines—PC 6/7. 6 0000-/ t/"9 Enforcement Update Brush Creek Offices ■ Will draft an agreement to resolve the land use Victoria Giannola disputes between Brush Creek Offices and Woodbridge Homeowners. Gracie's Cabin PUD & Plat ■ Preparing final Subdivision Improvement Victoria Giannola Agreement with extension of vesting date. Horse Ranch,Branding Lane ■ Possible earthmoving and vehicle storage violation. Victoria Giannola ' Staff will visit site. Research ■ Determine number of restricted housing units Chris Conrad within Snowmass Village for Pitkin County Community Development Department. ■ Determine zoning status of Cafe Inc. cart on mall. ■ Determine Zoning status of popcorn wagon and service area on mall. ■ Determine outstanding PUD's & Building Permit matters regarding Snowmass Chapel. Silvertree ■ Waste disposal agreement. Staff will draft letter. Victoria Giannola 7 Pending Update AT& T Cell Site @ Timberline ■ First reading May 30th. Maintenance Building ■ Pre-application conference held. Chris Conrad ■ Amended lease required, Town-owned land. ■ SPA modification application submitted. Netbeam Wireless ■ Discussions regarding placing antennae atop Chris Conrad Snowmass Center for wireless phone and internet connections. ■ Need diagram showing location. ■ Process as minor SPA Amendment. Snowmass Real Estate Expansion ■ No application received at this time. Chris Conrad ■ Applicant preparing to submit interim SPA administrative modification application. Snowmass Water& Sanitation ■ 'Possible re-zoning ofsll Water&Sanitation parcels Chris Conrad to PUB—Public along w/possible employee housing project(Allen Richman). ■ Preliminary discussions occurred—No application' received at this time. Sprint Spectrum Cell Site ■ Processing administrative minor SPA amendment E' Chris Conrad', application for small building addition and stealth antennae cell site at Sam's Knob restaurants. i:y Timberline Meeting Room & Pool ■ Below grade facility adjacent to pool. Facilities Building ■ 15t reading May 1. Chris Conrad ■ Public Hearing and 2nd reading May 30th. Wildcat Ranch ■ Modification of building envelope to enable new Chris Conrad maintenance facility within ranch manager's parcel ' ■ Application received. ■ Scheduled for May 1 meeting. Project Update Coordination-Gary Suiter 923-3777 ext. 206 Public Works-Hunt Walker 923-5110 Housing-Joe Coffey 923-2360 Community Development-Thompson/GiannoWConradBarthelenghi/Keating/Ellis/Stahman/Gaunt 923-5524 Town Clerk -Trudi Worline 923-3777 Finance-Marianne Rakowski 923-3796 Police Chief-Art Smythe 923-5330 8 �� , !;,/ r• Sunday Monday_! Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday I � II Ma y 21000 1 '� 2 13 � 4 � 5 16 1 2:00 TC W.S. 4:00 TC REG II i it i 1 i I I I 7 8 9 10 11 112 13 1 I I _ 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Town Clean-Up Day 9:OOam Firehouse 21 22 23 24 1 25 26 27 Ili i i i � I 28 29 30 31 W.S. 2:00 TC MEMORIAL DAY 4.00 TC REG I i I i I MOW t/ Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday II I June 2000 2 '',, 3 1:00 Mall Partners Meeting I I I a.00 li EOTC/Aspen 4 5 6 7 l 8 9 10 2:OOpm TC W.S. 4:00 Joint PC/rC II. 4:OOpm TC Reg Meeting J i II li . 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Noon: Town Mtg. 2:OOpm TC W.S. Town Meeting 5:30pm•Council -Council I Chambers Chambers III CIVIL Conference CIVIL Conference CML Conference CIVIL Conference Grand Junction Grand Junction Grand Junction Grand Junction 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 I� 2:00pm TC W.S. 4:OOpm TC Reg I� I 125 26 27 —rl 28 29 30 I I it I I Ea PACKPr ATTACHMENT I PRELIMINARY DRAFT FINANCIAL STATEMENTS an VIN Principals Jack C. Schroeder 6 Larry R. Beardsley chooneveld and Co. Inc. Richard M. Carlson 5 � Mark D. Elmshauser Certified Public Accountants Kevin F. Collins March S, 2000 Town Council Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado We have audited the general purpose financial statements of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado for the year ended December 31, 1999. During the course of our audit, we noted the following matters which we feel will improve the Town's financial reporting practices and procedures. It does not include our comments on the strengths of the Town's practices and procedures which we also observed. While none of the matters we will mention, or all of them taken as a whole, are significant enough to change our opinion on your financial statements, they are in need of your attention. COMPUTER POLICIES AND PROCEDURES The Town is in the process of developing operating procedures related to its computer hardware and software. We recommend the Town continue to document its computer operating procedures in the form of a policy statement. This policy should then be formally approved by the Town. Items to be addressed include guidelines for disk handling, legality of copying software and approval procedures related to the acquisition of computer hardware and software. FIXED ASSETS The Town's current capitalization policy for fixed assets is $500. Pursuant to recent legislation, the State has increased its policy to$5,000. Accordingly, many local governments have followed suit and have increased their limits. The Town may want to consider increasing its capitalization policy to correspond with recent developments in the local government arena. 6000 Greenwood Plaza Blvd.,#110•Greenwood Village,CO 80111-4817 303-779-4000• FAX 303-770.9276 • E-mail: vscocpas @vscocpa.com Members:American Institute of Certified Public Accountants-S.E.C.and Private Practice Sections•Colorado Society of Certified Public Accountants Page Two Town Council Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado March 8, 2000 We wish to express our appreciation for the courtesy and cooperation extended to us by the personnel of the Town during our audit. If we can be of any assistance to you in implementing the above recommendations, or if any clarification of the recommendations is needed, we will be pleased to discuss them�with you at your convenience. Certified Public Accountants a TOWN OF SNOWM—SS VILLAGE, ;,ter J a COLORADO GENERAL PURPOSE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS and SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION DECEMBER 31, 1999 V/^ n (schooneveld and Co., Inc. Certified Public Accountants r TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO TABLE OF CONTENTS DECEMBER 31, 1999 Paae Independent Auditor's Report 1 General Purpose Financial Statements Combined Balance-Sheet-- All-Fund Types and'Accoua Groups-" 2-3 Combined Statement of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance - All Governmental Fund Types 4-5 Combined Statement of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance - Budget and Actual -All Governmental Fund Types 6-7 Combined Statement of Revenue, Expenses and Changes in Accumulated (Deficit) - Proprietary Fund Type 8 Combined Statement of Cash Flows - Proprietary Fund Type 9 Notes to Financial Statements 10-31 Combining and Individual Fund Statements and Schedules General Fund Statement of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance - Budget and Actual 32 Schedule of Revenue and Other Financing Sources - Budget and Actual 33-34 Schedule of Expenditures and Other Financing Uses - Budget and Actual 35 Special Revenue Funds Combining Balance Sheet 36-37 Combining Statement of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance 38-39 Combining Statement of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance - Budget and Actual 40-42 (Continued) ti TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO TABLE OF CONTENTS DECEMBER 31, 1999 (Continued) Page Enterprise Funds Combining Balance•Sifeet "' 43-46 Combining Statement of Revenue, Expenses and Changes in Accumulated (Deficit) 47-48 Combining Statement of Cash-Flows 49-52 Schedule of Revenue, Expenditures and Changes in Funds Available - Budget and Actual (Non-GAAP Budgetary Basis) 53-54 Reconciliation of Non-GAAP Budgetary Basis (Actual) to Statement of Revenue, Expenses and Changes in Accumulated (Deficit) 55 Supplemental Information Schedule of Debt Service Requirements to Maturity - General Obligation Bonds, Revenue Bonds and Interest Payable 56-59 Summary of Debt Service Requirements to Maturity - Enterprise Funds - Schedule of Revenue Bonds and Interest Payable 60-63 Schedule of Tax Revenue - By Fund 64 Five Year Summary of Assessed Valuation, Mill Levy and Property Taxes Collected 65 Counties, Cities and Towns Annual Statement of Receipts and Expenditures for Roads, Bridges and Streets 66-68 an Principals V Jack C.Schroeder Larry R. Beardsley chooneveld and Co., Richard M.Carlson 5 •) Mark D. Elmshause user Certified Public Accountants Kevin F.Collins INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT Town Council Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado We have audited the accompanying general purpose ftnancial.statements of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado as of and for the year ended December 31, 1999 as listed in the foregoing Table of Contents. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Town's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement: An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. In our opinion, the general purpose financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects,the financial position of the Town of Snowmass Village,Colorado, at December 31, 1999, and the results of its operations and the cash flows of its proprietary funds for the year then ended, in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles. Our audit was made for the purpose of forming an opinion on the general purpose financial statements taken as a whole. The combining and individual fund statements and schedules and the supplemental information as listed in the Table of Contents is presented for purposes of additional analysis and legal compliance purposes and is not a required part of the general purpose financial statements of the Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado. Such information has been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the general purpose financial statements and, in our opinion, is fairly stated in all material respects in relation to the general purpose financial statements taken as a whole. March 8, 2000 6000 Greenwood Plaza Blvd.,#110•Greenwood Village,CO 80111-4817 303-779-4000• FAX 303-770-9276• E-mail: vscocpas®vscocpa.com Members:American Institute of Certified Public Accountants-S.E.C.and Private Practice Sections•Colorado s.aciety of Certified Public Accountants GENERAL PURPOSE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS ' TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO COMBINED BALANCE SHEET ALL FUND TYPES AND ACCOUNT GROUPS DECEMBER 31, 1999 Govetvmental Fund Tvties Special Debt ASSETS AND OTHER DEBITS General Revenue Service Cash and investments '" '" $ 5;104,305 3,1(13,416 $ 798,059 Receivables 950,192 1,408,464 993,809 Due from other funds 768,325 80,133 3,200 Due from other governments 408,272 Advance to other funds 209,017 Inventory J57,,614 Prepaid expenses and other assets 1071364 Property and equipment, net of accumulated depreciation Bond issuance costs Amount available in Debt Service Funds Amount to be provided for the retirement of long-term obligations Total assets and other debits $ 7.705.089 $ 4.902.013 $ 1.795.068 LIABILITIES, EQUITY AND OTHER CREDITS LIABILITIES Accounts payable and accrued liabilities $ 900,991 $ 170,260 $ Interest payable - 15,792 Due to other funds 82,094 785,599 Advance from other funds 209,017 Deferred revenue 260,885 1,395,433 982,664 Refundable deposits 445,901 Long-term obligations Total liabilities 1.689.871 2.560.309 998.456 EQUITY AND OTHER CREDITS Investment in property and equipment Contributed capital Accumulated deficit Fund balance Reserved 1,980,330 796,612 Unreserved Designated 3,168,545 401,257 Undesignated 866.343 1.940.447 Total equity and other credits 6.015.218 2.341.704 796.612 Total liabilities, equity and other credits $ 7305.089 $ 4.902.013 $$ 1795.068 Proprietary Fund Type Account Groups General General Combined Totals Fixed Long-Term (Memorandum Onlyl Enterprise Assets Oblizations 1999 1998 $ 2,845,216 $ �° i ""' y$'12,1G0;996?°r 9,952,721 115,172 3,467,637 1,928,059 51,421 903,079 83,199 408,272 453,633 209,017 418,034 .15,U14 145,597 17,455 w ... 17.4,819 60,104 9,804,779 27,073,631 36,878,410 29,512,689 653,271 653,271 695,643 796,612 796,612 789,722 13.953:641 13.953.641' 7.470.776 $ 13.487.314 $ 27.073.631 'L14.750:253 S 69.713368 $ 51.510.177 $ 8,776 $ $ $ 1,080,027 $ 843,519 158,605 174,397 164,730 35,386 903,079 83,199 209,017 418,034 2,638,982 1,030,642 179,261 625,162 538,008 13.210.000 14"750.253 " 27,960.253 21.870.498 13.592.028 14.750.253 33.590.917 , 24.948.630 27,073,631 27,073,631 20,029,592 2,573,642 2,573,642 2,573,642 (2,678,356) (2,678,356) (2,707,331) 2,776,942 1,198,138 3,569,802 2,773,160 2.806.790 2.694.346 (104.7141 27.073.631 36.122.451 26.561.547 $ 13.487.314 $ 27.073.631 $ 14.750.253 L6 $ 51.510.177 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements. -3- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ti COMBINED STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE - ALL GOVERNMENTAL FUND TYPES YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 Special Debt General Revenue Service REVENUE Taxes $ 1,652,237 $ 2,930,384 $ 399,489 Intergovernmental • ' 2%14,161 -°. 13,000 Licenses and permits' ' '320,516 ''29,465 Charges for services 836,229- Fines and forfeitures 54,905 Contributions 2,780,051 40,274 Lease income 729,432 Net investment income �, ..74,699 133,431 53,977 Sales of fixed assets 500 Other E286,000 2.650 Total revenue 9.648.730 3.149.204 453.466 EXPENDITURES Current operating General government 2;207;389 ' ` Public works ,„ 'K544 Public safety 844,258 Parks and trails 210,639 Culture and recreation 10,725 Transportation 1,593,813 Other n... 755 15,264 647 Debt service Bond principal retirement 645• Interest charges 530,361 Capital projects Land, road and rail improvements 971,388 Equipment, vehicles and facilities 448,792 865,058 Public improvements and land ' ' -7 849,631 Total expenditures 14.710.301 1.851.710 1.176.008 EXCESS (DEFICIENCY) OF REVENUE OVER EXPENDITURES (5.061.571) 1.297.494 (722.542) OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES) Operating transfers in 627,964 50,000 729,432 Proceeds from bond issuance 7,150,455 Operating transfers (out) (729,432) (677,964) Bond issuance costs (175.946) Total other financing sources (uses) 6.873,041 (627.964) 729.432 EXCESS OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER EXPENDITURES 1,811,470 669,530 6,890 FUND BALANCE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 4.203.748 1.672.174 789.722 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR $ 6.015.218 $ 2.341.704 $ 796.612 -4- Totals (Memorandum Only 1999 1998 $ 4,982,110 $ 4,790,042 2,827,161 °; )2',955;1'10 349,981 "` —367,,022 836;229 641;216 54,905 66,738 2,820,325 901,592 729,432 761,055 362,107 332,170 500 1,460 288.650 131.038' 13.251.400 10.947.443 2,207,389 2,092,798 1,544,299 1,459,377, .., .M 844,258 785,585 210,639 174,477 10,725 25,366 1,593,813 1,549,507 16,666 91,437 645,000 595,000 530,361 570,766 971,388 454,646 1,313,850 1,397,474 7.849.631 17.738.019 9.196.433 (4.486.619) 1.751.010 1,407,396 1,297,096 7,150,455 (1,407,396) (1,297,096) (175.946) 6.974.509 2,487,890 1,751,010 6.665.644 4.914.634 L.215.115.34 $ 6.665.644 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements. -5- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO COMBINED STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE - BUDGET AND ACTUAL ALL GOVERNMENTAL FUND TYPES YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 General Variance- Amended Favorable Budeet Actnal (Unfavorable) REVENUE Taxes $ 1,679761 $ ' 1,652,237 $ (27,524) Intergovernmental 2,821,961 2,814,161 (7,800) Licenses and permits 315,551 320,516 4,965 Charges for services 822,633 836,229 13,596 Fines and forfeitures 51,650 54,905 3,255 Contributions -' 2;870;058 2,780,051 (90,007) Lease income 7299755 729,432 (323) Net investment income 191,188 174,699 (16,489) Sale of fixed assets 500 500 Other 265.160 286.000 20.840 Total revenue 9.748.217 9.648.730 (99.487) EXPENDITURES Current operating General government "2;390,417 2,207,389 183,028 Public works T;582,882- 1,544,299 38,583 Public safety 842,005 844,258 (2,253) Parks and trails 210,298 210,639 (341) Culture and recreation 11,685 10,725 960 Transportation 1,692,368 1,593,813 98,555 Other 755 (755) Debt service Bond principal retirement Interest charges Capital projects Land, road and trail improvements Equipment, vehicles and facilities 481,079 448,792 32,287 Public improvements and land 7.849.631 7,849.631 Total expenditures 15,060,365 14.710.301 350.064 EXCESS (DEFICIENCY) OF REVENUE OVER EXPENDITURES (5.312.148) (5.061.571) 250.577 OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES) Operating transfers in 614,985 627,964 12,979 Proceeds from bond issuance 7,150,455 7,150,455 Operating transfers (out) (729,755) (729,432) 323 Bond issue costs (175,946) (175.946) Total other financing sources (uses) 6.859.739 6.873.041 13,302 EXCESS (DEFICIENCY) OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES 1,547,591 1,811,470 263,879 FUND BALANCE- BEGINNING OF YEAR 4.203.748 4.203.748 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR $ 5.751.339 $ 6,015.218 5�263v879 -6- Special Revenue Debt Service Variance- Variance- Amended Favorable Favorable Budget Actual s(tJnfavorablel Budget _Actual (Unfavorable) $ 2,390,019 $ 2,930,384 $ . 540,365 $ 402;141°'$1 399,489 $ (2,652) 15,760 13,000 (2,760) 22,200 29,465 7,265 70,209 40,274 (29,935)_ r.. .. 99,171 133,431 34,260 _ . 44,828 53,977 9,149 2.400 2.650 250 2.599.759 3.149.204 549,445 446.969 453.466 6.497 17,704 15,264 2,440 _ _._, ..� 1,000 647 353 645,000 645,000 530,361 530,361 1,041,595 971,388 70,207 1,650,053 865,058 784,995 2.709.352 1,851,710 857.642 1.176.361 1.176.008 353 (109.593) 1.297.494 1.407.087 (729,392) (722.542) 6.850 50,000 50,000 729,755 729,432 (323) (664,895) (677,964) (13,069) (614.895) (627,964) (13.069) 729.755 729.432 (323) (724,488) 669,530 1,394,018 363 6,890 6,527 1.672.174 1.672,174 789,722 789.722 $ 947.686 $ 2.341.704 $ 1.394.018 $ 790,085 $ 796.612 $�6 527 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements. -7- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO COMBINED STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENSES AND CHANGES IN ACCUMULATED (DEFICIT) - PROPRIETARY FUND TYPE ENTERPRISE FUNDS YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative.totals for the yfar ended December 3.1, 1998) t r Totals 1999 1998 OPERATING REVENUE Charges for services _.,. „.. ,.,.. Rental - $ 1,869,775 $ 1,688,573 Laundry _ 36,541 31,428 Other charges 15.003 10,236 Total operating revenue 1.921.319 1.730.237 OPERATING EXPENSES Administrative '" "` ""°' 18,573 14,108 Payroll and related expense _ 302,522 263,490 Utilities 130,269 97,966 Repairs and maintenance 41,533 74,201 Operating supplies 33,768 24,216 Insurance 25,753 10,872 Depreciation w 599,145 516,813 Miscellaneous 344 245 Total operating expenses 1.151.907 1.001.911 OPERATING INCOME 769.412 728.326 NONOPERATING REVENUE (EXPENSES) Net investment income 187,858 246,619 . Gain on disposal of assets 8,602 Interest expense (888,832) (875,312) Amortization (42,372) (40,810) Paying agent and trustee fees (5.693) (7.721) Total nonoperating (expenses) (740.437) (677.224) NET INCOME 28,975 51,102 ACCUMULATED (DEFICIT) - BEGINNING OF YEAR (2.707.331) (2.758.433) ACCUMULATED (DEFICIT) - END OF YEAR $ (2.678.356) $ (2® The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements. -8- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO COMBINED STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS PROPRIETARY FUND TYPE ENTERPRISE FUNDS YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative totals for the year ended December 31, 1998) Totals 1999 1998 CASH FLOWS FROWOPER ZING AGTM11RS t �. i K X ► t °"� %%769,412_ Income from operations � $ 728.326 Adjustments to reconcile income from operations to net cash provided by operating activities Depreciation 599,145 516,813 Changes in assets and liabilities related to operations (Increase) decrease in accountsseceivable.. 5,998 (3,572) (Increase) decrease in prepaid'expenses and other assets -- - J . , _ a 2,517 (18,972) Increase (decrease) in due from other funds (51,361) 33,927 Increase (decrease) in accounts payable and accrued liabilities (2,395) 2,808 Increase in due to other funds 19,035 3,450 Increase in refundable'deposits °'° '"" ° "'" 17,526 689 Total adjustmenwi ` x„� '� + „r '• 590,465 535,143 Net cash provided by operating activities 1,359,877 1,263,469 CASH FLOWS FROM CAPITAL AND RELATED FINANCING ACTIVITIES Paying agent and trustee fees (5,693) (7,721) Principal paid on revenue bonds (400,000) (375,000) Interest paid on revenue bonds (894,959) (870,020) _ Acquisition of property and equipment (1,264,931) (1,687,810) Proceeds from disposal of assets 8,602 Proceeds from bond issuance 1,860,000 Bond issue costs (75,581) Net cash (required) by capital and related` financing activities (2,556,981) (1,156.132) CASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING ACTIVITIES Principal received on notes 11,339 27,753 Net investment income received 199,677 254,456 Net cash provided by investing activities 211,016 282,209 NET INCREASE (DECREASE) IN CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS (986,088) 389,546 CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS - BEGINNING OF YEAR 3,350,405 2,960,859 CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS - END OF YEAR 2,364,317 3,350,405 INVESTMENTS - END OF YEAR 480,899 489,618 CASH AND INVESTMENTS - END OF YEAR $ 2.845.216 $ 3,840,023 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements. -9- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS DECEMBER 31, 1999 NOTE 1) DEFINITION OF REPORTING ENTITY The Town of Snowmass Village, Colorado, was incorporated as a Town during November 1977". On September % )980 thpcibze,voted to become a Home Rule City",as authorized by,Article 20 6t,d tol ado State Constitution. The Town operates under a Council-Manager form of government and provides the following services as authorized by its charter: public safety (police and animal control), highways and streets, culture-recreation, public improvements,planning and zoning, transportation, housing, solid waste and general administrative services. ---.— The Town follows the Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) accounting pronouncements which provide guidance for determining which governmental activities, organizations and functions should be included within the financial reporting entity. GASB pronouncements set forth the financial accountability of a governmental organization's elected governing body as the basic criterion for including a poisible component governmental organization in a primary govermnent's legal entity. l juancjal accountability includes, but is not limited to, appointment of a voting majority of the organization's governing body, ability to impose its will on the organization, a potential for the organization to provide specific financial benefits or burdens and fiscal dependency. The Town does not exercise financial responsibility over any entity, other than the Snowmass Village Housing Authority,which is reported as a proprietary fund type of the Town. The Authority's Board of Directors consists of Town Council members. The Housing Authority was formed to provide housing. Water and sanitation services are provided by the Snowmass Water and Sanitation District and fire protection services are provided by the Snowmass-Wildcat Fire Protection District. These Districts are not part of the Town's defined reporting entity and are excluded from this report as each of the described Districts has its own elected governing board and is independent of the Town as to fiscal accountability and financial affairs. NOTE 2) SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES The more significant accounting policies of the Town are described as follows: a) Fund Accounting The accounts of the Town are organized on the basis of funds or account groups, each of which is considered a separate accounting entity. Fund types and account groups used by the Town are described below. -10- Goverumental Fund Types General Fund - The General Fund is the general operating fund of the Town. It is used to account for all financial resources including the activity related to the proceeds from the seizure of contraband, if any, except those financial resources required to be accounted for in other funds. Special Revenue Funds-Special Revenue Funds are used to account for the proceeds of specific revenue sources that are legally restricted to ex hditttires'f nspeniffed purposes. , Debt Service Fund- The Debt Service Fund is used to account for the accumulation of resources for, and the payment of long-term obligation principal, interest and related costs. Proprietary Fund Type Enterprise Funds - The-Enterprise Funds account for operations that are financed and operated in a manner where the intent of the Town is that the costs of providing goods and services to the general public on a continuing basis be financed or recovered primarily through user charges; or where the Town has decided that periodic determination of revenue earned, expenses incurred and/or net income is appropriate'for capital maintenance, public policy, management control,.accountability or other purposes. The Town has elected to follow Governmental Accounting Board pronouncements. Therefore,statements issued by the Financial Accounting Standards Board after November 30, 1989 are not applied. Account Groups General Fixed Assets Account Group - This group of accounts is established to account for recorded fixed assets of the Town, other than those accounted for in the proprietary fund type. General Long-Term Obligations Account Group - This group of accounts is established to account for all long-term obligations, including claim liabilities, of the Town, except those accounted for in the proprietary fund type. b) Basis of Accounting The modified accrual basis of accounting is followed in the governmental fund types. Revenue is recorded when susceptible to accrual, i.e., both measurable and available. -11- Available means collectible within the current period or soon enough thereafter to be used to pay liabilities of the current period. The major sources of revenue which are susceptible to accrual are property taxes,sales taxes and certain intergovernmental revenue. Sales taxes collected and held by the County at year end on behalf of the Town are also recognized as revenue. Expenditures, other than interest on long-term obligations are recorded when the liability is incurred or the long-term obligation paid. The accrual basis of accounting is utilized in the proprietary fund type. Revenue is recognized when rarued and ex are recognized when the liability is incurred..Depreciation is computed and recorded as an operating expense. Expenditures for property and equipment are shown as increases in assets and redemption of bonds are recorded as a reduction in liabilities. c) .Budgets In accordance.with the Town Charter, the Town Council holds public hearings in the-fall each year to approve the budget and appropriate the funds for the ensuing year. The appropriation is at the total fund expenditures level and lapses at year end. The Town Council can modify the budget by line item within the total appropriation without notification. The appropriation can only be modified upon completion of notification and publication requirements. The.budget includes each fund on its basis of accounting.unless otherwise indicated. Encumbrance accounting (open purchase orders, contracts in process and other commitments for the expenditures of funds in future periods) is not used by the Town for budget or financial reporting purposes. _� O*N During the year ended December 31, 1999, the appropriations ordinance was amended as follows: Original Increase Modified Appropriation (Decrease) Appropriation General Fund $ 8,150,083 $ 7,815,983 $ 15,966,066 Special Revenue Funds .. Road Maintenance $ 448,739 $ 17,230 $ 465,969 Real Estate Transfer Tax $ 2,926,480 $ (34,062) $ 2,892,418 Enterprise Funds Housing Authority $ 1,010,341 $ 34,830 $ 1,045,171 Mountain View $ 777,212 $ 3,705 $ 780,917 Mountain View Extension $ 601,548 $ 352,919 $ 954,467 d) Cash Equivalents For purposes of the statement of cash flows, the Town considers cash deposits and highly liquid investments (including restricted assets) with a maturity of three months or less when purchased, to be cash equivalents. -12- e) Inventories Inventory is valued at the lower of cost or market on the first-in, first-out basis. Inventory in the General Fund consists of expendable supplies held for consumption. f) Property and Equipment General Fixed Asset Account Group Property and equipment are stated at cost except for those assets contributed which are stated at estimated fair market value at the date of contribution or at the developer's cost. No depreciation is provided on general fixed assets. Public domain or,infrastructurMixed assets such as roads, bridges, curbs and gutters, street and-sidewalks, drainage systems, lighting systems and similar assets that are immovable and of value only to the Town are not capitalized. Property and Equipment - Proprietary Funds Property and equipment are recorded ai cost except for those assets which have been contributed which are,stated at estimated fair market value at the date of contribution or at developer's cost. Depreciation expense has been computed using the straight-line method over the estimated economic useful lives as follows: Buildings 25 years Vehicles 3 years Furniture and equipment 3 years g) Property Taxes Property taxes are levied by the Town Council. The levy is based on assessed valuations determined by the County Assessor generally as of January 1 of each year. The levy is normally set by December 15 by certification to the County Commissioners to put the tax lien on the individual properties as of January 1 of the following year. The County Treasurer collects the determined taxes during the ensuing calendar year. The taxes are payable by April or if in equal installments, at the taxpayers election, in February and June. Delinquent taxpayers are notified in August and generally sales of the tax liens on delinquent properties are held in November or December. The County Treasurer remits the taxes collected monthly to the Town. Property taxes, net of estimated uncollectible taxes, are recorded initially as deferred revenue in the year they are levied and measurable. The deferred property tax revenue are recorded as revenue in the year they are available or collected. -13- h) Amortization Bond issuance costs associated with Proprietary Fund Type debt are being amortized over the respective terms of the bonds using the straight-line method. i) Accrual for Compensated Absences The Town has a policy which allows employees to accumulate unused vacati6iibenefits up to certain maximum 16Tis.t Nb liability is reported for unpaidaccumulated sick pay :Compensated absences are recognized as current salary costs when paid in Governmental Fund Types, as none of the accrued vacation benefits would normally be liquidated with expendable available financial resources. A long-term liability has been recorded in the General Long-Term Obligations Account Group representing the Town's commitment tofund such costsftomfitture operations of governmental fund types. Compensated,absences are recognized as current salary costs when paid in the Proprietary Fund Type. j) Fund Balance The fund balances have been reserved for that portion of the fund balance that is legally segregated oF.is not subject to future appropriation. Designationwof unreserved fntdbalances indicate management's intention for future utilization of such funds and are subject to change by management. The Town considers all unreserved fund balances to be designated as "reserves" for future operations or capital replacement as defined witbin Article X, Section 20 of the Constitution of the State of Colorado(see Note 16). Reserved Fund Balance Individual reserves of fund balance of the General Fund at December 31, 1999 are as follows: Reserved for open space, conservation easements or debt service $ 1,480,820 Reserved for inventory, prepaid expenses and other assets 264,978 Reserved for emergencies 215,069 Reserved for affordable housing 19,463 Reserved - Certain fees -0- L.1 80330 The reserve for open space, conservation easements or debt service was reserved in connection with the acquisition of a conservation easement commonly known as the Droste property. -14- The reservations for inventory,prepaid expenses and other assets, equal the reported assets, to indicate that such assets do.not constitute spendable resources even though they are a component of net assets. The reserve for emergencies has been provided for as required by Article X, Section 20 of the Constitution of the State of Colorado (see Note 16). The reserve for affordable housing was established in connection with affordable housing cash1-in-lieu mitigation fees. Reserved- Certain,fees, represenismnexpended revenue generated from certain fees. Such fees are reflected as licenses and permits, charges for services and fines and forfeitures. Such fees are reserved for expenditure in accordance with the Town's municipal code. As of December 31, 1999, there was not any unexpended fee revenue. ..... .. Affected fees included the following: Business License Fees Planning Fees Building Contractor License Fees Plan Check Fees Building Permit Fees Trans/Parking Fees Electrical Permit Fees Solid Waste Fees Animal Tags/License Fees Animal Adoption Alarm Permit Fees False Alarm - Burglary Fees The fund balance of $796,612 in the Debt Service Funds is reserved for future debt service requirements. Designated Fund Balance- Individual . Individual designations of-fund balance at December 31, 1999 are as follows: General Fund Designated for capital equipment $ 2,376,231 Designated for economic downturn . 384,931 Designated for Community Park 110,000 Designated for swimming pool 290,000 Employee housing 7.383 $ 3.168.545 Special Revenue Funds Designated for future landscape projects $ 400,000 Designated for parks and recreation 1.257 L_101.,.257 -15- Deficits The Housing Authority and Mountain View Enterprise Funds, had deficit fund equity of$(1,086,083)and$(169,135), respectively, at December 31, 1999. These deficits are expected to be reduced by future operating revenue. k) Totals (Memorandum Only) T6ta1 columns on the comhinedstatements ate•captioned "(Memorandum Only)"because they doinof represent cettsolilated financial information and are presented only to facilitate financial analysis. Data in these columns do not present financial position, results of operations or cash flows, in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles. Neither is such data comparable to a consolidation. Interfund eliminations have not been made in the aggregation of this,data. 1) Reclassifications v For comparability, the 1998 figures have been reclassified where appropriate to conform with the 1999 financial statement presentation. m) Comparative Data Comparative total data for the prior year have been presented in the accompanying financial statements in order to provide an understanding of changes in the Town's financial position, operations and cash flows. However, comparative data have not been presented in all statements because their inclusion would make certain statements unduly complex and difficult to understand. NOTE 3) CASH AND INVESTMENTS Cash The Colorado Public Deposit Protection Act(PDPA)requires that all units of local government deposit cash in eligible public depositories. Eligibility is determined by state regulators. Amounts on deposit in excess of federal insurance levels must be collateralized. The eligible collateral is determined by the PDPA. PDPA allows the institution to create a single collateral pool for all public funds. The pool for all the uninsured public deposits as a group is to be maintained by another institution or held in trust. The market value of the collateral must be at least equal to the aggregate uninsured deposits. The State Regulatory Commissions for banks and financial services are required by Statute to monitor the naming of eligible depositories and reporting of the uninsured deposits and assets maintained in the collateral pools. -16- At December 31, 1999, the Town's cash deposits had a bank balance and a carrying balance as follows: Carrying Bank Balance Balance Cash on hand $ 4,175 $ Insured deposits (FDIC) 200,000 200,000 Deposits collateralized in single institution 7 2 7.881.375 pools ps + '"a t� ° t�, � � $_ '7.964.000 $ 8.081.375 Investments Colorado statutes specify investment instruments meeting defined rating and risk criteria in which locabgovernments may,invest which include: Obligations of°the United States and certain U.S. government agency securities Certain international agency securities General obligation and revenue bonds of U.S. local government entities Bankers' acceptances of certain banks Commercial paper .a f Written repurchase agreements collateralized by certain authorized securities Certain money market funds Guaranteed investment contracts Local government investment pools The Town's investments are-recorded at fair value and are categorized below to give an indication of the level of credit risk assumed by the Town at year end. Category 1 includes investments tliit are insured or registered or for which the securities are held by the entity or its agent in the Town's name. Category 2 includes uninsured and unregistered investments for which the securities are held by the broker's or dealer's trust department or agent in the Town's name. Category 3 includes uninsured and unregistered investments for which the securities are held by the broker or dealer, or by its trust department or agent but not in the Town's name. -17- Investments in local government investment pools or in money market funds are not categorized because they are not evidenced by securities that exist in physical or book entry form. Category Fair Categorized 1 2 3 Value U.S. securities 2 28 44 $ 0_ $ 480.899 $ 2,761,243 Funds - Not subject to categorization . ' Local government inve tment pools COLOTRUST,PRIME 347,472 Financial Investors Trust - U.S. Treasury Money Market Fund 1,070,363 Money Market Mutual Fund held by trustee - Federated Government Obligations 17.918 Total investments $ 4.196.996 Total cash and investments $ 12.160.996 As of December 31, 1999, the Town had investments in the Colorado Local Government Liquid Asset Trust(the Trust), an investment vehicle established for local government entities in Colorado to pool surplus funds. The State Securities Commissioner administers and enforces all Staii§atutes governing the Trust. The Trust operates similarly.-to a.money,market,fund and each share is equal in value to $1.00. The Trust offers shares in two portfolios, COLOTRUST PRIME and COLOTRUST PLUS+. Both portfolios may invest in U.S. Treasury securities and repurchase agreements collateralized by U.S. Treasury securities. COLOTRUST PLUS+ may also invest in certain obligations of U.S. government agencies,highest rated commercial paper and repurchase agreements collateralized by certain obligations of U.S. government agencies. A designated custodial bank serves as custodian for the Trust's portfolios pursuant to a custodian agreement. The custodian acts as safekeeping agent for the Trust's investment portfolios and provides services as the depository in connection with direct investments and withdrawals. The custodian's internal records segregate investments owned by the Trust. As of December 31, 1999, the Town had $347,472 invested in COLOTRUST PRIME. The Town had invested$1,070,363 in the Financial Investors Trust, U.S. Treasury Money Market Fund. The fund invests in U.S. Treasury obligations and repurchase agreements collateralized by U.S. Treasury securities with a maturity of 90 days or less. A Trustee acting on behalf of the Town had invested $17,918 in Federated Government Obligations Fund, a money market mutual fund. The fund invests in U.S. Treasury obligations with a maximum maturity of one year or less and repurchase agreements collateralized by U.S. Treasury securities. -18- NOTE 4) RESTRICTED CASH AND INVESTMENTS Certain cash and investments are legally required under local ordinances, bond covenants and other agreements to be restricted for specific purposes. The total of these restrictions amounts to $2,497,254 at December 31, 1999. These assets are included and invested as disclosed in Note 3. The various bond documents require that cash and investments be held by a trustee or by the Town in separate accounts for the purpose of paying debt service costs and/or providingureseives in case of deficienciesitathe,earnings supporting the various bond issues7the following is a listing of estrictions by fund: Debt Service Fund 1992 Taxable Sales Tax Revenue Refunding Bonds $ 798.059 Enterprise Funds Housing Authority Fund: Related to 1980 Creekside A Single Family Mortgage'Refunding Revenue Bonds; held by„trustee•_ ; ',.,_ 196,988 1992 Multifamily Housing Refunding Revenue Bonds; held by trustee 300.E Additionally, the Town has restricted assets, in accordance with a resolution which requires the proceeds from the sale of certain permanent moderate housing units, to be used for the planning and construction of employee housing projects in the amount of$26,525 and has also restricted monies for future capital expenditures in the amount of $335,044; held by the Housing Authority 361.569 858.557 Mt. View Fund: 1992 Multifamily Housing Refunding Bonds 680,000 Restricted monies for future capital expenditures 160.638 840.638 $ 2.497.254 -19- NOTE 5) RECEIVABLES Receivables consist of accounts, taxes, mortgages and notes receivable as follows: Special Debt General Revenue Service Enterprise Total Accounts $ 606,724 $ 13,031 $ 11,145 $ 3,595 $ 634,495 Property taxes 214,339 1,395,433 982,664 2,592,436 Town sales tax a ;W29 _° ;+, i 1, ` 129,129 Mortgages and notes 111.577 111.577 $ 950.192 1 408 464 993 809 115 172 3,467,637 Mortgage and Notes Receivable Mortgage notes receivable -Mortgage-notes- receivable consist of 5 loans-which are collateralized by first deeds of trust on real estate. These loans are due in monthly installments of principal and interest at 9-1/2%, with final maturity July 2010 $ 111,388 Note receivable - Secured by_real propertyLL' with interest of 10%, matured.November.1„1991 189 $$ 111.577, Future minimum receipts under the above described note agreements are as follows: Principal Interest Total 2000 $ 10,053 $ 10,160 $ 20,213 2001 10,843 9,181 20,024 2002 11,920 8,104 20,024 2003 13,103 6,921 20,024 2004 14,403 5,621 20,024 Thereafter to maturity 51.255 7.701 58.956 111,577 47 6 8 $ 159.265 -20- NOTE 6) PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT Property and Equipment - Governmental Funds An analysis of the changes in property and equipment for the year ended December 31, 1999 follows: Balance at Balance at January December By Classification °' 1-" '"x'..1999 ' i AldditlowL i'fthrfflnents 31, 1999 Land $ 1,487,305 $ 5,849,631 $ $ 7,336,936 Land improvements 20,882 20,882 Conference Center 5,597,635 5,597,635 Transportation Center 2,199,898 2,199,898 Townhouse 490,973 —.— 190,973 Public works equipment 1,454,425 --135,522 59,455 1,530,492 General equipment '281;352 23,483 1,016 303,819 Office equipment 634,716 32,262 666,978 Park equipment 75,303 10,000 85,303 Vehicles 3,170,319 232,362 28,607 3,374,074 Operations facility 4,551,291 4,551,291 Operations facility equipment 26,482 26,482 Manager's house 339,011 °,,; a 339,011 Construction in progress 849.857 849.857 $20.029.592 $ 7.133.117 L..89 78 $ 27 3 By Source Contributions $ 1,081,720 $ $ $ 1,081,720 General governmental revenue 7,160,340 2,133,117 89,078 9,204,379 Bond issues 11.787.532 7.000.000 2.000.000 16.787.532 $20.029.592 $ 9.133.117 $ 2.089.078 $ 27.073.631 Property and Equipment - Proprietary Funds The property and equipment of the Town is summarized as follows: 1999 1998 Land and land improvements $ 1,214,206 $ 1,214,206 Buildings 14,823,346 11,937,479 Equipment and vehicles 335,506 306,261 Construction in progress 2.009.851 16,373,058 15,467,797 Accumulated depreciation 6.568.279 5.984.700 $ 9.804.779 $$ 9,483,097 -21- NOTE 7) LONG-TERM OBLIGATIONS - GOVERNMENTAL FUNDS The following is an analysis of changes in long-term obligations for the general long-term obligations account group for the year ended December 31, 1999: Balance at Balance at January Refundings/ December 1. 1999 Additions Retirements 31. 1999 1999 G.O. Bonds Series 1999K. yy , ;'# and 1999B $ - A $ 7,125;060 $r $ 7,125,000 1996 G.O. Refunding Bonds 3,545,000 35,000 3,510,000 1990 G.O. Refunding and Improvement Bonds 550,000 150,000 400,000 1992 Taxable Sales Tax Revenue Refunding Bonds 4,070,000 .—••--- 460,000 3,610,000 Accrual for compensated absences 95.498 9.755 105.253 Total long-term obligations $ 8.260.498 $ 7.134.755 $ 645.000 $ 14.750.253 The detail of the Town's long-term obligations of the governmental fund types is as follows: General Obligation Bonds.,...; �. $5,725,000 General Obligation Bonds Series 1999A and $1,400,000 General Obligation Bonds Series 1999B dated November 15, 1999. The Series 1999A bonds consist of serial bonds in the amount of $3,705,000 due annually through 2014 with interest of 3.90% w5.40% and term bonds of$2,020,000 due in 2019 with interest at 5.625%. Bonds maturing on or after December 15, 2010 are callable December 15, 2009 at par.'The Series 1999B bonds consist of term bonds due in 2019 with interest at 5.80%. Such term bonds are callable on June 15, 2000 at the option of the Town. Both bonds series are subject to mandatory sinking fund redemption beginning in 2015 for Series A and 2001 for Series B. The bonds and interest are insured as to repayment by MBIA Insurance Corporation. General Obligation Refunding Bonds $3,615,000 General Obligation Refunding Bonds dated November 15, 1996. The bonds consist of serial bonds due annually through 2007 with interest of 3.90% to 5.10% and term bonds of$1,370,000 due in 2010 with interest at 5.375%. Such term bonds are subject to mandatory redemption. Bonds maturing on or after November 15, 2006 are callable November 15, 2005 at par. The bonds and interest are insured as to repayment by AMBAC Indemnity Corporation. Interest paid during 1999 was $179,208. -22- General Obligation Refunding and Improvement Bonds $4,645,000 General Obligation Refunding and Improvement Bonds dated December 15, 1990. The bonds consist of serial bonds due annually through 2001 with interest at 5.6% to 6.6% and term bonds of $1,085,000 due in 2005 with interest at 6.95% and term bonds of $2,225,000 due in 2010 with interest at 7.10%. Such term bonds are subject to mandatory redemption. Bonds maturing on or after November 15, 2001 are callable on November 15, 2000 through November 14, 2001 with a 1% call premium, and on November 15, 2001 through November"14"002°with a .55b .call premium an n;iovember 15, 2002 and thereafter a par. $1$f,000, $1,015,000 and $2,095i_000 of the bonds maturing in 2001, 2005 and 2010, respectively, have been defeased. The bonds and interest are insured as to repayment by Financial Security Assurance Inc. Interest paid during 1999 was $36,770. Taxable Sales Tax Revenue.Refundmg Bonds $6,385,000 Taxable Sates Tax Revenue Refunding Bonds dated December 15, 1992. The bonds are due annually through 2005 with interest at 4.35% to 8.00%. Bonds maturing on or after October 15, 2002 are callable on October 15, 2001 through October 14, 2002 with a 1% call premium, October 15, 2002 through October 14, 2003 with a .5% call premium and October 15, 2003 and thereafter at par. The bonds and interest are.insured as to payment by Financial Security Assurance, Inc. Interest paid.during 1999 was $314,383. Total The Town's general long-term obligations, excluding the accrual for compensated absences will mature as follows: Year Ending_December 31. "Interest Principal Total 2000 $ 896,321 $ 860,000 $ 1,756,321 2001 808,226 1,000,000 1,808,226 2002 746,339 1,070,000 1,816,339 2003 678,849 1,150,000 1,828,849 2004 605,112 1,240,000 1,845,112 Thereafter to maturity 3.580.190 9.325.000 12.905.190 Total $ 7.315,037 $ 14.645.000 $ 21.960.037 -23- NOTE 8) LONG-TERM OBLIGATIONS - PROPRIETARY FUND The following is an analysis of changes in long-term obligations of the proprietary fund type for the year ended December 31, 1999: Balance at Balance at January December 1, 1999 New Issues Retirements 31, 1999 1980 Creekside A Single �; ._ j� „ , !� L ,+ Family Mortgage Refunding ' ; '-• Revenue Bonds , $��215,000 $ $ 45,000 $ 170,000 1992A Multifamily Housing Refunding Revenue Bonds 4,925,000 170,000 4,755,000 1992 Multifamily Housing Refunding Bonds (Essential O— e"• .A 1— Function Housing) 6,610,000 ., 185,000 6,425,000 1998 G.O. Multifamily Housing Bonds 1.860.000 1,860.000 13,610,000 $ -0- $ 400.000 13,210,000 Less current portion 355.000 455.000 $13.255.000 $ 12.755.000 The detail of the Town's.long-term obligations of the proprietary fund type is as follows: $1,522,000 Creekside A Single Family Mortgage Refunding Revenue Bonds dated July 1, 1980. The bonds are due annually through 2010, with interest at 8.75% and are callable on any interest payment date without a call premium. Interest paid during 1999 was $18,813. $5,720,000 Multifamily Housing Refunding Revenue Bonds dated May 15, 1992 (Series 1992A)consisting of serial bonds in the original amount of$2,555,000 with interest at 4.75% to 7.50% due annually through 2006 and term bonds in the original amount of $3,165,000 due September 1, 2014 with interest at 8.00%. Such term bonds are subject to mandatory redemption. Bonds maturing on or after September 1, 2003 are callable on September 1, 2002 through August 31, 2003 with a 1% call premium, on September 1, 2003 through August 31, 2004 with a .5% call premium and on September 1, 2004 and thereafter at par. Rental payments from the original housing authority properties will be used to make payments on these bonds. Interest paid during 1999 was $379,206. $7,365,000 Multifamily Housing Refunding Bonds(Series 1992 Essential-Function Housing)dated November 1, 1992 consisting of serial bonds in the original amount of $1,835,000 with interest of 3.50% to 6.00% due annually through 2003 and term bonds in the original amount of $1,500,000 due December 15, 2008 with interest at 6.30% and $4,030,000 due December 15, 2016 with interest at 6.25%. Bonds maturing on December 15, 2008 and December 15, 2016 are subject to mandatory redemption commencing on December 15, 2004 and December 15, 2009, respectively. Bonds maturing on or after December 15, 2003 are callable on or after December 15, 2002 through December 14, 2003 with a 2% call premium, on December 15, 2003 through December 14, 2004 with a I% call premium and 24- on December 15, 2004 and thereafter at par. Interest paid during 1999 was $408,595. $1,860,000 General Obligation Multifamily Housing Bonds dated June 1, 1998 (Series 1998) consisting of serial bonds in the original amount of$1,175,000 with interest of 4.00% to 4.90% due annually beginning in 2000 through 2012 and term bonds in the original amount of$685,000 due November 15, 2017 with interest at 5.10%. Bonds maturing on and after November 15, 2008 are subject to optional redemption prior to maturity on and after November 15, 2007 at par. The term bonds tnaa3ing�omNbvember.,15$ 20Y� aralubjmecx to datory sinking fiord redemption begtnning,in 2013 through 20171in varytnJamounts. Interest paid during 1999 was $88,345. At December 31, 1999, the Town was in compliance with the restrictive covenants and provisions of the various resolutions authorizing the revenue bond issues. The Town's long-term obligations.of-the proprietary fund type will [nature as follows: Year Ending December 31, Interest Principal Total 2000 $ 869,557 $ 455,000 $ 1,324,557 2001 .842;601— 485,000 1,327,607 2002 `.x,813,292 515,000 1,328,292 2003 781,834 550,000 1,331,834 2004 747,663 570,000 1,317,663 Thereafter to maturity 4.901.767 10.635.000 15.536.767 Total $ 8.956.720 1 13.210.000 $ 22.166.720 Defeased Debt Bonds previously issued by the Town have been defeased(debt legally satisfied)by the issuance of refunding bonds. The detail of the defeased bonds outstanding at December 31, 1999 is as follows: 1980 Creekside A Special Obligation Note $ 1,173,801 1979 Creekside B Special Obligation Bonds 2,005,000 1980 Creekside C Special Obligation Bonds 1,205,000 1983 Multifamily Housing Revenue Bonds 1,315,000 1990 Multifamily Housing Revenue Bonds 5,175,000 1991 G.O. Refunding and Improvement Bonds 3,285,000 1992 Special Obligation Taxable Refunding Bonds 3.820.000 Total $ 17.978.801 NOTE 9) LESSOR LEASES The Town has entered into an amended lease/management agreement with the Snowmass Resort Association (SRA) to lease, manage and operate the Snowmass Conference Center which is owned by the Town. Under the terms of the agreement, SRA makes lease payments to the Town which are intended to correspond to the Town's debt service obligation on the 1992 Taxable Sales Tax Revenue Refunding Bonds less interest earnings on Reserve Funds and interest on -25- the SRA payments from the time of payment until the debt service payment by the Town. Lease payments are to be made by SRA to the Town through July 1, 2004. The lease is considered an operating lease by both parties. The maximum scheduled lease payments are to be received as follows: 2000 $ 775,803 2001 778,340 2002 777,770 2003; 1 °� ,,7�78,495 2004 775,135 2005 777.600 $ 4,663.143 NOTE 10) CHANGES IN FUND EQUITY The following is an analysis-of the,changes in fund equity of the proprietary funds for the year ended December 31, 1999: Contributed Capital Federal Retained Total and State Other Earnings Fund Government Developers"" Funds -Total (Deficit) Equity Balance January 1, 1999 $ 330,000 $ 1,115,090 $ 1,128,552 $2,573,642 $ (2,707,331) $ (133,689) Net income 28.975 28,975 Balance - December 31, 1999 330 000 1 115 090 LLjL8.a5.2 2 573 642 1 (2,678,356) $ (104.714) NOTE 11) INTERFUND ACTIVITY Interfund Receivables and Payables The following schedule reflects the Town's interfund receivables and payables as of December 31, 1999: - Due To Special Debt General Revenue Service Enterprise Due From Fund Funds Fund Funds Total General Fund $ $ 30,133 $ 3,200 $ 48,761 $ 82,094 Special Revenue Funds 735,599 50,000 785,599 Enterprise Funds 32,726 2.660 35,386 768 325 $ 80.133 $ 51.421 X79 -26- Operating Transfers The following schedule summarizes the Town's fund transfers for the year ended December 31, 1999: Transfers In Special Debt General Revenue Service Fund Fund Fund Total Transfers-out- General Fund $ $ $ 729,432 $ 729,432 Special Revenue 627.964 50.000 677.964 627 964 50 000 7$ 291432 $ 1.407.396 Advance To/From Other Funds. >a During 1997, the General Fund advanced the Real Estate Transfer Tax Fund (Special Revenue Fund)$627,051 to finance capital construction. As of December 31, 1999, the outstanding advance balance was $209,017. NOTE 12) EMPLOYEE BENEFIT PLANS a) Pension Plans Employees of the Town participate in one of two defined contribution money purchase pension plans which are maintained and administered by ICMA Retirement Corporation. One plan covers all employees (general government employees) with the exception of police officers. The second plan covers all police officers. In a defined contribution plan, benefits depend solely on amounts contributed to the plan plus investment earnings. The Town contributes 7% of eligible general government employees' salaries and 8% of eligible police officers' salaries. Police officers are required to contribute 8% of their salary to the plan. General government employees are not required to make contributions to the plan. Town contributions for general government and police officer members vest at the rate of 20% per year. Town contributions for employees who leave employment before being fully vested are used to reduce the Town's current period contribution requirements. There is no liability for benefits under the plans beyond the Town's payments. Plan provisions and contribution requirements are established and may be amended by the Town. Contributions actually made by plan members and the Town for the years ended December 31, 1999, 1998 and 1997 are as follows: General Government Members Police Officer Members 1999 1998 1997 1999 1998 1997 Plan members $ _0. 0 $ 0_ 30 909 $ 29.366 L..15.727 Town 158 745 144 064 123 000 30 909 $ 29.366 1.15.1.72.7 _27_ b) Deferred Compensation Plan The Town has a deferred compensation plan created in accordance with Internal Revenue Code Section 457. This plan is administered by ICMA Retirement Corporation. Participation in the plan is mandatory for all employees. The plan requires the employees to defer a portion of their salary until future years. NOTE 13) COMMITMENTS AND CONTINGENCIES Operating Teases t The Town has entered into various leases for office space and other facilities. Office space leases include a contingent rental for excess operations costs and consumer price index increases which are determined annually. The annual minimum lease payments for«1999 were-122,920 and $16,088 for space at the Snowmass Shopping Centerand the Snowmass Village Mall, respectively. Total lease expense for these-leases including common area operating costs for 1999 was $207,107. Future minimum lease payments, excluding subrentals, escalation clauses and operating costs, for these leases are as follows: Year Ended December 31. . „s Amount 2000 $ 139,289 2001 $ 125,549 2002 $ 125,549 2003 -rte $ 52,312 Construction Commitments As of December 31, 1999, the Town had an unexpended construction related contract commitments for the Operations Facility Addition of approximately $536,000. NOTE 14) COMMUNICATIONS CENTER The Town entered into an agreement with local agencies in the Roaring Fork Valley to operate a communications center. The center is governed by the Pitkin County Commissioners. The budget is funded by an agreed upon percentage contribution by each government. Snowmass Village's share of expenses was 11.65% $(106,917) for 1999. The Town of Snowmass Village pays only a percentage of operating costs; it does not own the assets, nor is it liable for any liabilities. The communication center is a part of Pitkin County's General Fund. 28 NOTE 15) RISK MANAGEMENT The Town is exposed to various risks of loss related to torts, thefts of, damage to, or destruction of assets; errors or omissions; injuries to employees, or acts of God. The Town is a member of the Colorado Intergovernmental Risk Sharing Agency (CIRSA). CIRSA is a joint self insurance pool created by intergovernmental agreement of 107 municipalities to provide property, general and automobile liability and public officials coverage to its members. CIRSA is governed by a seven member Bbard elected by andFfmmaits;meniFbrsa y Coverage is provided through pooling of self-insured losses and the purchase of excess insurance coverage. CIRSA has a legal obligation for claims against its members to the extent that funds are available in its annually established loss fund and that amounts are available from insurance providers under excess specific and aggregate insurance contracts�.-Losses,4ncufred in excess of loss funds and amounts recoverable from excess insurance are direct liabilities of the participating members. CIRSA has indicated that,the amount of any excess losses would be billed to members in proportion to their contributions in the year such excess occurs, although it is not legally required to do so. The Town's annual contribution to CIRSA amounted to $64,722 for 1999. Audited financial information for 1999_fOr CIRSA is not presently available. The Town has not been informed of any excess losses that may have been incurred by the Pool. Summary audited financial information for CIRSA for 1998 is as follows: CIRSA Assets $ 44.0191596 Liabilities $ 15,843,738 Member's fund balance 28.175.858 $ 44.019.596 Revenue Member contributions earned (net of excess insurance premiums of$1,738,415) $ 8,047,701 Investment income and other 3.916.122 16,963,823 Expenses 10.156.924 Excess of revenue over expenses $ 1.806,899 There is no current or long-term debt outstanding, the above liabilities represent incurred claims and an estimated liability for incurred but not reported claims at December 31, 1998. The Town continues to carry commercial insurance coverage for other risks of loss including workers compensation and employee health and accident insurance. Settled claims have not exceeded this commercial coverage in any of the past three fiscal years. -29- NOTE 16) TAX, SPENDING AND DEBT LIMITATIONS Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, commonly known as the Taxpayer's Bill of Rights (TABOR), contains tax, spending, revenue and debt limitations which apply to the State of Colorado and all local governments. Enterprises, defined as government-owned businesses authorized to issue revenue bonds and receiving less than 10% of annual revenue in grants from all state and local governments combined, are excluded from the provisions of TABOR. The Town's management"'believesa ai sfgpificanrkp9r�'�i6 ► off its Proprietary Fund operations'qualffies Nor this exclusion. Spending and revenue limits are determined based on the prior year's Fiscal Year Spending adjusted for allowable increases based upon inflation and local growth. Fiscal Year Spending is generally defined as expenditures plus reserve increases with certain exception&a .Revenue in excess of the Fiscal Year Spending limit must be refunded unless the voterswapprove-retention of such revenue. TABOR requires local governments to establish Emergency Reserves. These reserves must be at least 3% of Fiscal Year Spending (excluding bonded debt service). Local governments are not allowed to use the emergency reserves to compensate for economic conditions. revenue shortfalls, or salary or benefit increases. The Town's management believes it is in compliance with the provisions of TABOR. However,TABOR is complex and subject to interpretation. Many of the provisions, including the interpretation of how to calculate Fiscal Year Spending limits and qualification as an Enterprise will require judicial interpretation. Accordingly,the possibility exists thatthe Town's interpretation of certain TABOR provisions may subsequently be determined to be incorrect unless voters approve retention of such revenue. The ultimate outcome of these matters cannot presently be determined and no provision for any liability for a refund of revenue has been made in the financial statements. On November 8, 1994, the majority of the Town's electors authorized the Town to collect and spend or retain funds in the amount of $660,000 for employee housing purposes without limitation to the restrictions of Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution for the year 1994 and all years thereafter. The electors also approved the extension of the current real estate transfer tax (RETT) through December 31, 2006. On November 4, 1997, a majority of the Town's electors authorized the Town to collect, retain and spend all revenue generated by the Town's RETT without regard to any limitations of TABOR. -30- On November 4, 1997, a majority of the Town's electors authorized the Town to increase its debt by $2,195,000 at a maximum net effective interest rate of 6.42% with a repayment cost of up to $4,021,164 to provide for the financing of acquiring, constructing and equipping employee housing units. The debt may be payable from an increase in the debt service mill levy without regard to any limitation to TABOR; however, the Town expects revenue from the housing units will fund the debt service requirements. On November 3, 1998, a majority of the Town's electors authorized the Town to increase its debt by, $., 125,000.ata maximumneteffective interest rate of 6.35% with a repayment cost of up to$12,749,628'to provide for the financing of the acquisition of certain open space. The debt is to be payable from an increase in the debt service mill levy without regard to any limitation to TABOR. On November 4, 1999, a majority of the Town's electors authorized the Town to exempt a$207,694 AccessoryEmployee Unit•mitigation fee received in 1999 from the provisions of TABOR. -31- COMBINING AND INDIVIDUAL FUND STATEMENTS AND SCHEDULES GENERAL FUND To account for resources traditionally associated with the Town which are not required to be accounted for in another fund. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO GENERAL FUND STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative actual amounts for the year ended"December 31, 1998) 1999 1998 Variance- Amended Favorable Budget. Actual (Unfavorable) Actual TOTAL REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (see page 34) $ 17,513,657 $ 17,427,149 $ (86,508) $ 7,938,697 TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES (see page 35) 15.966.066 r 15.615.679 350.387 7.683.943 EXCESS OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES 1,547,591 1,811,470 263,879 254,754 FUND BALANCE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 4.203.748 4.203.748 3.948.994 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR 14,203,748 -32- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO GENERAL FUND SCHEDULE OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative actual amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) 1999 1998 -" Variance- 'Amended Favorable Budget Actual (Unfavorable) Actual REVENUE Taxes Property tax $ ._201,077 $ ._19U38 $ (1,339) $ 202,138 Specific ownership tax 59,544 � 68,443 8,899 57,673 General sales tax 1;166,480 ._ 1,132,766 (33,714) 1,226,909 Franchise tax 252.660 251.290 (1.370) 244.568 1.679.761 1.652.237 (27.5241 1.731.288 Intergovernmental County sales tax 2,651,377 2,645,230 (6,147) 2,708,263 Highway users tax 94,630 `"" 94;099 (531) 87,708 Cigarette tax 36,139 34,842 (1,297) 39,666 County road and bridge 25,525 " 24,153 (1,372) 23,574 Motor vehicles registration fees 9,290 9,237 (53) 9,011 Grant proceeds 5.000 6.600 1.600 42.634 2.821.961 2.814.161 (7.800) 2.910.856 Licenses and permits Contractor licenses 18,500 20,438 1,938 19,642 Construction permits 270,298 273,323 3,025 256,688 Business/sales tax licenses 19,013 19,425 412 16,063 Liquor licenses 6,840 6,040 (800) 7,020 Animal tags/licenses 500 581 81 543 Alarm permit 400 "709 309 440 315.551 320.516 4.965 300.396 Charges for services Transportation and parking 213,399 198,203 (15,196) 168,737 Recreation fees 3,800 3,800 3,461 Plan review fees 215,026 249,808 34,782 139,912 Special bus runs 5,418 7,945 2,527 2,480 Planning department fees 17,871 19,972 2,101 15,348 Maintenance department fees 2,000 3,877 1,877 435 Security services 450 1,083 633 400 Solid waste fees 364.669 351.541 (13.128) 310.443 822.633 836.229 13.596 641.216 (Continued) -33- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO GENERAL FUND SCHEDULE OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative-actual amounts IDr.the year.ended,December 31, 1998) (Continued) 1999 1998 Variance- Amended Favorable Budget Actual (Unfavorable) Actual Fines and forfeitures 51.650 54.905 3.255 66.738 Contributions 2.870.058 2.780.051 (90.0071 714.755 Lease income 729.755 ""729.432' (323) 761.055 Net investment income 191.188 —174.699 (16.489) 193.365 Sale of fixed assets 500 500 1.460 Other 265.160 286.000 20.840 114.162 Total revenue 9.748.217 9.648.730 (99.487) 7.435.291 OTHER FINANCING SOURCES Operating transfers in 614,985 627,964 12,979 503,406 Proceeds from bond issuance 7.150.455 7.150.455 7.765.440 7.778.419 12.979 503.406 TOTAL REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES $ 17.513.657 $ 17.427.149 $ (86,508 $ 7,938,697 -34- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO GENERAL FUND SCHEDULE OF EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative actual amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) 1999 1998 Variance- Amended Favorable Budget Actual (Unfavorable) Actual EXPENDITURES General government Town Council $ ._5.48,956 $ 435.824 $ 113,132 $ 444,106 Municipal court 31,615 -N 29,563 2,052 33,746 Town clerk --155,447 r 152,881 2,566 138,515 Town administrator 207,294 177,355 29,939 155,792 Financial administration 390,459 371,240 19,219 342,109 General and administrative support 405,219 388,869 16,350 367,899 Building, planning and community develop- ment 651.427 '- 651.657 (230) 785.108 2.390.417 2.207.389 183.028 2.267,275 Public works Administration 133,976 127,956 6,020 134,584 Road 662,163 651,843 10,320 596,531 Sanitation 444,508 428,384 16,124 420,907 Shop 342.235 336.116 6.119 307.355 1.582.882 1.544.299 38.583 1.459.377 Public safety 842.005 844.258 (2.253) 785.585 Parks and trails 210.298 210.639 (341) Culture and recreation 11.685 10.725 960 25.366 Transportation 1.692.368 1.593.813 98.555 1.549.507 Other expenditures 755 (755) 8.896 Capital projects Equipment and vehicles 481,079 448,792 32,287 844,247 Public improvements and land 7.849.631 7.849.631 Total expenditures 15.060.365 14.710.301 350.064 6.940.253 OTHER FINANCING SOURCES Operating transfers out 729,755 729,432 323 743,690 Bond issue costs 175.946 175.946 905.701 905.378 323 743.690 TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES $ 15.966.066 $ 15.615.679 $ 350.387 7 83 94 -35- SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS Road Maintenance Fund - This fund was created to account for,a special property tax levy to be used for road improvements within the Town boundaries. Real Estate Transfer Tax Fund-This fund was created to account for revenue from a one percent tax which is imposed on most real estate sales within the Town. Proceeds from this tax are used for various capital projects and debt service requirements. Conservation Trust Fund-This fund was created to account for revenue earned from the Colorado Lottery Program and the related expenditures. TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS COMBINING BALANCE SHEET DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for December 31, 1998) Real Estate Road Transfer Conservation ASSETS Maintenance Tax Trust Cash and investments $ -82,811 $ 3,314,837 $ 15,768 Receivables 1,395,450 13,014 Due from other fund 30.133 50.000 Total assets $ 1.508.394 $ 3.377.851 L...15.6768 LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCE Liabilities Deferred revenue $" 1,395,433 $ $ Accounts payable 50,000 120,260 Due to other funds 50,000 721,088 14,511 Advance from other funds 209.017 Total liabilities 1.495.433 1.050.365 14.511 Fund balance Unreserved Designated 400,000 1,257 Undesignated 12.961 1.927.486 Total fund balance 12.961 2.327.486 1.257 Total liabilities and fund balance $ 1.508.394 $ 3.377.851 $ 15.768 -36- Totals 1999 1998 $ 3,413,416 $ 1,968,583 1,408,464 613,229 80.133 $ 4.902.013 $ 2.581.812 $ 1,395,433 $ 385,212 170,260 50,000 785,599 56,392 209.017 418.034 2.560.309 909.638 n 401,257 302,577 1.940.447 1.369.597 2.341.704 1.672.174 $ 4.902.013 $ 2.581.812 -37- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) RbW Estate Road Transfer Conservation Maintenance Tax Trust REVENUE Taxes $ 382,602 $ 2,547,782 $ Intergovernmental - 13,000 Occupancy assessments 29,465 Contributions 35,209 5,065 Net investment income 7,436 125,804 191 Other 2.650 Total revenue 457:362" 2.678.651 13.191 EXPENDITURES m Other 15,264 Land, road and trail improvements 394,811 562,066 14,511 Equipment, vehicles and facilities 865.058 Total expenditures 410.075 1.427.124 14.511 EXCESS OF REVENUE OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES 47.287 1.251.527 (1.320) OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES) Operating transfers in 50,000 Operating transfers (out) (50.000) (627.964) Total other financing sources (uses) (50.000) (577.964) EXCESS OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES (2,713) 673,563 (1,320) FUND BALANCE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 15.674 1.653.923 2.577 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR $ 12.961 $ 2.327.486 $®x.257 -38- Totals 1999 1998 $ 2,930,384 $ 2,672,009 13,000 44,254 29,465 66,626 40,274 186,837 133,431 98,138 2,650 16,876 3,149,204 3,084,740 " 15,264 81,627 971,388 856,737 865,058 151,136 1,851,710 1,089,500 1,297,494 1,995,240 50,000 50,000 (677,964) (553,4061 (627,964) (503,4061 669,530 1,491,834 1,672.174 180,340 $ 2,341,704 $ 1,672,174 -39- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE - BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 Roa&h;gItenance > Variance- Amended Favorable Budeet Actual (Unfavorable) REVENUE Taxes ._ $ ..385,212 $ 382,602 $ (2,610) Intergovernmental Occupancy assessments - 22,200 29,465 7,265 Contributions 35,209 35,209 Net investment income 5,276 7,436 2,160 Other 2.400 2.650 250 Total revenue 450.297 457.362 7.065 EXPENDITURES Other 17,704 15,264 2,440 Land, road and trail improvements 398,265 394,811 3,454 Equipment, vehicles and facilities Total expenditures 415.969 410.075 5.894 EXCESS (DEFICIENCY) OF REVENUE OVER EXPENDITURES 34.328 47.287 12.959 OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES) Operating transfers in Operating transfers (out) (50.000) (50.000) Total other financing sources (uses) (50.000) (50.000) EXCESS OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES (15,672) (2,713) 12,959 FUND BALANCE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 15.674 15.674 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR $ 12.961 $ 12.959 -40- Real Estate Transfer-Tax Conservation Trust Variance-, Variance- Amended Favorable Favorable Budeet Actual (Unfavorable) Budget Actual (Unfavorable) $2,004,807 $ 2,547,782 $ 542,975 $ $ $ 15,760 13,000 (2,760) 35,000 5,065 (29,935) 93,793 125,804 32,011 102 191 89 2.133.600 2.678.651 545.051 15.862 11191 (2.671) 627,470 562,066 65,404 15,860 14,511 1,349 1.650.053 865.058 784.995 2.277.523 1.427.124 850.399 15.860 14.511 1.349 (143.9231 1.251.527 1.395.450 2 (1.320) (1.322) 50,000 50,000 (614.895) (627.964) (13.069) (564.895) (577.964) (13.069) (708,818) 673,563 1,382,381 2 (1,320) (1,322) 1.653.923 1.653.923 2.577 2.577 945 105 $ 2.327.486 $ 1.382.381 $ 2.579 $ 1.257 $ (1.322) (Continued) -41- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCE - BUDGET AND ACTUAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 -_ (Continued) a f Totals Variance- Amended Favorable Budget Actual (Unfavorable) REVENUE Taxes $`2,390,019 $ 2,930,384 $ 540,365 Intergovernmental 15,760 13,000 (2,760) Occupancy assessments 22,200 29,465 7,265 Contributions 70,209 40,274 (29,935) Net investment income 99,171 133,431 34,260 Other 2:400 2.650 250 Total revenue T rr 2.599.759. 3.149.204 549.445 EXPENDITURES Other 17,704 15,264 2,440 Land, road and trail improvements 1,041,595 971,388 70,207 Equipment, vehicles and facilities -1.650.053 865.058 784.995 Total expenditures 2.709.352 1.851.710 857.642 EXCESS (DEFICIENCY) OF REVENUE OVER EXPENDITURES (109.593) 1.297.494 1.407.087 OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES) Operating transfers in 50,000 50,000 Operating transfers (out) (664.895) (677.964) (13.069) Total other financing sources (uses) (614.895) (627.964) (13.069) EXCESS OF REVENUE AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES (724,488) 669,530 1,394,018 FUND BALANCE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 1.672.174 1.672.174 FUND BALANCE - END OF YEAR $ 947.686 L.2.341,704 1,394,018 -42- PROPRIETARY FUND TYPE ENTERPRISE FUNDS The Town has three Enterprise Funds, the Housing Authority Fund(Component Unit), Mountain View Fund and the Mountain View Extension Fund. These funds account for the costs associated with providing affordable housing.to Snowmass Village employees. It is the intent of Town Council that the costs associated with these projects be financed primarily through rental, assessment and investment income on a continuing basis. These costs include, but are not limited to, debt service, operations, administration, depreciation, maintenance and collection. Housing Authority Fund projects include the following: Creekside rental units Brush Creek rental units Palisade rental units Villas North rental units TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS COMBINING BALANCE SHEET DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for December 31, 1998) .l y '; 4 " Mountain Housing Mountain View ASSETS Authority View Extension CURRENT ASSETS Cash and investments - Unrestricted $- 574,776 $ 455,043 $ 116,201 Cash and investments - Restricted 377,659 840,638 Receivables 11,263 2,355 30 Prepaid expenses and other assets 10,996 6,459 Due from other funds 185 48.843 2.393 Total current assets 974,879 1.353.338 118.624 PROPERTY, PLANT AND EQUIPMENT. , Land 257,550 451,540 106,000 Land improvements 387,087 12,029 Buildings 5,514,764 6,470,915 2,837,667 Vehicles 90,753 Equipment 111,423 46,522 Furniture 86,808 Construction in process 6,448,385 6,981,006 2,943,667 Accumulated depreciation (4.128.196) (2.354.953) (85.130) Total property, plant and equipment 2.320.189 4.626.053 2.858.537 OTHER ASSETS Receivables - Long-term 101,524 Cash and investments - Long-term restricted 480,899 Bond issue costs 212.802 370.858 69.611 Total other assets 795.225 370.858 69.611 Total assets $ 4.090.293 $ 6.350.249 1 J&6,772 -43- mn. A Totals 1999 1998 $ 1,146,020 $ 1,063,118 1,218,297 2,287,287 13,648 22,746 17,455 19,972 51.421 60 2.446.841 3.393.183 815,090 815,090 399,116 399,116 14,823,346 11,937,479 90,753 76,250 �. 157,945 149,863 86,808 80,148 Y 2.009.851 16,373,05i 15,467,797 (6.568.2791 (5.984.7001 9.804.779 9.483.097 101,524 112,863 480,899 489,618 653.271 695.643 1.235.694 1.298.124 $ 13.487.3 14 $ 14.174.404 (Continued) -44- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS COMBINING BALANCE SHEET DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for December 31, 1998) T (Continued} ".. A Mountain Housing Mountain View LIABILITIES AND FUND EOUITY Authority View Extension CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable $ 6,599 $ 2,049 $ 128 Due to other funds 26,661 2,393 6,332 Interest payable 130,015 17,425 11,165 Refundable deposits 88,101 72,517 18,643 Current portion of long-term debt '" " ' 185'. 200.000 70.000 Total current liabilities. 4Z6,376 294.384 106.268 LONG-TERM OBLIGATIONS Revenue bonds payable 4.740.000 6.225.000 1.790.000 Total long-term obligations 4.740.000 6.225.000 1.790.000 Total liabilities 5.176.376 6.519.384 1.896.268 FUND EQUITY (DEFICIT) Contributed capital 370,300 1,068,790 1,134,552 Accumulated earnings (deficit) (1.456.383) (1.237.925) 15.952 Total fund equity (deficit) (1.086.083) (169.135) 1.150.504 Total liabilities and fund equity $ 4.090.293 $ 6.350.249 3,046,772 -45- Totals 1999 1998 $ 8,776 $ 355,277 35,386 16,351 158,605 164,730 179,261 161,735 455.000 355.000 837.028 1.053.093 12.755.000 13.255.000 12.755.000 13.255.000 13.592.028 14.308.093 2,573,642 2,573,642 (2.678.356) (2.707.331) (104.7141 (133.689) $ 13.487.314 $ 14.174.404 -46- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENSES AND CHANGES IN ACCUMULATED (DEFICIT) YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) Mountain T $thorlty M Viewm Extension OPERATING REVENUE Charges for services Rent $ 936,206 $ 787,018 $ 146,551 Laundry .,,,L4,797 18,663 3,081 Other charges �:, - 8.468 6.495 40 959.471 812.176 149.672 OPERATING EXPENSES Administrative 10,655 5,984 1,934 Payroll and related expense 217,209 79,015 6,298 Utilities °" ` 71,161 41,329 17,779 Repairs and maintenance „ t ,, 1.4,506 16,997 30 Operating supplies 17,951 13,551 2,266 Insurance 12,633 9,957 3,163 Depreciation 245,523 268,492 85,130 Miscellaneous 117 212 15 599.755 435.537 116.615 OPERATING INCOME - 359.716 376.639 33.057 NONOPERATING REVENUE (EXPENSES) Net investment income 101,405 63,546 22,907 Gain on sale of asset 8,602 Interest expense (392,225) (408,324) (88,283) Amortization (15,183) (23,423) (3,766) Paying agent and trustee fees (5.543) (150) (302.944) (368,201 A69,292) NET INCOME (LOSS) BEFORE OPERATING TRANSFER 56,772 8,438 (36,235) Operating transfer in (out) (30.335) 30.335 NET INCOME (LOSS) 26,437 8,438 (5,900) ACCUMULATED EARNINGS (DEFICIT) - BEGINNING OF YEAR (1.482.820) (1.246.363) 21.852 ACCUMULATED EARNINGS (DEFICIT) - END OF YEAR $ (1.456.383) $ (1.237.925) 15,952 47- Totals, f or' 1999 $ 1,869,775 $ 1,688,573 36,541 31,428 .. ,.�. 15,003 10,236 1,921,319 1,730,237 18,573 14,108 302,522 263,490 130,269 41,533 74;201 ' 33,768 24,216 25,753 10,872 599,145 516,813 344 245 1,151,907 1,001,911 n�# 769,412 728,326 187,858 246,619 8,602 (888,832) (875,312) (42,372) (40,810) (5,693) (7,721) (740,437) (677,224) 28,975 51,102 28,975 51,102 (2,707,331) (2,758,4331 $ (2,678,356) $ (2,707,331) -48- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) Mountain Housingi --,Mountain View ' A�athorlty 0 V1 ew Extension CASH FLOWS FROM OPERATING ACTIVITIES Income from operations $ 359.716 $ 376.639 $ 33.057 Adjustments to reconcile income (loss) a_ from operations to net cash provided (required) by operating activities Depreciation 245,523 268,492 85,130 Changes in assets and liabilities related to operations (Increase) decrease in accounts receivable 7,262 (1,243) (21) (Increase) decrease in prepaid expenses and other assets 1,887 630 (Increase) decrease in due from other funds (125) (48,843) (2,393) Increase (decrease) in accounts payable and accrued liabilities (1,204) (1,319) 128 Increase (decrease) in due to other funds 18,001 (1,279) 2,313 Increase (decrease) in deposits 2.961 (4.0781 18.643 Total adjustments 274.305 212.360 103.800 Net cash provided by operating'activities 634.021 588.999 136.857 CASH FLOWS FROM CAPITAL AND RELATED FINANCING ACTIVITIES Paying agent and trustee fees (5,543) (150) Principal paid on bonds (215,000) (185,000) Interest paid on bonds (398,019) (408,595) (88,345) Acquisition of property and equipment (89,631) (3,379) (1,171,921) Proceeds from disposal of assets 8,602 Proceeds from bond issuance Bond issue costs Residual transfer (to) from other funds (30.335) 30.335 Net cash (required) by capital and related financing activities (729.926) (596.974) (1.230.081) -49- Totals .-� . 1999 `119s"' $ 769,412 $ 728,326 599,145 516,813 5,998 (3,572) 2,517 (18,972) (51,361) 33,927 (2,395) 2,808 19,035 3,450 17,526 689 590.465 535.143 1,359.877 1,263.469 (5,693) (7,721) (400,000) (375,000) (894,959) (870,020) (1,264,931) (1,687,810) 8,602 1,860,000 (75,581) (2.556.981) (1.156.132) (Continued) -50- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS COMBINING STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative amounts for the year ended December 31, 1998) (�ontinued), \ Mountain Housing Mountain View Authority View Extension CASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING y.. ACTIVITIES Principal received on notes 11,339 Net investment income received 112.933 63.407 23.337 Net cash provided by investing activities 124.272 63.407 23.337 NET INCREASE (DECREASE) IN ; ' CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS w 28,367 55,432 (1,069,887) CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS - BEGINNING OF YEAR 924.068 1.240.249 1.186.088 CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS - END OF YEAR 952,435 1,295,681 116,201 INVESTMENTS - END OF YEAR 480.899 CASH AND INVESTMENTS - END OF YEAR 1 433 3 4 1 295 681 116 2 -51- Totals 1999 1998 '+Mrs, �[w ✓, rRt1 M,�� 11,339 27,753 199.677 254.456 211.016 282.209 (986,088) 389,54 3.350.405 2.960.859 2,364,317 3,350,405 480.899 489.618 $ 2.845.216 $ 3.840.023 "� 52- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS SCHEDULE OF REVENUE, EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUNDS AVAILABLE BUDGET AND ACTUAL (NON-GAAP - BUDGETARY BASIS) YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 Housin¢ Authority Fund Variance- Amended Favorable Budeet Actual (Unfavorable) REVENUE ,.. I d ,-;. Rent $ 939,775 $ 936,206 $ (3,569) Late charges 900 795 (105) Resale fees 2,000 4,028 2,028 Laundry income 14,500 14,797 297 Net investment income ..57,060 62,107 5,047 Other 2,050 3,645 1,595 Gain on sale of asset 8,602 8,602 Operating transfer Total revenue 1.016.285 1.030.180 13.895 EXPENDITURES Administrative 8,440 10,655 (2,215) Payroll and related expenses "'231,105 '` 217,209 13,896 Utilities �r 75,275 71,161 4,114 Repairs and maintenance 38,060 24,506 13,554 Operating supplies 21,375 17,951 3,424 Insurance 12,685 12,633 52 Miscellaneous 200 117 83 Bond principal 170,000 170,000 Bond interest 379,206 373,412 5,794 Paying agent and trustee fees 7,500 2,312 5,188 Capital outlay 70,990 89,631 (18,641) Operating transfer 30.335 30.335 Total expenditures 1.045.171 1.019.922 25.249 EXCESS OF REVENUE OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES (28,886) 10,258 39,144 FUNDS AVAILABLE - BEGINNING OF YEAR 994.729 994.729 FUNDS AVAILABLE - END OF YEAR $ 965.843 $ 1.004.987 $ 39,144 Funds available is computed as follows: Current assets $ 974,879 Current liabilities (436,376) Add: Current portion of long-term debt 185,000 Interest payable related to mortgage notes 7,438 Restricted long-term investment 301,806 Less: Current portion of mortgages receivable (9,865) Restricted cash held for mortgage notes (17.895) $ 1.004.987 -53- Mountain View Fund Mountain View Extension Fund Variance- Variance- Amended Favorable Amended Favorable Budget Actual (Unfavorable) , Budget? ;°"Actual (Unfavorable) $ 788,380 $, 787,018 $ " (1,362) $ 164,000 $ 146,551 $ (17,449) 700 710 10 350 (350) 1,500 3,010 1,510 19,200 18,663 (537) 3,900 3,081 (819) 66,442 63,546 .-, (2,896) p. 18,108 22,907 4,799 1,100 2,775 1,675 100 40 (60) w 30.335 30.335 877,322 875.722 (1,600) 216.793 202.914 (13.879) 4,324 5,984 (1,660) 1,750 1,934 (184) 89,780 79,015 10,765 11;100" 6,298 4,802 45,635 41,329 4,306 18s150 17,779 371 22,850 16,997 5,853 100 30 70 13,450 13,551 (101) 2,675 2,266 409 10,033 9,957 76 3,117 3,163 (46) 100 212 (112) 100 15 85 185,000 185,000 408,595 408,324 271 88,345 88,283 62 1,150 1,150 300 150 150 3,379 (3,379) 828,830 827,816 1,014 780.917 763.748 17.169 954.467 947.734 6.733 96;405 111,974 15,569 (737,674) (744,820) (7,146) 1.146.980 1.146.980 827.176 827.176 $ 1.243.385 $ 1.258.954 $ 15.569 $ 89,502 L..82 356 $ 1,353,338 $ 118,624 (294,384) (106,268) 200,000 70,000 $ 1.258.954 $ 82.356 -54- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO ENTERPRISE FUNDS RECONCILIATION OF NON-GAAP BUDGETARY BASIS (ACTUAL) TO STATEMENT OF REVENUE, EXPENSES AND CHANGES IN ACCUMULATED (DEFICIT) YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 )t _. Mountain Housing Mountain View Authority View Extension Revenue (budgetary basis) $ 1,030,180 $ 875,722 $ 202,914 Net investment income - Investments - 17,910 Mortgage notes receivable 21.388 Total revenue per statement of revenue, expenses and changes in accumulated (deficit) 1.069.478 875.722 202.914 Expenditures (budgetary basis) 1,019,922 763,748 947,734 Depreciation and amortization y 260,706 291,915 88,896 Mortgage and paying agent expenses 3,231 Bond interest expense on mortgage bonds 18,813 Capital outlay (89,631) (3,379) (827,816) Bond principal (170.000) (185.000) Total expenses per statement of revenue, expenses and changes in accumulated (deficit) °1.043.041 867.284 208.814 Net income per statement of revenue, expenses and changes in accumulated (deficit) $ 26.437 -55- SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO • SCHEDULE OF DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS TO MATURITY - GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS, REVENUE BONDS AND INTEREST PAYABLE DECEMBER 31, 1999 725 oVi ' ba n Bonds Series 1999A, Dated November 15, 1999 Interest Rate 3 90% to 5.625% Interest Due Principal June 15 and Due Year Ended December 31 ,a December-15 December 15 Total ny 2000 «- It : 322,`626 $ 155,000 $ 477,626 2001 291,763 185,000 476,763 2002 283,994 190,000 473,994 2003 275,823 200,000 475,823 2004 266,924 210,000 476,924 2005 ""257;473- 220,000 477,473 2006 y .�247i354. 230,000 477,354 2007 236,543 240,000 476,543 2008 223,644 250,000 473,644 2009 210,206 265,000 475,206 2010 195,963 280,000 475,963 2011 _ - . 181,683 295,000 476,683 2012 166,343 310,000 476,343 2013 149,913 325,000 474,913 2014 132,525 350,000 482,525 2015 113,625 360,000 473,625 2016 93,375 380,000 473,375 2017 72,000 405,000 477,000 2018 49,219 425,000 474,219 2019 25.313 450.000 475.313 $ 3.796.309 $ 5.725.000 $ 9L 21 M -56- $1A; 00,000, ^ . x;''''''5S2�;615,000 General OB1lgatfi8n &dds '� � '' GeneraPF)b*tion Refunding Series 1999B,Dated November 15,1999 Bonds Dated November 15, 1996 Interest Rate 5.80% Interest Rate 3.90% to 5.375% Interest Due Principal Interest Principal June 15 and I Due May 15 and Due December 15 December 15 To _ November 15 November 15 Total $ 87,967 $ $ 87,967 $ ... 177,685 $ 35,000 $ 212,685 81,200 40,000 121,200 176,128 225,000 401,128 78,880 45,000 123,880 165,890 245,000 410,890 76,270 45,000 121,270 154,498 270,000 424,498 73,660 50,000 123,660 141,673 295,000 436,673 70,760 55,000 125,760 127,365 325,000 452,365 67,570 55,000 122,570 111,278 355,000 466,278 64,380 60,000 124,380 93,528 390,000 483,528 60,900 60,000 120,900 73,638 415,000 488,638 57,420 65,000 122,420 51,331 460,000 511,331 53,650 70,000 123,650 26,606 495,000 521,606 49,590 75,000 124,590 45,240 80,000 125,240 40,600 85,000 125,600 35,670 90,000 125,670 30,450 95,000 125,450 24,940 100,000 124,940 19,140 105,000 124,140 13,050 110,000 123,050 6.670 115,000 121,670 $ 1.038.007 $ 1.400.000 $ 2.438,007 $ 1.299.620 $ 3.510.00 $4,822,620 (Continued) -57- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SCHEDULE OF DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS TO MATURITY - GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS, REVENUE BONDS AND INTEREST PAYABLE DECEMBER 31, 1999 (Continued) 6ene?al Obligation Refunding and Improvement Bonds Dated December 15, 1990 Interest Rate 5.6% to 7.10% Interest Due Principal ... MayAand. Due Year Ended December 31 November 15 November 15 Total 2000 $ 27,240 $ 175,000 $ 202,240 2001 15,795 15,000 30,795 2002 14,805 15,000 29,805 2003 13,763 15,000 28,763 2004 "' '712;720""" 20,000 32,720 2005 -"11,330 20,000 31,330 2006 9,940 20,000 29,940 2007 8,520 25,000 33,520 2008 6,745 30,000 36,745 2009 4,615 30,000 34,615 2010 ., 2,485 35,000 37,485 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 $ 127.958 400.20 $ -58- $69385, Taxable Sal" Tax Revenue Refunding Bonds Dated December 15, 1992 Interest Rate 4.35% to 8.00% Interest Principal April 15 and Due Total October 15 October 15 Total Interest Principal Total $ 280,803 $ 495,000 $ 775,803 $ 896,321 $ 860,000 $ 1,756,321 243,340 535,000 778,340 808,226 1,000,000 1,808,226 202,770 575,000 777,770 746,339 1,070,000 1,816,339 158,495 620,000 778,495 678,849 1,150,000 1,828,849 110,135 665,000 775,135 605,112 1,240,000 1,845,112 57,600 720,000, 777,600 524,528 1,340,000 1,864,528 '36,142 660,000 1,096,142 402,971 715,000 1,117,971 364,927 755,000 1,119,927 323,572 820,000 1,143,572 278,704 880,000 1,158,704 231,273 370,000 601,273 211,583 390,000 601,583 190,513 410,000 600,513 168,195 440,000 608,195 144,075 455,000 599,075 118,315 480,000 598,315 91,140 510,000 601,140 w62,269 535,000 597,269 31.983 565.000 596.983 $ 1,053.143 $ 3.610.000 $ 4.663.143 $ 7.315.037 $ 14,645.000 $ 21.960.037 -59- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SUMMARY OF DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS TO MATURITY - ENTERPRISE FUNDS SCHEDULE OF REVENUE BONDS AND INTEREST PAYABLE DECEMBER 31, 1999 " $1,522;000 Creekside A Single Family Mortgage Refunding Revenue Bonds Dated July 1 1980 Interest Rate 8.75% Interest Due Principal Jammy l Due Year Ended December 31 and�uly 1 July 1 Total 2000 $ J 14,875 $ $ 14,875 2001 14,875 14,875 2002 14,875 14,875 2003 14,875 14,875 2004 �_ 14,875"— 14,875 2005 „� 14875 14,875 2006 14,875 14,875 2007 14,875 14,875 2008 14,875 14,875 2009 14,875 14,875 2010 .. _ 14,875 170,000 184,875 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 $ 163.625 $ 170.000 $ 333.625 -60- $5,720;000% 4 s $7;365-,000 Anitifamily Housing Multifamily HousingR tiGndiBg Revenues ?lWun'ding Bonds Bonds Dated May 15, 1992 Dated November 1, 1992 Interest Rate 4,75% to 8.00% Interest Rate 3.5% to 6.25% Interest Due Interest Due Principal June 15 Principal March 1 and Due ,andMec- Due September 1 September 1 Total, ember 15 December 15 Total $ 367,732 $ 185,000 $ 552,732 $ 398,605 $ 200,000 $ 598,605 354,782 195,000 549,782 387,405 220,000 607,405 341,132 210,000 551,132 374,645 230,000 604,645 326,432 225,000 551,432 361,075 245,000 606,075 310,400 240,000" 550,400 346,375 250,000 596,375 293,000 260,000 553,000 330,625 270,000 600,625 273,826 275,000 548,826 313,615 300,000 613,615 253,200 300,000 553,200 294,715 330,000 624,715 229,200 320,000 549,200 273,925 350,000 623,925 203,600 345,000 548,600 251,875 385,000 636,875 176,000 375,000 5514000 227,813 415,000 642,813 ' 146,000 405,000 551,000 201,875 455,000 656,875 113,600 440,000 553,600 173,438 485,000 658,438 78,400 470,000 548,400 143,125 515,000 658,125 40,800 510,000 550,800 110,938 555,000 665,938 76,250 580,000 656,250 40,000 640,000 680,000 $ 3.508.104 $ 4.755.000 $ 8.263.104 $ 4.306.299 $ 6.425.000 $10.731.299 (Continued) -61- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO SUMMARY OF DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS TO MATURITY - ENTERPRISE FUNDS SCHEDULE OF REVENUE BONDS AND INTEREST PAYABLE DECEMBER 31, 1999 t $1,860,000 General Obligation Multifamily Housing Bonds Dated June 1, 1998 Interest Rate 4.00% to 5.10% Interest Due Principal May 15 and Due Year Ended December 31 November 15 November 15 Total 2000 $ 88,345 $ 70,000 $ 158,345 2001 "` """ 85,545 ""' 70,000 155,545 2002 82,640, 75,000 157,640 2003 n 79,452 80,000 159,452 2004 76,013 80,000 156,013 2005 72,532 85,000 157,532 2006 68,750 90,000 158,750 2007 64,655 100,000 164,655 2008 60,055 100,000 160,055 2009 - 55,405 100,000 155,405 2010 50,705 100,000 150,705 2011 45,905 110,000 155,905 2012 40,570 115,000 155,570 2013 34,935 125,000 159,935 2014 28,560 130,000 158,560 2015 21,930 135,000 156,930 2016 15,045 145,000 160,045 2017 7.650 150.000 157.650 $ 978.692 $ 1.860.000 $ 2.838.692 -62- Total Interest Principal Total $ 869,557 $ 455,000 $ 1,324,557 842,607 485,000 1,327,607 " 813,292 515,000 1,328,292 y 781,834 550,000 1,331,834 747,663 570,000 1,317,663 711,032 615,000 1,326,032 671,066 665,000 1,336,066 627,445 730,000 1,357,445 ' 578,055 770,000 1,348,055 525,755 830,000 1,355,755 469,393 1,060,000 1,529,393 393,780 970,000 1,363,780 327,608 1,040,000 1,367,608 256,460 1,110,000 1,366,460 180,298 1,195,000 1,375,298 98,180 715,000 813,180 55,045 785,000 840,045 7,650 150.000 157.650 $ 8.956,720 1 13,210.000 $ 22.166.720 -63- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO • SCHEDULE OF TAX REVENUE - BY FUND FOR THE YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1999 (with comparative totals for the year ended December 31, 1998) Special Debt Total General Revenue:+ "Service 1999 1998 Property tax $ 1-199,738 $ 382;602 $ 399,489 $ 981,829 $ 957,120 Specific ownership tax 68,443 68,443 57,673 General sales tax 1,132,766 1,132,766 1,226,909 Real estate transfer tax 2,547,782 2,547,782 2,303,772 Franchise tax 251.290 _ 251.290 244.568 Total tax revenue $ 1.652337 $` 2.930.384 $ 399.489 $4,982,110 $4,790,042 -64- TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE, COLORADO • FIVE YEAR SUMMARY OF ASSESSED VALUATION, MILL LEVY AND PROPERTY TAXES COLLECTED DECEMBER 31, 1999 Prior Yearr—° y Assessed Valuation for Current Mills Levied Percent Year Ended Year Property Debt Road Total Property Tax Collected December 31, Tax Levy Service Maintenance Operations Levied Collected to Le led T 1 77 1995 $ 163,872,420 2.280 4,905 1.026 $ 853,939 $ 853,163 99.91% 1996 $ 187,066,820 2.052 L853 .998 $ 917,189 $ 923,416 100.68% 1997 $ 188,897,660 1.990 1.907 .998 $ 924,655 $ 918,615 99.35% 1998 $ 223,398,372 1.753 1.669 .902 $ 965,974 $ 957,120 99.08% 1999 $ 222,923,770 1.804 1.728 .902 $ 988,443 $ 981,829 99.33% Estimated for year ending y December 31, 2000 $ 279,086,660 3.521 5.000 .768 $2,592,436 NOTE: Property taxes collected in any one year include collection of delinquent property taxes levied in prior years. Information received from the County Treasurer does not permit identification of specific year of assessment. -65- '".�. '-„.., a.. -,� ice. -..✓ THIS PAGE LEFT BLANK INTENTIONALLY Rates Der AmeTxhveft to Antic IV of ft Land Use and Devebornent Code a ! 100% Potential Land Uses. Potential Sq. Ft: Job Generation: Housing Mitigation: ( (multipliers factored m) ! 448 ft. r rson Commercial- 59,720 4.38 117,184.97 (per 1,000 sq. ft.) sq. ft. Office- 56,472 3.68 93,102.00 --- -- -- _ scl.ft.) (per 1,000 sq. ft.) sq. ft. Multi-Family- _ 90 0.61 24,595.20 (fractional ownership&time share) units (per unit) sq. ft. Hotel/Lodge- ----- 45 -- — — 0.38 7,660.80 rooms (per room) sq. ft. Restaurants - -- _ 10,000 -- ---- 5.16 - 23,116.80 ft, (per 1,000 sq. ft. sq. ft. ::: ::::. :::........... ... ...... _:•:. . ......... ............ Potential Land Uses., 90010 8056 75% Housing Mitigation Housing Mitigation Housing Mitigation: Commercial-in sq.ft 105,466.48 93,747.98 87,888.73 Ofice-in sq. Ji 83,791.80 74,481.60 69,826.50 Multi-Family in 22,135.68 19,676.16 18,446.40 Hotel/Lodge-in sq. ft 6,894.72 6,128.64 5,745.60 Restaurants -in sq fit. 20,805.12 18,493.44 17,337.60 � Potential Land Uses:;•::•: :•::::::> 6iO/o :: :::60.� 50.%.. Housing Mitigation Housing Mitigation. Housing Mitigation: Commercial in sq ft 82,029.48 70,310.98 58,592.49 Office-in sq ft _ 65,171.40 55,861.20 46,551.00 1, Multi-Family-in sq.fL 17,216.64 14,757.12 12,297.60 kO_ Lodge-m sq.ft 5,362.56 4,596.48 3,830.40 Restaurants -in sq J n R 1 16,181.76 13,870.08 11,558.40 1 :) >e »::•>: `z< c2_ •.:cc;:_._a;.. ? i :` `:2 :c ' >: i ic:i g A - h Y OUR NEW zomwo ORDINANCE l5 UNUN AL IN A . . NUM 6ER OF WAY5 Land r� -uses TOSV Housing Mitigation Increases Old Formula: Bob category multiplier]11.3 x 60%x 60%x 411 s.f. Current Formula: Bob category multiplier]/1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f. Proposed Formula: [adjusted job category multipler incl.jobs/employee factor]x 80%x 448 s.f. Over the last year the Town has increased every aspect of the housing mitigation formula: 1. Increased the employment sector/job category multipliers (on average) 2. Decreased the jobs per employee factor(on average) 3. Eliminated the Town's goal of housing 60%of employees (now 100%) 4. Increased the employer mitigation reguirement from 60%to 80%or higher 5. Increased s.f. per employee from 411 to 448 s.f. Sample Projects: 3000 s.f. commercial old: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 1902 s.f. current: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 5283 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 4.83 per 1000 x .8 x448= 5193 s.f. 273% Increase 40 room hotel old: 0.44 per room /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 2003 s.f. current: 0.44 per room /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f.= 5564 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 0.38 per room x .8 x448= 5448 s.f. 272% Increase 3000 s.f. restaurant old: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 1902 s.f. current: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 5283 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 5.16 per 1000 x .8 x448= 5548 s.f. 292% Increase 8 plex townhome old: 0.5 per unit /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 455 s.f. current: 0.5 per unit /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 1265 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 0.61 per unit x .8 x448= 1749 s.f. 384% Increase 2000 s.f. office old: 3.78 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 860 s.f. current: 3.78 per 1000 /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f.= 2390 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 3.68 per 1000 x .8 x448= 2638 s.f. 307% Increase 4 small lot houses old: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 137 s.f. current: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 379 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 0.29 per lot x .8 x448= 416 s.f. 304% Increase 4 large lot houses old: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 137 s.f. current: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 379 s.f. 278% Increase proposed: 1.58 per lot x .8 x448= 2265 s.f. 1658% Increase Conclusions and observations: 1. Housing mitigation requirements have increased over 300% compared to the old mitigation formula 2. Redevelopmentlexpansion is largely exempt- undue burdens are placed on new development 3. Mitigation exceeds project scale: to build a 3000 s.f. restaurant you have to provide almost twice as much housing 4. Service industry, construction and others that don't operate on a s.f. basis are completely exempt from mitigation. 5.The volume of housing required by a development is going to be difficult to site due to lack of land in Snowmass. 6.The mass and scale of housing required for mitigation will be opposed by neighbors and unlikely to be approved. r TOSV Housing Mitigation - Suggested Formula Old Formula: gob category multiplier]/ 1.3 x 60% x 60%x 411 s.f. Current Formula: gob category multiplier] /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f. Proposed Formula: [adjusted job category multipler incl.jobs/employee factor]x 80% x 448 s.f. Suggested Formul adjusted job category muttipler incl.jobs/employee factor]x 60%x 60%x 448 s.f. Sample Projects: 3000 s.f. commercial old: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 1902 s.f. current: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f.= 5283 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 4.83 per 1000 x .8 x448= 5193 s.f. 273% increase suggested: 4.83 per 1000 x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 2337 s.f. 44% increase 40 room hotel old: 0.44 per room /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 2003 s.f. current: 0.44 per room /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f.= 5564 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 0.38 per room x .8 x448= 5448 s.f. 272% increase suggested: 0.38 per room x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 2451 s.f. 44% increase 3000 s.f. restaurant old: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 1902 s.f. current: 5.57 per 1000 /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 5283 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 5.16 per 1000 x .8 x448= 5548 s.f. 292% increase suggested: 5.16 per 1000 x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 2497 s.f. 475a increase 8 plex townhome old: 0.5 per unit /1.3 x.6 x.6 x411= 455 s.f. current: 0.5 per unit /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 1265 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 0.61 per unit x .8 x448= 1749 s.f. 384% increase suggested. 0.61 per unit x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 787 s.f. 62% increase 2000 s.f. office old: 3.78 per 1000 /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 860 s.f. current: 3.78 per 1000 /1.3 x 100% x 411 s.f.= 2390 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 3.68 per 1000 x .8 x448= 2638 s.f. 307% increase suggested: 3.66 per 1000 x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 1187 s.f. 50% increase 4 small lot houses old: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 137 s.f. current: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 379. s.f. 278% increase proposed: 0.29 per lot x .8 x448= 416 s.f. 304% increase suggested: 0.29 per lot x.6x.6x448s.f.= 187 s.f. 49% increase 4 large lot houses old: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x .6 x.6 x411= 137 s.f. current: 0.3 per lot /1.3 x 100%x 411 s.f.= 379 s.f. 278% increase proposed: 1.58 per lot x .8 x448= 2265 s.f. 1658% increase suggested: 1.58 per lot x.6 x.6 x 448 s.f.= 1019 s.f. 269% increase -3--co P-?-Y- ---�GL�0."�e� __�L�-emu S. �1iZ.✓`�_�°P��' 0.. �� m;111 ev k ux�5 a65e56ec\4o-p a_k lAQ�ul l Bigelow & Company � '��'�'q1 `� "moves} a� IA - oa v \004),-kb)e g P Y 5,725,000 bond d-4tAe 1400,0oo bond. WNWNNNWNNNMN�/NVESTMENTBANKERS z1�-n�2,YQ�1- e0.vhed �°•PProx)on�n2 r2�naa`�;t�Q �uv�� sc�ce Qe,e'99 �u 61 5100=� 35,581y1 MEMO 3�Ada'I i��tve5i 61t5►ob - t151fl1 = 43,31a.5o Ca�provl TO: Marianne Rakowski TO�G1 Iv1�eVPS> 1g 1(2q_3 mrakowski@tosv.com FROM: Russ Caldwell y�ApAfox, AVa;Ia0k ® 61t5WO I,va58g1.geo SUBJECT: 1999 Bonds 5> ppvoY. QJQi�Q�OIe ® t t510t 156q, lgy.3� DATE: April 24, 2000 z,nwe64 due 6e1Sl00 I y MAk leu It " t1lt51o0 - 4060a00 You asked me to contact the 1999 Bond investors concerning the potential to negotiate an extension on the extra-ordinary call for $1,400,000 in Bonds (the Series `B" Bonds). As you will recall, we sold the entire 2014 maturity to one investor at a 5.80% yield. Today, yields on insured bonds in this maturity are approximately 5.40%. For the investor to replace the security, he would not find a comparable yield. The resulting analysis is that his 1999 Bonds are worth more under today's market conditions. In normal circumstances, this investor would not be willing to discuss this issue. As we sell this investor a lot of securities, he asked us to calculate the value his bonds. Our trading desk has calculated that the dollar price would be somewhere between a 3% to 3.5% premium. In fact, we calculated it a little tighter as follows: 103.364= $47,096.00 102.975 = $41,650.00 This is pretty close. After this calculation, Bill Opp, our Manager of Sales, called to ask if they could present a firm price to extend the extra-ordinary call to January 15, 2001. The investor will do so for a one time payment of 3% or$42,0` 00.00. Bill Opp doesn't feel this makes enormous sense for the investor because if you don't exercise the call in June and long term rates continue to fall, his bonds are worth more. I think the investor has made correct economic sense of it and is willing to help because of his long standing relationship with us. But-$42,000.00 is expensive on the Town's side. In addition to the $42,000, the Town would need to amend the bond ordinance and I would want to tell S&P and MBIA what is going on. I see no problems there, but we should communicate with them. I I i i n _ rr rr o„ V w•ie Ow •.4� _ o„ n °" o. 'III ` STORAGE >� WOMEN rua MEN Q © � MECHANICAL EXERCISE ©I HALL - _ _ - - _ - _- - - _ - - - - __ _ _ _ _ 44 81 ROOM ROOM MEETING ROOM i o„ stR ' ..4.m. owns isrrws s.0 7 o�nwws ws n i'a7urs v:es w.�o•.. r LAUNDRY ' ROOM - p msw w.e.non 7g- i � �o Laeosrt • O _ woe ea.ow anw / � EXISTING POOL r—1 DECK � / 1 FLOOR PLAN -- SCALE: 1/4' = I'-0' 1ryI s _ ROOM FINISH SC REDUCE _. i Raul GaWrys - !—T Ar<hitcctum •Planning ev WINDOW SCHEDULE ...�mw+ River View Mara -t d 100 Elk Run Suite 222 DOOR SCHEDULE Basalt.Colorado 81621 ' (970)927-4411 -- Timberline Condominiums Athletic Club Facility - ' - - - . _ .- - -A-7- mwr wr- i o 's STEAMER "J o i r WOMEN MEN s O ySTORAGE u . ,. s - 0 ". 246 Snowmelt Road o o ' P.O.Bo:1.2 -- x Snowmasa Villa ge, _ _ - _ _ _ Colorado 81615 E i HALL EXERCISE o -- :� ROOM _ -_- . MEETING —J _=u: od.errn vn C --- _ ---- ----4 — a --- i o ' 1O ---- � Em.e e;.li MECHANICAL ROOM -ro roman. ELECTRICAL PLAN JWNDRY - SCALE: 1/4' 11'-0' 1 ROOM _ _ - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --A2- I —.-wrYwom eea .e._r i ie°�cw L Hare weer. r ICI � L _ - - - - - - - -- - w - - - - -- t his �- � I `LOLP OYf[ � I IRI WLLL•i F I III 1 I yI .VNY;G l�'�'NL1Rr 7 T ORnY – – – - – – – – – -- – – - – j – 1 .. . 10 fOLIFR f I __ _ _ _ —_ _ _ _ _ _ _ I srRae Y.ee I - nr ROOF PLAN 1 , SCALE: I/4' = -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - I i i I - I -- .T.....1.e.. vmlLew , � vYLOY YROL. VYWMYR l MECH. ROOM EXERCISE HALLWAY MEETING ROOMI SHOWER �\ INTERIOR PARTITION p3. SHOWER ED PI` INTERIOR PARTITION P2 I [.��—_nom—�—�...—. •• '. Architecture •Planning ,'[KMIO YIRMR /I_[V.r-_n[r�nnL Uri�RYnw.- � .CP rV V1Lrl r.�. �n�IYN 1- ��n.0 •[wmr.r•�ru[ srY-nYrY �., —A}. !r-[V..,w.w,ra Lwnr•.•rarr n Lsr_nMw [.[_fir-u[n.an•_�/-nsLV,nV•On •uLar NV.M M/U. ' ,.a..�. /r.w �.n.n...e..,.. Rrver vl w Plaid _ 100 Elk Run Suitc= Basalt,Coim4o 01621 (970)927-4411 Timberline r� COUdOmUnUmS . Athletic Club Facility 246 Soowmelt Road P.O.Boa 1-2 Saowums vi loge. Colorado 81615 O[MrM,Ifff N[nY,YLi M1...0V� -�[R.YO,\•V9 [n`[11�M�1u6O - •,I.MP YIVP .L[,IA.Y'O[. —r rT M•M.M -.—M YT,hYlpr V L•pM YTt (Keel[- . /OW11a ^HENS EXTERIOR %INTERIOR iEXTE IRIR I INTERIOR ' -_OSURE P6'. FOUNDATION WALL PS's EXTERIOR WALL G 4 -- ��\\ ELEVATION 1 SCALE: 1/4' = 1'-0' a � M r ooc w, 3 BUILDING SECTION SCALE: I/4' = I'-0' t MECHANICAL EXERCISE L,• `IXLLLWAy MEETING II ROOM ROOM 1 may, ROOM I J 1AD 1 BUILDING SECTION 4 SCALE: 1/4' = 1'-0' I n u r �.�, .,�• -- .00r anro•r- c wr STAIWAY \\\ Raul Gawrys Eaf1Yf YtNS \�\ Archltcdurc •Pianning s 4 1.0 aN SAD MCI I_ 100 Elk Run ,lo B 6Z Basal4 Colorado 81627 T" (970)927-A411 ELEVATION Timberline 2 SCALE: I/4' = I'-0' Condominiums Athletic Club Facility "lriMa YN(M-- —aM1UFn[aMfO ' e4 W'r'•/ ' STAIRWAY LAUNDRY ROOM 246 Snowmell Road P.O.Box 1-2 Snowmass Village, 'j p�rmorN Colorado 81615 I MECHANICAL _----- ,i ROOM CRAWL SPACE cwY I9,1fK ' I `NerCP`YUMMvs L__ 'III I 5 BUILDING SECTION SCALE: 1/4' = I'-0' 13