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The Official Publication of the Home Builders Association of Marion & Polk Counties

Major Changes Coming to Fall Protection Rules

NEW RULES on Fall Protection����������������������������������������� 6 HBA Mid-Valley Home Shows������������������������������������������ 8 Ducting, The “Inside” Story�����������������������������������������������13


2016 Board of Directors



Phil Klaus, Spectra Construction VICE PRESIDENT

Kent Kaufman, Kaufman Homes, Inc. SECRETARY/TREASURER


Laura Dorn, Berkshire Hathaway Real Estate Prof. IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT

Eric Olsen, Olsen Design & Development FORMER PAST PRESIDENT

Larry Bilyeu, Bilyeu Homes OHBA VICE-PRESIDENT

Ryan Bloedel, Bloedel Custom Homes

BOARD MEMBERS Rod Ashford, Ashford Homes Steve Hurley, Banner Homes Jillian Renner, Golden Rule Remodeling & Design Mike Riddle, Mike Riddle Construction, LLC Stu VanWyngarden, Portland General Electric Alex Labate, The Marble Center Scott Woodward, Woodward Heating, Inc. Brett Tallan, M.J. Tallan Construction Jayson Valech, Artisan Custom Homes Phil Fitzner, Power Auto Group Michael Poissant, AKS Engineering & Forestry Marilyn Jones, Consolidated Supply

Association Staff Mike Erdmann, Chief Executive Officer mike@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

Jeni Huntington, Director of Events jhuntington@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

Carrie Daye, Director of Member Services carrie@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

Shannon Baughman, Administrative Assistant shannon@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

David Davidson, Safety Management Consultant david@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

Tracy Mitchell, Contract Accountant accounting@HomeBuildersAssociation.org

Home Builders Association of Marion & Polk Counties 385 Taylor St NE, Salem, OR 97301 tel 503-399-1500 | fax 503-399-0651 www.HomeBuildersAssociation.org

The Chalkline is published by the HBA and Mt. Angel Publishing, Inc. Designer: Steve Beckner To advertise, call 541-944-2820 or write jerry.s@mtangelpub.com.


President’s Message���������������������������������������� 5 The Spike Club is an exclusive group of members who contribute to the growth of the association by recruiting and retaining members. Spikes maintain a special status, have the respect of their peers as valued members of the HBA and are recognized for their efforts locally and nationally. To become a Spike, bring in six members to the HBA. Applications for prospective members may be obtained from the HBA office, or call to have one sent to the prospective member.

ALL TIME BIG SPIKE 1500+ John Gooley 2053

Feature Story: New Safety Rules�������������������� 6

HBA News HBA Home Shows�������������������������������������� 8 Homebuyer Appliance Preferences����������� 9 HBA Unveils new Logo������������������������������ 12

OHBA News Inside Ductwork Design Options������������� 13 Vital Statistics���������������������������������������������������� 14

STATESMAN SPIKE 500+ Ric McNall 790

SUPER SPIKE 250–499 Mike Smith 415 Rick Massey 412 Tim Mametieff 398 Mike Meaghers 365 John Mills 363

Dan Dorn 351 Dean Kaufman 299 Jeffrey Green 281 Chuck Foster 256

ROYAL SPIKE 150–249 Jubal Frost 238 Steve Johnson 220 Don Druliner 198

Tom Wheeler 167 Ken Hannegan 153 Rick Ziebell 152

RED SPIKE 100–149 Kelvin Dettwyler 141 Randy Fultz 139 Matt Sandstrum 115

Rob Rardin 114 Tim Nissen 112

GREEN SPIKE 50–99 Jerry Page 93 John Hammer 91 Larry Bilyeu 75 Rich Kansky 77 Mike Riddle 66 Darand Davies 66

Dennis Downey 64 George Suniga 63 Bob Cavell 63 Matt Endler 57 Mike Smith 56 Jeannette Moore 54

LIFE SPIKE 25–49 Eric Olsen 48 Kerry Kuenzi 47 Steve Herr 46 Chris Pfeifer 42 Brad Moore 42 Jim Hobbs 40 Patrick Jackson 40 Kent Kaufman 40

Ryan Bloedel 39 Randy Melton 39 Tim Youngkin 34 Tim Kelsh 34 Don Sturgeon 29 Chris Rasmussen 28 Eric Templeton 28 Rich Fry 26

BLUE SPIKE 6–24 Rich Clausen 23 David Hafner 22 Laura Dorn 19 Kraig Kelly 19 Kevin Stone 19 Stu Vanwyngarden 18 Mark Shipman 20 Jason Robertson 18 Randy Reeves 18 Robert Kleinke 16 Hunter Emerick 15 Peter Strauhal 15 Don Lulay 12

Ricky Fast 10 Phillip Pahlisch 10 Jim Sparkman 8 Tim Roth 8 Caleb Remington 14 Kimberly Hosmer 9 Mike Giles 8 Mark Wulf 8 Gary Epping 7 Alan Wilding 6 Blake Bilyeu 6 Matt Holstege 6 Brent Pence 6

New & Reinstated Members 3Rs Construction Duane West (503) 363-1059 Blum Real Estate Lillian Kay (503) 999-4276 CK’s Painting, LLC Carlos Flores (503) 990-5828 Spike: Laura Dorn Hagan Hamilton Insurance Craig McClain (503) 565-3314 Klobas O’Neil Roofing Co., Inc. Jessica Day (503) 622-5232 SNK Consulting PC Kevin Ness (503) 360-1270 Summit Cleaning & Restoration Mark Fields (503) 769-4333

Dropped Members Do you know or do business with any former members of the association? If so, give them a call and encourage them to maintain their HBA membership. You’ll get a Spike Credit, plus help keep the association strong.

All Star Painting Tom Kuhlman (503) 371-7444 All City Paving Troy Lange (503) 393-4604 Buck’s Sanitary Service Scott Weld (800) 942-8257 Down’s Glass Shop - CLOSED Derrick Morris (503) 363-5106 Omega Landscape Maintenance & Design John Gimby (971) 388-3124 Up a Creek Plumbing, LLC Shaun Bills (503) 999-1847

We are an association of building industry professionals committed to supporting our members. We advocate for balanced, efficient, and responsible development while promoting the social and economic values of homeownership in our community. Winter 2016 | The Chalkline | 3

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The Journey... Some days you’re the pigeon. Some days you’re the statue. If you’re reading this, you’re one of us, and you get it. This business we’re in can be challenging at times, even though the rewards (call them happy clients) can make those challenges worth the effort. With that in mind, I decided that for my final message as your President I wanted to leave you with positive thoughts to take into the new year, pigeon thoughts, instead of the usual mundane thoughts about interest rates, escalating housing costs, and buyer frustrations of trying to raise enough money for down payments when salaries are not keeping up with cost-of-living increases, among other stress-inducing concerns. The following two-minute vacation worked for me. I hope it does for you. It’s called The Station, by Robert J. Hastings. Tucked away in our subconscious is an idyllic vision. We see ourselves on a long trip that spans the continent. We are traveling by train. Out the windows we drink in the passing scene of cars on nearby highways, of children waving at a crossing, of cattle grazing on a distant hillside, of row upon row of corn and wheat, of flatlands and valleys, of mountains and rolling hills, of city skylines and village halls. But uppermost in our minds is the final destination. Bands will be playing and flags waving. Once we get there our dreams will come true, and the pieces of our lives will fit together like a jigsaw puzzle. How restlessly we pace the aisles, damning the minutes for loitering---waiting, waiting, waiting for the station. “When we reach the station, that will be it!” we cry. “When I’m 18.” “When I buy a new Mercedes!”

President’s Message by HBA President Phil Klaus

“When I put the last kid through college.” “When I have paid off the mortgage!” “When I get the promotion.” “When I reach the age of retirement, I shall live happily ever after!” Sooner or later we must realize there is no station, no one place to arrive at once and for all. The true joy of life is the trip. The station is only a dream. It constantly outdistances us. “Relish the moment.” It isn’t the burdens of today that drive men mad. It is the regrets over yesterday and the fear of tomorrow. Regret and fear are twin thieves who rob us of today. So stop pacing the aisles and counting the miles. Instead, climb more mountains, eat more ice cream, go barefoot more often, swim more rivers, watch more sunsets, laugh more, cry less. Life must be lived as we go along. The station will come soon enough.

Thanks for allowing me to serve as your president during 2016. The journey has been my reward.

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keith@owenconstructioninc.com Winter 2016 | The Chalkline | 5

New Rules on Fall Protection Trigger height has been reduced to six feet By James Day

BUILDERS AND THEIR SUBCONTRACTORS are going to have to cope with some new fall protection standards in 2017. As a result of new federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration rules that Oregon builders are required to follow, the trigger height for fall protection will move from 10 feet to six feet as of Jan. 1. Also, beginning October 1, 2017, those using slide guards will be required to take additional fall protection measures. How significant will these changes be? “It kind of depends on the builder,” said David Davidson, safety management consultant for the Home Builders Association of Marion and Polk Counties. “For those working on single-story homes … it’s going to be a big deal for them. They have never had to worry about a trigger height for fall protection before.” Davidson said that the changeover “is not that difficult. It just had to be done.” Previously, Davidson said, the federal OSHA did not have a mandate on trigger height. But once the feds settled on six feet that standard became the rule in Oregon as well

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LEFT: Here is an example of the type of harness that will be required to meet the new fall protection regulations that start taking effect in January. Credit: Oregon OSHA RIGHT: Roofers, siders, framers and window installers all will be affected by new fall protection rules that start taking effect in January. Those using slide guards will be required to use additional fall protection measures, although that mandate does not kick in until October 2017. Credit: Courtesy of Pfeifer Roofing

(state rules must be at least as stringent as the federal ones, although they also can be more strict). Davidson said the new rules will affect roofers, siders and to some degree framers. And the new trigger height also will impact window installers. The new rules will require training and additional equipment, including harnesses, rope, rope grabs and lanyards. Those contractors using slide guards will have to add a harness system to meet the new code. Davidson said equipping an employee costs about $200, with training costs on top of that. “For small subcontractors it’s going to be kind of a big deal,” he said. “There will be teaching and training … a lot of stuff they haven’t done before.” Also, Davidson said, general contractors need to be on top of the situation to make sure their subcontractors are meeting the standards. Commercial contractors already have been working with the six-foot standard, Davidson said “and for them it’s no big deal. But for residential contractors, particularly the smaller ones, it is going to be a big deal.”

Davidson and the Home Builders Association have conducted four outreach sessions in Salem in an effort to get to the word out to area builders. The association also has mailed out handouts and sent emails with information to members. “But we’re still finding people that are surprised,” Davidson said. Enforcement will take place in accordance with normal OSHA inspections, with one exception, Davidson noted. If an inspector is driving by a job site where fall protection should be in place the inspector has the right to stop and take a look. But that inspection must focus solely on fall protection if the inspector is not visiting on their normal schedule. OSHA also can levy fines for repeat violations, with a maximum of $70,000. Davidson said that the problems must be termed “willful” before the sanctions reach that max level. After the federal mandate came down Oregon OSHA drafted the required changes to its rules in the summer of 2015. Hearings were held statewide in January 2016, with final approval taking place in March. Davidson said that members of the Home Builders Association served as an advisory group during the process.

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Reach Consumers at the HBA’s Upcoming Home Shows at the Oregon State Fairgrounds The HBA is offering excellent opportunities for you to reach thousands of consumers through the Mid-Valley Home Show (January 13th- 15th) and the Yard, Garden & Home Show (March 17th – 19th), both held at the Oregon State Fairgrounds. Don’t miss your opportunity to be a part of the oldest, largest and best attended consumer shows in the Salem area and Willamette Valley. We offer free admission and parking and welcomed just over 10,000 consumers in three days at last year’s shows (Friday – Sunday). The two shows provide extremely costeffective marketing opportunities to reach thousands of local homeowners in the Salem area who, through their attendance at the show, have already expressed a desire for to purchase home building, remodeling, and outdoor living products and services. Booth reservations are now being taken for both of the shows. For more information on rates and space available, please contact the HBA’s Jeni Huntington or at 503-399-1500 or by email at jhuntington@ homebuildersassociation.org.

You supervise the big picture. We’ll read the small print. Our Construction Industry Group advises construction and design professionals on:

• Lien preparation and enforcement • Contract preparation and enforcement • Insurance disputes and coverage • Davis Bacon and prevailing wage matters • Fringe compliance, retirement and health plans, defined benefit retirement plans, and union plans • Litigating construction disputes, including disputes with Construction Contractors Board Contact our Construction Industry Group today. 503.399.1070 | www.sglaw.com

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Homebuyers Say They’d Pay More for a Home With All Gas Appliances By Carollyn Farrar, NW Natural Marketing Program Manager When it comes to the value of energy efficiency, new construction home buyers overwhelmingly prefer natural gas versus electricity to heat their homes and cook their food. And they are willing to pay more for it. A 2016 study completed by Market Strategies International. They surveyed consumers who recently bought or planned to buy single-family detached homes in NW Natural’s service territory in Portland, Salem and Vancouver. The findings: • Nearly 9 of 10 people ranked having a home with natural gas service as “important” to them. • The top two reasons homebuyers prefer natural gas is affordability followed by better for cooking, heats better and it’s a more efficient source of energy. • Given the choice between two otherwise identical single-family homes at the same selling price, 9 of 10 said they would pick the home with all natural gas appliances versus the home with all electric equipment. •Nine of 10 would choose the all-natural gas home – even if they had to pay $50,000 more fthan for a comparably outfitted, all-electric home at an average price of $381,000. • The higher the home price, the higher the preference for gas. At home values of $600,000 or more, 96 percent said they would spend an extra $50,000 To learn more about the study and results check out https://www.nwnatural.com/Residential/Preference

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8/2/16 3:36 PM www.HomeBuildersAssociation.org

HBA Events Calendar December 6th Holiday and Installation Banquet 6:00pm – 9:00pm Illahe Hills Country Club December 8th Certified Lead Renovator Refresher Training 8:30am – 12:30pm HBA Conference Room December 15th Certified Lead Renovator Training 8:30am – 5:00pm HBA Conference Room January 13th – 15th, 2017 40th Annual Mid-Valley Home Show at the Oregon State Fairgrounds March 17th – 19th, 2017 20th Annual Mid-Valley Yard, Garden & Home Show at the Oregon State Fairgrounds

Imagine a better life. What would you wish for? Reliable and inexpensive energy might not be the first thing that comes to mind but if you think about it, natural gas is the ideal energy. It’s abundant, home grown, clean, and it can cost half as much as electricity or oil to heat your home or business. So you could say that with Blue, life seems better. And, that your wish has come true. See if natural gas is available to your home at: nwnatural.com/connecttogas.


Winter 2016 | The Chalkline | 11


HBA Unveils New Logo The Home Builders Association of Marion & Polk Counties has a new logo, and you’re encouraged to update any HBA logos you may be using on your own website or other marketing materials. To download a copy of the new logo, simply visit the HBA website at www.homebuildersassociation.org and click on the resources tab where you’ll find a number of different file formats to choose from. We also have new vehicle clings for the back window of your company vehicles, so you can proudly display your HBA membership. Please call

We’re Moving!

our office at (503) 399-1500 and let us know how many you’d like sent to you.

As of December 1st, 2017, the HBA will be located in our new office at 2075 Madrona Ave SE, Suite 100 in Salem.

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Green Building HOWARD ASCH

The “Inside” Story One of the available energy code options is to put the ducts and air handler inside the building thermal envelope. Choosing this option can be a simple way to comply with the code and save a lot of energy.

lowered and covered with the rest of the house. This method costs a little extra for framing the drop ceiling and the extra layer of board. The resulting ceiling is typically 7 feet high, but hardly noticeable in a hallway.

Ducts leak. They leak both heat and air. If they are outside the thermal envelope the heat is wasted. Not only that, a duct leak outside the building envelope can pressurize or depressurize the house, depending on whether the leak is on the return side or supply side, and that will create more infiltrating air that has to be conditioned. That can be big.1

A third option is to create soffits to run ducts through and design them as an architectural feature. This takes more material and time to finish, but can be a nice feature on an upscale house.

But how do we get the ductwork inside without creating an industrial look or costing more than your kid’s education? It’s simple—we plan for it. Here are ways it can be done: Roof trusses can be ordered with a raised central open portion where ducts can be easily run.2 The ceiling will look just like a regular ceiling because the space created takes up what would otherwise be attic area. The air handler is centrally located and ducts run to the various rooms through this space. Insulation covers it just as it would normally cover the ceiling. It may add 5% to the cost of trusses plus extra to install the lid inside the truss.

The great thing about any of these methods is that it really doesn’t impact the design or features of the house and an existing plan can be easily adapted. Pairing ducts inside with a high efficiency heating system can be a cost-effective way to meet energy efficiency requirements.3 1 Infiltration can increase up to 300 times because of duct leakage according to the US Department of Energy. That can cause a 10% to 20% increase in heating and cooling energy use, along with a 20% to 50% decrease in heating and cooling equipment efficiency. That is huge. 2

These are, amazingly enough, called plenum trusses.

3 You probably already choose the high efficiency heating system anyway, so relocating it from the garage to an interior space will add little cost.

Another option is to drop the ceiling of a central hallway as a duct run. Drywall is installed on the bottom truss cord before the ducts are installed, then the hall ceiling is


SALEM 4050 Salem Industrial Dr. NE 503.390.9193


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Vital Statistics

Information Courtesy of Willamette Valley Multiple Listing Service NEW RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION































Average Square Footage











Average Cost per Square Foot











Average Days on the Market











Currently Active Listings











Units Sold 12 Months to Date Average Sales Price

Units Sold – 12 Months to Date

Months of Inventory on Market 5


4 400

3 2


1 0

Top Area Builders

6 -1





6 M






5 -1 pt






Fowler Homes



Banner Homes



Don Lulay Homes Inc.



Chad E Davis Construction



Comfort Homes



Del Boca Vista LLC


7 (tie).

Pahlisch Homes



Wind Rivers



Pacific National Development Inc.



MC Northwest


* Building permits, last 12 months. Data for all areas of Marion and Polk Counties. Sept 1, 2015 - Sept 30, 2016. Data compiled from building permits applied for through Salem, Marion County, Polk County, Dallas and Independence building departments.

Looking for listings, lots, or land? For Lot & Land Listings, please visit HomeBuildersAssociation.org/lot-and-land-listings.html










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6 -1 pt Se




6 M



15 cDe






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Profile for MAP Publications

Chalkline Winter 2016  

Quarterly Publication of the Home Builders Association of Marion & Polk Counties, Oregon.

Chalkline Winter 2016  

Quarterly Publication of the Home Builders Association of Marion & Polk Counties, Oregon.