2022 Owen Sound City Services Budget and Capital Plan

Page 1

2022 CITY SERVICES

BUDGET


Land Acknowledgement The City of Owen Sound wishes to acknowledge the Territory of the Anishinabek Nation: The People of the Three Fires known as Ojibway, Odawa, and Pottawatomie Nations. And further gives thanks to the Chippewas of Saugeen, and the Chippewas of Nawash, now known as the Saugeen Ojibway Nation, as the traditional keepers of this land.


Table of Contents 04-05

06-07

08-09

10-11

About, Transparency & Accountability

Introduction, Terms & Definitions

Mayor & City Council

Mission, Vision, Values & Priorities

12-15

16-17

18-19

20-23

City Manager’s message, Senior Leaders & Org. Chart

Citizen Satisfaction Survey

Service Review & By the Numbers

Budget At-a-Glance, Tax Dollar Breakdown

25-46

Operating Budget Building Partnerships: Pages 28-29, 32-33, 34-35, 42-43, 44-45, 46.

47-104

Capital Program Achieving Results: Pages 50-51, 54-55, 58-59, 60-61, and 76 Look Forward: pages 80-81, 82-83, and 88-89.

Appendices 105 107 175

Segmented Budget Sheet Operating Budget & Variance Detail Sheets Detail Sheets: Roads

205 251 267

Detail Sheets: Facilities Detail Sheets: Downtown Detail Sheets: Invest - Renew - Manage 3


About Owen Sound Protected by the Niagara Escarpment, Owen Sound is a beautiful, green city home to cultural riches. With a population of almost 22,000 residents, the City of Owen Sound continues to be the urban heart of Grey County and a welcoming community to raise a family, start a business, or just enjoy an unrivalled quality of life.

74% of City residents rate their quality of life as either good or excellent. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

4


Transparency and Accountability Grant Glossary The purpose of this Budget Book is to help Council, citizens and other stakeholders understand the City’s Budget. The City’s revenues and other sources of funds are allocated to programs, services, infrastructure building and maintenance, and reserves that help ensure our longterm financial sustainability. The Operating Budget supports the Capital Budget and ensures the City’s core service provision and Grant Glossary customer service are of the highest priority and quality. To help maintain transparency and accountability in regards to the City of Owen Sound’s annual budget, detailed budget reports, financial statements, tax rates, and more can be found on our website at:

OWENSOUND.CA/BUDGET or OWENSOUND.CA/TAX 5


Overview and Introduction The 2022 Budget focuses on meeting the needs of our growing community, balancing investment in our infrastructure with financial sustainability. Under the direction of Council, this budget includes capital projects and services that will provide the most benefit to City residents, businesses and visitors. These projects and programs make the best use of community partnerships and funding opportunities to extend the value of every tax dollar. In July of 2021, Council adopted a new Capital Budget Policy to formalize the budget process. The policy includes Council’s dedicated 1% levy increase to capital each year, and works towards capital planning with a 10-year outlook. It will allow Council to approve projects starting in the upcoming year and adopt multi-year programs, allowing for more lead time to plan and tender capital projects. The 2022 City Services Budget comes to a proposed $55.3 million in expenditures in 2022, taking advantage of nearly $10 million in grants and partnership funding. The Five-year Capital Program includes a further $56 million in funded projects from 2022 to 2026.

Our Commitment “We will be a financially stable and responsible municipality, and will manage finances in a resilient and forward-thinking manner. We will address the infrastructure deficit by focusing on critical priorities first and approaching these issues one step at a time, with a view to long-term financial sustainability and prosperity.” OWEN SOUND STRATEGIC PLAN 6


Terms and Definitions Assessment Growth Assessment growth refers to property taxes from new and expanded homes and businesses to pay for the services they receive.

Debt Debt is funding the City has borrowed to complete capital projects. It helps spread the project costs over the asset’s lifespan, or offsets them with future revenues.

Federal Gas Tax

Grants

Now known as the Canada Community Building Fund, this is annual federal funding for capital improvements.

Grants are sums of money given by a government or other organizations for a particular project.

Operating Budget

Reserve/Reserve Funds

The Operating Budget funds the day-to-day expenses of the municipality to provide its programs and services. Examples of operating costs include salaries and wages for city employees, utility costs, and operating supplies, such as road salt.

The City uses these funds to set aside funding now for a specific purpose in the future. The City maintains reserves for both operating purposes (e.g. rate stabilization reserve funds), capital purposes (e.g. fleet and equipment reserve funds) and as required by legislation (e.g. federal gas tax reserve fund).

Existing Capital Balances Existing Capital Balances are capital funds that Council has already approved but have not been spent. Some projects take multiple years to complete, so the funding may accumulate for future spending. It may also be referred to as ‘Carried Over’.

Growth Growth in terms of capital budget planning refers to the growth of the City’s residential population.

Tax Levy The Tax Levy is the amount of funding required from property taxes. It equals all of the tax-supported gross expenditures minus all other revenues. 7


From the Mayor Mayor’s Message I am pleased to present to you the 2022 City of Owen Sound Budget. This has been another challenging year as we’ve continued to work through the ongoing impacts of COVID-19. The 2022 Budget has been prepared with sustainability in mind as we continue to balance the pressures of the increased costs that are impacting the City and its residents, with maintaining the services that support our community’s wellbeing. With the data from the Citizen Satisfaction Survey in hand, we are committed to ensuring that our residents and business owners continue to enjoy the programs and services that matter most. As we continue through the upcoming year and the ongoing pandemic, this budget will support our resiliency and maintains Council’s direction of fiscal responsibility. If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact me, any member of Council or the Senior Leadership Team! Visit www.owensound.ca/contact to get in touch.

Ian Boddy Mayor of the City of Owens Sound iboddy@owensound.ca 8


City Council Owen Sound's mayor and council represent the public, and make decisions for the City considering the well-being and interests of its residents. Brian O’Leary

Marion Koepke

Deputy Mayor boleary@owensound.ca

Councillor mkoepke@owensound.ca

Travis Dodd

Carol Merton

Councillor tdodd@owensound.ca

Councillor cmerton@owensound.ca

Scott Greig

John A. Tamming

Councillor sgreig@owensound.ca

Councillor jtamming@owensound.ca

Brock Hamley

Richard Thomas

Councillor bhamley@owensound.ca

Councillor rjthomas@owensound.ca 9


Council’s Vision, Mission and Values

City Council approved Owen Sound’s Strategic Plan Refresh (2021-2023) on April 19, 2021. Built off the previous Strategic Plan, Council maintained the same vision, mission and values as they continue to resonate with the community.

Vision The City Of Owen Sound Where You Want To Live

Mission Strengthening Our Community Through Sound Leadership 10

Values Caring We care about our community. We are a welcoming, inclusive, and age-friendly City. We strive for positive change and are committed to continue working in a collaborative fashion towards the city’s vision of being “Where You Want To Live.”

Integrity We demonstrate integrity by being open, transparent and communicative. We believe that continuing to communicate in an honest and informative way with residents will lead to more fruitful two-way conversations.

Creativity We are a creative community that embraces innovation to find solutions with the greatest benefit for Owen Sound. As a City, we are resourceful and creative in order to thrive, regardless of external pressures.

Sustainability We demonstrate sustainability by acting in a financially, environmentally and socially responsible manner.


Council’s Strategic Priorities

Council Priorities

Corporate Priorities

11


From the City Manager This has been another challenging year with the ongoing pandemic continuing to affect how we live, work and play here in Owen Sound. The 2022 budget continues our commitment to supporting our community’s needs, and recognizes the financial challenges faced by residents and businesses in these uncertain times. Under Council’s direction, this budget has been produced with a property tax increase of two and a half percent. This includes a dedicated one per cent to capital projects, and covers the City’s annual inflationary fixed cost increases. Preparation and adoption of the budget is a team effort involving nearly every employee in our organization, and every City Council member. We based the proposed budget on City Council’s goals, vision and priorities. Thank you to Council for your leadership in moving ahead on numerous issues, and for your adoption of the financial policies and prudent financial guidance that resulted in the foundation for this proposed 2022 Budget. I am pleased to submit to City Council and the Owen Sound community the 2022 City Budget.

Tim Simmonds 12


Senior Leaders Owen Sound's senior leaders use their experience and expertise to guide the City’s staff team in providing services to our community. Tim Simmonds

Kate Allan

City Manager tsimmonds@owensound.ca

Director of Coporate Services kallan@owensound.ca

Craig Ambrose

Pam Coulter

Police Chief cambrose@owensound police.com

Director of Community Services pcoulter@owensound.ca

Phil Eagleson

Dennis Kefalas

Fire Chief peagleson@owensound.ca

Director of Public Works and Engineering dkefalas@owensound.ca

Tim Nicholls-Harrison

Aidan Ware

Library CEO

Director, Tom Thomson Art Gallery

tnichollsharrison@library. osngupl.ca

aware@tomthomson.org 13


City Organizational Chart

CITY COUNCIL CITY MANAGER

TRANSFORMATION TEAM

CORPORATE SERVICES

TIM SIMMONDS

COMMUNITY SERVICES DIRECTOR PAM COULTER

DIRECTOR KATE ALLAN

ACCOUNTING

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

BUILDING

REVENUE

CLERKS & BY-LAW

PARKS & OPEN SPACES

PURCHASING, RISK & ASSET MANAGEMENT

HUMAN RESOURCES

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & MARKETING

FACILITY SERVICES

14

ARENA OPERATIONS

PLANNING & HERITAGE


73% of residents who contacted the city were happy with the service they received from city staff. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

POLICE SERVICES

NORTH GREY UNION PUBLIC LIBRARY

CHIEF CRAIG AMBROSE

CEO & CHIEF LIBRARIAN TIM NICHOLLS HARRISON

PUBLIC WORKS & ENGINEERING

FIRE & EMERGENCY SERVICES

DIRECTOR DENNIS KEFALAS

ENGINEERING

CHIEF PHIL EAGLESON

TOM THOMSON ART GALLERY DIRECTOR & CHIEF CURATOR AIDAN WARE

ROADS & WINTER MAINTENANCE

ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES/ TRANSIT

WATER DISTRIBUTION

WATER TREATMENT

WASTEWATER TREATMENT

15


Citizen Satisfaction Survey In 2021 the City of Owen Sound conducted its first Citizen Satisfaction Survey. Public input is a key driver for decision-making, and informs policy decisions, budgetary spending, and continuous improvement. Public engagement through statistically significant surveys and other engagement tools offers an opportunity to hear from citizens about their topof-mind issues of importance and satisfaction with City services, and builds stronger relationships with the public.

75% of residents feel they recieve good value for their tax dollars. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

74% of residents are satisfied with the services delivered by the City of Owen Sound. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction 16


Prioritizing Services for Review A gap analysis was conducted to identify the difference between the perceived importance of each service and level of satisfaction. Although individual satisfaction scores of services are important, it is through understanding the correlation between satisfaction and importance that identifies which services should be prioritized for improvement. The services which have relatively lower satisfaction scores, but are stronger drivers of satisfaction for the City’s overall level of service (aligned by Strategic Priority) are:

By-law Services

Winter Maintenance - Sidewalks

Garbage and Recycling Collection

Downtown Revitalization

Services such as fire and police services, as well as recreation facilities have higher individual satisfaction, but lower impact on overall satisfaction scores.

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Looking Forward: Service Review The City’s Strategic Plan identifies Service Excellence as a priority to ensure we are a high-performance organization that delivers good value for money. A key result within the priority is to optimize the organizational structure.

This review of City services and service levels will allow the City to better align our operations with the Strategic Plan. It will ensure services are cost-effective and responsive to community needs, and enable the City to Set benchmarks and identify key trends and patterns in service delivery. It will also identify best practices and opportunities to improve efficiency and effectiveness across City operations.

Budget: $100,000 2022 Funding Source: 100% funded by the Modernization and efficiency Grant. Strategic Plan Priority: Service Excellence - Key Result 3: Optimize organizational structure. Timeline: Completion in Q3 of 2022, with implementation in 2023-2024. 18


2021 By the Numbers Distributed

$90,640 in Community Improvement Grants for facade and other improvements in the River District.

91

New Units Residential

Total construction value of

$36,587,324 Year-to-date.

14,396 Calls for service to the Owen Sound Police Service as of October 31, 2021.

Restored

677m of waterfront along the Kelso and East Bayshore waterfront trails to prevent future erosion from waves.

Sold the Billy Bishop Airport to a regional airport provider, saving $185,000 in annual costs.

500 Average daily pedestrians in the river district, making use of added attractions such as pickleball courts, music at the market, movie nights, and more.

9,900 Managed trees throughout City parks and green spaces.

5000 Average weekly visitors to Harrison Park year-round to access playgrounds, trails, the pool, restaurant, and more.

Climate Change Plan

COMPLETE This plan guides our community in dealing with the impacts, risks, and opportunities posed by a changing climate. It contains key actions to increase our resiliency to climate change.

515

Fire Safety inspections completed at hotels, motels, schools, daycares, churches, industrial and service providers.

$35 Million Estimated value of reserves at the end of 2021. 19


2022 Budget At A Glance Owen Sound’s 2022 Budget represents a public investment of $55.3 million to provide infrastructure and daily services to city residents and visitors, while advancing Council’s priorities and long-term objectives.

The total City tax levy increase is estimated at

2.83%. Factoring in growth, the County (2.88%), and Education (0.0%) brings the total

estimated tax bill increase to 2.46%. 20

Total 2022 Budget:

Net Tax Levy

$55.3

$32.5

Million

Million


The average assessed value of a home in Owen Sound in 2021 is $235,000. An increase of 2.46% will mean an increase of $102.10 in average yearly residential taxes. This is an increase of $8.50 per month on the average Owen Sound tax bill, for an annual average tax bill of $4,256.

Operating Budget

Capital Plan

$39.8

$15.5

Million

Million 21


Tax Dollar Breakdown $811 County $348 Clear Direction & Service Excellence

$12 Collaborative City

$360 Education

$29 Properous City

$56 A City That Grows $72 Green City

$371 City Building

Services for your taxes based on the average home: $693 Capital & Debt

Total: $4,256

$395 A City That Moves

$1,109 Safe City 22


Council Strategic Priorities

26%

9%

9%

2%

$14,615,162

$5,198,554

$4,887,741

$948,976

Supporting inclusivity, diversity, and accessibility in our community and recognizing the importance of a safe and secure community.

Facilitating sustainable transportation options and create community connectivity.

Planning community amenities that create great places and spaces for community living. Cultivating a vibrant and diverse arts, culture, and heritage environment throughout the city.

Enhancing the City’s resiliency and capacity for mitigating and adapting to the impacts of climate change. Supporting and promoting healthy lifestyles.

CORPORATE PRIORITIES

1.5%

<1%

<1%

$741,133

$385,212

$157,083

Achieving the population target for Owen Sound as set out in the Grey County Growth Management Plan.

Working towards a positive business environment and support initiatives that increase our competitive economic advantages.

County:

Education:

Capital & Debt:

19%

8%

16%

Maintaining and improving relationships through engagement.

CLEAR DIRECTION

SERVICE EXCELLENCE

8% $4,585,308 Cultivating an environment to support a common understanding of where the organization is going in the future and ensuring a solid financial foundation and capacity for delivery. Being a modern and efficient municipal government that makes citizens’ lives better every day. 23


24


2022 BUDGET:

OPERATING 25


Operating Budget Funding Sources

76% Property Taxes Property tax bills are divided between the City of Owen Sound, the County of Grey and the local school boards. Owen Sound uses its portion to pay for City programs and services. including fire and emergency services, parks and trails, recycle collection, snow removal, and capital repairs and investments in roads and facilities.

Grants

Total Proposed 2022 Tax Levy:

3%

The City of Owen Sound benefits from more than $1 million in grant funding for the 2022 Operating Budget. City Staff work hard to use grants from the government and other organizations to extend the investment of each tax payer’s dollar in City services.

$32,555,500 17%

User Fees & Other Revenue

User fees and other revenue contribute to the operating budget to help maintain the services provided by the City that are only used by a portion of residents, visitors and developers.

26

OMPF Funding

4%

Ontario Municipal Partnership Fund (OMPF) is the Province’s main general assistance grant to municipalities. The program primarily supports northern and rural municipalities across the province with limited property assessment.


Non-tax Revenue Streams The City of Owen Sound implements user fees and service charges to help offset the required tax levy for core services provided. These other sources of revenue contribute to the Operating Budget and help enhance the quality of services offered. Examples of fees and charges* include:

Garbage Bag Tags: $450,000 6% Marriage & Other Licences: $70,200 16% Parking Tickets & Fines: $45,000 0% Campground Rentals: $324,000 20% Bus Tickets & Passes: $165,500 50% Facility Bookings: $893,657 4.8% * Comparison over 2021 budgeted amount. 27


Building Partnerships: Pop-up Pickleball Pop-up pickleball took over the City Hall parking lot in the River District during the summer of 2021, turning the space into a court during evenings and weekends for residents to enjoy. Starting in July, pickleball courts were installed in the city hall parking lot for recreational use Monday to Friday from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rackets and balls were made available for those players without their own equipment, and there was no charge or advanced booking to use the courts.

52% of residents are satisfied with the revitalization of the dowtown, and results indicate it has a high impact on overall satisfaction. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey 28

Pickleball is a low-impact recreational activity that can be enjoyed by people of all ages and abilities. The installation of the courts allowed broader access to recreational opportunities in the City, while providing an engaging experience for visitors and vibrant feel to Owen Sound’s River District.


Building Partnerships: Rainbow Crosswalk The City unveiled its first ever Rainbow Crosswalk at the corner of 8th Street and 1st Avenue East celebrating diversity, inclusion, and equity in the community.

In consultation with Grey Bruce Pride, Council approved the recommendation presented by staff to install the City’s first-ever permanent Rainbow Crosswalk on the east side of the 8th Street bridge in recognition of the LGBTQ2S+ and BIPOC communities. The Pride Flag colours each represent the LGBTQ2S+ community.

76% of residents agree that Owen Sound is a welcoming and inclusive place. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey 29


Operating Grant Glossary Grants are sums of money given by a government or other organization for a particular use. The City receives multiple grants each year that support our operations. Ontario Municipal Partnership Fund (OMPF) Province of Ontario The OMPF is the Province’s main general assistance grant to municipalities. 2022 Funding: $1,909,800 Use: 100% of the OMPF grant is applied against the City’s operating budget.

Transit Grants COVID Safe Restart Fund This grant covers transit costs associated with COVID and lost revenues. Phase 1: $172,229 Phase 2: $82,928 Phase 3: $155,449

Gas Tax (Provincial) This Grant is dedicated for expansion and operations of public transit systems. 2021 Funding: $245,810

30

Community Safety Court Security Province of Ontario This fund offsets municipal costs associated with providing security to provincial courthouses. 2021 Funding: $403,984 Use: Court security costs for Police Services.

Community Officers This is allocated against uniformed officer costs under Police Services 2021 Funding: $183,750 Use: Uniformed officers


Operating Grant Glossary Tom Thomson Art Gallery

Community Events

Artistic Catalyst: Engage & Sustain Canada Council for the Arts

Reconnect Festival and Event Program Province of Ontario

This operational funding is for organizations that facilitate connections between artists and the public.

This program funds experiences that encourage people to rediscover our communities safely.

2022 Funding: $70,000 ($280,000 over 4 years, 2020-2023)

2021 Funding: $10,000 Use: Music in the Market

Public Art Galleries: Operating Ontario Arts Council

Celebrate Canada Canadian Heritage

This program supports the ongoing operations of not-for-profit, professional public art galleries in Ontario.

Celebrate Canada provides funding for activities organized on National Indigenous Peoples Day, SaintJean-Baptiste Day, Canadian Multiculturalism Day and Canada Day.

2022 Funding: $50,000 requested

The 2022 Operating Budget includes more than

2021 Funding: $10,000 Use: Canada Day

$1,000,000 in anticipated grant funding.

31


Building Partnerships: The Library A pivotal community feature is the Owen Sound and North Grey Union Public Library. Located in the downtown core on the shore of the Sydenham River, the Library’s home is a renovated Carnegie building dating from 1914. Aside from thousands of books, this modern facility boasts research documents, magazines, career and skill building courses, a children’s play area, computer resource section, eBooks, and many other helpful resources. Visitors can also use WiFi, computers, mobile apps, request materials, and rent rooms for outside functions as pandemic restrictions allow.

84% of residents are satisfied with the Library’s services, the second highest rating after the City’s parks and trails (87%). 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey 32


Ontario and Grey Sauble Park Passes The Grey Sauble Conservation Authority and Ontario Parks donated day-use parking permits for members of the Owen Sound & North Grey Union Public Library. Library members were able to borrow a pass and enjoy using the local network of conservation areas and provincial parks.

Check out a Tablet or Chromebook In partnership with the United Way Bruce Grey and the Community Foundation Grey Bruce, the Library is able to offer Amazon Fire and Chromebook devices for personal use for a three-week loan period. This program allows Library members to access digital resources during the pandemic, and helps bridge the digital divide.

Library-2-School Virtual Visits Library-2-School began during COVID to support teachers and students in response to ongoing pandemic restrictions. Classes were able to book virtual visits to the Library through an online meeting app to enjoy stories, songs, book talks and Library tours. Library2-School also included a Book Pick program of up to 30 titles to support a classroom. 33


Building Partnerships: Tom Thomson Art Gallery In April of 2021, the Art Gallery partnered with the Bluewater District School Board on a collaboration with a local artist JP Morel for a mural project displayed at the TOM reflecting on the COVID-19 pandemic. Due to COVID-19 pandemic restrictions, the young artists used Microsoft Teams to engage in a three-session drawing workshop with Durham mural artist, JP Morel. The collaboration was an example of the innovative ways to use virtual platforms, allowing real time imaginative responses and creations by local youth in answering the important question of what they consider to be essential.

70% of residents are satisfied with the services of the Tom Thomson Art Gallery. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

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Students explored the concept of essential items, people, and places, and how this may have evolved through individual experiences during the pandemic. In turn, the artist was able to create a colourful and cohesive narrative of students’ experiences. The concepts and drawings developed by the students during the workshop were rendered on the walls in the front gallery space.


Building Partnerships: Vaccination Hub The City worked with the Grey Bruce Health Unit to set up COVID-19 vaccination clinics at various City facilities. Vaccination clinics were held at Cityrun facilities including the Bayshore Community Centre, Julie McArthur Regional Recreation Centre, Harrison Park, and the Owen Sound Farmer’s Market. These facilities provided convenient locations for residents to access both popup and pre-booked vaccine appointments. By attending events and high-traffic areas like the downtown core, the Health Unit was able to improve their reach in the community and get more residents vaccinated.

Total vaccination rate in Grey-Bruce: Health Unit staff set up at the Movie at the Market events to offer COVID-19 vaccines.

81.5% Of the eligible population has at least 1 dose as of January, 2022.

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Operating Budget Impacts Budget Category 2021 Operating Budget Base Budget Commitments

Total Budget ($)

Tax Levy Variance

$31,660,000 $459,000

1.45%

$18,000

0.06%

Prior Year Decisions

($86,000)

-0.27%

Growth Impact

($25,000)

-0.08%

Ontario Municipal Partnership Fund

($12,500)

-0.04%

($233,350)

-0.74%

Service Level Changes (Current Year)

Corrections Operating Increase

$71,386

Transit

$449,000 Write SubTitle Here

Airport Total Operating Increase Capital General Budgetary Increase

Budgetary Variance (%)

$120,150

($185,000)

0.63% 1.42% -0.58%

$384,150 $315,500

1.82% 1.00%

$699,650

2.95%

Police Services

$174,315

0.55%

2.23%

Library Services

$21,500

0.07%

2.17%

$895,465

2.83%

$32,555,465

2.83% Increase

Total Budgetary Increase Total 2022 Operating Budget

36


Expenditures and Revenue By Service Type $20,000,000 $18,000,000 $16,000,000

Labour

Materials and Supplies

Contract Services

Debt

$14,000,000 Revenue $12,000,000 $10,000,000 $8,000,000 $6,000,000 $4,000,000 $2,000,000 $0 Safe City

C ity Building

City That Moves

City That Grows

Green City

Prosperous City & Service Excellence

City 37


Looking Forward: Transit The City of Owen Sound’s conventional transit system is a four (4) route system operating during the day Monday through Saturday. All four routes provide ½ hour service from 6:30am to 6:00pm. All transit buses are fully accessible and each bus has a kneeling feature which lowers the height of the bus for ease of entry as well as a ramp for loading and unloading a wheelchair.

The proposed 2022 transit budget to maintain the current service level requires an additional $449,000 over 2021, equating to a 1.42% increase of the proposed 2022 operating budget, accounting for 50% of the total annual increase in 2022.

8% Of City residents regularly use transit services with a Satisfaction Rate.

51%

2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey 38


Increased Contract Costs:

Decreased Revenue (Reduced ridership, Gas Tax, and Grey Hound Contract)

$185,000 Continue Current Service:

-$194,000

$449,000 or 49% In increased costs to operate Transit in 2022.

Increased Fuel costs:

Increased Winter Maintenance:

$30,000

$40,000 39


Looking Forward: Service Review The City needs to identify new models to operate – we need to identify opportunities to enhance efficiency and effectiveness in service delivery, and possible changes to services and service levels. A key result within the Council priority of Service Excellence is to optimize the organizational structure, which includes conducting a Service Review. Key Deliverables: Review the City’s services to assess current program and service models, and explore their alignment to the Strategic Plan and legislative requirements; Learnings Post Covid; Analyze whether municipal services are being provided in the most cost-effective manner and represent sound value for money; Benchmark City performance against comparator municipalities to identify key trends and patterns in service delivery models and improvements that can be applied within the business units; Identify current service levels and provide recommendations on future service level standards; Identify services that provide the best value to the community, and services that are redundant and/or no longer provide public value; Identify recommendations regarding best practices to cost-effective service delivery; Identify recommendations and measures to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of service delivery throughout the organization; and 40

Align staffing levels with service levels


Community Pressures The BMA Study is an annual municipal comparative study on behalf of participating Ontario municipalities. The latest data released in November of 2021 tells us that the Owen Sound tax payer has a lower average income and pays more in relative property taxes than our comparators.

The City saw $60,000 in new revenue that was generated from positive growth in residential assessment in 2021.

The City is challenged with ensuring the services we offer to the community are sustainable and affordable for our residents, and make the best use of available tax dollars, grants, and other revenues. The comprehensive Service Review of the City’s operations planned for 2022 is intended to address questions such as: Is the organization providing the desired level of service as efficiently as possible? Are there ways to provide the desired services more efficiently? What programs and services must/should the organization be providing? Are there programs or services that the organization should no longer be providing? For those programs and services that the organization continues to provide, what “level of service” should be provided? Are there mechanisms of continuous improvement that could be implemented to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of service delivery on an ongoing basis?

41


Community Service Partners The City of Owen Sound works with a number of organizations to enhance the services offered to the community. We provide support through funding, facilities, sharing resources, and more.

These are just some of the many organizations, service clubs, and groups that work collaboratively with the City of Owen Sound. 42


YMCA of Owen Sound Grey Bruce The YMCA of Owen Sound Grey Bruce at the Julie McArthur Regional Recreation Centre builds strong kids, strong families. It provides opportunities for personal development in Health, Child Care, Community Programs, Housing Support and Employment Services.

Marine & Rail Museum Travel back in time to Owen Sound’s industrial past when the city was a thriving port. Housed in a former Canadian National Railway Station on the waterfront, the Museum’s artifacts, scale models, archival photos, and interactive stations bring to life the days of sail and steam. Discover the history and heritage of an era when Owen Sound was called “the Chicago of the North.”

Downtown Improvement Area The Owen Sound Downtown Improvement Area (OSDIA) was formed by downtown merchants in 1973. The OSDIA is committed to developing a vibrant, visitor friendly downtown core to attract and retain business and grow a vibrant, safe and fun Downtown.

Billy Bishop Museum The Billy Bishop Home & Museum is a National Historic Site of Canada that commemorates the life and achievements of World War I flying ace and Victoria Cross winner Air Marshall William Avery “Billy” Bishop, and Canada’s aviation history.

43


Building Partnerships: Harrison Park Bridge Maintenance The City partnered with the County of Grey in 2021 to complete the bridge maintenance needed at Harrison Park. In 2020, the City’s bridge and culvert inspection report identifi ed necessary repairs to 3 bridges in Harrison Park: Ski hill bridge South mile drive bridge Steel pedestrian bridge to the island playground Staff budgeted $35,000 to complete these repairs through a contracted service provider. Instead, the City partnered with the Grey County bridge maintenance team.

61% of residents regularly use Harrison Park, making it the most frequently accessed city service. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

44

This lead to savings of

$10,000 on the cost of this project. These funds were able to be reallocated to other community park improvements.


Building Partnerships: Fire Services Enbridge Gas, the Fire Marshal’s Public Fire Safety Council, Owen Sound Fire and Emergency Services and Inter-Township Fire Department have partnered on Safe Community Project Zero. The objective of Safe Community Project Zero is to deliver combination smoke and carbon monoxide alarms to Ontario communities who need them the most. When properly installed and maintained, combination smoke and carbon monoxide alarms help provide the early warning to safely escape from a house fire or carbon monoxide exposure. Carbon monoxide is a toxic, odourless gas that is a by-product of incomplete combustion of many types of common fuels. Owen Sound Fire and Emergency Services and Inter-Township Fire Department received 180 combination smoke and carbon monoxide alarms to improve home safety and help bring fire and carbon monoxide-related deaths down to zero.

Pictured: Owen Sound Fire Services, Enbridge Gas, Inter-Township Fire Department, Meaford Fire Department.

45


Building Partnerships: Owen Sound Police Service The Owen Sound Police Service provides support to the City’s residents and visitors. As the area’s employment and commercial hub, the daytime population of the City swells to more than 40,000 during peak police service hours. Core Unit The Core Unit provides the opportunity for Owen Sound Police to proactively address issues and concerns to avoid calls for service. The Core unit works in partnership with many community agencies to address issues relating to criminal activity, by-law complaints, homelessness, addictions and mental health. The Core unit also works closely with the DIA and business owners both downtown and throughout the city to address specific concerns.

New Canadians and YIPI Program

69% of residents are satisfied with the City’s Police Services. 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey 46

To break down potential barriers, increase education and provide a higher level of safety, the Owen Sound Police Service has been proactively working with newcomer families. In 2021, this outreach lead to newcomer youth joining the Youth in Policing Initiative (YIPI), providing education and supporting local youth giving back, helping out and making safe, healthy choices.


2022 BUDGET:

CAPITAL 47


Capital Budget Funding Sources Funding for the Capital Budget comes from many sources, including property taxes, grants, reserves, and user fees. The Capital Budget funds investments in infrastructure that provide a long-term benefit to the community like roads, vehicles, community centres and parks.

20%

$3,000,000

49%

20%

$7,550,000

$3,000,000

Property Taxes (Tax Levy)

Grants and External Funding

Property tax bills are divided between the City of Owen Sound, the County of Grey and the local school boards. Owen Sound uses its portion of the taxes to pay for City programs and services. This includes the services Owen Sound families rely on, like fire and emergency prevention services, parks and trails, recycle collection, snow removal and capital budget assets, repairs and investments such as road repairs and building maintenance.

The City of Owen Sound will benefit from almost $7 million in grant and external funding for the 2022 Capital Budget. This includes $3 million in partnership funding from Grey County to rehabilitate East Bayshore Road/ Grey Road 15.

48

Reserves The City of Owen Sound maintains Reserve Funds that are committed to funding capital projects identified in long-term capital plans. These reserves offset project costs contingent on grant funding, so tax dollars are dedicated to guaranteed capital projects.


The total 2022 Capital Budget from all funding sources is $15,550,000

6%

6%

$1,000,000

$1,000,000

Water and Wastewater Rates

Debt

These are paid by residents and property owners for water-related services to ensure the City can provide safe drinking water, collect wastewater effectively, and save for future infrastructure needs.

The City uses debt to fund specific projects. This helps spread the project’s costs over the asset’s lifespan, or offsets them with future revenues generated from the project’s completion.

49


Achieving Results: Shoreline Restoration With high water levels in Georgian Bay leading to shoreline erosion in 2019 and 2020, the City completed restoration work along the Kelso and East Bayshore waterfront trails. The Harbour Walkway and Bayshore waterfront are primary feeder trails for the rest of the City’s trail network. They support active transportation into Owen Sound via connectivity to trails that meet at the municipal boundary. This trail restoration project included rerouting, asphalting, and performing repairs to resist future erosion from waves. Staff in various departments worked together to ensure this project would lead to a safe and accessible trail system, with future shoreline protection if water levels rise again.

Total Budget:

$300,000 Funding Sources: 100% funded by an Investing in Canada Infrastructure Program grant.

50


Achieving Results: Giche-name-wiikwedong Bridge After reopening to traffic in December of 2020, The Giche-name-wiikwedong Bridge was completed in early 2021, with the dedication ceremony held in June. The name means ‘Great Sturgeon Bay’ in Anishinaabemowin. The bridge dedication included placing an interpretive plaque as a reminder of Owen Sound’s Indigenous history, as well as a commemorative plaque signifying this meaningful and important step in truth and reconciliation.

Total Budget:

$8,500,000 Funding Sources: $3 Million from grants, $665,000 from water rates, and the remainder from debenture.

In addition to the bridge replacement, the trunk watermains and other watermains supplying the City’s northwest area were replaced and upgraded. Storm sewer/drainage, traffic signals and road improvements were also completed.

Pictured left to right: Mayor Ian Boddy, First Nation Chief Lester Anoquot, Chippewas of Nawash Chief Greg Nadjiwon and MPP Bill Walker. 51


2022 Capital Budget Process Identifying where a City’s greatest need is for replacement and investment in new infrastructure or assets is one of the City’s most important responsibilities. For the 2022 budget process, Council directed staff to produce a budget following these guidelines: 01

Dedicated capital increase of 1% of the prior year total levy;

02

Allocate 2022 Gas Tax to asphalt resurfacing and roads related capital;

03

Keep the increase to the operating budget under 2.5%.

July 2021 Pre-budget survey of Council to identify 2021 Capital priorities and set spending thresholds. Council also approved the new Capital Budget Policy, establishing the annual 1% increase in capital spending and endorsing multi-year capital planning.

52

July-September 2021 Staff developed a detailed 2022 Capital Plan and Operating Budget, using the priorities identified by Council to recommend 2022 capital projects. Staff also completed fiveyear forecasts and capital detail sheets for each proposed project.

October 2021 Staff reviewed and prioritized recommended capital projects based on Council’s Guiding Principles. This identified a project’s priority scoring based on Council’s direction and available financial resources. *See page 22 for more information on Council’s Guiding Principles.


December 2021 November 2021 Council holds budget deliberations for the final proposed 2022 Capital Plan.

Full Budget Meeting with Council (including operating) held on December 2, 2021.

January 2022 Final budget consideration at a Council Meeting on January 24, 2022.

53


Achieving Results: Playground Upgrade The City replaced play equipment at Duncan McLellan Park in June of 2021 to create a refreshed and inclusive play space that is accessible and encourages physical activity. Total Budget:

$45,000 Funding Sources: $35,000 from reserves, $10,000 from the tax levy. Duncan McLellan Park has three baseball diamonds, a playground, washrooms, picnic shelter, and open space for parking. The City’s objective is to provide a play structure within 500m of every residence. This updated equipment includes a climbing structure, swings, digger, and more with a baseball theme to match the nearby diamonds.

Capital investments can make our community more fun, accessible and inclusive. 54


Achieving Results: Grandmother Sturgeon The City partnered with the Giche Namewikwedong Reconciliation Garden Committee to add the Giche Name’ Kwe – Grandmother Sturgeon – sculpture to the garden at Kelso Beach Park. Artist Kathryn Corbiere created the sculpture in honour of her grandmothers, and all survivors of the residential school system. The Giche Namewikwedong Reconciliation Garden Committee was established in 2010. The City of Owen Sound dedicated a portion of Kelso Beach Park in support of this initiative, and have since worked with the Committee and with Indigenous and community stakeholders to develop this space to feature Indigenous art, history and culture.

The Giche Name’ Kwe sculpture was unveiled on October 2, 2021, at a special celebration following the first National Day of Truth and Reconciliation.

Located on the traditional territory of the Saugeen Ojibway Nation, very close to the site of the original Nawash Village, the sculpture and surrounding garden reflects a commitment to healing and reconciliation in our community.

Total Budget:

$25,000 Funding Sources: $15,000 from the tax levy, with $10,000 by donation. 55


Capital Grant Glossary

Makin Grants are sums of money given by a government or other organization for a particular project. The City receives multiple grants each year that support capital investments. Investing in Canada Infrastructure Program (ICIP) Infrastructure Canada

Ontario Community Infrastructure Fund Province of Ontario

Infrastructure Canada provides several grant programs and funding streams to support capital projects in local Municipalities.

This funding is allocated each year by the Province for core infrastructure projects that are part of an asset management plan.

• Green Stream

2022 Funding: $1,125,000 Estimated

2022 Funding: $2,906,250 Requested Use: Upgrades at Water Treatment Plant.

Use: Dowtown River Precinct - Phase 2

• COVID Stream

Canada Community Revitalization Fund Province of Ontario

2022 Funding: $435,768 Use: Waterfront trail rehabilitation and Genset at the public works building.

Canada Community Building Fund (CCBF) Infrastructure Canada Formerly known as Gas Tax, this program provides twice-per-year funding to Municipalities for infrastructure investments. 2022 Funding: $676,883 Use: Annual road resurfacing program 56

This funding aims to help with infrastructure projects to rebound from the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic.

2022 Funding: $390,000 requested Use: Tom Thomson Art Gallery improvements

For every taxes the in 2022, is investi double ba Capital S additiona grants an fundingreturn on


Grant Glossary g it Count

y $1 in Capital e City collects Owen Sound ng more than ack toward ervices (an al $1.31) from nd external a remarkable n investment.

Municipal Modernization Program Province of Ontario

Community Building Fund Ontario Trillium Foundation

This program helps municipalities find better, more efficient ways to operate through service reviews, expanding online services, and building partnerships.

This fund supports existing sport and recreation facilities to address local community needs or COVID-19 impacts.

2022 Carry Over: $100,000 Use: Service Delivery Review

2022 Funding: $500,000 Requested Use: Bayshore refrigeration plant upgrades

Connecting Links Program Province of Ontario

Canada Cultural Spaces Fund Heritage Canada

Partnership Program Regional Tourism Organization 7 (RTO7)

Ontario helps municipalities repair designated municipal roadways and bridges that connect two ends of a provincial highway through a community

This fund supports the improvement of physical conditions for arts, heritage, culture and creative innovation.

This fund supports projects that improve tourism profitability and preserve the environment and social fabric of our communities.

2022 Funding: $494,108 Requested

2022 Funding: $25,000 Requested

Use: Electrical Upgrades at Kelso Beach Park

Use: Interpretive plaque refresh

2022 Funding: $900,000 Requested Use: Phase 2 of 16th Street East

57


Achieving Results: Wayfinding Signage Wayfinding signage is an essential tool for visitors and residents to identify key landmarks and destinations in the City. The signage reflects the City’s brand to residents and visitors. Clear directional signage informs visitors of the route to reach the main centres of the City’s downtown core, harbour, east and west side commercial areas, and to reach highway linking points to neighbouring communities. It also guides visitors to other landmark destinations such as community parks, the library and hospital.

Total Budget:

$60,000 Funding Sources: $16,500 funded by a Rural Economic Development Grant, with the remainder funded from reserves. 58

The City partnered with the Owen Sound Downtown Improvement Area in this key joint initiative to replace wayfinding signage in 26 locations outside of the downtown core. Staff are also developing a Wayfinding Signage Strategy, a high priority item in the River District Action Plan. This Strategy will assist in developing signage and information systems for both pedestrians and motorists, each with unique needs navigating streets, parking, sidewalks, and trail systems. Further funding requests to implement the Wayfinding Strategy will be included in future budgets.


Achieving Results: Paving Mile Drive With a year-round average of 6,000 weekly visitors, Harrison Park is a popular spot for residents and tourists featuring camping, trails, playgrounds, a pool, a restaurant, and more. Mile Drive Trail is a heavily used link for walking, fitness and leisure.

61% of residents regularly use Harrison Park, making it the most frequently accessed city service.

Resurfacing Mile Drive with asphalt improves the trail’s accessibility while reducing ongoing maintenance costs. It improves the experience of park visitors and users of the City’s trail network which connects in Harrison Park.

2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey

Total Spent:

$130,000 Funding Sources: 100% funded through the Canada Community Building Fund.

59


Achieving Results: Going Green A strategic balance between reducing energy usage, encouraging technological innovation, and changing behaviours leads to a healthier and more sustainable future.

The Corporate Climate Change Adaptation Plan is evidence of Council’s promise to protect, preserve, and maintain Owen Sound’s scenic and natural heritage. Mayor Ian Boddy

60


Electric Vehicles City Council approved the purchase of two electric vehicles as part of the City’s 2021 Capital Budget to serve the City’s Building Division. Funded through the Building Department Reserves, the investment of electric fleet vehicles represents a positive step in reducing the City’s carbon footprint and greenhouse gas emissions.

Climate Change Adaptation Plan In June of 2021 City Council approved a Climate Change Adaptation Plan. This plan guides our community in dealing with the impacts, risks, and opportunities posed by a changing climate. It contains key actions related to the City’s operations and services to increase resiliency to climate change.

Streetlight Replacement Each year the city continues to replace downtown decorative streetlights to upgrade to more energy-efficient LED technology and replace deteriorated poles with longer-lasting materials. These new fixtures have reduced energy costs and are dark-sky compliant for reduced light pollution. 61


Capital Budget Guiding Principles

1

Council Priorities Council identified the priority areas of: Roads & Road Resurfacing; Improving the Downtown Core; and City Facilities. Score

Category

Detail Sheet

2

Every Capital project has a detail sheet created by the staff lead to organize and categorize projects by Title, Capital Code & Priority Level.

Council Priorities

3

4

The priority level of each project is aligned with a score based on a scoring matrix. The same matrix is used by all staff and is reviewed by two others not directly involved in each project. The matrix rationale is based on ten scoring categories - each scored out of five, but each weighted differently to reflect Council’s identification of direct impacts. Scoring categories and relative weight out of five are outlined to the right.

Staff Time Resources Capital budget planning not only includes projects that can be financially afforded by the City but also considers staff time as a resource. This budget includes a plan that we believe is achievable in 2022.

62

Explanation If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? What is the risk to the health and safety of the public or Staff if the project does not proceed?

4.22

Operational Performance

3.89

Health & Safety

4.00

Financing

Can the cost of investment be leveraged or are there partnership funds available?

3.33

Environment

Does the project address needs impacted by climate change?

Legislation

Is the project required for legislative or regulatory compliance?

3.78

People

How many people will be directly impacted by the project?

3.78

Asset Management

Is the project a high priority for replacement in the asset management plan?

3.22

SocioEconomic

To what degree does the project support diversity and inclusion initiatives?

3.00

Public Input

Has the project been identified through public engagement?

3.56

Strategic Plan

Does the project help meet a key result in the Strategic Plan?

4.11


Capital Budget Breakdown

56%

Roads

Of the $8 million dollars in funding in the 2022 budget for roads, 98% of that funding is coming from grants and external sources, including more than $3 Million in Grey County partnership funding for East Bayshore Road.

Facilities

16%

The $2.4 Million budgeted in 2022 for facility repairs and upgrades includes more than 25 projects at 11 different facilities across the City. Less than half of this budget is funded from the tax levy.

Total Capital Budget:

$15,550,000 12%

Downtown Revitalization

Downtown revitalization includes Phase 2 of the Downtown River Precinct project, with a $1.1 Million grant from the Ontario Community Infrastructure Fund.

Invest - Renew Manage

16%

Maintaining our parks, fleet, and equipment and conducting studies ensures our staff are able to work efficiently and get the most out of the City’s assets.

63


Budget Breakdown Roads and Road Resurfacing The City of Owen Sound’s road network connects our community. It helps you get where you need to go, and allows us to move people and goods through the City and beyond. See Appendix C: Roads Capital Detail Sheets on page 175 for more information on upcoming projects.

56%

$8,755,000 64


Budget Breakdown Roads and Road Resurfacing Project Name

Ranking

Priority Score

Total Budget

Asphalt & Concrete Replacement Program

1

81.3

$700,000

East Bayshore Road/Gr 15 - 3rd Avenue East Northerly to EBS SPS

2

71.5

$6,025,000

Alpha Street Reconstruction - 6th Avenue West to 9th Avenue West

3

70.5

$500,000

16th Street East - Ph. 2 - 16th Avenue East to 18th Avenue East & Watermain Replacement

8

69.5

$1,200,000

Replace Non-AODA Compliant Sidewalks

13

65

$75,000

9th Avenue East - 20th to 23rd Street East

$71,386

64.5

$200,000

Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional

Write SubTitle Here 24

59.8

$30,000

35.3

$25,000

16th Street East - Ph. 1 - 9th Avenue East to 16th Avenue East Total Budget

14

64

$8,755,000

65


Budget Breakdown Facilities Public facilities shape our community by providing opportunities to come together, engage, and participate in activities and events that enrich our lives. They are welcoming, inclusive places that support social wellbeing. See Appendix D: Facility Capital Detail Sheets on page 205 for more information on upcoming projects.

16%

$2,400,000 66


Budget Breakdown Facilities Project Name

Ranking

Priority Score

Tom Thomson Art Gallery Expansion Consultation

12

66

$20,000

Police Services Server Room Clean Agent System Replacement

18

63

$40,000

62.5

$520,000

Tom Thomson Art Gallery Upgrades

20-22

Total Budget

CN Station Abatement and Construction

23

59

$180,000

Bayshore Shell and Tube Chiller Replacement

25

54.6

$165,000

26-28

53.2

$225,000

Kiwanis Field House Roof Replacement

30

52.5

$20,000

Harrison Park Kitchen Roof Replacement

35

50

$25,000

Salt & Sand Storage Containment

37

49

$50,000

Bayshore Condenser Replacement

39

48.3

$130,000

Tom Thomson Art Gallery AHU-1 Replacement

40

47.1

$110,000

Harrison Park Pool Change House and Filter Room Roof

44

45

$80,000

Library Roof Sections 1.1 and 2.3 Replacement

45

45

$30,000

Duncan Field House Roof Replacement

47

44.6

$70,000

Library Rear Door Replacement

52

42

$15,000

Police Services Facility Audit

54

41.6

$50,000

LED Lighting Replacement

55

41.1

$35,000

Greenwood Cemetery Chapel Renovation

56

41

$425,000

Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Foundation Waterproofing,

57

39.5

$40,000

Greenwood Mausoleum Roof Replacement

59

38.6

$125,000

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Demolition

61

36

$20,000

Police Services Access Floor Replacement

66

34

$25,000

Compressor 1, 2 and 3 Replacement

Total Budget

$2,400,000 67


Budget Breakdown Downtown Revitalization The City’s downtown is a vibrant, safe, and fun place that is visitor-friendly, with significant heritage value. It is the heart of the City, with a variety of unique restaurants, cafes, and boutiques. This work includes the Downtown River Precinct project to improve the area’s character and connection to the Sydenham river. See page 88 for more information, or Appendix E: Downtown Capital Detail sheets on page 251.

12%

$1,913,000 68


Budget Breakdown Downtown Revitalization Project Name

Ranking

Priority Score

5

70.3

$100,000

DRP Phase 2 - 1st Avenue East (900 Block)

16

63.3

$1,776,000

River District Waste Receptacles

60

36.6

$12,000

River District Mid Block Planters

65

34.6

$5,000

River District Tree Grates

67

33.2

$10,000

DRP Phase 1 - 1st Avenue East (800 Block)

69

31.2

$10,000

Replace/Install New Streetlights - River District

Total Budget

Total Budget

$1,913,000

69


Budget Breakdown Invest - Renew - Manage Maintaining our parks, fleet, and equipment as well as conducting studies ensures our staff are able to work efficiently and get the most out of the City’s assets.

See Appendix F: Invest - Renew - Manage Capital Detail Sheets on page 267 for more information on upcoming projects.

16%

$2,474,800 70


Strategic Plans & Studies

Fleet and Equipment

Parks and Open Spaces

2% | $269,000

2% | $299,300

6% | $934,000

Strategic plans and studies help guide City decisionmaking through research and public consultation. Plans and studies are essential to align goals, reduce risk, and deliver the best possible services.

The City uses a wide variety of fleet vehicles and equipment to deliver services to the community. Whether it’s trucks, tools or technology, maintaining our fleet and equipment reduces service disruptions and downtime.

The City has 45 parks, 22 playgrounds, and 30km of trails for residents and visitors to enjoy. Maintaining our parks and open spaces ensures a beautiful community and encourages recreation and an active lifestyle.

Heritage and Development

Environmental Services

Stormwater

>1% | $82,500

>1% | $30,000

6% | $860,000

The City strives to promote and encourage growth and development, and celebrates our cultural heritage and what makes Owen Sound unique.

Environmental Services includes waste management, with this funding being used for a legislated inspection of the Genoe Landfill site.

The majority of this budget is directed towards stormwater management, to deal with the runoff of rainwater or melted snow into storm sewers, rivers and the bay.

71


2022 Capital Plan Project Summary Rank

Project Name

Priority Score

Total Budget

1

Asphalt & Concrete Replacement

81.3

$700,000

2

East Bayshore Rd/Gr 15 - 3rd Avenue East Northerly to EBS SPS

71.5

$6,025,000

3

Alpha Street Reconstruction - 6th Avenue West to 9th Avenue West

70.5

$500,000

4

9th Avenue East - Superior Street to 10th Street East & Watermain

70.3

$270,000

5

Replace/Install New Streetlights - River District

70.3

$100,000

6

Kelso Beach Electrical Upgrades

70.3

$597,000

7

Genoe Landfill Collection System

69.9

$30,000

8

16th Street East - Ph. 2 - 16th Avenue East to 18th Avenue East & Watermain

69.5

$1,200,000

9

Waste Management Consultant

67.2

$80,000

10

Inner Harbour Lighting Repair and Replacement

66.5

$25,000

11

Zoning By-law Review

66.2

$35,000

12

Tom Thomson Art Gallery Expansion Consultation

66

$20,000

13

Replace Non-AODA Compliant Sidewalks

65

$75,000

14

9th Avenue East - 20th to 23rd Street East

64.5

$200,000

15

Weavers Creek Boardwalk replacement

63.5

$50,000

16

DRP Phase 2 - 1st Avenue East (900 Block)

63.3

$1,776,000

17

Service Review

63.2

$100,000

18

Police Services Server Room Clean Agent System Replacement

63

$40,000

19

6th Avenue West - 2100 Block - Culvert Replacement

63

$500,000

20

Tom Thomson Art Gallery Upgrades

62.5

$300,000

72


2022 Capital Plan Project Summary Rank

Project Name

Priority Score

Total Budget

21

Art Gallery Upgrades - Front Entrance Accessibility Improvements

62.5

$200,000

22

Art Gallery Upgrades - Outdoor Sign Replacement

62.5

$20,000

23

CN Station Mould Abatement and Basement Rehabilitation

59

$180,000

24

Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional

59.8

$30,000

25

Shell and Tube Chiller Replacement

54.6

$165,000

26

Compressor 1 Replacement

53.2

$75,000

27

Compressor 2 Replacement

53.2

$75,000

28

Compressor 3 Replacement

53.2

$75,000

29

Victoria Park Athletic Track Renewal

53.1

$10,000

30

Kiwanis Field House Roof Replacement

52.5

$20,000

31

Tom Williams Bleacher Replacement

52.1

$15,000

32

St. George's Backstop Replacement

52

$20,000

33

Computer Capital

50.8

$119,700

34

Manitoba Lighting Replacment

50.5

$25,000

35

Harrison Park Kitchen Roof Replacement

50

$25,000

36

Fish Cleaning Stations

50

$15,000

37

Salt & Sand Storage Containment

49

$50,000

38

Communication Infrastructure

48.6

$5,000

39

Bayshore Condenser Replacement

48.3

$130,000

40

Art Gallery AHU-1 Replacement

47.1

$110,000 73


2022 Capital Plan Project Summary Rank

Project Name

Priority Score

Total budget

41

Community Engagement Tool

47

$25,000

42

Video Surveillance System

45.6

$17,000

43

10th Street East and 9th Avenue. East Garden Reconstruction

45.6

$5,000

44

Harrison Park Pool Change House and Filter Room Roof Replacement

45

$80,000

45

Library Roof Sections 1.1 and 2.3 Replacement

45

$30,000

46

Networking Consulting

44.6

$15,000

47

Duncan Field House Roof Replacement & Bleachers

44.6

$82,000

48

Interpretive Plaque Refresh

44.4

$75,000

49

Equipment and Bunker Gear

43.6

$7,600

50

Pay Equity Review

42.6

$5,000

51

GIS Contract Services

42.3

$14,000

52

Library Rear Door Replacement

42

$15,000

53

Harrison Park Campground Access Gates

41.8

$15,000

54

Police Services Facility Audit

41.6

$50,000

55

LED Lighting Replacement

41.1

$35,000

56

Greenwood Cemetery Chapel Renovation

41

$425,000

57

Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Foundation Waterproofing, Drainage & Ramp

39.5

$40,000

58

Tom Williams Scoreboard

39

$20,000

59

Greenwood Mausoleum Roof Replacement

38.6

$125,000

60

River District Waste Receptacles

36.6

$12,000

74


2022 Capital Plan Project Summary Rank

Project Name

Priority Score

Total Budget

61

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Demolition

36

$20,000

62

25th Street 'A' East Storm Sewer Upgrading-Diversion

36

$30,000

63

22nd Street West - 4th Avenue West to cul-de-sac - Curb and Gutter

35.8

$60,000

64

16th Street East - Ph. 1 - 9th Avenue East to 16th Avenue East

35.3

$25,000

65

River District Mid Block Planters

34.6

$5,000

66

Police Services Access Floor Replacement

34

$25,000

67

River District Tree Grates

33.2

$10,000

68

Columbarium Installation

32.1

$75,000

69

DRP Phase 1 - 1st Avenue East (800 Block)

31.2

$10,000

70

Campground Kitchen Cabin Conversion

25.6

$40,000

71

Natural Burials Landscape Construction

23.6

$10,000

72

Grandmother Sturgeon Plaque

N/A

$7,500

N/A

Police Services Support

N/A

$150,000

Total 2022 Capital Plan:

$15,547,800

75


Achieving Results: 16th Street East Rehabilitation This project involved rehabilitating the road and adding sidewalks along 16th Street East/Highway 26 from 9th Avenue to 16th Avenue East, including the intersections. Total Budget:

$2,430,000 Funded 99% through a combination of grants, reserves, and developer contributions. $25,000 funded from the tax levy. This commercial strip on Owen Sound’s East side hosts many retail stores, restaurants, grocery stores and residences from 9th Avenue to 16th Avenue East, and beyond.

255m of New Sidewalk, connecting more than 20 businesses. 76

Along with road rehabilitation, this project provided new sidewalk connectivity for better pedestrian access and safety, and also included 490 metres of watermain replacement and 155 metres of sanitary sewer replacement.


Five-Year Capital Program This 5-year program is an educated projection of the City’s capital needs over the next five years. Multi-Year capital budgets allow for robust long-term financial planning practices. This helps the City be proactive and take advantage of funding opportunities. It is a key tool in ensuring sound financial management.

77


Five Year Capital Program (Funded) Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Roads and Sidewalks

$8,845,000

$6,022,000

$9,638,000

$5,109,500

$4,600,500

Downtown and River Precinct

$1,913,000

$367,000

$1,965,000

$218,000

$1,100,000

Parks and Open Spaces

$1,032,000

$949,500

$990,000

$740,000

$852,000

Program Support (General Government)

$470,700

$638,400

$1,151,500

$582,400

$702,400

Protection Services

$272,600

$474,600

$476,400

$554,600

$404,500

Recreation Facilities

$555,000

$865,000

$395,000

$107,000

$381,000

Cultural Facilities

$695,000

$235,000

$152,000

$157,000

$677,000

Greenwood Cemetery

$635,000

$35,000

-

$55,000

-

Environmental Services (Waste & Transit)

$110,000

$200,000

$65,000

$315,000

-

$9,786,500

$14,832,900

Total Capital Program

78

$15,550,000

$7,838,500

$8,717,400


Five Year Capital Program (Funded) $40M FUNDED CAPITAL BUDGET

Total 5 Year Capital: $56,338,600

$30M

$20M

$10M

ROADS DOWNTOWN

PARKS AND OPEN SPACES

PROGRAM SUPPORT

PROTECTION SERVICES

RECREATION FACILITIES

CULTURAL FACILITIES

GREENWOOD CEMETERY

ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES

79


Looking Forward: Alpha Street Reconstruction This Multi-year project involves reconstructing Alpha Street from 6th Avenue to 9th Avenue West. It includes reconstructing the road and replacing all underground infrastructure, curbs/gutters, sidewalks, and possibly streetlights. Budget: $9,330,000

Strategic Plan Priority: A City that Moves

2022 Funding Source: 100% funded through debenture.

Timeline: Multi-year project, ending in 2025.

202 2022: Engineering In 2022, the City will issue an RFP and retain an engineering consultant to produce a detailed design for the entire multi-phase project, with construction anticipated to start in 2023.

80

2023: Phase 1 Phase 1 of the project will include the reconstruction and replacement of underground infrastructure on Alpha Street from 6th Avenue to 8th Avenue West 260 metres.

Phas inclu and unde on A Aven 325 m


24: Phase 2

se 2 of the project will ude the reconstruction replacement of erground infrastructure lpha Street from 8th nue to 11th Street West metres.

2025: Phase 3 Phase 3 of the project will include reconstruction and replacement of underground infrastructure on Alpha Street from 11th Street to 9th Avenue West - 190 metres.

2026+: Completion and Maintenance The full project will be completed, and the road will be maintained as per the City’s Asset Management Plan.

81


Looking Forward: East Bayshore Road In partnership with Grey County, the City will be rehabilitating East Bayshore road including curbs, paved shoulders, sidewalks, retaining wall construction, and replacement/upgrading of sanitary sewers.

This project is in conjunction with Grey County’s reconstruction of Grey Road 15. This is a continuation of the 2021 sanitary force main and sanitary gravity main construction related to the newly installed East Bayshore Road Sanitary Pump Station.

82


Budget: $6,025,000

Strategic Plan Priority: A City That Grows

2022 Funding Sources: Funded through a combination of debenture, user fees, grant and developer funding.

Timeline: Completion by Q4 of 2022.

Water/Wastewater Rates $1,100,000

Grey County Partnership Funding $3,110,000 Grey County’s contribution for their road and retaining wall reconstruction of Grey Road 15.

Total Project Cost:

Funding towards the project from Water and Wastewater user fees for replacement and upgrading of underground infrastructure.

$6,025,000 Developer Contribution $700,000 Developer contribution for water, sanitary sewer and storm sewer construction required to accommodate residential subdivision development.

Debenture $1,115,000 This portion is funded by debt to distribute the project costs over the asset’s expected lifespan.

83


Five-Year Capital: Roads and Sidewalks Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Asphalt Resurfacing and Associated Roadside

$700,000

$700,000

$700,000

$700,000

$700,000

6th Avenue West - 2100 Block Culvert Replacement

$500,000

$10,000

$10,000

-

-

20th Street East Culverts

-

-

$15,000

$100,000

$3,000

28th Avenue West Culverts

-

-

-

-

$15,000

8th Street East (RW-22 to RW-25) - 700 Block - North Side

-

$20,000

$90,000

$2,500

$2,500

5th Avenue East (RW-4) - 700 block - east side

-

-

-

$50,000

$300,000

16th Street East - Phase 1 - 9th Avenue East to 16th Avenue East

$25,000

-

-

-

-

16th Street East - Phase 2 - 16th Avenue East to 18th Avenue East

$1,200,000

$15,000

$15,000

-

-

$270,000

$1,000,000

$2,000,000

$30,000

$30,000

9th Avenue East Road Construction (Connecting Link)

-

-

$2,000,000

-

-

9th Avenue East - 15th Street East to 16th Street East & Watermain Replacement

-

-

-

-

$100,000

9th Avenue East - 20th to 23rd Street East - Engineering

$200,000

-

-

-

-

Alpha Street Reconstruction - 6th Avenue West to 9th Avenue West

$500,000

$3,000,000

-

-

-

Alpha Street Reconstruction - Phase 1 6th Avenue West to 8th Avenue West

-

-

$20,000

$20,000

Alpha Street Reconstruction - Phase 2 8th Avenue West to 11th Street West

-

-

$3,600,000

$30,000

9th Avenue East - Superior Street to 10th Street East Watermain Replacement

84

$30,000


Five-Year Capital: Roads and Sidewalks Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Alpha Street Reconstruction - Phase 3 11th Street West to 9th Avenue West

-

-

-

$2,100,000

$15,000

4th Avenue West - 15th Street West to 17th Street West - Reconstruction

-

-

-

$400,000

-

4th Avenue West - 17th Street West to 20th Street West - Construction

-

-

-

$2,500,000

East Bayshore Road/Gr 15 - 3rd Avenue East Northerly to EBS SPS

$6,025,000

$50,000

$50,000

-

School Crossing - 10th Street West at 6th Avenue West

-

$50,000

-

-

Future Pedestrian/School Crossings

-

-

$30,000

$30,000

$30,000

Replace Non-AODA Compliant Sidewalks

$75,000

-

-

-

-

15th Street 'B' East Sidewalk - 15th Street 'A' East to Keeling Condo

-

$165,000

-

-

-

11th Avenue East - 8th Street East to 10th Street East

-

-

$175,000

-

-

6th Avenue West - 5th Street West to 7th Street West

-

-

-

$175,000

-

5th Street West - 4th Avenue West to 6th Avenue West

-

-

-

-

$145,000

22nd Street West - 4th Avenue West to cul-de-sac - Curb and Gutter

$60,000

-

-

-

-

Master SWM Plan and Drainage Study

-

$300,000

-

-

-

27th Street West - 4th Avenue West to Outfall

-

-

$60,000

$600,000

-

Brooke Basin A3 Capital Items

-

-

$60,000

$600,000

$600,000 85


Five-Year Capital: Roads and Sidewalks Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

-

-

-

$150,000

-

$30,000

$120,000

-

-

-

Kenny Drain - SWM Pond 3 to 23rd Street East Channel

-

-

$150,000

-

-

Trow Report - Slope Stabilization

-

-

$200,000

-

-

9 Bends Engineering

-

-

$350,000

-

-

Telfer Creek Subdivision Capital Contribution

-

$510,000

-

-

-

Replace/Install New Streetlights Conventional

$30,000

$32,000

$35,000

$38,000

$40,000

Sensys Installation (wireless traffic sensors) or Equivalent

-

-

$26,000

$28,000

$30,000

New Accessible Pedestrian Signals (APS)

-

-

$26,000

$28,000

$30,000

Traffic Controller Replacement

-

-

$26,000

$28,000

$30,000

Intersection Upgrading - 10th Street West/8th Avenue West

-

$50,000

-

-

-

$6,022,000

$9,638,000

17th Street East Storm Outfall Channel & SWQ Pond Construction 25th Street 'A' East Storm Sewer Upgrading-Diversion

Total Roads and Sidewalks

86

$9,415,000

$5,109,500

$4,600,500


Five-Year Capital: Downtown and River Precinct Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

$100,000

$100,000

$100,000

-

-

$1,786,000

$195,000

$1,815,000

$218,000

$1,100,000

$12,000

$12,000

-

-

-

-

$50,000

$50,000

-

-

River District Tree Grates

$10,000

$10,000

-

-

-

River District Planters

$5,000

-

-

-

-

Streetlight Replacement Downtown River Precinct "DRP" Phases River District Waste Recepticles Wayfinding Signage Implementation

Total Downtown and River Precinct

$1,913,000

$367,000

$1,965,000

$218,000

$1,100,000

87


Looking Forward: Downtown River Precinct Owen Sound’s downtown core along the harbour is one of our most attractive community features. The goal of the Downtown River Precinct project is to improve the area’s character, making it an inviting and inclusive public space that embraces the natural environment of the Sydenham River.

The Downtown River Precinct area wraps around both sides of the Sydenham River along 1st Avenue West and 1st Avenue East, from just south of 8th Street to 10th Street.

88

The 2021 Citizen Satisfaction Survey shows that 52% of residents are happy with recent downtown revitalization, and that it has a high impact on overall community satisfaction.


Budget: $1,776,000 $1,776,000 Budget:

Strategic Plan Priority: Prosperous City City Building

Funding Sources: $1,100,000 funded 2022 Funding Sources: $1,100,000 through an Ontario Community funded from OCIF grant, $676,000 Infrastructure Fund (OCIF) Grant. from the tax levy.

Timeline: Multi-year project, with completion Completion of Phase 2 by Q4 of of Phase 2 by Q4 of 2022. 2022.

$676,000 funded through the tax levy.

01

Phase 1: Complete

The first phase was the realignment of the 800 block of 1st Avenue East, including converting 1st Avenue East to oneway and completing upgrades to the Farmer’s Market building.

02

Phase 2: 2022

This phase focuses on the 900 block of 1st Avenue East. It includes road repaving, sidewalk, drainage, and lighting enhancements, towards the vision of a riverworks pedestrian district.

For more information on Phase 2 of the Downtown River Precinct, see page 254.

03

Phase 3: 2023

Moving to the West side, this phase will focus on rehabilitating 1st Avenue West on the 900 block, including plans for trees, benches, concessions and canoe/kayak rack and rentals.

04

Phase 4: 2024

The final phase of this project, it will include road rehabilitation and streetscaping on the 800 block of 1st Avenue West, with plans including public art installations and a miniamphitheatre.

89


Five-Year Capital: Program Support (General Government) Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

IT Computer Capital

$119,700

$23,400

$36,400

$127,400

$21,400

IT Network Infrastructure

$22,000

$14,000

$262,100

-

$81,000

IT Software Capital

$29,000

$300,000

$280,000

$280,000

$500,000

Strategic Initiatives

$140,000

$200,000

$115,000

$25,000

$15,000

Interpretive Plaque Refresh

$75,000

-

-

-

-

Zoning Bylaw Update

$35,000

-

-

-

-

Urban Design Guidelines

-

$35,000

-

-

-

Digital Historic Walking Tours App.

-

-

$25,000

-

-

City Hall Facility Capital

-

$23,000

$350,000

-

-

$50,000

$25,000

$75,000

$90,000

$35,000

-

$18,000

$8,000

$60,000

$50,000

$638,400

$1,151,500

$582,400

$702,400

Public Works Facility Capital Corporate Facility Capital Total Program Support

90

$470,700


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

-

$50,000

-

-

-

$5,000

-

-

-

-

Harrison Park Master Plan

-

$20,000

-

-

-

Pool Entrance and Exit Roads- Re-route

-

-

$200,000

-

-

Replacement Decorative Light Poles and Fixtures

-

-

$50,000

-

-

Weaver's Creek Boardwalk Replacement

$50,000

-

-

-

-

Campground Entrance Gates

$15,000

-

-

-

-

Kitchen Masonry Repointing

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Harrison Park Kitchen Roof Replacement

$25,000

-

-

-

-

Kitchen Window and Door Replacement

-

-

$15,000

-

-

Campground Kitchen Cabin Conversion

$40,000

-

-

-

-

Laundry Ceiling Repairs

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Laundry Roof/Facia

-

$25,000

-

-

-

Laundry Masonry Repointing

-

-

-

-

$15,000

Laundry Window and Door Replacement

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Tree Inventory Renewal 10th Street East and 9th Avenue. East Garden Reconstruction

Harrison Park

91


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Harrison Park Campground Ponderosa Roof Replacement

-

$25,000

-

-

-

Ponderosa Siding and Screen Replacement

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Washroom 3 Exterior Repointing and Painting

-

-

-

$10,000

-

Harrison Park Washroom 3 Roof Replacement

-

$15,000

-

-

-

Community Hall Parking

-

$35,000

-

-

-

Community Hall Kitchen Upgrade

-

$15,000

-

-

-

Community Hall Masonry Repointing

-

-

$15,000

$15,000

-

Seniors' Centre Accessibility Improvements

-

-

$30,000

-

-

Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Exterior Repairs and Painting

-

$10,000

-

-

-

$40,000

-

-

-

-

Seniors' Centre HWH Replacement

-

-

-

-

$5,000

Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Sump Pump Installation

-

$15,000

-

-

-

Harrison Park Inn Roof Replacement

-

-

$15,000

-

-

Harrison Park Inn Sewer Upgrade

-

$75,000

-

-

-

Harrison Park Inn Hyd-a-way Bin

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Ball Field Washroom Masonry Repointing

-

-

-

$10,000

-

Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Foundation

92


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

-

-

$10,000

-

-

$80,000

-

-

$10,000

-

Harrison Park Pool Change House Shower Tiles Replacement

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Harrison Part Workshop Overhead Door Replacement

-

$20,000

-

-

-

Workshop Storage Bay Siding Replacement

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Workshop Window and Door Replacement

-

-

$10,000

$10,000

$10,000

Bandstand Ceiling, Facia and Soffit Repairs

-

-

-

$20,000

-

Harrison Park Bandstand Interior Enhancements

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Bandstand Window and Door Replacement

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Island Washroom Masonry Repointing and Painting

-

-

-

-

$15,000

Island Washroom Windows and Screens Replacement

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Kelso Shade Sails

-

$115,000

-

-

-

Kelso Beach Playground Replacement

-

-

-

-

$200,000

Main Storage Pavillion

-

$57,500

-

-

-

Pool Boiler Room Stairs/Ladder Replacement Harrison Park Pool Roof Replacements

Kelso Beach

93


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Replacement

-

$92,000

-

-

-

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Demolition

$20,000

-

-

-

-

Kelso Beach Electrical Upgrades

$597,000

Victoria Park and St. George’s Master Plan Update

-

-

$20,000

-

-

St. George's Portable Washroom

-

$30,000

-

-

-

St. George's Electrical Shed Upgrades

-

-

-

-

$50,000

St. George's Washroom Building Demolition

-

$15,000

-

-

-

$15,000

-

-

-

-

Westside Shop Roof Replacement

-

-

-

-

$7,000

Inner Harbour Lighting Repair and Replacement

$25,000

-

-

-

-

Maitland Park Playground

-

-

-

$45,000

-

Charlie Kelly Park Redesign

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Comme-R-ette Playground

-

-

$75,000

-

-

Neighbourhood Parks, Harbour & Boat Launch Fish Cleaning Stations

94


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Bill Inglis Park Structure

-

-

$25,000

-

-

Owen Heights Playground

-

-

$45,000

-

-

Parkview Playground

-

-

-

-

65,000

Duncan McLellan North Field Renovation

-

-

-

-

$150,000

Duncan North Dugouts

-

-

-

-

$60,000

Duncan South Dugouts

-

-

-

$60,000

-

Duncan South Field Reno

-

-

-

$250,000

-

Duncan Major Field Reno

-

-

$170,000

-

-

Duncan Major Dugouts

-

-

$60,000

-

-

Duncan Hyd-a-way Bin

-

-

$10,000

-

-

Duncan Field House Roof

$70,000

-

-

-

-

St. George's Backstop

$20,000

-

-

-

-

Tom William’s Bleacher Replacement

$15,000

-

-

-

-

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Sports Fields

Tom William's Waste and Recycling

95


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

$20,000

-

-

-

-

Tom William's Washroom Building Replacement

-

$100,000

-

-

-

Kiwanis Soccer Complex Bleachers

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Kiwanis Soccer Complex Wifi

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Kiwanis Soccer Complex Drainage

-

$10,000

$10,000

$10,000

-

Kiwanis Soccer Shade Structure and Picnic Pad

-

-

-

-

$75,000

Kiwanis Soccer Garbage and Recycling

-

-

$60,000

-

-

$20,000

-

-

-

-

Kinsmen Baseball Waste and Recycling

-

$25,000

-

-

-

Kinsmen Field House Upgrades

-

$25,000

-

-

-

Kinsmen Ballpark Diamond

-

-

-

-

$40,000

Harrison Field Waste and Recycling

-

-

-

$20,000

-

St. Julien Waste and Recyling

-

-

-

-

$10,000

Victoria Park Waste and Recycling

-

$25,000

-

-

-

$10,000

-

-

-

-

Tom William's Scoreboard

Kiwanis Soccer Fieldhouse Roof Replacement

Victoria Park Athletic Track Renewal

96


Five-Year Capital: Parks and Open Spaces Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Waterfront Trail West (FHT to Boat Launch)

-

-

100,000

-

-

North-South Spine Completion (Marina to Kelso)

-

-

-

-

150,000

WaterFront Trail East - Harbour to Health Unit

-

-

-

250,000

-

Timber McArthur Trail

-

100,000

-

-

-

Trails

Total Parks and Open Spaces

$1,032,000

$949,500

$990,000

$740,000

$852,000

97


Five-Year Capital: Greenwood Cemetery Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Mausoleum Re-pointing

-

$25,000

-

-

-

Cemetery - Waste and Recycling

-

$10,000

-

-

-

GIS Plots and Monuments

-

-

-

$25,000

-

Survey Underutilized Areas - (Master Plan Implementation)

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Natural Burials Landscape Construction

$10,000

-

-

-

-

Columbarium Installation

$75,000

-

-

-

-

Greenwood Mausoleum Roof Replacement

$125,000

-

-

-

-

Greenwood Cemetery Chapel Renovation

$425,000

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Office Window and Door Replacements Total Greenwood Cemetery

98

$635,000

$35,000

-

$55,000

-


Five-Year Capital: Recreation Facilities Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Roof Section Replacements

-

-

$40,000

-

$93,000

Roof Top Unit Replacements

-

-

-

$30,000

$135,000

Unit Heater Replacmements

-

$10,000

$5,000

$10,000

$5,000

Window and Door Replacements

-

$30,000

$30,000

-

$30,000

Safety Netting

-

-

-

$20,000

-

Arena Lighting Upgrade

-

$115,000

-

-

-

Kitchen and Fixtures

-

-

$40,000

$20,000

-

Brine Pump

-

-

-

-

$13,000

-

-

-

Shell and Tube Chiller

$165,000

Compressor Replacements

$225,000

-

-

-

-

Condenser Replacement

$130,000

-

-

-

-

Concession Washroom Upgrades

-

$20,000

-

-

-

Dehumidifier

-

$200,000

-

-

-

Christie Hare Room Upgrades

-

$15,000

-

-

$40,000

Dressing Room Bench

-

-

-

$12,000

-

99


Five-Year Capital: Recreation Facilities Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Floor Scrubber

-

-

-

-

$15,000

Generator

-

-

$250,000

-

-

Ice Resurfacer

-

$120,000

-

-

-

North Hall Rubber Floor

-

$15,000

-

-

-

Compressor Replacements

-

$30,000

$30,000

-

$30,000

Floor Scrubber

-

$15,000

-

-

-

LED Lighting Replacement

$35,000

-

-

-

-

Plate and Frame Regasket

-

-

-

-

$20,000

Safety Netting

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Total Recreation Facilities

100

$555,000

$865,000

$395,000

$107,000

$381,000


Five-Year Capital: Cultural Facilities Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Accessibility Upgrades and Interior Rehabilitation

-

$15,000

$20,000

$35,000

$15,000

Billy Bishop Musuem Front Steps, Verandah, Railing and Facia Repairs

-

$80,000

-

-

-

HVAC Replacement

-

-

-

-

$30,000

Roof West Section Structural Repairs and Side Porch Upgrades

-

-

$30,000

-

$20,000

Widen Driveway

-

-

-

$10,000

-

HVAC Replacments

-

-

$25,000

$5,000

$7,000

HWH Replacement

-

-

$5,000

-

-

Roof Section Replacement

-

-

$15,000

-

-

HVAC Replacements

-

-

$17,000

$12,000

-

Roof Replacement

-

$65,000

-

-

-

Air Handling Unit System Replacement

$110,000

-

-

-

-

Expansion Consulting

$20,000

-

-

-

-

-

$15,000

-

-

-

$520,000

-

-

-

-

BAS Expansion Art GAllery Cultural Spaces Grant Projects (Elevator, Entrance, Sign)

101


Five-Year Capital: Cultural Facilities Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Overhead Door Replacement

-

$10,000

-

-

-

Contribution to Capital Campgaign

-

-

-

-

$500,000

Library and ALC Entrance

-

$50,000

$40,000

-

-

Carnige Flooring Replacement

-

-

-

-

$60,000

$15,000

-

-

$25,000

-

HWH Replacement

-

-

-

-

$5,000

Library Master Plan

-

-

-

$30,000

-

Masonry Repointing

-

-

-

$25,000

$25,000

Library Roof Sections 1.1 and 2.3 Replacement

$30,000

-

-

-

-

Total Cultural Facilities

$695,000

Windows, Doors replacement and painting

102

$235,000

$152,000

$157,000

$677,000


Five-Year Capital: Protection Services Project Name

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

Police Protection Services - Tax Funded Capital

$150,000

$150,000

$150,000

$150,000

$150,000

Police Services Facility

$115,000

$302,000

$190,000

$169,000

$150,000

-

$15,000

$45,000

$25,000

$70,000

$7,600

$7,600

$23,400

$195,600

$19,500

-

-

$68,000

$15,000

$15,000

$476,400

$554,600

$404,500

Fire Services Facility Fire Services Fleet & Equipment Animal Control Facility Total Protection Services

$272,600

$474,600

103


Five-Year Capital: Environmental Services Budget Category

2022

2023

2024

2025

2026

-

-

$25,000

-

-

$30,000

-

-

-

-

Flush and Camera work Genoe

-

-

-

$15,000

-

Compost Site Entrance

-

-

$40,000

-

-

$80,000

-

-

-

-

Compost Container and Distribution

-

$200,000

-

-

-

Environmental Processing Facility

-

-

-

$300,000

-

Transit - Window and Door Replacement Genoe Landfill Collection System

Waste Management Study

Total Environmental Services

104

$110,000

$200,000

$65,000

$315,000

-


Appendix A:

Segmented Budget Sheet By Strategic Priority

105


2022 BUDGETED OPERATING EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES BY DEPARTMENT SALARIES AND BENFITS

CLEAR DIRECTION AND SERVICE EXCELLENCE

MATS AND SUPPLIES

CONTRACT SERVICES, EXTERNAL TRANSFERS, AND RENTS

DEBT PAYMENTS AND CAPTIAL RESERVE TRANSFERS

TRANSFER TO OPERATING RESERVES

USER FEES, RENTALS AND OTHER REVENUE

216,450

4,585,308

606,618

2,186,105

14,615,162

TAX LEVY

4,801,758

12%

17,407,885

44%

593,162

1%

64,000

143,950

385,212

175,602

2,137,476

5%

227,000

961,500

948,976

(235,000)

(243,962)

1,441,133

4%

700,000

741,133

60,603

6,039,214

15%

245,000

595,660

5,198,554

50,000

137,418

7,196,818

18%

175,273

2,133,804

4,887,741

157,083

0%

532,440

832,384

28,000

874,392

543,684

880,347

(32,500)

PROSPEROUS CITY

253,857

212,700

132,695

GREEN CITY

100,304

324,980

1,290,780

1,638,985

107,560

173,550

(6,090) 245,810

CITY THAT MOVES

2,122,102

1,332,836

1,925,575

598,098

CITY BUILDING

3,321,884

1,537,431

1,493,344

656,741

38,833

4,650

113,600

25,815,392

6,073,360

6,205,668

3,213,380

(195,590)

(1,337,680)

65%

15%

16%

8%

0%

-3%

COLLABORATIVE CITY

GRANTS & MUNICIPAL CONTRIBUTIONS

140,500

1,678,812

CITY THAT GROWS

TOTAL EXPENSES

(1,607,841)

3,337,964 15,001,463

SAFE CITY

INTERNAL ALLOCATIONS

39,774,529

157,083

1,317,891

6,937,469

31,519,169

OMPF FUNDING

(1,909,800)

PIL'S AND EDUCATION RETAINED

(138,696)

NET CAPITAL LEVY

3,047,486

TAX PENALTIES AND INTEREST

(350,000)

SUPPS AND MISC TAX CHANGES

387,341

NET TAX LEVY

32,555,500


Appendix B:

Operating Budget & Variance Detail Sheets

107


2022 DRAFT BUDGET - TALLY SHEET DIV 1000 2000 6000 2301 2302 2502

Division Name Mayor and Council City Manager & Strategic Initiatives DIA Management Non Departmental Debentures Grants

2100 2110 2513 2511 2512 2120 2130 2230 2310 2320 2360 2330 2140

Corporate Services Director City Clerk Animal Control Bylaw Parking Human Resources WSIB Information Technology Accounting Purchasing GIS Tax Office Service Owen Sound

2400 2401 2402 2410 2411 2412 2412 2426 2501 2440 2413 2416 2417 2425

2021 Draft Budget $286,242 $295,165 $59,700 $586,200 $1,676,517 $172,353

2022 Draft Budget $290,698 $453,246 $82,042 $426,700 $1,424,710 $157,083

Difference $4,455 $158,081 $22,342 ($159,500) ($251,807) ($15,270)

157,824 536,704 60,950 271,122 69,470 256,442 107,984 501,069 339,116 119,881 8,959 63,400 45,416

155,816 607,460 61,625 280,016 72,408 376,214 132,333 489,585 348,330 158,982 10,531 76,881 41,533

($2,008) $70,756 $675 $8,894 $2,937 $119,772 $24,349 ($11,484) $9,214 $39,101 $1,572 $13,481 ($3,883)

Operations Director Transit Airport Works Administration Labour and Fleet Works Maintenance Winter Control Storm and Drainage Source Water Protection Engineering Traffic and Street Lights Waste Management Solar Revenue Landfill

87,793 1,044,726 232,573 274,370 39,589 1,022,485 1,878,617 224,497 6,500 200,770 465,395 542,177 ( 120,704 ) 219,746

109,969 1,560,244 276,722 21,283 1,064,164 1,699,662 279,625 6,500 146,001 471,365 523,610 ( 121,225 ) 222,467

$22,175 $515,518 ($232,573) $2,352 ($18,306) $41,678 ($178,955) $55,128 $0 ($54,769) $5,970 ($18,567) ($521) $2,721

2500 2510 2520 2532 2533 2414 2415 2530 2540 2541

Community Services Director Building/Plumbing Inspections Planning Community Programs Facilities Bookings Parks and Open Spaces Cemetery Community Development Tourism Special Events

55,137 ( 262 ) 329,172 ( 6,309 ) ( 852,457 ) 1,484,102 358,298 226,716 167,173 160,054

53,026 4,184 337,315 5,032 ( 893,657 ) 1,471,684 391,788 243,102 170,577 132,593

($2,111) $4,447 $8,143 $11,341 ($41,200) ($12,418) $33,490 $16,386 $3,404 ($27,461)

2430 2431 2432 2433 3436 2435

Building Manager City Hall Police Building Bayshore Regional Recreation Complex Other Properties

47,775 206,582 279,285 985,067 966,089 189,665

18,284 208,928 291,642 992,927 1,012,563 187,236

($29,491) $2,345 $12,358 $7,860 $46,474 ($2,429)

2600

Fire Department

5,332,304

5,518,877

$186,574

21,486,438

22,052,677

$566,239

475,000 956,478

475,000 978,121

$0 $21,643

22,917,916

23,505,798

587,882

37,133 6,409,256 1,035,970 335,901

44,836 6,701,776 999,948 266,743

$7,703 $292,520 ($36,022) ($69,157)

30,736,175

31,519,101

$782,926

2,475,500.00 156,079

2,628,612.00 418,874

$153,112 $262,795

Sub Total Net Expenses

33,502,754

34,566,587

$1,063,833

Other Revenues Supplemental Assessment Education Portion Retained Appealed Tax Write Off's & Rebates Penalty and Interest on Taxes Payment In Lieu of Taxation (H & B's) OMPF

( 175,000 ) ( 85,000 ) 678,000 ( 325,000 ) ( 78,696 ) ( 1,897,600 )

( 175,000 ) ( 60,000 ) 562,341 ( 350,000 ) ( 78,696 ) ( 1,909,800 )

$0 $25,000 ($115,659) ($25,000) $0 ($12,200)

Sub Total Other Revenues

( 1,843,296 )

( 2,011,155 )

($167,859)

32,555,432

$895,974

Sub Total Net General Expenses 4000 5000

Art Gallery Library Sub Total Net Operations Before Poli

3000 3100 3200 3300

Police Services Board Police Officers Police Civilians Court Security Sub Total Net Operations After Police Tax Supported Capital Matured Debt

100 100 100 103 101 102

Difference to Raise From Taxation

$

31,659,458

$

Net Levy Increase Previous Year's Growth Difference to Raise from Existing Res $ Increase Realized by Tax Payers Combined Increase

108

2.83% 31,659,458

( 59,655 ) $

32,495,777

($59,655) $836,319 2.64% 2.46%


CITY OF OWEN SOUND GOVERNANCE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1000 2000 2160 6000 2301 2302 2502

COUNCIL CITY MANAGER AND EMERGENCY CEMC CLIMATE CHANGE INITIATIVES DIA ADMINISTRATION NON DEPARTMENTAL DEBENTURES GRANTS AND EXTERNAL TRANSFERS

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT EXTERNAL TRANSFERS Net Operating Budget

DIA TAX LEVY NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPARTMENTS FUNDED FROM RESERVES TAX BURDEN

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

290,698 453,246 82,042 426,700 1,424,710 157,083

286,242 295,165 59,700 586,200 1,676,517 172,353

4,455 158,081 22,342 (159,500) (251,807) (15,270)

2,834,478

3,076,177

(241,699)

2022 991,458 1,424,710 683,940 53,250 88,600

2021 769,550 1,676,517 668,140 45,350 108,600

change 221,908 (251,807) 15,800 7,900 (20,000)

3,241,958

3,268,157

(26,199)

(237,000) (69,890) (100,590) 2,834,478

(237,000) 38,610 6,410 3,076,177

(108,500) (107,000) (241,699)

109


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CITY COUNCIL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 9 m em bers

Mayor Deputy Mayor 7 Councillors

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

110

301,398 35,050 250 336,698 -

2021 BUDGET 296,942 35,050 250 332,242 -

VARIANCE 4,455 4,455 -

Net Cost

336,698

332,242

4,455

Internal Cost Allocation

(46,000)

(46,000)

-

Division Levy Requirement

290,698

286,242

4,455


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CITY MANAGER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET City M anager 2 FTE

City Manager Executive Assistant

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

2022 617,686 15,550 7,900 641,136 -

2021 BUDGET 2021 357,505 15,550 373,055 -

VARIANCE

Variance 260,181 7,900 268,081

2020 YEAR END

2019 YEAR END

53.56%

-

641,136

373,055

268,081

(187,890)

(77,890)

(110,000)

453,246

295,165

158,081

111


CITY OF OWEN SOUND DOWNTOWN IMPROVEMENT AREA (DIA) DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET DIA ADM IN Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

112

2022 73,542 69,090 6,000 148,632

2021 BUDGET 2021 51,200 69,090 6,000 126,290

VARIANCE Variance 22,342 22,342

Grants DIA Levy Other Revenue

Revenue

(237,000) (14,000) (251,000)

(237,000) (14,000) (251,000)

-

Net Cost

(102,368)

(124,710)

22,342

To Reserves Internal Cost Allocation

(3,590) 188,000

(3,590) 188,000

-

Division Levy Requireme

82,042

59,700

22,342


CITY OF OWEN SOUND NON DEPARTMENTAL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(65,000) 559,600 39,100 533,700 -

2021 BUDGET 4,000 544,600 39,100 587,700 -

VARIANCE (69,000) 15,000 (54,000) -

Net Cost

533,700

587,700

(54,000)

Net Transfer to Reserves Internal Cost Allocation

(97,000) (10,000)

10,000 (11,500)

(107,000) 1,500

Division Levy Requirement

426,700

586,200

(159,500)

113


CITY OF OWEN SOUND DEBENTURES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Net Transfer to Reserves Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

114

1,424,710 1,424,710 1,424,710 1,424,710

2021 BUDGET 1,676,517 1,676,517 -

1,676,517 -

1,676,517

VARIANCE (251,806.81) (251,807) -

(251,807) -

(251,807)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND GRANTS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Ex ternal Transfers

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

2022 38,833 4,650 88,600 475,000 607,083

2021 34,903 3,850 108,600 475,000 622,353

Revenue

25,000 25,000

25,000 25,000

-

Net Cost

632,083

647,353

(15,270)

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services External Transfers Internal Transfers (Art Gallery) Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Net Transfer to Reserves Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

632,083

-

647,353

Variance 3,930 800 (20,000) (15,270)

-

(15,270)

115


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CORPORATE SERVICES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2100 2110 2513 2511 2512 2120 2130 2230 2310 2320 2360 2330 2140

DIRECTOR OF CORPORATE SERVICES CLERKS ANIMAL CONTROL BY-LAW PARKING HUMAN RESOURCES WSIB INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ACCOUNTING PURCHASING GIS REVENUE SERVICE OWEN SOUND

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT REVENUE AND USER FEES FINES AND PENALTIES

155,816 607,460 61,625 280,016 72,408 376,214 132,333 489,585 348,330 158,982 10,531 76,881 41,533

157,824 536,704 60,950 271,122 69,470 256,442 107,984 501,069 339,116 119,881 8,959 63,400 45,416

2,811,714

2,538,338

2022 3,060,788 84,574 757,845 582,040 (420,950) (66,460)

2021 2,977,209 84,574 758,945 522,510 (430,950) (59,260)

VARIANCE (2,008) 70,756 675 8,894 2,937 119,772 24,349 (11,484) 9,214 39,101 1,572 13,481 (3,883) 273,376 change 83,578 (0) (1,100) 59,530 10,000 (7,200)

Net Operating Budget

3,997,837

3,853,029

144,808

NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPT TRANSFERS TO RESERVES

(1,294,123) 108,000

(1,422,691) 108,000

128,567 -

TAX BURDEN

116

2021 BUDGET

2,811,714

2,538,338

273,376


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CORPORATE SERVICES DIRECTOR DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2 FTE

Director Admin Assistant

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

274,626 8,350 282,976 -

2021 BUDGET 274,482 8,350 282,832 -

VARIANCE 144 144 -

282,976

282,832

(127,160)

(125,008)

(2,153)

155,816

157,824

(2,008)

144

117


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CITY CLERK DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 5 FTE

Clerk Deputy Clerk Admin Legislative Services Manager Legislative Coord. Records Mgmt Coord.

Contracts

Integrity Commis. Election Crossing Guards

VARIANCE

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

573,691 48,250 190,090 812,031

569,500 55,700 135,000 760,200

4,191 (7,450) 55,090 51,831

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(83,450) (83,450)

(93,450) (93,450)

10,000 10,000

Net Cost

728,581

666,750

61,831

20,000 (141,121)

20,000 (150,046)

607,460

536,704

Gross Costs

Reserve Transfers Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

118

2021 BUDGET

8,925

70,756


CITY OF OWEN SOUND BYLAW DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2 FTE

ByLaw Officers

Contracts

Prosecution

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

166,166 10,350 20,000 196,516 (5,000) (5,000)

2021 BUDGET 157,272 10,350 20,000 187,622 (5,000) (5,000)

VARIANCE 8,894 8,894 -

191,516

182,622

8,894

5,000 83,500

5,000 83,500

-

280,016

271,122

8,894

119


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PARKING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Contracts

Parking Enforcement

VARIANCE

5,337 87,050 51,950 84,574 228,911

5,123 86,350 47,510 84,574 223,558

213 700 4,440 (0) 5,353

Revenue

(183,000) (66,460) (249,460)

(183,000) (59,260) (242,260)

(7,200) (7,200)

Net Cost

(20,549)

(18,702)

(1,847)

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

92,956

88,173

4,784

Division Levy Requirement

72,408

69,470

2,937

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants (DIA Contribution) Other Revenue

120

2021 BUDGET


CITY OF OWEN SOUND ANIMAL CONTROL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Contracts

Animal Control

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

27,125 80,000 107,125

26,450 80,000 106,450

675 675

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(45,500) (45,500)

(45,500) (45,500)

-

Net Cost

61,625

60,950

675

Gross Costs

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

61,625

-

60,950

-

675

121


CITY OF OWEN SOUND HUMAN RESOURCES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE

HR Manager, HR Supervisor H&S Coordinator

1 FTE

HR Contract/Fire Admin

Contracts

HR Legal 3rd Party Investigation EAP

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Transfer from reservers Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

122

396,464 22,400 101,000 519,864 519,864 (143,650) 376,214

2021 BUDGET 217,594 22,400 101,000 340,994 -

340,994 (84,551)

256,442

VARIANCE 178,870 178,870 -

178,870 (59,099)

119,772


CITY OF OWEN SOUND WSIB DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Health and Safety Coordinator

Contracts

Disability Case Mgmt HR Coordinator

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

89,358 21,625 10,000 120,983 120,983 11,350 132,333

2021 BUDGET 85,009 21,625 10,000 116,634 -

116,634 (8,650)

107,984

VARIANCE 4,349 4,349 -

4,349 20,000

24,349

123


CITY OF OWEN SOUND INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 4 FTE

IT Manager Systems Specialist Software and Train'g Help Desk Analyst

Contracts

Network Support

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

124

429,566 447,475 56,000 933,041 933,041

2021 BUDGET 427,060 435,250 56,000 918,310 -

VARIANCE 2,506 12,225 14,731 -

918,310

14,731

85,000 (528,457)

85,000 (502,242)

(26,215)

489,585

501,069

(11,484)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND ACCOUNTING, ACCOUNTS PAYABLE AND PAYROLL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 4 FTE

Deputy Treasurer AP Coordinator Financial Analyst Payroll Coordinator

Contracts

Financial Audit

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

403,638 11,610 30,000 445,248 -

2021 BUDGET 393,585 11,610 30,000 435,195 -

Net Cost

445,248

435,195

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(96,919)

(96,079)

Division Levy Requirement

348,330

339,116

VARIANCE 10,054 10,054 -

10,054 (840)

9,214

125


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PURCHASING, ASSET AND RISK MANAGEMENT DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE Salaries and Benefits Purchasing, Materials and Supplies Asset and Risk Mgr Contract Services Asset and Risk Admin Debt Payments Gross Costs

Contracts n/a

126

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

183,324 8,450 191,774 -

Net Cost

191,774

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(32,793)

Division Levy Requirement

158,982

2021 BUDGET 335,486 18,450 353,936 -

VARIANCE (152,161) (10,000) (162,161) -

353,936

(162,161)

(234,055)

201,263

119,881

39,101


CITY OF OWEN SOUND GEOGRAPHICAL INFO SYSTEM DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

GIS Specialist

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts n/a

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

107,326 3,000 110,326 -

2021 BUDGET 105,754 3,000 108,754 -

VARIANCE 1,572 1,572 -

Net Cost

110,326

108,754

1,572

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(99,795)

(99,795)

-

10,531

8,959

1,572

Division Levy Requirement

127


CITY OF OWEN SOUND TAXATION AND WATER BILLING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE

Revenue Manager Tax Collector Water Billing Coord.

Contracts

MTE Tax Specialists Tax Sale Support Water Meter Reading

VARIANCE

300,739 58,910 39,500 399,149

275,278 56,160 39,500 370,938

25,460 2,750 28,210

Revenue

(104,000) (104,000)

(104,000) (104,000)

-

Net Cost

295,149

266,938

28,210

(2,000) (216,267)

(2,000) (201,538)

(14,729)

63,400

13,481

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

128

2021 BUDGET

76,881


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CUSTOMER SERVICE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE, 1 PTE

SOS representative SOS representative Summer Student

Contracts

Banking Agreement

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

130,552 3,250 3,500 137,302 -

2021 BUDGET 131,066 3,250 3,500 137,816 -

VARIANCE (514) (514) -

Net Cost

137,302

137,816

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(95,769)

(92,400)

(3,369)

41,533

45,416

(3,883)

Division Levy Requirement

(514)

129


CITY OF OWEN SOUND OPERATIONS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2400 2401 2402 2410 2411 2412 2426 2412 2413 2416 2417 2440 2425 2501

DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS TRANSIT AIRPORT MANAGERS LABOUR AND FLEET ROADS MAINTENANCE STORM AND DRAINGE WINTER CONTROL TRAFFIC AND STREETLIGHTS WASTE MANAGEMENT SOLAR ENERGY ENGINEERING LANDFILL SOURCE WATER PROTECTION

109,969 1,560,244 276,722 21,283 1,064,164 279,625 1,699,662 471,365 523,610 (121,225) 146,001 222,467 6,500

6,260,385 BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT EXTERNAL TRANSFERS GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES Net Operating Budget NET TRANSFERRED FROM OTHER DEPT'S TRANSFERRED TO RESERVES TAX BURDEN

130

2021 BUDGET 87,793 1,044,726 232,573 274,370 39,589 1,022,485 224,497 1,878,617 465,395 542,177 (120,704) 200,770 219,746 6,500

6,118,534

2022 3,134,909 168,627 1,582,371 3,271,405 274,700 (599,500) (1,170,700)

2021 3,247,649 168,627 1,656,879 3,020,770 267,294 (643,700) (1,223,250)

6,661,811

6,494,268

(873,927) 472,500

6,260,385

(803,234) 427,500

6,118,534

VARIANCE 22,175 515,518 (232,573) 2,352 (18,306) 41,678 55,128 (178,955) 5,970 (18,567) (521) (54,769) 2,721 141,851 change (112,741) (74,508) 250,635 7,406 44,200 52,550 167,543

(70,692) 45,000 141,851


CITY OF OWEN SOUND OPERATIONS DIRECTOR DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Director

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

192,119 6,350 1,500 199,969 -

Net Cost

199,969

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(90,000)

Division Levy Requirement

109,969

2021 BUDGET 189,293 6,350 1,500 197,143 -

VARIANCE 2,825 2,825 -

197,143

2,825

(109,350)

19,350

87,793

22,175

131


CITY OF OWEN SOUND TRANSIT DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE, 1 PTE

Transit Terminal Op Transit Terminal Op

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

First Student Snow Removal

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

132

113,049 196,100 1,599,225 1,908,374 (245,000) (203,700) (448,700)

2021 BUDGET 109,976 161,100 1,323,600 1,594,676

VARIANCE 3,073 35,000 275,625 313,698

(255,000) (384,250) (639,250)

10,000 180,550 190,550

1,459,674

955,426

504,248

100,569

89,300

11,270

1,560,244

1,044,726

515,518


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PUBLIC WORKS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE

Roads Supervisor 2 x Admin Assistant

Cleaning

VARIANCE

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

318,987 118,395 24,000 461,382

319,655 112,905 24,000 456,560

(668) 5,490 4,822

Grants Other Revenue (bulk water)

Revenue

(15,000) (15,000)

(15,000) (15,000)

-

Net Cost

446,382

441,560

4,822

(169,660)

(167,190)

(2,470)

276,722

274,370

2,352

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

133


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PWT LABOUR AND FLEET DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 21 FTE 8 Seasonal LEO

Salaries and Benefits Less Charged Out Materials and Supplies Less Charged Out Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts None

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

134

1,767,478 (1,612,200) 506,004 (925,000) (263,717) -

2021 BUDGET 1,903,547 (1,702,914) 503,956 (925,000) (220,411) -

VARIANCE (136,069) 90,714 2,048 (43,306) -

(263,717)

(220,411)

(43,306)

285,000 -

260,000 -

25,000 -

21,283

39,589

(18,306)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PWT ROADS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Roads and Roadside M aintenance

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Maintenance Sidewalk Condition Reflectivity Survey Line painting

Grants - County Contribution Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

W inter Control

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

682,910 364,954 178,800 1,226,664 (127,500) (127,500) 1,099,164 (35,000)

2021 BUDGET 645,955 383,531 155,500 1,184,985 (127,500) (127,500)

1,057,485 (35,000)

VARIANCE 36,955 (18,577) 23,300 41,678 -

41,678 -

1,064,164

1,022,485

41,678

846,154 806,908 46,600 1,699,662

990,674 863,443 24,500 1,878,617

(144,520) (56,535) 22,100 (178,955)

1,699,662 1,699,662

-

1,878,617 -

1,878,617

-

(178,955) -

(178,955)

135


CITY OF OWEN SOUND SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Contracts Waste Management Transfer Station Recycling Collection Compost Station

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

136

82,820 290,510 1,081,280 1,454,610 (227,000) (803,900) (1,030,900)

2021 BUDGET 61,183 252,086 1,016,170 1,329,439

VARIANCE 21,637 38,423 65,110 125,170

(261,200) (619,900) (881,100)

34,200 (184,000) (149,800)

423,710

448,339

(24,630)

12,500 87,400

12,500 81,338

523,610

542,177

6,063

(18,567)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND ENERGY REVENUES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Contracts Hydro One Grasshopper

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

137 20,811 20,948

2021 BUDGET 100 20,811 20,911

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(145,750) (145,750)

(145,750) (145,750)

Net Cost

(124,802)

(124,839)

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

3,578 (121,225)

4,135 (120,704)

VARIANCE 37 37 -

37 (558)

(521)

137


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CLOSED LANDFILL AND GARBAGE DISP DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Contracts Leachate hauling Snow Removal Monitoring

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

138

17,483 4,833 202,500 224,817 (2,350) (2,350) 222,467 222,467

2021 BUDGET 2,734 4,862 214,500 222,096 (2,350) (2,350)

219,746 -

219,746

VARIANCE 14,750 (29) (12,000) 2,721 -

2,721 -

2,721


CITY OF OWEN SOUND STORM WATER MANAGEMENT DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET

VARIANCE

20,000 20,000

20,000 20,000

-

Revenue

-

-

-

Net Cost

20,000

20,000

-

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

175,000 84,625

125,000 79,497

50,000 5,128

Division Levy Requirement

279,625

224,497

55,128

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

Grants Other Revenue

139


CITY OF OWEN SOUND ENGINEERING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 7 FTE

Engineering Mgr 4 x Technicians 1 Assistant Contracts Manager

Contracts

Bridge Inspections Road Condition

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

140

732,221 15,100 49,500 796,821 -

2021 BUDGET 715,293 15,100 39,500 769,893 -

VARIANCE 16,928 10,000 26,928 -

796,821

769,893

26,928

(650,820)

(569,123)

(81,697)

146,001

200,770

(54,769)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND SOURCE WATER PROTECTION DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services External Transfer Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

6,500 274,700 281,200 -

2021 BUDGET 6,500 267,294 273,794 -

VARIANCE 7,406 7,406 -

281,200

273,794

7,406

(274,700)

(267,294)

(7,406)

6,500

6,500

-

141


CITY OF OWEN SOUND STREETLIGHTS AND TRAFFIC CONTROL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Contracts

Traffic Signal Maint Streetlight Maint

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

142

386 178,081 75,000 147,816 401,283 -

2021 BUDGET 1,754 178,097 75,000 147,816 402,666 -

VARIANCE (1,367) (16) (1,383) -

401,283

402,666

(1,383)

70,082

62,729

7,354

471,365

465,395

5,970


CITY OF OWEN SOUND WATER AND WASTE WATER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 4101 4102 4110 4120 4180 4301 4320 4330 4380

WATER GENERAL WATER LABOUR WATER DISTRIBUTION WATER TREATMENT WATER EQUIPMENT WASTE WATER GENERAL WASTE WATER COLLECTION WASTE WATER TREATMENT WASTE WATER EQUIPMENT Total

(2,808,491) 113,931 1,292,740 1,340,275 61,546 (2,553,921) 495,192 2,039,475 19,255 2

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT

2021 2,280,027 1,600,754 2,921,735 426,250

GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES Net Operating Budget NET TRANSFERRED FROM OTHER DEPT'S TRANSFERRED TO CAPITAL TRANSFERRED TO RESERVES TAX BURDEN

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

(2,647,528) 95,107 1,169,297 1,324,628 58,497 (2,503,458) 484,478 1,999,927 19,053 2

2,215,398 2,456,805 2,805,242 426,250

change 64,617 (856,051) 306,843 -

(13,614,268)

(12,474,137)

(1,111,368)

(6,385,502)

(4,570,442)

(1,595,957)

1,593,964 3,402,108 1,389,432

1,450,625 3,725,080 (605,261)

129,027 1,243,048 223,883 0

2

2021

(160,964) 18,824 123,444 15,647 3,049 (50,463) 10,714 39,548 202 0

2

143


CITY OF OWEN SOUND WATER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 10 FTE

Water Treatment Super Water Dist. Supervisor 9 x Water Cert. Labour

Contracts DWQMS Testing

VARIANCE

1,357,457 1,472,031 120,250 192,858 3,142,596

1,285,372 1,419,868 120,250 181,678 3,007,167

72,085 52,163 11,180 135,429

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(6,111,013) (6,111,013)

(5,878,281) (5,878,281)

(232,731) (232,731)

Net Cost

(2,968,417)

(2,871,114)

(97,303)

(395,110) 2,442,798 920,730

379,131 1,723,320 768,664

(774,241) 719,478 152,066

1

(0)

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Reserve Contribution Capital Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

144

2021 BUDGET

1


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PWNT WASTE WATER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 7 FTE

PW Manager Waste Water Super 5 Certified Labour

Contracts Violia Testing

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

922,570 1,449,704 306,000 1,407,896 4,086,170

930,026 1,385,374 306,000 2,275,127 4,896,527

490 254,680 (867,231) (612,060)

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(7,503,256) (7,503,256)

(6,595,855) (6,595,855)

(926,537) (926,537)

Net Cost

(3,417,085)

(1,699,328)

(1,538,597)

(984,392) 2,001,760 681,961

1,640,336 (86,750) (14,989)

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Reserve Contribution Capital Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

1,784,542 959,310 673,234 1

1

0

145


CITY OF OWEN SOUND FACILITIES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2430 2431 2432 2435

FACILIITES MANAGER CITY HALL POLICE BUILDING GENERAL FACILITIES

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT REVENUE AND USER FEES

146

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

18,284 208,928 291,642 187,236

47,775 200,488 279,285 189,665

(29,491) 8,440 12,358 (2,429)

706,090

717,213

(11,123)

2022 246,950 42,631 336,900 162,500

2021 252,696 42,631 317,700 162,500

change (5,746) 19,200 -

(30,516)

Net Operating Budget

758,465

NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPT'S TRANSFERRED TO RESERVES

(102,375) 50,000

TAX BURDEN

706,090

(29,914) 745,613

(67,400) 39,000

717,213

(602) 12,852

(34,975) 11,000

(11,123)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND FACILITIES MANAGER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Sr Manager Parks and Facilities

Contracts

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

158,459 4,700 163,159 -

2021 BUDGET 156,125 4,700 160,825 -

VARIANCE 2,334 2,334 -

163,159

160,825

2,334

(144,875)

(113,050)

(31,825)

47,775

(29,491)

18,284

147


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CITY HALL DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Contracts

Cleaning Service Agreements

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

148

15,428 91,000 60,000 166,428 -

2021 BUDGET 12,188 91,594 60,000 163,782 -

166,428

163,782

35,000 7,500

35,000 7,800

208,928

206,582

VARIANCE 3,240 (594) 2,646 -

2,646 (300)

2,346


CITY OF OWEN SOUND POLICE STATION DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Contracts

Cleaning Snow Removal

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

9,642 180,000 97,000 286,642 -

2021 BUDGET 5,485 169,000 97,000 271,485 -

286,642

271,485

5,000

7,800

291,642

279,285

VARIANCE 4,158 11,000 15,158 -

15,158 (2,800)

12,358

149


CITY OF OWEN SOUND OTHER PROPERTIES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2 FTE

Facility Carpenter Facility Labourer

Contracts

63,421 61,200 5,500 42,631 172,752

78,899 58,500 5,500 42,631 185,530

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(30,516) (30,516)

(29,914) (29,914)

Net Cost

142,236

155,615

(13,379)

15,000 30,000

4,000 30,050

11,000 (50)

187,236

189,665

(2,429)

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

150

VARIANCE

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Service Contracts

2021 BUDGET

(15,478) 2,700 (12,778) (602) (602)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND COMMUNITY SERVICES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2500 2510 2520 2514 2415 2532 2533 2433 2436 2530 2540 2541

DIRECTOR OF COMMUNITY SERVICES BUILDING INSPECTION PLANNING PARKS AND GREENSPACES CEMETERY AND PLAYSPACES GENERA PROGRAMS FACILITY BOOKING BAYSHORE REGIONAL RECREATION CENTRE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT TOURISM SPECIAL EVENTS GENERAL

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT EXTERNAL TRANSFER GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES Net Operating Budget NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPT'S TRANSFERRED TO RESERVES TAX BURDEN

2021 BUDGET

53,026 4,184 337,315 1,471,684 391,788 5,032 (893,657) 992,927 1,012,563 243,102 170,577 132,593

55,137 (262) 329,172 1,484,102 358,298 (6,309) (852,457) 985,067 966,089 226,716 167,173 160,054

3,921,133

3,872,779

2022 3,949,502 55,838 1,577,751 632,095 40,000 30,000 (2,747,515)

2021 3,860,723 58,668 1,531,599 591,595 40,000 30,000 (2,626,550)

3,537,670

3,486,035

310,963 72,500

275,243 111,500

3,921,133

3,872,779

VARIANCE (2,111) 4,447 8,143 (12,418) 33,490 11,341 (41,200) 7,860 46,474 16,386 3,404 (27,461) 48,354 change 88,778 (2,831) 46,152 40,500 (120,965) 51,635

35,720 (39,000) 48,354

151


CITY OF OWEN SOUND COMMUNITY SERVICES DIRECTOR DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2 FTE

Director Admin Assistant

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

152

274,376 4,750 1,500 280,626 -

2021 BUDGET 270,332 4,750 1,500 276,582 -

VARIANCE 4,044 4,044 -

280,626

276,582

4,044

(227,600)

(221,445)

(6,155)

55,137

(2,111)

53,026


CITY OF OWEN SOUND BUILDING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 4 FTE

CBO Deputy CBO Building Inspector Development Coordinator

Contracts none

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

427,389 24,300 1,550 453,239

434,505 24,300 1,550 460,355

(7,116) (7,116)

Revenue

(470,000) (470,000)

(470,000) (470,000)

-

Net Cost

(16,761)

(9,645)

(175,000) 195,945

(175,000) 184,383

11,563

(262)

4,447

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

4,184

(7,116)

153


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PLANNING AND HERITAGE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE

Manager of Planning & Heritage Int. Planner Jr. Planner

Contracts none

VARIANCE

357,357 21,750 22,500 401,607

333,883 21,750 22,500 378,133

23,473 23,473

Revenue

80,000 (230,000) (150,000)

80,000 (230,000) (150,000)

-

Net Cost

251,607

228,133

23,473

85,708

101,039

(15,331)

337,315

329,172

8,143

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

154

2021 BUDGET


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PWT PARKS AND GREENSPACES AND DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 8 FTE 14 SEASONAL 6 STUDENT

Parks Manager Parks Supervisor Parks & Cem Admin 5 x Parks Labour

Contracts

Camp Security

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

1,309,704 427,856 139,600 42,557 1,919,717 (435,200) (435,200) 1,484,517 100,000 (112,833) 1,471,684

2021 BUDGET 1,258,921 425,502 109,600 42,557 1,836,580 (374,000) (374,000)

1,462,580 99,000 (77,478)

1,484,102

VARIANCE 50,783 2,354 30,000 83,137 (61,200) (61,200)

21,937 1,000 (35,355)

(12,418)

155


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PWT CEMETERY AND PLAYGROUNDS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2 FTE 2 Seasonal

231,815 68,877 8,200 16,112 325,003

Revenue

(179,000) (179,000)

(168,150) (168,150)

(10,850) (10,850)

Net Cost

151,408

156,853

(5,445)

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

55,000 185,380

40,000 161,445

15,000 23,935

Division Levy Requirement

391,788

358,298

33,490

Grants Other Revenue

156

VARIANCE

230,852 78,075 8,200 13,281 330,408

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Contracts

2021 BUDGET

(963) 9,198 (2,831) 5,405


CITY OF OWEN SOUND BAYSHORE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 5 FTE

Facility Supervisor 4 x Facility Attendant

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Snow Removal Equipment Service

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

539,437 403,290 111,250 1,053,977 (26,050) (26,050) 1,027,927

2021 BUDGET 535,077 388,490 111,250 1,034,817 (26,050) (26,050)

1,008,767

VARIANCE 4,360 14,800 19,160 -

19,160

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

12,500 (47,500)

12,500 (36,200)

(11,300)

Division Levy Requirement

992,927

985,067

7,860

157


CITY OF OWEN SOUND REGIONAL REC CENTRE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3 FTE, 2 PT

Facility Attendants

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Snow Removal Equipment Service

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

158

350,763 407,800 134,000 892,563 -

2021 BUDGET 327,489 382,800 134,000 844,289 -

892,563

844,289

62,500 57,500

62,500 59,300

1,012,563

966,089

VARIANCE 23,274 25,000 48,274 -

48,274 (1,800)

46,474


CITY OF OWEN SOUND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND MARKETING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Manager of Community Dev.

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

197,692 43,410 20,000 261,102

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(30,000) (30,000)

Net Cost

231,102

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(30,000) 42,000

Division Levy Requirement

243,102

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET 123,481 43,410 20,000 186,891 -

VARIANCE 74,211 74,211 (30,000) (30,000)

186,891

44,211

39,825

(30,000) 2,175

226,716

16,386

159


CITY OF OWEN SOUND PROGRAMS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET

919 300 3,200 4,419

Revenue

(133,050) (133,050)

(137,550) (137,550)

4,500 4,500

Net Cost

(46,443)

(56,472)

8,919

51,475

50,163

3,913

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue YMCA

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

160

VARIANCE

1,828 12,150 67,100 81,078

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Contracts

3,857 12,450 70,300 86,607

2021 BUDGET

5,032

(6,309)

12,832


CITY OF OWEN SOUND FACILITY BOOKING DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Facility Booking Coordinator

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Contracts

80,460 5,460 85,920

2021 BUDGET 83,720 5,460 89,180

VARIANCE (3,260) (3,260)

Grants Bayshore Revenue Attack Revenue RRC Revenue Sportsfield Revenue Other Revenue

Revenue

(335,490) (93,500) (608,475) (73,000) (1,110,465)

(378,150) (93,500) (520,200) (78,000) (1,069,850)

42,660 (88,275) 5,000 (40,615)

Net Cost

(1,024,545)

(980,670)

(43,875)

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

50,000 80,888 (893,657)

50,000 78,213

(852,457)

2,675

(41,200)

161


CITY OF OWEN SOUND TOURISM MANAGER DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Tourism Coordinator

3 Students

115,427 68,650 184,077

114,023 66,650 180,673

1,404 2,000 3,404

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue

(13,500) (13,500)

(13,500) (13,500)

-

Net Cost

170,577

167,173

3,404

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

162

VARIANCE

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

170,577

-

167,173

-

3,404


CITY OF OWEN SOUND SPECIAL EVENTS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Events Coordinator

VARIANCE

62,189 79,960 119,395 261,543

145,650 87,460 115,895 349,004

(83,461) (7,500) 3,500 (87,461)

Revenue

(10,000) (116,450) (126,450)

(10,000) (137,450) (147,450)

21,000 21,000

Net Cost

135,093

201,554

(66,461)

22,500 (64,000)

(25,000) 64,000

160,054

(27,461)

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

(2,500) 132,593

163


CITY OF OWEN SOUND FIRE PROTECTION SERVICES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 2101 2120 2130 2135 2140 2180 2185

FIRE GENERAL FIRE PREVENTION EMERGENCY OPER C C FIRE AND RESCUE TRAINING WATER RESCUE EQUIMENT PROPERTY

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES Net Operating Budget NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPT'S TRANSFERRED TO RESERVES TAX BURDEN

164

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

4,953,517 4,500 3,000 480,650 77,211

4,822,093 4,500 3,000 428,150 74,561

69,527 102,500 2,650

5,518,877

5,332,304

174,677

2022 4,744,237 242,705 112,435

2021 4,635,814 237,555 112,435

change 108,424 5,150 -

(11,500)

(11,500)

5,087,877

4,974,304

113,574

32,000 399,000

9,000 349,000

23,000 50,000

5,518,877

5,332,304

186,574


CITY OF OWEN SOUND FIRE DEPARTMENT DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 29 FTE

Fire Officers

1 FTE

Fire Chief

1 FTE

Deputy Fire Chief

Contracts

Dispatch (OSPS)

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

4,744,237 242,705 112,435 5,099,377 (11,500) (11,500)

2021 BUDGET 4,635,814 237,555 112,435 4,985,804 (11,500) (11,500)

VARIANCE 108,424 5,150 113,574 -

5,087,877

4,974,304

113,574

399,000 32,000

349,000 9,000

50,000 23,000

5,518,877

5,332,304

186,574

165


CITY OF OWEN SOUND POLICE SERVICES DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 3000 3100 3200 3300

POL SERV BOARD POLICE FORCE POLICE CIVILIANS COURT SECURITY

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES Net Operating Budget Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation TAX BURDEN

166

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

44,836 6,701,777 999,203 266,743

37,133 6,409,256 1,001,591 335,901

7,703.01 292,521 (2,388.13) (69,157.36)

8,012,559

7,783,880

228,678

2022 10,104,320 417,212 234,249 (606,618) (2,124,105)

2021 9,739,624 389,122 235,706 (619,581) (1,928,491)

8,025,059

7,816,380

(32,500) 20,000 8,012,559

(32,500) 0

7,783,880

change 364,696.47 28,090 (1,456.73) 12,962.71 (195,613.52) 208,679

19,999.55 228,678


CITY OF OWEN SOUND POLICE SERVICES BOARD DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Events Coordinator

VARIANCE

18,853 20,630 9,000 48,483

31,630 20,150 9,000 60,780

(12,777) 480 (12,297)

Revenue

-

-

-

Net Cost

48,483

60,780

(12,297)

(32,500) 28,853

(32,500) 8,853

20,000

44,836

37,133

7,703

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

167


CITY OF OWEN SOUND POLICE OFFICERS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

Grants Other Revenue

Revenue Net Cost

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

168

6,378,702 315,582 225,249 6,919,533 (231,618) (42,000) (273,618)

2021 BUDGET 6,080,984 285,072 226,706 6,592,762 (197,368) (42,000) (239,368)

6,645,915

6,353,394

55,862

55,862

6,701,777

6,409,256

VARIANCE 297,718 30,510 (1,457) 326,771 (34,250) (34,250)

292,521 -

(0)

292,521


CITY OF OWEN SOUND POLICES CIVILIANS DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Events Coordinator

VARIANCE

3,070,522 75,500 3,146,022

2,877,297 75,500 2,952,797

193,225 193,225

Revenue

(2,082,105) (2,082,105)

(1,886,491) (1,886,491)

(195,614) (195,614)

Net Cost

1,063,917

1,066,305

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation

(64,715)

Division Levy Requirement

999,203

(64,715)

1,001,591

(2,388) -

(2,388)

169


CITY OF OWEN SOUND COURT SECURITY DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 1 FTE

Events Coordinator

749,713 8,400 758,113

(113,470) (2,900) (116,370)

Revenue

(375,000) (375,000)

(422,213) (422,213)

47,213 47,213

Net Cost

266,743

335,901

(69,157)

Grants Other Revenue

Reserve Contribution Internal Cost Allocation Division Levy Requirement

170

VARIANCE

636,243 5,500 641,743

Salaries and Benefits Materials and Supplies Contract Services Debt Payments

Gross Costs Contracts

2021 BUDGET

266,743

-

335,901

-

(69,157)


CITY OF OWEN SOUND TOM THOMSON ART GALLERY DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 7501 7510 7520 7522 7525 7530 7533 7540 7550 7560 7562 7571 7585

GALLERY GENERAL GIFT SHOP MOVIES SPECIAL EVENTS ENDOWMENT FUNDS MEMBERSHIP COMMUNITY OUTREACH EXHIBITIONS COLLECTION MANAGEMENT EDUCATION STUDIO ONTARIO SEED BUILDING

(16,993) (16,650) (28,650) (30,000) (5,000) (15,500) 400 33,600 15,250 (3,700) (500) 1,775 76,450

10,482

6 FTE

BUDGET BREAKDOWN WAGES DEBT PAYMENTS MATERIALS LEGAL AND CONTRACT GRANTS REVENUE AND USER FEES

2022 570,003 50,000 137,600 34,200 (133,171) (151,700)

2021 BUDGET (21,867) (16,650) (28,650) (30,000) (5,000) (15,500) 400 33,600 15,250 (3,700) (500) 1,775 72,950

2,108 2021 545,053 50,000 134,100 34,200 (133,171) (151,700)

VARIANCE 4,874 3,500

8,374 change 24,949 3,500 -

Net Operating Budget

506,932

478,482

28,449

NET TRANSFERRED TO OTHER DEPT'S CITY CONTRIBUTION

(1,450) (495,000)

(1,375) (475,000)

(75) (20,000)

TAX BURDEN

10,482

2,108

8,374

171


Draft 2022 Budget for Owen Sound & North Grey Union Public Library CATEGORY Municipal Revenue Non-Municipal Revenue Wages and Benefits

$1,857,405.00 $1,857,405.00

$1,630,925.00 $226,480.00 $1,375,705.00

Book Collection

$184,000.00

Percentage Increase

Occupancy

$131,250.00

Other Expenses

$166,450.00

2.98%

CATEGORY

2022 PROPOSED BUDGET

2021 APPROVED BUDGET

Municipal Revenue

$1,630,925.00

$1,583,665.00

City of Owen Sound

$973,192.34

$951,650.00

Township of Chatsworth

$155,330.37

$149,043.00

Township of Georgian Bluffs

$362,714.14

$343,847.00

Meaford Public Library

$139,688.15

$139,125.00

Non-Municipal Revenue

$226,480.00

$226,480.00

Grand Total All Revenue

$1,857,405.00

$1,810,145.00

Wages and Benefits

$1,375,705.00

$1,364,695.00

Book Collection

$184,000.00

$175,000.00

Occupancy

$131,250.00

$110,000.00

Other Expenses Grand Total All Expenses Library Operating Surplus (Deficit)

172

Total Budget

SUBTOTALS

$166,450.00

$160,450.00

$1,857,405.00

$1,810,145.00

$0.00

$0.00

COMMENTS

Municipal Revenue for 2022 off-set by share of Provincial Operating Grant


CITY OF OWEN SOUND CAPITAL LEVY DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 11-2304-1410-65620 11-2304-1410-65622

TRANSFER TO CAPITAL RESERVE MATURED DEBT ROOM

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

2,628,612 418,874

2,475,500 156,079

153,112 262,795

3,047,486

2,631,579

415,907

173


CITY OF OWEN SOUND GENERAL REVENUE DRAFT 2022 OPERATING BUDGET 2022 DRAFT BUDGET 0110 0120 0140 0160 0101 0102 0103 0103

TAX REVENUE SUPPLIMENTALS REBATES (CIP, VACANCY, CHARITY ETC…) TAX WRITE OFF PAYMENTS IN LIEU ONTARIO MUNICIPAL PARTNERSHIP FUND PENALTY AND INTEREST ON TAX INTEREST REVENUE/EXPENSE

2021 BUDGET

VARIANCE

(32,615,432) (175,000) 162,341 400,000 (78,696) (1,909,800) (350,000) -

(31,744,458) (175,000) 278,000 400,000 (78,696) (1,897,600) (325,000) -

(870,974) (115,659) (12,200) (25,000) -

(34,566,587)

(33,542,754)

(1,023,833)

General Revenues are Taxes other revenues that cannot be attributed to a specific department. No staff or services are accounted for under this division.

174


Appendix C:

Roads Capital Detail Sheets 2022-2023

175


Asphalt & Concrete Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 15,000

$ 45,000

$ 605,000 $ 1,815,000 $ 80,000

$ 240,000

$ 700,000 $ 2,100,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 3,500,000

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Funding Sources: Select List Federalfrom Gas Tax Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

176

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

81.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Very High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Maintenance No 40

6WXGLHV $ 15,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 605,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF $ 80,000 &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 700,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

22P.1

$ 700,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Annual program to rejuvenate hot mix asphalt surfaces and maintain the expected service life of roads throughout the City. The project also includes the replacement or rehabilitation of concrete structures associated with asphalt resurfacing including catch basins, maintenance structures, curb, gutter and sidewalks.


22P.1

Asphalt & Concrete Replacement -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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Justification / Rationale for Rating

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5 City and generally benefits all road users in the City.

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4

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5

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81.30

Roads being resurfaced will improve local and commuter traffic throughout the

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Injuries may result if roads are not resurfaced from drivers or cyclists avoiding potholes or other deficiencies in the road

The City has minimum maintenance standards it is required to meet. This is included in the Asset Management Plan. Failure to seal road ways can impact infrastructure under the road decreasing the life of multiple assets Road resurfacing will reduce operation costs associated with the road maintenance eg (repairing pot holes).

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5

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4

This is funded by Federal Gas Tax

Minor positive impact will be realized from this project due to improved drainage. Some sidewalk replacement and improved cycling (active transportation

This project is identified in the strategic plan to improve road conditions Road resurfacing has been requested multiple times through public engagement

177


East Bayshore Rd/Gr 15 - 3rd Ave E Northerly to EBS SPS 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 5,000 $ 45,000

$ 5,000 $ 45,000

This project is in conjunction with Grey County's road reconstruction of Grey Road 15. This is a continuation of the 2021 sanitary force main and sanitary gravity main construction related to the newly installed East Bayshore Road Sanitary Pump Station. The road reconstruction will include the construction of an urban road cross-section with concrete curb and gutter, paved shoulders (bikes), sidewalk construction, retaining wall construction and replacement/upgrading of the remaining existing sanitary force main from Hobarts to 32nd St E to facilitate growth and development in the area.

$ 50,000

$0 $ 6,125,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Debenture Select from List Water Rates Select from Rates List Waste Water Select Grant from List Select from List Development Charges &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

178

71.50

2023

$ 50,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation Partial 100

6WXGLHV $ 5,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ $ 100,000 &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 5,920,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 6,025,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

22P.4

$ 1,115,000 $ 350,000 $ 750,000 $ 3,110,000 $ 700,000 $0

$0

The "Grant" amount is Grey County's contribution for their road and retaining wall reconstruction ($3.04M) and the "Development Charges" amount is actually a developer contribution for water, sanitary sewer and storm sewer construction required to accommodate residential subdivision development of the former RCA property.


22P.4

East Bayshore Rd/Gr 15 - 3rd Ave E Northerly to EBS SPS

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6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

71.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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4 population and AADT were the basis of the number of affected persons.

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4

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4

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This project will mostly serve commuter traffic and some businesses. The local

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Multiple injuries may result if this project does not proceed. New sidewalks, bike lanes and retaining wall will add to safety for everyone who uses the road Project completion ensures the City stays compliant with legislation. The sanitary sewer force main is in very poor condition. Continuation of this project will replace the failing infrastructure Significant improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project from the reliability of the new sanitary force main, pump station and reduced road maintenance. Financial savings will be achieved once this project is completed due to lower operating, maintenance and repair costs.

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3 subdivision development. Confirmed partnership at greater than 50% funding.

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4 active (accessible) transportation and be accessible to all users

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3

This is a cooperative project with Grey County and a new residential

This project will have provide significant environmental improvements due to enhanced storm water management. Minor to moderate benefits will be realized from this project due to enhanced

This project supports an objective in the strategic plan This project has been identified through public engagement and from residents complaining about sanitary backups.

179


Alpha Street Reconstruction - 6th Ave W to 9th Ave W 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$0

$ 9,330,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Debenture Select from List Water Rates Select from Rates List Waste Water Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

180

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

70.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation Partial 100

6WXGLHV $ 10,000 $ 20,000 $ 20,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ $ 480,000 $ 100,000 $ 167,000 &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH $ 2,890,000 $ 5,643,000 &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 500,000 $ 3,000,000 $ 5,830,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

22P.8

$ 500,000

$0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involves reconstructing Alpha Street from 6th Avenue West to 9th Avenue West. This project is identified to reconstruct the Alpha Street roadway, providing slopes stabilization, replace all the failing municipal underground infrastructure and fully reconstruct the road, curbs/gutters, sidewalks and possibly include streetlight upgrades. In 2022, it is intended to issue an RFP and retain an engineering consultant to produce a detailed design for the entire project. An RFT is anticipated for Phase 1 construction in 2023. There are two additional construction phases planned in future years.


22P.8

Alpha Street Reconstruction - 6th Ave W to 9th Ave W

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

70.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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4 The affected number of persons is based on the local population and AADT.

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This project will impact local residents in the area and a major truck route.

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Moderate risks have been identified due to failing infrastructure, as well as the slope movement on Alpha Street hill which if it fails could cause death Project completion ensures the City continues to be compliant. This section of road has a high probability of failure with high consequences

Moderate improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project for road maintenance and water-main repairs.

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1 construction. Grant funding may become available.

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4

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3 the road's PCI.

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2

Engineering design is funded but no eligible funding is identified for

Minor environmental benefits will be realized from this project

This project will maintain an existing public space

Improving road condition has been identified in the Strategic Plan to improve This project has been identified through public engagement.

181


16th St E - Phase 2 - 16th Ave E to 18th Ave E 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 3,000 $ 12,000

$ 3,000 $ 12,000

$ 15,000

$0 $ 1,230,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select Grant from List Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

182

69.50

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Engineering design for Phase 2 was completed in 2020 as part of the Phase 1 project. The 2020 Connecting Link grant funding and approved budget were insufficient to cover the full road rehabilitation and the approved budget was insufficient for the full watermain replacement from 9th Avenue East to 18th Avenue East. There was partial sanitary sewer replacement as well (watermain and sanitary sewer costs are not CL funding eligible). Therefore, the 9th Avenue East to 16th Avenue East segment was completed as "Phase 1" of the project.

$ 15,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation Partial 80

6WXGLHV $ 10,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ $ 80,000 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 1,110,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 1,200,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

21P.10

$ 585,000 $ 550,000 $0 $0 $0 $ 65,000

$0

There is no sanitary sewer replacement planned in the Phase 2 segment - 16th Avenue East to 18th Avenue East. The City will be applying for 2022 Connecting Link funding for this Phase 2 project. The full road rehabilitation as well as the watermain replacement would proceed in 2022 only if the City is successful in receiving Connecting Link grant funding.


21P.10

16th St E - Phase 2 - 16th Ave E to 18th Ave E

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6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

69.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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2

Road is in poor condition and could cause accidents from commuters avoiding pot holes.

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4

Project completion ensures the City is in compliance with legislation with minimum maintenance standards.

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3

This section of road was identified in our Asset Management Plan and the watermain has a high likely hood of failure.

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5

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2

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2

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4

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2

Project will impact a moderate number of commuters and businesses.

Major improvements to operational performance would be achieved with this project.

Funding was partially covered from Connecting Link Funds

A minor benefit to climate change will be realized from this project. This project would maintain existing public space (sidewalks)

Improving road condition has been identified in the Strategic Plan This project has been mentioned through public engagement

183


Replace Non-AODA Compliant Sidewalks 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 2,000

$ 2,000

$ 2,000

$ 2,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 154,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

184

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

65.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 50

6WXGLHV $ 15,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 135,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 150,000

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22P.10

$ 150,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involves replacement of existing deficient sidewalks that are not in compliance with AODA standards. This project will widen sidewalks to a minimum 1.5m width, reduce cross-slope to 2% or less, eliminate steep driveway ramps and install tactile walking surface indicators (TWSIs) where sidewalks terminate at roads (warning of entry into travelled roadway).


22P.10

Replace Non-AODA Compliant Sidewalks -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

65.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will improve pedestrian facilities throughout the City.

Moderate risks have been identified due to failing infrastructure (trip hazards, inadequate widths, severe slopes, etc.) This project is addressing current legislation (AODA).

This type of infrastructure has been identified in our Asset Management Plan and hazards have been identified. Moderate improvements to operational performance will be realized from this project due to the increased sidewalk widths and reduced slopes (that which improves accessibility generally improves ease of winter maintenance as well).

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0

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2

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4 will be open to all users.

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3

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2

Tax levy will be used for this project

This project will have limited environmental improvements

Positive impact will be realized from this project by improving inclusivity and

This project is identified in the strategic plan This project has been identified through public engagement.

185


Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 2,000

$ 2,000

$ 9,000

$ 28,000

$ 30,000

$ 104,000

$ 32,000

$ 30,000

$0 $ 175,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources:

186

59.80

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This funding is required to replace conventional streetlight poles and luminaires throughout the City. The planned projects in 2022-2024 include replacement of Poletrans poles by Hydro One in the south-west quadrant that results in the City having to install new streetlight poles in residential areas south of 5th Street West and west of 4th Avenue West. If budget permits, the luminaires will be replaced as well to provide for improved lighting and dark sky performance.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 50

$ 113,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22Q.1

$ 30,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22Q.1

Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional

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3

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2

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0

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2

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

59.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This improves lighting in the south-west quadrant of the City. Modest improvements to health and safety will be addressed due to improved lighting in the area. This project will ensure that the city remains in compliance moderate probability of consequences with low consequences

Minor improvements to operational performance is anticipated due to replacement of aging light poles.

Funding from a reserve

This project will not address climate change needs Minor impact will be realized from this project.

This project supports active transportation within the City Project will be identified through public engagement (by Hydro One).

187


16th St E - Phase 1 - 9th Ave E to 16th Ave E 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 5,000 $ 20,000

$0

$ 25,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 25,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

188

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

35.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation No 80

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

17P.6

$ 20,000 $ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involved rehabilitating the road and selected concrete structures along 16th St E/Highway 26 from 9th Ave E to 16th Ave E including the intersections. This work had approved MTO Connecting Link grant funding at 90% of eligible costs for the road and structures components of the project. Additional work that took place that is not eligible for CL grant, includes 490m of watermain replacement from 60m east of 12th Ave E to 16th Ave E, 80m of sanitary sewer replacement under 16th Ave E and 255m of new sidewalk construction (14th Ave E/Wendy's Restaurant driveway to 49 m west of 16th Ave E/Pioneer Petroleum driveway). This budget is for the second year of the 2-year maintenance period.


17P.6

16th St E - Phase 1 - 9th Ave E to 16th Ave E

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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3 while finishing final deficiencies

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0

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1

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1

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35.30

This project will impact a moderate number of commuters and businesses

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0

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1

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3

Budget is carried over for maintenance period low risk is expected

Budget is carried over for maintenance at this point no legislative compliance requirements The majority of the work is completed other than minor deficiencies

Major improvements to operational performance has been achieved with this project.

Funded through water rates

No significant impact will be realized from this project. No Significant impact will be realized from this project.

New sidewalk which is identified in the strategic plan. This project has been identified through public engagement.

189


Asphalt & Concrete Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 15,000

$ 45,000

$ 605,000 $ 1,815,000 $ 80,000

$ 240,000

$ 700,000 $ 2,100,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 3,500,000

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190

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

81.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Very High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Maintenance No 40

6WXGLHV $ 15,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 605,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF $ 80,000 &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 700,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

23P.1

$ 700,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Annual program to rejuvenate hot mix asphalt surfaces and maintain the expected service life of roads throughout the City. The project also includes the replacement or rehabilitation of concrete structures associated with asphalt resurfacing including catch basins, maintenance structures, curb, gutter and sidewalks.


23P.1

Asphalt & Concrete Replacement -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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5 City and generally benefits all road users in the City.

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4

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4

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5

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81.30

Roads being resurfaced will improve local and commuter traffic throughout the

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Injuries may result if roads are not resurfaced from drivers or cyclists avoiding potholes or other deficiencies in the road

The City has minimum maintenance standards it is required to meet. This is included in the Asset Management Plan. Failure to seal road ways can impact infrastructure under the road decreasing the life of multiple assets Road resurfacing will reduce operation costs associated with the road maintenance eg (repairing pot holes).

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4

This is funded by Federal Gas Tax

Minor positive impact will be realized from this project due to improved drainage. Some sidewalk replacement and improved cycling (active transportation

This project is identified in the strategic plan to improve road conditions Road resurfacing has been requested multiple times through public engagement

191


8th Street East (RW-22 to RW-25) - 700 Block - North Side 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 2,000 $ 18,000

$ 5,000 $ 17,000

This project involves assessing the existing retaining walls to determine if replacement or removal and regrading is the preferred alternative. This includes approximately 73.0m in total of existing low retaining walls along 8th Street East (700 block). These retaining walls have reached the end of their useful life and are in a gradually increasing failure mode.

$ 20,000

$0

$0 $ 115,000

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Funding Sources:

192

43.40

$ 73,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Enginee 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 50

$ 95,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23P.3

$ 20,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


23P.3

8th Street East (RW-22 to RW-25) - 700 Block - North Side

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

43.40

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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2 7 residential homes and pedestrian traffic on the north side

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3

Retaining wall integrity and slope stability would be the greatest risk to health and safety.

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4

The City has minimum maintenance standards it is required to meet.

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3

This project is identified in the asset management plan and has a moderate probability of failure with low consequences

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Little to no improvement to operational performance will be achieved if this project proceeds.

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0

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2

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2

There is no financial funding identified for this project.

No significant impact will be realized from this project. This project will maintain an existing public space

Identified in public engagement

193


15th Street 'B' East Sidewalk - 15th St 'A' E to Keeling Condo 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023 $ 7,000

2024+ $ 2,000

$ 158,000

$ 165,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 167,000

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194

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

34.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

New Asset Partial 50

$ 2,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23P.10

$ 165,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involves construction of a new sidewalk on the north side of 15th St 'A' E from 15th St 'B' E to the west side of the Keeling Condominium at 12th Ave E.


23P.10

15th Street 'B' East Sidewalk - 15th St 'A' E to Keeling Condo

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0

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2

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3

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

34.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will impact pedestrian traffic in the area

Moderate risks have been identified due to the lack of a safe pedestrian path of travel in the area along 15th St 'B' E Project completion ensures the City is in compliance with legislation.

This improvement is not identified in the asset management plan

Minor improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project.

No funding opportunities are anticipated with this project

This project may reduce motor vehicle use.

This project will increase a safe walking area for all residents

This supports an objective outlined in the strategic plan. City that moves This area has been mentioned through unsolicited public engagement.

195


School Crossing - 10th St W at 6th Ave W 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 47,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$ 50,000

$0 $ 50,000

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196

53.40

$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project is to implement an enhanced school crossing zone at the intersection of 10th St W and 6th Ave W.

$ 3,000

$0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Enhancement No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23P.11

$0


23P.11

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0

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1

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2

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

53.40

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will impact pedestrian traffic in the area Serious injury or death may occur due to poor pedestrian crossing conditions

This project will ensure we remain compliant This section of road and crossing was identified in our Asset Management Plan with moderate consequences Minor improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project.

No funding opportunities are anticipated with this project

This project will not address needs impacted by climate change This project will maintain an existing public space

This project supports core service delivery This project has been identified through public engagement.

197


Telfer Creek Subdivision Capital Contribution 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 510,000

$0

$0 $ 510,000

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198

54.60

$ 200,000 $ 160,000 $ 150,000 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This is the City's contribution towards the 20th Avenue East link construction between the Telfer Creek Subdivision and the existing south terminus of 20th Avenue East and widening of 20th Avenue East, adjacent to Heritage Grove Centre. The road and services will be constructed by the developer of Telfer Creek Subdivision and the City will front end a portion of the cost that will be recovered from the development of the Villarboit residential lands and the Calloway REIT property (south of The Home Depot and Wal-Mart) for road works' wastewater sewer, storm sewer and watermain or through the Area Specific Development Charge (wastewater trunk sewer).

$ 510,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Enginee 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

New Asset Yes 100

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23P.40

$0

The estimated costs include: 1. Road ($115,000), sidewalk ($20,000), streetlights ($10,000), boulevard ($5,000) and storm sewer ($50,000) - $200,000 (35% of the total cost). 2. Watermain - $160,000 (80% of the total cost). 3. Wastewater Sewer (including extension on 8th St E, if required) - $150,000 (100% of the total cost).


23P.40

Telfer Creek Subdivision Capital Contribution

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2

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0

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54.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Project will affect a significant portion of the City's east side population.

Needed for new subdivision Project completion ensures the City is in compliance with legislation for minimum maintenance standards for roads and watermains New Asset

Moderate improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project.

Funded through reserves. This project will not address needs impacted by climate change

This will increase service offering to a various range of population This project supports the City that grows strategic objective. This project has been identified through public engagement.

199


Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 2,000

$ 2,000

$ 9,000

$ 28,000

$ 30,000

$ 104,000

$ 32,000

$ 30,000

$0 $ 175,000

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Funding Sources:

200

59.80

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This funding is required to replace conventional streetlight poles and luminaires throughout the City. The planned projects in 2022-2024 include replacement of Poletrans poles by Hydro One in the south-west quadrant that results in the City having to install new streetlight poles in residential areas south of 5th Street West and west of 4th Avenue West. If budget permits, the luminaires will be replaced as well to provide for improved lighting and dark sky performance.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 50

$ 113,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23Q.1

$ 32,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


23Q.1

Replace/Install New Streetlights - Conventional

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2

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0

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

59.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This improves lighting in the south-west quadrant of the City. Modest improvements to health and safety will be addressed due to improved lighting in the area. This project will ensure that the city remains in compliance moderate probability of consequences with low consequences

Minor improvements to operational performance is anticipated due to replacement of aging light poles.

Funding from a reserve

This project will not address climate change needs Minor impact will be realized from this project.

This project supports active transportation within the City Project will be identified through public engagement (by Hydro One).

201


Intersection Upgrading - 10th St W/8th Avenue West 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 15,000 $ 5,000 $ 30,000

$ 10,000 $ 55,000

This project is to introduce and start the design to upgrade the intersection at 10th St W and 8th Ave W. This upgrading is to incorporate the increase traffic seen on 10th Street and to help accommodate improved traffic and pedestrian flows at this intersection.

$ 50,000

$0 $ 520,000

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202

61.50

2023

$ 375,000 $ 30,000

$0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Enginee 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Enhancement Partial 50

$ 470,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23Q.10

$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

Construction is planned to begin in 2024 and finish in 2025.


23Q.10

Intersection Upgrading - 10th St W/8th Avenue West

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

61.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This would have an on commuter and pedestrian access in the area Multiple injuries may result due to inadequate intersection crossing

This project is required to provide a safe pedestrian crossing This project would enhance current assets to meet AODA compliance

Saving will be realized due to ease of winter maintenance and eliminating spring cleanup requirements

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1 CL funding may be available.

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No funding opportunities are yet identified in association with this project but

This project would have minor improvements to climate change needs This project will maintain an existing public space

This project will improve roads and sidewalks This project has had little input through public engagement to date.

203


204


Appendix D:

Facility Capital Detail Sheets 2022-2023

205


22M.43

TTAG Expansion Consultation 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 20,000

The Facility Expansion Ad Hoc Committee received a presentation of site analysis from G.M. Diemert Architect Inc. and following that, requested Staff provide a report on recommended next steps to be achieved in 2022, which as per Staff Report AG-21-016 includes:

B. Commission a boundary and topographic survey $0

$ 20,000

$0

C. Soil investigation $0 $ 20,000

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Funding Sources:

206

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

A. Site selection

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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66.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Art Gallery 6WDII &RQWDFW Aidan Ware

Study Yes 30

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 20,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

Steps B. & C. are critical to understanding the limitations and opportunities of new construction at the site in order to determine the feasibility of moving forward.


22M.43

TTAG Expansion Consultation -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

66.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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Current building has aged concrete, wheelchair ramp that does not meet code with steep angles, elevator is old and features an open carriage.

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Required to meet current accessibility standards, art collection standards, and environmental standards.

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This project has been identified as a priority through the formation of the Facility Expansion Ad Hoc Committee of Council.

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The Gallery annually welcomes over 20,000 visitors.

Current building infrastructure continues to age with increasing maintenance costs and poor accessibility. If project does not proceed, we can not move to next steps in investigating the opportunity for constructing a new facility. We will be unable to continue receiving art donations. No room for growth.

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0

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3

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4 Justice Topics as key priorities.

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3

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3

There may be grants at future stages of the project, but not likely at this stage.

The studies will provide the knowledge required to move to next steps of investigating a new facility that will meet current environmental standards. The Gallery's Strategic Plan identifies Truth and Reconciliation and Social

Society & Culture - ensuring a safe community that is welcoming. The Art Gallery facility has been identified as inadequate for more than fifteen years and numerous studies and consultations have reinforced this.

207


OSPS Server Room Clean Agent System Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 40,000

$0 $ 40,000

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208

63.00

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ There are two server rooms located at OSPS that house critical IT equipment supporting Owen Sound Police operations - 911 dispatch services to other municipalities and records backup. The existing sprinkler system is water based and if discharged could cause severe damage and compromise the services of OSPS. The system will be replaced with an FM-200 agent (compressed liquefied gas, waterless) and related equipment.

$ 40,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22J.3

$ 40,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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0

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1

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0

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000. Serious injuries or death may result.

Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan. High probability of failure; high consequence.

Both staff time and cost savings will be achieved as result of this project.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Project will have no direct impact on public users.

Providing safe facilities and protection for critical IT equipment. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

209


22M.42

TTAG Upgrades 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ $ 20,000 &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 500,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 520,000

2024+

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$0 $ 520,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 02/28/2023

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210

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The City has applied for $390,000 to support this project through the Canadian Revitalization Fund grant.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

62.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Art Gallery 6WDII &RQWDFW Aidan Ware

Replacement No 30 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 390,000 $ 130,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

This project will allow many more people to access the Art Gallery in order to visit exhibitions and to participate in programs by removing physical barriers and implementing better communication through the use of signage. The current front entrance and accessibility lift do not meet current accessibility codes and they deter visitors from accessing the Art Gallery. The current sign is hazardous to change and therefore, the Gallery is limited to only changing the sign when necessary. Within the City’s Strategic Plan, Society & Culture is highlighted through a commitment to ensuring a safe community that is welcoming, inclusive, and age-friendly. This project strongly supports this objective.


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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

62.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

The Gallery annually welcomes over 20,000 visitors.

Higher risk - due to aged concrete, wheelchair ramp that does not meet code with steep angles, elevator is old and features an open carriage. Required to meet current accessibility standards.

High probability of failure; moderate consequence.

Limited accessibility to wheelchairs, risk to staff changing the outdoor sign, additional time and staff required to operate elevator, limited ability to communicate to public via changeable sign.

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2 grant: $390,000 requested.

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1

There are potential funds available through the Canadian Revitalization Fund

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project.

The Gallery's Strategic Plan identifies Truth and Reconciliation and Social

Society & Culture - ensuring a safe community that is welcoming. Documented in supports through unsolicited feedback. Incident reports.

211


CNR Station Mould Abatement and Basement Rehabilitation 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 180,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 180,000

2024+

$0

$0

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$0 $ 180,000

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212

List List List List

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

59.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Rehabilitation No 20 2022

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

TDB

$ 180,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ CNR Station is home to the City's Tourism operations and the Owen Sound Marine & Rail Museum. Water penetration of the basement has historically been an issue at the CNR Station, potentially for over 20years. Solutions introduced previously were able to address the water intrusion volume effectively at that time. The increase in ground water level in this area has caused pressure under the concrete slab and foundation, forcing a higher volume of water to penetrate the basement of the CNR Station. A thorough investigation, including air and swab/bulk sampling occurred on November 8. The investigation and laboratory analysis confirmed elevated mould spores were present in the basement and main level of the CNR Station. The total project costs are estimated between $80,000 to $180,000. Staff have been challenged to reprioritize the projects in the capital program based on the urgency of the CNR Station abatement and rehabilitation project. Report CR-21-122 (attached) outlines the building history, project plan and recommended budget amendment to accommodate the CNR Station abatement and basement rehabilitation.


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CNR Station Mould Abatement and Basement Rehabilitation

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

59.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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4

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4

Exposure to mould is a health and safety risk for staff and visitors to the building. Standing water in basement creates slip and fall risk.

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Asset management plan, workplace health and safety, MOL and MOH.

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4

If abatement and rehabilitation does not occur, mould will continue to grow and the asset will deteriorate, causing greater expenses or unable to use.

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0

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2

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1

5,000 to 9,999 visitors to the building annually.

Staff go there to address the water penetration and it causes maintenance for staff. This will be eliminated/reduced if the project proceeds.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Unsolicited feedback from the tenants of the building.

213


Shell and Tube Chiller Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 165,000

$ 165,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0

$0

This project would see the replacement of the shell and tube chiller with a more efficient plate and frame evaporator. This is an important function of the refrigeration system, that along with the replacement of the compressors would see an increase in the overall efficiency of the refrigeration plant. The plate and frame heat exchanger has more surface area coverage for heat transfer, resulting in more heat being removed from the secondary system which will translate into improved ice quality. The design of a plate and frame opposed to the shell and tube also allows for a reduction in ammonia charge, this will make for a much safer refrigeration room and improved efficiency.

$0

$ 165,000

6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 08/01/2023

Funding Sources:

214

54.60

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 06/01/2023

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Ryan Gowan

Replacement Partial 20

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23H.10

$ 165,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 &DSLWDO 3URMHFW 7HPSODWH


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54.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Improved ice quality would effect thousands of users. There is no immediate risk to safety, however if equipment were to fail there could be implications. There is no legislation requiring compliance at this time. This is a core asset, that has been identified in the asset management plan.

Operating and maintenance costs would be reduced as this replacement would have significant energy savings and plate and frame chillers have a longer life cycle than shell and tube.

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2 rebates.

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3

This project is funded through Bayshore Facility reserves, and eligible for

This project would have significant impact on energy efficiency. This would maintain an existing space.

This project would support core service delivery. Comments from staff and users regarding poor ice conditions.

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215


22H.1

Compressor Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF $ 225,000 &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 225,000

2024+

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 225,000

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216

53.20

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Ryan Gowan

Replacement Partial 20 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 150,000 $ 75,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project would see the replacement of the four existing Mycom compressors at the Bayshore Community Centre and see them replaced with three new Mycom M reciprocating compressors. The expected useful life for a reciprocating compressor is 20 years, the current compressors range in age from 23 to 31 years. Replacing the current equipment would increase the refrigeration capacity and horsepower from 140 to 150, while having the potential to be up to 20% more efficient than the current set up. Maintenance costs will be reduced as the intervals between compressor overhauls will increase by 1.5 times (10,000 hours to 16,000 hours between overhauls). The project will improve the quality of the ice at the Bayshore, making it safer for patrons and staff while also reducing operating costs.


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53.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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5 Thousands of yearly users would benefit from improved ice quality.

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Injuries could occur if equipment fails.

There is currently no legislation mandating this upgrade.

Based on a 20 year life cycle for reciprocating compressors, this equipment is well past its expected life.

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Maintenance costs will decrease over time, as the intervals between compressor overhauls increases by 1.5 times.

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Project may be eligible for energy rebate, and would be partially funded

2 through Bayshore reserves.

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1

This project will reduce energy costs and reduce carbon footprint.

This project would maintain an existing space.

This project would support core service delivery.

Comments about soft ice conditions from user groups and city staff.

217


Kiwanis Field House Roof Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 20,000

$0 $ 20,000

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218

52.50

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the asphalt shingled roof is 3,500. The building was constructed in 2002 without proper ventilation from the attic space. This has caused the shingled roof to fail before anticipated life expectancy. The roof will be replaced and proper attic vents will be installed. As per the agreement, the capital replacement will be split 50/50 between the City and the Owen Sound Minor Soccer.

$ 20,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 15 Years

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.57

$ 10,000 $ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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3

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52.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999. Blown off shingle hitting someone. If water penetrates the building, it can cause slip and fall risks and also mould concerns. Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan.

High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

Confirmed partnership funding <50%.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project.

Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

219


Harrison Park Kitchen Roof Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

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$ 25,000

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$ 25,000

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$0 $ 25,000

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3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No TBD

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.10

$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the asphalt shingled roof is 800. The installation year of the existing roof is unknown. Currently, the Kitchen provides campers shelter from the elements and basic amenities for food preparation. Staff vision a re-purpose of the Kitchen into a cabin retreat that will be booked on a weekly basis to campers. The asphalt shingled roof is beyond its useful life and requires replacement, regardless of the intended use of the building. Staff will consult with the Heritage Division and investigate options to install a metal roof. A metal roof is preferred for the elements within Harrison Park. A heritage permit will be obtained prior to work commencing.


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50.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999. Injuries requiring medical attention may result. If water penetrates the building, it can cause slip and fall risks and also mould concerns. Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan. High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

Campground Reseves

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Unsolicited feedback from the campers and park staff.

221


22M.61

Salt & Sand Storage Containment Project Type: Growth Related? Estimated Useful Life (years)

Replacement No

Cash Flow Projection:

Year 1

Studies In House Engineering Design or Engineering Communication/Signage Construction / Contractor $ Materials Equipment/Misc Contingency Total $ Impact on Operating Budget $

Year 2

Year 3+

50,000

50,000 $ -

$

-

$

-

-

$

-

Total Project Budget: $ Schedule:

50,000

Design Start Date: Construction Start Date: Substantial Completion or purchase date:

December 31, 2022

Current Year Funding Sources: Carry Forward $ Select from List Select from List Select from List Select from List Taxation $

222

50,000

-

Priority Level:

C - Moderate

Department: Staff Contact:

Public Works and Engineering Jeff Follis

Description and rationale: This project is to replace the two existing sand and salt domes at Public Works, which are at the end of their service life, with one new partitioned structure. The MOECP recommends that "road salt or sand/salt stockpiles should always be protected from precipitation or surface runoff. Further, the storage facility shall be underlain with an impervious apron (preferably asphalt) and dyed to prevent the seepage of salt leachate from the storage area to a nearby watercourse or to ground water aquifers." It is proposed to undertake Engineering in 2020, including demolition specs for the existing domes as well as base prep considerations. The existing two domes will remain in service until the new facility is completed. This will be possible because the new facility (similar to right photo below) will be located in a different location at the PW site than the existing one (left photo below).


22M.61

Salt & Sand Storage Containment Justification for Matrix Values People

Health & Safety

Legislative Compliance

Asset Management

Operations Performance

Finance

Environment Cultural Significance Master Plan Public Input

Score 1 - 5 How many people will be positively impacted by the project?

5

Priority Level:

C - Moderate

Justification / Rationale for Rating Winter Control efficiencies affect the entire City

What is the risk to the health and safety of The existing dome is at the end its useful life. Loading and unloading of salt and sand the public or Staff if the project does not 2 occur outside, which is not the MOECP best practice in winter conditions proceed? Is the project required for legislative/regulatory compliance?

5

Will result in full regulatory compliance with respect to salt storage.

Is the project a high priority for replacement in the asset management plan

3

Is a priority for replacement of existing structure

If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? Comment on any impact on operating costs, staff time and maintenance

3

Operational performance will improve. Current domes are undersized for undercover activity (mixing, loading)

Can the cost of investment be leveraged or 0 are there partnership funds available Will the project result in an improvement to the natural environment of the community?

3

To what degree does the project support 0 cultural initiatives To what degree is the project addressed in 0 a Master Plan Has the project been identified through 0 public engagement

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding Consistent with MOECP and Federal requirements for environmental salt management. Little or no relationship to cultural strategic objectives Has not been identified in a master plan Has not been identified by the public

223


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22M.40

TTAG AHU-1 Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ $ 10,000 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 100,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 110,000

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$0 $ 110,000

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226

47.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 25 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 110,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The TTAG is served by four indoor air handling units (AHU), with remote roof mounted condensing units. AHU-1 is a 15 ton unit that was installed in 2004 and serves the main gallery area. The AHU takes the outdoor air, reconditions it and supplies it as fresh air to the building. The condensing unit of AHU-1 failed (refrigerant leak) and a temporary unit has been installed until the replacement is in place. The current refrigerant in the system is R22 and will be replaced with R407 or R410 refrigerant (both have less environmental impact). Staff will explore opportunities for rebate programs.


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Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000.

Proper air quality is critical in buildings. If air quality is not adequate, health issues can occur.

Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan. High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

May be eligible for rebate.

Slightly improve the natural environment or prevent further detriment. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

227


Harrison Park Pool Change House and Filter Room Roof Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 80,000

$0

$ 80,000

$0

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$0 $ 80,000

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45.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 35 2022

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22D.15

$ 80,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the two gravel surface BUR roof is 2,500. The installation year of the existing roofs is unknown. The Change House contains washrooms and change room for pool users, staff headquarters and storage. Level 2 of the Change House is not required for operations and the budget includes demolition. The Filter Room contains the mechanical system for pool operation. In 2018, the building received accessible upgrades and the pool tank and deck were renovated. This fall, the pool filtration system is being replaced. The project will include removal of the existing roofing systems, demolition of level 2 and installation of a multiple layer system including vapour barrier, insulation, fibreboard, glasfiber felts, 1-ply membrane, top coat hot asphalt, gravel ballast and new flashing. Consultation with Planning staff will occur to see if a heritage permit is required prior to work commencing.


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45.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999. Injuries requiring medical attention may result. If water penetrates the building, it can cause slip and fall risks and also mould concerns. Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan. High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Unsolicited feedback from parks staff and roof consultant (Garland).

229


22V.3

Library Roof Sections 1.1 and 2.3 Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2024+

$ 30,000

$0

$ 30,000

$0

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$0 $ 30,000

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230

45.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 35 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 30,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the gravel surface BUR roof is just under 300. The installation year of the existing roof is unknown. Sections 1.1 and 2.3 are overhang roofs at entrances to the Library. The project will include removal of the existing system and installation of a multiple layer system including vapour barrier, insulation, fibreboard, 2-ply glasfiber felts, 1-ply membrane adhered with hot asphalt and gravel ballast. The intent is to remove and reinstall the existing capping. The Library is a designated heritage property owned by the City. A heritage permit will be obtained prior to work commencing. The project estimate is high, however staff feel efficiencies will be found when tendering roof projects together.


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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

45.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999.

Injuries requiring medical attention may result.

Project will move organization closer to meeting legislation (AMP). High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

231


Duncan Field House Roof Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 70,000

$0

$ 70,000

$0

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$0 $ 70,000

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232

List List List List

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44.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 35 2022

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22D.53

$ 70,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the PVC roof is just under 3,000. The installation year of the existing roof is unknown. The Field House contains the public washrooms, change rooms, canteen, equipment/material storage and announcers booth. This roof has two systems (BUR - 4-ply membrane with gravel surfacing and polystyrene insulation with PVC membrane). It is anticipated that the PVC system was installed over top of the BUR system many years ago to reduce costs. The single ply PVC has failed, contains tears and the thermo scan confirms wet insulation is present. The project will include removal of both existing systems and installation of a multiple layer system including vapour barrier, insulation, fibreboard, 2-ply membrane, top coat hot asphalt, gravel ballast and new flashing.


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44.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999.

Injuries requiring medical attention may result. If water penetrates the building, it can cause slip and fall risks and also mould concerns.

Project will move organization closer to meeting legislation (AMP). High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Has not been identified by the public.

233


22V.2

Library Rear Door Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2024+

$ 15,000

$0

$ 15,000

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$0 $ 15,000

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234

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Library rear doors are past their life expectancy and are failing. The bottoms are rusting and rotting from weather elements. The west facing set of doors is used by staff and as an emergency exit in the event of an evacuation. The Library is a designated heritage property owned by the City. A heritage permit will be obtained prior to work commencing.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

42.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 25 2022

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$ 15,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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42.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

< 1,000. Multiple injuries may result. The doors are rotten and if they are not in good working condition, they could fault, not operate properly and caus Project will move organization closer to meeting asset mgmt plan&OBC High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

235


OSPS Facility Audit 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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22J.2

2022

2023

2024+

$ 50,000

$0

$ 50,000

$0

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$0 $ 50,000

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236

41.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Consulting No N/A

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Owen Sound Police Services building was originally built in the 1970s and functioned for many years as an office building prior to being purchased by the City and converted to a Police Station. The last major renovations were conducted in 2007 and 2008 including significant work within the facility, mechanical upgrades and additions. Staff have completed a review of the existing HVAC system at the Police Services (in conjunction with another City facility) and are recommending a facility audit to assist with creating a proper capital program based on needs and priorities for the continued use as a Police Services building. The audit will evaluate and establish a baseline for facility assets and project future operating costs. OSPS is a 24/7 operation that requires additional resources to ensure the facility is suitable to meet the demands of this essential service for the City of Owen Sound.


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41.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000. Minor injuries not requiring medical attention may result.

Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan.

High probability of failure; moderate consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project.

Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery. Has not been identified by the public.

237


22I.1

LED Lighting Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2024+

$0

$ 35,000

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238

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project would see the current fluorescent fixtures in the Julie McArthur Rec Centre lobby and Zamboni room area replaced with new LED fixtures. There are currently several lobby lights that are unusable and need replacement, the cost to replace with a new fixture is equal to repairing the current recessed lighting. While the energy savings is minimal the current lighting needs to be repaired to ensure adequate lighting in the lobby and washroom areas.

$ 35,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

41.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Ryan Gowan

Replacement No 10 years 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 35,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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41.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Thousands of yearly users will be positively effected by the project.

There is a low risk of injury, but increased lighting in washrooms and common areas can reduce potential hazards. No known legislative or regulatory compliance required at this time. There is a moderate probability of lights continuing to fail as some already have.

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Operational efficiencies will be met, as we can reduce staff time from continually changing the fluorescent bulbs as they burn out.

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This project is eligible for an energy rebate.

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This project will have minor impacts on reducing our carbon footprint.

This project will maintain an existing public space.

This project supports core service delivery. Unsolicited feedback from staff and some users.

239


Greenwood Cemetery Chapel Renovation 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$0

$0 $ 425,000

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240

41.10

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Greenwood Cemetery Chapel, built in 1900, has been left unused for many years. As a part of the Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan, it is to be restored to provide space for services and indoor columbaria. Report CS-20-155 detailed the rationale and business case to support this project. An RFP engineering and design work were posted in the fall of 2021, for early 2022 completion. The design will be used as the basis for restoration and construction to be completed in 2022.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.74

$ 452,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

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0

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3

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3

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2

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

41.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999 Injuries may result- currently used for storage, the interior if the chapel us not compliant with current building codes. Ontario Building Code, Occupiers Liability Act high probability of failure; high consequence

Financial savings will be achieved once project is completed by generating positive revenue over the life of the asset.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

The project has demonstrated impact on mitigating climate change Increases service offering to a minority or aged population

Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan public engagement

241


Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Foundation Waterproofing and Drainage and Ramp Replacement

3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2023

2024+

$ 40,000

$0

$ 40,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 40,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 06/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 07/31/2022

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242

List List List List

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

39.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Maintenance No 30 2022

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

22D.3

$ 30,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $ 10,000

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Harrison Park Seniors' Centre plays host to activities and games on a daily basis for seniors in Owen Sound. Grading improvements were approved in 2021. Upon further consultation, it was discovered that the foundation of the Seniors' Centre requires waterproofing and drainage. Funds from 2021 will be carried forward along with the request for additional funds for the foundation to be properly excavated, waterproofed, installation of drainage, new accessibility ramp, and site restoration. Mould abatement was completed in 2020 in the basement of the Seniors' Centre.


Harrison Park Seniors' Centre Foundation Waterproofing and Drainage and Ramp Replacement

-XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

22D.3 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

39.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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1

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2

Injuries requiring medical attention may result. If water penetrates the building, it can cause slip and fall risks and also mould concerns.

/HJLVODWLRQ

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3

Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan.

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3

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0

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1

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3

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1

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1

< 1,000.

Moderate probability of failure; low consequence.

Staff go there to address the water penetration and it causes maintenance for staff. This will be eliminated/reduced if the project proceeds.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Increases services offered to a minority or aged population.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities and spaces for activities. Unsolicited feedback from the tenants of the building.

243


22D.73

Greenwood Mausoleum Roof Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 125,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 125,000

2024+

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$0 $ 125,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 05/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 06/24/2022

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244

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The square footage of the PVC roof is 3,300. The existing roof was installed in 1994. The Mausoleum houses 125 crypts, all of which have been sold. The project will include removal of the existing system and installation of a multi layer system including perforated vapour retarder, insulation, fibreboard with water directional flow, glasfiber felts, 1-ply membrane, top coat hot asphalt, gravel ballast and removal and re-installation of stone coping. The new roof system has a 35 year life cycle. A heritage permit will be obtained prior to work commencing.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

38.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 35 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 125,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22D.73

Greenwood Mausoleum Roof Replacement

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0

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1

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2

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1

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

38.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

< 1,000. Injuries requiring medical attention may result.

Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan. High probability of failure; high consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Project supports core service delivery. Has not been identified by the public.

245


22D.23

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Demolition 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

$ 20,000

$0

$ 20,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 20,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 06/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 06/30/2022

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246

List List List List

36.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Maintenance No N/A 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 20,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ In the past few years, the washroom building that is located closest to the beach has not been in operation. The building is available to be opened for special events when required. There is a need for a washroom facility in the Kelso Beach area, but the existing building is past its life expectancy, not accessible and not in an ideal location. The City partnered with the Scenic City Order of Good Cheer in 2016 to construct an accessible washroom located by the splash pad in Kelso Beach Park. The demolition of the old washroom building will be accompanied by trail and site restoration, additional beach space for families and beautiful views of the bay. Design and construction of a new washroom facility is included in the 2023 capital forecast.


22D.23

Kelso Beach Washroom Building Demolition

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0

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2

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

36.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000.

Minor injuries may result when in use.

No known legislation/regulatory compliance requirement. Moderate probability of failure; low consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project. Maintains an existing public space.

Project is identified as a strategic priority outside of the Strategic Plan. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

247


22J.1

OSPS Access Floor Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

$0

$ 25,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 25,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 09/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 09/30/2022

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248

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The existing access flooring is believed to be over 25 years old and is in poor condition. The access floor is raised to allow infrastructure to be ran underneath to service different offices and workstations in the building. The rooms that the access floor will be replaced are the Server Room, Records Area and Dispatch Area. The tiles are 2x2 individual pieces. The existing frames and supports do not require replacement.

$ 25,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

34.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kristan Shrider

Replacement No 20 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22J.1

OSPS Access Floor Replacement -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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1

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0

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0

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1

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

34.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

< 1,000. Injuries requiring medical attention may result. If a floor tile on a raised floor fails, someone can fall through and get hurt. Project will move organization closer to meeting the asset mgmt. plan.

Moderate probability of failure; low consequence.

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project.

Project will have no direct impact on public users.

Core service delivery. Providing safe facilities. Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback.

249


250


Appendix E:

Downtown Capital Detail Sheets 2022-2023

251


Replace/Install New Streetlights - River District 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 3,000

$ 9,000

$ 97,000

$ 291,000

$ 100,000

$ 300,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 500,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

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252

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

70.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 25

6WXGLHV $ 3,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH $ 97,000 &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 100,000

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22C.1

$ 100,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The 2022 project involves replacing decorative street poles and luminaires on 2nd Avenue East - 800 block on one side. This is an annual programme intended to replace all of the existing MH HID decorative streetlights, steel streetlight poles and banner poles associated with the Big Dig projects of 1999-2003 with LED lighting and concrete poles.


22C.1

Replace/Install New Streetlights - River District

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6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

70.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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3

This replacement is identified in our asset management plan aging street lights and increase failure can lead to dark sections in the road causing hazards

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Improvements to operational performance is anticipated due to replacement of aging light poles and luminaries. Specifically energy saving due to more efficient luminaries and less maintenance due to new poles being installed. New poles will no require refinishing. Poles not likely to fail prematurely.

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This will improve the lighting and revitalizing the River District Improvements to health and safety will be addressed due to improved lighting in the area.

This project has some legislative requirements to proceed

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0

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3 inclusion benefits for aged residents.

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4 to visit the river district

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3

No eligible grant funding is anticipated

This project will realize some reduction in energy consumption and therefore reduce GHG. Improved lighting will maintain an existing public space and may improve

This project supports foot traffic in the River District encouraging pedestrians This project has been identified through public engagement (DRP).

253


DRP Phase 2 - 1st Ave E (900 Block) 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 3,000 $ 12,000

$ 3,000 $ 12,000

This is the second of four phases of construction to implement the Downtown River Precinct plan. This project and budget will be focused on the road and surface infrastructure reconstruction within the City's road allowance on 1st Avenue East - 900 Block.

$ 15,000

$0 $ 1,806,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

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254

63.30

2023

$ 15,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation Partial 50

6WXGLHV $ 20,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ $ 80,000 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ $ 3,000 &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 1,503,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ $ 170,000 7RWDO $ 1,776,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

22C.2

$ 15,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The project will rehabilitate the roadway, construct new sidewalks/multipurpose/ streetscaping areas along the east side of the road, improve drainage/storm water management and include the installation of new decorative lighting in accordance with the approved River Precinct/River District and/or former Big Dig specifications that will inform the site specific design criteria. An additional allowance has been made to landscape the Crown Patent lands on the west side of 1st Avenue East. The City has recently replaced/upgraded/constructed new watermain as part of local development, the Horseshoe Watermain Upgrading and 10th Street Bridge Replacement projects. The 60 year old East Side Wastewater Interceptor Sewer was visually and video inspected and found to be in very good condition. Therefore, the project will involve mostly surface municipal infrastructure. There may be other utility plant replacements or new installations for non-City owned services.


22C.2

DRP Phase 2 - 1st Ave E (900 Block) -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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2

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will provide benefits to the River Precinct businesses and

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Risks to health and safety are anticipated if this project does not proceed due to trip hazards. Injuries may result.

Project completion ensures the City is in compliance with legislation. This section of road was identified in our Asset Management Plan due to pedestrian access Moderate improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to this project due to enhanced drainage/sidewalks and snow storage.

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5

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2

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2 space will be maintained.

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3

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4

OCIF will be applied.

Minor environmental benefits will be realized from this project Some beneficial positive impact will be realized from this project. A public

This project is included in the Strategic Plan This project has been identified through public engagement when the river precinct phases were first introduced.

255


River District Waste Receptacles

22C.5

Replacement No *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV 15-20 years 2022

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2023

2024+

River District Management, creating a safe and clean space, is an important initiative of the River District Action Plan. $ 12,000

$ 12,000

$0

$0

$0

$ 12,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/07/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 07/25/2023

Funding Sources:

256

While the aesthetics of the containers should be consistent with the design style catalogue for the downtown, the containers should be upgraded to ensure the lids are the new design that makes it harder to place larger bags of garbage and household waste into the can and also minimizes intrusion into the cans by birds. New containers will also have liners that fit, reducing the amount of waste that slides between the can and the liner.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Waste and recycling containers were replaced along 2nd Avenue East and 8th, 9th and 10th Streets East as part of the "Big Dig" nearly 20 years ago.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

36.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

3URMHFW 7\SH

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 12,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

There are 66 receptacles in the River District to be replaced.


22C.5

River District Waste Receptacles -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3HRSOH

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5

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1

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0

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2

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2

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2

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

36.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 Minor injuries may occur while removing the waste

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

By replacing receptacles, including liners that fit snugly to the outer frame, contractor and City staff time will be saved by no longer needing to remove ill fitting liners to retrieve refuse that has fallen between the liner and the frame.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

The project will slightly improve the natural environment by preventing waste from dropping to the ground Maintains an existing public space

Downtown Harbourfront Design Guideline Master Plan Study Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback noting refuse is not well contained with the existing units due to open to lids and ill fitting liners

257


River District Mid Block Planters Rehabilitation No *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV 10 2022

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

$0

$ 5,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$ 5,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 05/02/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 05/30/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

258

34.60

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Mid block planters were installed along 2nd Avenue East as part of the Big Dig in 2000-2004. This project proposes the removal and upgrade of the perennial plant material in the planters. The current make up of the plant material has been modified over time and the current impact of the plants does not have the desired effect.

$ 5,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

3URMHFW 7\SH

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

22C.7

$ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The River District Action Plan, includes River District Management that emphasizes the importance of a clean and safe space.


22C.7

River District Mid Block Planters -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3HRSOH

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5

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2

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1

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

34.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 Beautification supports mental health

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

New plantings require lower maintenance in Seasons 1 and 2

&DQ WKH FRVW RI LQYHVWPHQW EH OHYHUDJHG RU DUH WKHUH SDUWQHUVKLS IXQGV DYDLODEOH"

0

'RHV WKH SURMHFW DGGUHVV QHHGV LPSDFWHG E\ FOLPDWH FKDQJH"

1

7R ZKDW GHJUHH GRHV WKH SURMHFW VXSSRUW GLYHUVLW\ DQG LQFOXVLRQ ,QLWLDWLYHV"

2

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2 Study

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0

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Design guidelines identified in the Downtown Harbourfront Master Plan design Has not been identified by the public

259


22C.6

River District Tree Grates

3ULRULW\ /HYHO 'HSDUWPHQW 6WDII &RQWDFW

3URMHFW 7\SH

Replacement No *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV 20

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$ 10,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/10/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 06/30/2023

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

260

$ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

33.20 Moderate Community Services

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Tree grates in the River District are an important aspect of River District Management as outlined in the priorities of the River District Action Plan. Missing and broken tree grates also create a health and safety risk for pedestrians. The lifecycle replacement of tree grates will improve the appearance, improve safety and is a priority of River District Management.

$ 10,000

$0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$0


22C.6

River District Tree Grates -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3HRSOH

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5

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2

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1

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0

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2

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2

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1

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

33.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 Trees support mental health and clean air. Injuries could include trips and falls due to uneven ground. No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Some reduction in maintenance demand on tree grates in the River District

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Gates protect the trees which will have an impact on environment Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery of street greening and beautification Has not been identified by the public

261


DRP Phase 1 - 1st Ave E (800 Block) 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 10,000

$0 $ 10,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

262

31.20

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This was the first of four phases of construction to implement the Downtown River Precinct plan. This project will be in its last year of maintenance/warranty period and the budget is for the administration of the warranty period by City and Consulting Engineering staff.

$ 2,000 $ 8,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Maintenance No 50

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

17P.12

$ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


17P.12

DRP Phase 1 - 1st Ave E (800 Block) -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

31.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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5 large percentage of City residents.

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1

/HJLVODWLRQ

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1

There is no know legislation requirements associated with this project to proceed

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1

This section of road was identified in our Asset Management Plan and all assets have been replaced from previous construction

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This project will impact the downtown businesses and local residents and a

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This budget is carried for the final warranty period of this phase of the project

Major improvements to operational performance have already been implemented since it's completion

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0

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1

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2

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3 in the river presinct

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4

No eligible funding is anticipated

No environmental benefits will be realized from this project This project will maintain an existing public space

This project is included in the Strategic Plan to increase pedestrian foot trafic This project has been identified through direct public engagement.

263


DRP - Phase 3 - 1st Ave W (900 Block) 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000 $ 170,000

$ 20,000 $ 170,000 $ 1,646,000

$ 180,000 $ 1,836,000

$0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 2,016,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/01/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/01/2023

Funding Sources: Select Grant from List Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

264

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

76.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Very High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Enginee 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Rehabilitation Partial 100

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

23C.2

$ 180,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This is the third of four phases of construction to implement the Downtown River Precinct Plan. This project will be focused on rehabilitating 1st Ave W - 900 block - replacing infrastructure in the road while also enhancing the street scape along this section of road to match the theme of the previous River Precinct projects.


23C.2

DRP - Phase 3 - 1st Ave W (900 Block) -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

71.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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4 This project will impact the downtown businesses and commuters.

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2

Moderate risks to health and safety are anticipated if this project does not proceed due to aging City assets

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4

This project incorporates legislative obligations (minimum maintenance)

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4

This rehabilitation is identified within our asset management plan due to underground infrastructure currently in use that is past it's effective life.

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Moderate improvements to operational performance are expected to be achieved with this project providing financial savings to the City

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5

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2

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2

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3 This project is identified within the strategic plan to improve roads

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2

Funded by the OCIF Grant

This project would address needs caused by climate change This project will maintain an existing public space

This project has been identified through public engagement.

265


266


Appendix F:

Invest - Renew Manage Capital Detail Sheets 2022-2023

267


9th Ave E - Superior St to 10th St E Watermain Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 3,260,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

268

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

67.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Consulting Partial 100

6WXGLHV $ 10,000 $ 20,000 $ 10,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ $ 50,000 $ 120,000 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ $ 190,000 &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH $ 940,000 $ 1,920,000 &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 200,000 $ 1,000,000 $ 2,060,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

22P.7

$ 1,000,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The budget in 2022 is for Consulting Engineer services to design and inspect the project anticipated to be constructed in two phases over 2023 & 2024. The second phase timing would be coordinated with successful application for Connecting Link funding. This project involves replacing or constructing new City infrastructure along with rehabilitating the 9th Ave E (Highway 6/10) road. The primary focus of the project is to improve municipal water security of supply to part of the East Hill and all of the East Hill Reduced Pressure Zones by constructing a new East Hill Pressure Zone "looping" watermain first, followed by replacing the existing watermain on 9th Avenue East. This project's intended scope is as follows: - Construct a new looping watermain from 8th St E to Superior St in a proposed alignment that includes an existing City owned right-of-way - Replace the existing municipal watermain from just south of 10th St E to Superior St - Construct a new sidewalk on the west side of 9th Ave E from 6th St E to 8th St E - Replace approximately 138m of deficient sanitary sewer on 9th Ave E - Rehabilitate the road on 9th Ave E and repair or replace any storm water infrastructure PLEASE NOTE: Budget estimate costs in 2023/2024 include watermain and sanitary sewer only. The scope of road rehabilitation/reconstruction, sidewalk construction and storm water works is subject to assessment and review but 90% Connecting Link grant funding on projects up to $3M may be available.


22P.7

9th Ave E - Superior St to 10th St E Watermain Replacement

-XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

67.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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4 is the basis of the number of people affected.

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Road is in poor condition and City infrastructure has reached the end of its useful life.Pressure loss could be experienced in part water distribution system

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Project completion ensures the City is in compliance with legislation for minimum maintenance standards for roads and watermains

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This section of road has multiple assets with poor condition ratings with significant impacts if it was to fail.

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Project benefits many road users,significant number of water customers. This

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Major improvements to operational performance would be achieved with the completion of this project due to replacing the water main and resurfacing the road. Financial savings will be achieved one project is completed. Watermain breaks and road repairs/patching will be avoided.

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1 Connecting Link funding.

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2

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Funding for the road aspect of the rehabilitation would be covered by

Minor impact will be realized from this project by improving storm water and improving road surface (better fuel efficiency). This project would maintain existing public space

Improving road condition has been identified in the Strategic Plan This project has mentioned through public engagment

269


Kelso Beach Electrical Upgrades 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 595,000

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270

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

70.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 20

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 500,000 $ 20,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF $ 75,000 &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 595,000

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.21

$ 298,500 $ 298,500 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Upgrade to the electrical system at Kelso Beach Park was included in the 2010 Master Plan. Many components of the existing system are past their service life or do not provide the functionality for moder concerts and other uses. In 2019, a consultant was retained to complete the electrical system design for Kelso Beach Park. Included in the design process was consultation with stakeholders, users and City staff. In 2020, Council approved an application to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund This program offers 50% funding for projects that improve physical conditions for arts and heritage related collaboration and presentation. Summerfolk has written a letter of support to accompany the application. One main goal of the upgrade is to improve the ability of this site to host major cultural events. Upgrades under the electrical project include new trail lighting at the south end of the park, event pedestals, vendor pedestals, house lighting under the stage and pavilion area, camlock systems, upgraded power supply, transformers, and switchgear. The project also includes an arc flash coordinatin study for the safety of system users and contractors. In 2022 construction would start to upgrade capacity and compatibility of the system that services the area between the soccer field and splashpad. Upgrades include the installation of a camlock system (universally used by event promoters), upgrading transformers, new panels and wiring in the stage area, replacing or improving sub-panels throughout the area of the park used for major events and rentals. One main goal is to improve the ability of the park to host major events. An application to the Canada Cultural Spaces Grant has been made.


22D.21

Kelso Beach Electrical Upgrades -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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70.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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5

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Exposure to risks associated with custom cabling and electrical distribution ad hoc per event will be reduced.

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2

No legislation but project will require permits and sign-off by the Electrical Safety Authority

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3

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1

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4

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3

More than 10,000

High probability of Failure; high consequence

Reducing the amount of time spent troubleshooting end of service life equipment when loaded to near system capacity.

Confirmed partnership (grant) for at least 50%

Little or no impact on the environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Operating Kelso Beach Park as a festival and concert venue Stakeholder input was sought and gathered during the design phase

271


Genoe Landfill Collection System 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 30,000

$0

$ 30,000

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272

61.20

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Genoe Landfill Site (Genoe) has a leachate collection system comprised of 16 manholes connected by 200mm (8 inch) PVC and HDPE perforated pipe. This requires a combination vacuum flushing truck, ideally with a CCTV explosion proof camera system due to the nature of methane exposure. A condition of the Genoe Landfill Closure Plan requires the City have a contractor conduct a camera inspection of the leachate collection system be scheduled to occur every 5 years.

$ 30,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engin 6WDII &RQWDFW Rick Chappell

Maintenance No 5 - 10 years

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22S.1

$ 30,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The camera work will be completed in 2021 and any identified deficiencies will need to be addressed.


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2

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0

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2

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61.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

N/A Possibility of urgent maintenance issues that may lead to serious health & safety concerns for the public. O. Reg. 232/98 Landfill Sites and Genoe Landfill Closure Plan

Waiting too long of a time to correct identified deficiencies could require additional future costs If adequate maintenance does not occur the operational performance will be severely impacted and could result in additional staff time and maintenance costs

Funding through reserves Improvements to removal of excess and stagnant waste/methane

Little or no impact Ensure environmental integrity is maintained protecting the environment Public Consultation through the strategic plan

273


22S.2

Waste Management Study 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 80,000

As outlined in the City of Owen Sound Strategic Plan, one of the priorities is a Green City.

A strategic balance among reducing energy usage, encouraging technological innovation, and changing behaviors leading to a healthier and more sustainable future will be required.

$0

$ 80,000

$0

$ 80,000

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Funding Sources:

274

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

Going forward, there will be a focus on climate action planning dependencies including, but not limited to public transportation, waste management, vehicle/fleet usage, infrastructure such as potable water supply, wastewater systems and storm water management and drainage systems.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

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67.20

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engin 6WDII &RQWDFW Rick Chappell

Study Yes 10

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 80,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

Enhancing the City’s resiliency and capacity for mitigating and adapting to the impacts of climate change will be necessary. Supporting and promoting healthy lifestyles will be a priority as well. As identified in the Strategic Plan the substantial completion date is June 30, 2022, however as the County is currently working on a county waste management strategy, which is to be completed by mid 2022, Staff feel that a completion date of December 2022 is more appropriate.


22S.2

Waste Management Study -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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2

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4

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

67.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This waste management strategy will support all residents of the City. A long-term solid waste management strategy will protect the environment and support health of the community.

The City is required to have a waste management strategy This project has not been identified in the City's Asset Management Plan.

Reduction in the waste generated will increase the operational performance and reduce operating costs for the City.

Funding through reserves

Increasing reuse, recycling and organics diversion will reduce GHG. All residents of the City will be impacted by this initiative

A Green City is outlined in the Strategic Plan Public Consultation through the strategic plan development.

275


22D.42

Inner Harbour Lighting Repair and Replacement

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5

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276

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5

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1

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2

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1

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66.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 Injuries may result due to insuficient lighting along the harbour wall

Completion will gain in full legislative/regulatory compliance high probability of failure; high consequence

The project will reduce the frequent calls to contractors for repairs

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50% - Tom Williams Fund

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery of trail lighting at Inner Harbour Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback by drivers


Inner Harbour Lighting Repair and Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 25,000

$0

$ 25,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

66.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.42

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Throughout the inner harbour, lighting elements including some pole top diffusers, luminaires and wiring have failed or are near failure. This capital would be used for the purchase and installation of various components to maintain inner harbour lighting on the waterfront trail. Lighting provides an inviting atmosphere for visitors and plays an important role in crime prevention through environmental design. This project is eligible to apply to the Tom Williams Find for a portion of the cost. New lighting will also improve the energy efficiency of the lighting system.

$0

$ 25,000

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$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 277


22E.1

Zoning By-law Review Project Type: Growth Related? Estimated Useful Life (years)

Study No

Priority Level:

B - High

Department:

Community Services

Staff Contact:

Amy Cann

5

Cash Flow Projection: Studies $ In House Engineering Design or Engineering Communication/Signage Construction / Contractor Materials Equipment/Misc Contingency Total $ Impact on Operating Budget $

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3+

In accordance with the Planning Act, an Official Plan is to be updated not less than every 5 years. The City completed the Official Plan update in 2021. A municipality is legislatively mandated to update its zoning by-law no less than three years after the approval of an Official Plan under Planning Act Sec. 26(9). The City's Zoning By-law came into force in 2010 and will require review and update upon completion of the City's Official Plan. It is staff's objective, if time and capacity exists, to complete the review internally and have the document peer reviewed. If constraints necessitate, Staff will craft the new Zoning By-law in partnership with the consultant.

35,000

35,000 -

Description and rationale:

$

-

Total Project Budget: $

$

-

$

-

35,000

Schedule: Design Start Date:

Winter 2021

Construction Start Date: Substantial Completion or purchase date:

Winter 2022

Current Year Funding Sources: Carry Forward Select from List Select from List Select from List Select from List Taxation

278

10,000

25,000

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22E.1

Zoning By-law Review Score 1 - 5

Justification for Matrix Values People

Health & Safety

Legislative Compliance

Asset Management

Operations Performance

Finance

Environment

Cultural Significance Master Plan Public Input

How many people will be positively impacted by the project?

5

Priority Level:

B - High

Justification / Rationale for Rating

City-wide

Regulates building within areas prone to flooding and slope instability; ensure equity What is the risk to the health and safety of the public or Staff if the project does not 3 in land use and prevents encroachment onto neighbouring properties. proceed? Is the project required for legislative/regulatory compliance?

5

Yes, Planning Act. Implements the Official Plan.

Is the project a high priority for Update legislated replacement in the asset management plan 3 If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? Comment on any impact on operating costs, staff time and maintenance

Dated By-law is triggering an increased amount of developer/owner driven amendments, which is onerous on developer/owner and unnecessarily consumes City 3 resources.

Can the cost of investment be leveraged or Not likely. 0 are there partnership funds available Protection of the natural environment by directing development away from hazard Will the project result in an improvement to the natural environment of the 4 lands and open space. community? To what degree does the project support cultural initiatives

Upholds strategic directions concerning the built environment and regulates all land 5 uses in the City.

Zoning is the primary implementing document of the Official Plan. To what degree is the project addressed in 5 a Master Plan Zoning By-law is required under the Planning Act and must be devised/reviewed Has the project been identified through 4 through public consultation. public engagement

279


Weaver's Creek Boardwalk Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$ 40,000

$0

$ 50,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 50,000

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280

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.1

$ 25,000 $ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Weaver's Creek Boardwalk, constructed in 2000 through a partnership with Outdoors Adventures, provides access to view Weaver's Creek Falls from Harrison Park. The wood boardwalk has reached the end of it's service life and requires replacement. This capital would be used to replace the deteriorated wood structure with new metal support structures and decking. The City has been approached by community groups, including Outdoors Adventures who wish to assist with fundraising and construction to help renew the feature.


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3

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4

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2

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3

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

2,500 to 4,999 Multiple injuries may result. Slip, trip and fall.

Occupiers Liability Act, AODA, Building Code High probability of failure; moderate consequence

Both Staff time and cost savings will be achieved as result of the project by reducing structural and walking tread maintenance, and improving conditions for winter maintenance.

Confirmed partnership funding <50%

The project will slightly improve the natural environment or prevent further detriment Maintains an existing public space

Collaborative City KR 2- Leverage Partnerships 1 service club and 1 independent fundraiser have approached the City

281


22B.2

Service Review 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

2022

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 100,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 100,000

2023

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 100,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/04/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 08/01/2022

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282

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The City's Strategic Plan identifies Service Excellence as a priority to ensure we are a high-performance organization that delivers good value for money to our residents. A key result within the priority is to optimize the organizational structure

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

63.20

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW City Manager 6WDII &RQWDFW Michelle Palmer

Study No

(VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 100,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

Key Deliverables: • Review the City’s services to assess current program and service models, and explore their alignment to the Strategic Plan and legislative requirements; • Learnings Post Covid; • Analyze whether municipal services are being provided in the most cost-effective manner and represent sound value for money; • Benchmark City performance against comparator municipalities to identify key trends and patterns in service delivery models and improvements that can be applied within the business units; • Identify current service levels and provide recommendations on future service level standards; • Identify services that provide the best value to the community, and services that are redundant and/or no longer provide public value; • Identify recommendations regarding best practices to cost-effective service delivery; • Identify recommendations and measures to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of service delivery throughout the organization; and • Align staffing levels with service levels


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5

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Impacts entire community and staff No impact

No known legislation requirement Not included in an asset management plan

This project will lead to a better understanding of service level vs. payroll and ultimately help us optimize that relation.

Fully funded by modernization grant funding already received

No Impact Increases service offerings

Service Excellence - Key Result 3 Identified and approved through Strategic Plan Refresh 2021-2023

283


6th Ave W - 2100 Block - Culvert 9C Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

$ 10,000

$ 10,000

2024+

$ 10,000

$ 10,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 520,000

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284

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Replacement No 80

6WXGLHV $ 10,000 ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ $ 65,000 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 380,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF $ 45,000 &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 500,000

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

21P.5

$ 360,000 $ 70,000 $ 70,000 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This box culvert under 6th Avenue West has reached the end of its useful service life. The culvert has a very low Bridge Condition Index (BCI) rating of 8 (scale is 0 to 100) with critical structural elements having failed. A reduced load rating has been imposed due to its condition. While the culvert is under a road with very low traffic counts (near the terminus of the 6th Avenue West road), heavy City and emergency services vehicles, such as snow removal equipment and fire pumper trucks are not permitted to cross or park on the structure. Alternate service delivery arrangements have been made in the interim until the reduced load rating can be eliminated The replacement of this culvert was included with the reconstruction of 6th Avenue West from 21st St W to the northern road terminus but the advanced state of culvert deterioration has resulted in a more urgent need for the culvert to be replaced presently while the remainder of the project may be deferred to a future year (beyond 5 years). Storm water peak flows have been controlled effectively by an upstream SWM pond in Georgian Bluffs resulting in significantly less flooding in the area.


21P.5

6th Ave W - 2100 Block - Culvert 9C Replacement

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

63.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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This culvert is critically deficient and currently has a reduced load rating due to its poor condition. Heavy vehicles are not permitted to cross.

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The City has minimum maintenance standards it is required to meet. Structure is critically deficient. It must be replaced (closing/removal not practical).

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5

Culvert replacement is identified in our Asset Management Plan this project has a high probability of complete failure with high consequences.

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0

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This project will impact a small number of residents

Impact and risks to deliver City services is a possibility if this project does not proceed. Higher maintenance costs are required due to the culvert's condition. Financial savings will be achieved once project is completed (special arrangements not required). Tax, water and wastewater funded.

The culvert is undersized and this may cause increased flooding. The project will prevent further detriment due to climate change. This project will maintain an existing public space.

This project does not help meet a key result in the strategic plan. This project has been identified through unsolicited feedback and a public consultation process.

285


Victoria Park Athletic Track Renewal 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

22D.58

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

This capital would be used to purchase stone dust material, and rent compaction equipment to renew the track for use by the community and through agreement with the Bruce Grey District Catholic School Board.

$ 10,000

$0

$ 10,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 10,000

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286

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The athletic track at Victoria Park requires granular surface maintenance including the addition of new stone dust material, grading and compaction.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

53.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No

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$ 5,000 $ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The agreement provides for funding partnerships where projects at Victoria Park benefit the City and the School Board.


22D.58

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53.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000

Slips, trips and falls may occur

Occupiers Liability Act Enhancement to an existing asset

Surface will require less maintenance, and when maintenance is required, a renewed surface with sufficient material for grading will be easier to repair and maintain.

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3 capital projects at Victoria Park that benefit both parties.

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2

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0

Partnership Agreement with the BWDCSB stipulates 50% cost sharing for

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Core service delivery by the provision of community athletic amenities Has not been identified by the public

287


Tom Williams Bleacher Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 15,000

$0 $ 15,000

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288

52.10

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Bleachers at Tom Williams Park have reached the end of their service life and require replacement. This capital would be used to purchase and install a new 5 tier pre-fabricated aluminum bleacher set on a concrete pad to service the park. The project qualifies for an application to the Tom Williams Fund.

$ 15,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.54

$ 7,500 $ 7,500 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22D.54

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

52.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

1,000 to 2,499 Multiple injuries may result if end if service life units were to fail

Project is required to continue to be compliant high probability of failure; moderate consequence

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness by reducing staff time dedicated to maintenance and repairs.

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery of the provision of ball diamonds. Has not been identified by the public

289


St. George's Backstop Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$ 20,000

$0

$ 20,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 20,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 04/04/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 04/30/2022

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290

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

52.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 100

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

21D.38

$ 20,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ St. George's Ball Diamond is a heavily used Class A diamond. The backstop at this facility has reached the end of it's useful life and requires replacement. This capital would be used to repair the backstop framing, remove the existing chain link and install new chain link fence fabric in order to continue to provide an adequate facility for safe play. Due to lack of response from fencing contractors in 2021, and increases to material costs over the course of the year, this project required re-budgeting and re-submission for 2022.


21D.38

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0

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52.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000-9,999 Inquiries requiring medical attention may result

Project is required to continue to be compliant High probability of failure, injuries may result

Operational efficincies will be achieved as result of the project

no opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains and existing public space

Project is identified as a strategic priority outside of the Strategic Plan has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback

291


22A.1

Computer Capital 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV $ 119,700 (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 119,700

2024+

$0

$0

All equipment is out of warranty, with an average age between 5 and 10 years old. Most equipment has a life expectancy of 4 to 5 years.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 119,700

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292

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ For the past couple years, the City has been moving to a standardized replacement cycle to ensure Staff's ability to deliver services effectively, and provide a more predicable model for equipment replacement. This includes recognizing the Covid-19 impact on how we conduct business. Replacement of existing end-of-life equipment on a standardized replacement cycle includes equipment for the New Council, Staff, computers, monitors, cell phones, printers, and meeting room equipment.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

50.80

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Replacement No 5-7 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 119,700 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22A.1

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2

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3

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0

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3

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

50.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects all Staff, Council and the ability to deliver services to the public.

Some equipment have defective batteries that may cause a fire hazard.

No known legislation/regulatory compliance requirement Equipment is used to support City's asset management plan

Current equipment is past operation life expectancy with higher maintenance costs. Current equipment reduces the ability of Staff to work, due to equipment not working and needing repairs. New equipment allows Staff to deliver effective services. Financed through reserve

New equipment is energy star rated. Project will have no direct impact on users

Service Excellence - KR3 Supports an objective of the Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public

293


Manitoba Lighting Replacment 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 25,000

$0

$ 25,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 25,000

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294

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

50.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.43

$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Sculpture and public space at the representation of the "Manitoba" on the east harbour wall features an impactful lighting display. The existing lighting and electrical are residential grade and have begun to fail. Staff continue to monitor and repair as required, however the components are failing at a rate that is not feasible to staff to continue to expend time and cost to operate. This capital would be used to upgrade the electrical components that support the lighting from the panel to outlets, and replace the residential grade light strands with commercial lighting that can withstand year round use. This project is eligible to apply to the Tom Williams Fund for a portion of the cost.


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5

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1

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4

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1

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

50.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement high probability of failure; moderate consequence

Project completion will result in fewer repairs

Confirmed partnership funding <50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Project will be free to access to all users

Project supports core service delivery Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback

295


Fish Cleaning Stations 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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22D.30

2023

2024+

$ 15,000

$0

$ 15,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 15,000

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296

50.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 10 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 15,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Fish cleaning stations at the East and West Boat Launches are important features for anglers to access sanitary fish cleaning and disposal for fish offal. The macerator pumps in the stations have reached the end of their service life and have required frequent repair over the past 3 seasons. This capital would be used to replace the macerator pumps at the east and west fish cleaning stations, and upgrade the flush functions to automate the flow of water when the pump is activated. This project will reduce water consumption at these facilities as well.


22D.30

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0

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3

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2

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3

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

50.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999 Misuse causing a malfunction may lead to further misuse attempting to dislidge a clog and uncontrolled release of stored kinetic energy Project is required to continue to be compliant- Occupiers Liability Act Enhancing to an existing Asset

Cost savings will be achieved as result of the project by reducing or eliminating frequent repairs.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding The project will moderately improve the natural enviroment or prevent further detriment. Maintains an existing public space Project supports core service delivery of supporting angling Both fish stations suffered breakdowns in 2021. users contacted staff

297


22A.5

Communication Infrastructure 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

$0

$ 5,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 5,000

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298

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Replacement of Wireless access points in a number of City Facilities providing both Staff and Public Access to network services. Current wireless access points are 7 to 9 years old and have exceeded their normal life expectancy and are now showing incompatibility with current network standards found in clients connecting.

$ 5,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

48.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Replacement No 5 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

Failure to replace could lead to the inability to provide wireless services to staff and public where those services are offered.


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2

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0

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48.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects delivery of all it's services to staff and citizens. No impact to health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to existing asset

A robust reliable wireless network improves the ability for the City to deliver services and enhance the ability to improve existing computer services reducing staff time to access information.

Funded through reserves

Little or no impact on environment Project will be free to access to all users

Service Excellence-KR2, KR3 Supports Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public

299


22B.1

Community Engagement Tool 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 25,000

$0

$ 25,000

$0

$ 15,000 $ 15,000 $ 25,000

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Funding Sources:

300

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The City's Strategic Plan identifies Collaborative City as a priority to manage and improve relationships. A key result within the priority is to develop and implement an engagement framework policy and tools to increase public input on projects / initiatives by June 2022.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

50.20

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW City Manager 6WDII &RQWDFW Michelle Palmer

New Asset No N/A

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 17,500 $ 7,500 $0 $0 $0 $0

Community engagement is an essential part of any well-functioning governing body. It increases the transparency of government actions to improve community perceptions and builds trust with stakeholders. It allows ideas for community improvements to come from those that know the community best its residents. It enables decisions made at the top to be more robust and reflective of stakeholder desires. It prevents wasted time and energy on unwanted or problematic initiatives. Ultimately, community engagement enables democracy to function properly. Digital engagement opens the door to a new approach, bringing a more diverse representation of voices to our consultation. Digital community engagement allows stakeholders to provide their input asynchronously at their own convenience. Online engagement brings more people to the table, for a fraction of the cost per engaged individual. While a digital engagement platform does present a cost, it drastically decreases the cost per participant in the engagement process.


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50.20

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Greater than 10,000 No impact on health and safety.

No known legislation requirement Project is a new asset and therefore not included in an asset management plan. Based on case studies, there is an estimated savings of 50% when utilizing online engagement versus in-person engagement sessions with an expected increase of 100% of participants. IT Needs Assessment identified within immediate needs (TBD)

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4

Potential to apply for municipal modernization grant funding (Fall 2021 stream)

No impact Equitable, inclusive community engagement supports inclusivity and

Collaborative City - Key Result 4 Citizen Satisfaction survey

301


22A.2

Video Surveillance System 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

The current Video Surveillance System at the TOM and JMRRC is currently well past it's normal life expectancy, with no ability to be upgraded. Both systems have no ability to integrate with the City's main Video Surveillance System. Based on the age of the system no guarantee of continued operations can be met.

$ 17,000

$0

$ 17,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 17,000

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302

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Replace existing Surveillance Cameras and necessary equipment at the TOM and the JMRRC.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

45.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Replacement No 10 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 17,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22A.2

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0

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2

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0

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45.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects patrons to the TOM and JMRRC and Staff. Improves the ability for Staff to reduce incidents through effect monitoring and security measures. No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to existing asset

Current equipment at the TOM and JMRRC is well past it's normal operation life expectancy and cannot be integrated into the City's current Video Surveillance system. It is not upgradeable and the ability to function can no longer be guaranteed. No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment Supports a safe and inclusive area for Staff and patrons.

Project is not directly aligned to the strategic plan Has not been identified by the public

303


10th St. E and 9th Ave. E Garden Reconstruction 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

$0

$ 5,000

$0 $ 5,000

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304

45.60

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The planting raised masonry planting bed located at 10th St. East and 9th Ave. East is highly visible and proximate to a high traffic arterial intersection. This capital would be used to repair the masonry bed structure and re-plant the garden with new plant material. This initiative supports the River District Action Plan in the area of River District Management- beautify arterial public spaces

$ 5,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.41

$ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22D.41

10th St. E and 9th Ave. E Garden Reconstruction

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1

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

45.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000

The masonry structure around the requires some repairs to ensure some blocks or fragments dont' become sidewalk obstructions

Occupiers Liability Act, Sidewalk MMS Enhancement to an existing asset

Operational Efficiencies will be achieved by selecting plants optimized for the site and introducing soils that can help retain soil moisture.

&DQ WKH FRVW RI LQYHVWPHQW EH OHYHUDJHG RU DUH WKHUH SDUWQHUVKLS IXQGV DYDLODEOH"

0

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1

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2 Maintains an existing public space

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0

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project

Project supports core service delivery of beautification and horticulture Has not been identified by the public

305


22A.3

Networking Consulting 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 15,000

$0

$ 15,000

$0 $ 15,000

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Funding Sources:

306

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Design, document and implement changes to City's existing network and transfer knowledge to City Staff.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

44.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Consulting No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 12,500 $ 2,500 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

All City offices are currently connected together via the City Network allowing staff to access various systems and resources necessary to conduct their day-to-day work. The current network was designed in the mid-2000's, with new layers added as sites came on board. This design is complex, difficult to manage and is not completely documented making day-to-day management difficult and changes unpredictable. The consultant would be expected to document the "as is", and design a more balanced, reliable, secure network, and transfer knowledge to Staff. We expect that this will improve quality of service and reduce the amount of required equipment by more than the cost of the project.


22A.3

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0

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

44.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects delivery of all it's services to Staff and Citizens.

Improves the ability to manage the City's Video Surveillance system, delivering services to Fire, Public Works, Water and Wastewater.

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to existing asset

A robust reliable network improves the ability for the City to deliver services and enhance the ability to improve existing computer services. Project is expected to be offset by reduced capital network costs, and staff time to maintain current design. No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

Little or no impact on the environment Project will have no direct impact on public

Service Excellence - KR3 Supports an objective of the Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public

307


22E.2

Interpretive Plaque Refresh Project Type: Growth Related?: Estimated Useful Life (years):

Cash Flow Projection: Studies In House Engineering Design or Engineering Communication / Signage Construction / Contractor Materials Equipment/Misc Contingency Total

2023

2024+

$ 100,000

$0

$ 100,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating Budget

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$ 2,500

$ 100,000

Construction Start Date: 02/01/2022 Substantial Completion or purchase date: 03/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Grant from List Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select Capital Reserve

308

44.40

Priority Level: Moderate Department: Community Services Staff Contact: Amy Cann

Replacement No 15

2022

Priority Score:

$ 50,000 $ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $ 25,000

$ 2,500

Description and Rationale: The City began an Interpretive Plaque storytelling program in 1998 with the installation of eight plaques along the City's Inner Harbour. Today, there are 50 Interpretive Plaques in the City, most of which were fabricated and installed prior to 2009. The plaques are in need of replacement and must be reviewed through the lens of accessibility, as well as equity, diversity and inclusion. With internal text review, design, and installation, Staff estimate each plaque will cost ~$2,000 to fabricate. Staff have consulted with and plan to pursue two (2) interpretive signage grants from RTO7 in 2022 totaling an estimated $50,000 in grant funding sources. The RTO7 fiscal year is from April - March, which means that 2 x $25,000 grants may be possible in one City fiscal year. Refreshing all plaques comprehensively will allow for consistency across the City and a renewed asset, which will reduce maintenance burden over the next 15 years. The project supports the City's Official Plan and is recognized in the City's Wayfinding Signage Strategy.


22E.2

Interpretive Plaque Refresh Justification for Matrix Values

Score 0 - 5

People

How many people will be directly impacted by the project?

5

Health and Safety

What is the risk to the health and safety of the public or Staff if the project does not proceed?

1

Legislation

Is the project required for legislative/regulatory compliance?

1

Is the project a high priority for replacement in the asset management plan.

3

Asset Management

Operational Performance

Financing

Environment Socio-Economic Factors

Strategic Plan Public Input

If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? Comment 1 on any impact on operating costs, staff time and maintenance.

Priority Score:

44.40

Justification / Rationale for Rating

All City residents and visitors will benefit from the refreshed plaques

The aged, damaged plaques present some risk to public safety.

No requirement to have plaques meet AODA. The plaques must be removed if not comprehensively updated, which is of consequence to the City's Heritage Program. Annual maintenance after plaque refresh will be of little impact.

Can the cost of investment be leveraged or are there partnership funds available?

3

Does the project address needs impacted by climate change?

2

To what degree does the project support diversity and inclusion Initiatives?

5 and cultural inclusion/sensitivity standards are met.

Does the project help to meet a Key Result in the Strategic Plan?

3

Has the project been identified through public engagement?

3

RTO7 funding is available for a possible 50% interpretive signage grant.

Resulting beautification will encourage walking tourism and lifestyles. Prior to re-fabrication all plaques will be reviewed to ensure AODA compliance

This project supports the 'City Building' objective. We often receive public feedback on missing and damaged plaques.

309


Bunker Gear Replacement Growth Related?

Replacement No

Estimated Useful Life (years)

5

Project Type:

Cash Flow Projection: Studies In House Engineering Design or Engineering Communication/Signage Construction / Contractor Materials Equipment/Misc $ Contingency Total $ Impact on Operating Budget $

Year 1

Year 2

22U.1

-

$

-

$

-

-

$

-

Total Project Budget: $

C - Moderate

Department:

Fire

Staff Contact:

Doug Barfoot

Description and rationale:

Year 3+

7,600 7,600 $

Priority Level:

7,600

Bunker gear is the protective clothing firefighters wear for structural firefighting. NFPA 1851 10.1.2 states "structural firefighting enables shall be retired no more than 10 years from the date of manufacture". Because of the contaminants involved in structural firefighting and other responses, to maintain this gear and to keep it safe to be worn, it must be cleaned after every incident. The cleaning and drying process takes time and since the firefighter is still on duty, compliant bunker gear must be available for responses. The proposal is for new gear to be purchased on the 5 year anniversary date so each firefighter will have 2 sets of personal bunker gear with his /her primary set not being older than 5 years. This plan will ensure each firefighter has compliant bunker gear, a personal back up set ready for use and the corporation is meeting the requirements of NFPA 1851. Moving this plan forward, it is anticipated it will be 2021 when all members will have 2 sets of personal bunker gear. Until that time we currently have 5 sets of compliant gear which will have to be shared.

Schedule: Design Start Date:

(insert photo here)

Construction Start Date: Substantial Completion or purchase date:

December 31, 2021

Current Year Funding Sources: Reserves (Specify) $ Select from List Select from List Select from List Select from List Taxation $

310

7,600 Fire Bunker Gear

-


Bunker Gear Replacement Justification for Matrix Values People

Health & Safety

Legislative Compliance

Asset Management

Operations Performance

Finance

Environment

Cultural Significance Master Plan Public Input

22U.1 Score 1 - 5

Priority Level:

C - Moderate

Justification / Rationale for Rating

How many people will be positively impacted by All suppression staff 1 the project? What is the risk to the health and safety of the public or Staff if the project does not proceed?

We are mandated under National Fire Protection Association guidelines to replace 3 structural firefighting gear after 10 years of life.

Yes, under H&S requirements. Is the project required for legislative/regulatory 4 compliance? Is the project a high priority for replacement in the asset management plan If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? Comment on any impact on operating costs, staff time and maintenance Can the cost of investment be leveraged or are there partnership funds available

Yes, current program approved by Council 4 All suppression staff are required to have certified bunker gear for the performance of their duties. 2

2

Funded through reserves

Little or no improvement as a result of the project Will the project result in an improvement to the natural environment of the community? 1 To what degree does the project support cultural initiatives To what degree is the project addressed in a Master Plan Has the project been identified through public engagement

2 2 1

Fosters safe community through provision of emergency services Allows the OSFES respond to fires and emergencies in Owen Sound Through the capital budget process.

311


22A.4

GIS Contract Services 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

Current Infrastructure can no longer facilitate upgrades to current system. This is inhibiting the ability to provide services to both internal clients and the Public. Currently the Public GIS is unavailable due to this issue.

$ 14,000

$0

$ 14,000

$0 $ 14,000

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Funding Sources:

314

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Contract Services to upgrade and move Geographic Information Services (GIS) to a new infrastructure.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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42.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Kurtis Boyce

Study No N/A

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 11,667 $ 2,333 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

This Project will allow for increase use of GIS services and integration within the City and externally. The Contractor will also provide knowledge and transfer to staff to improve their ability to manage this vital service. The City does not have necessary resources to complete this task.


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0

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42.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects all staff, council, public through delivery of direct/indirect service

No impact on health and safety

Project will move organization closer to legislation

GIS is the foundation of integrated Asset Management Services

GIS is being leveraged to support all areas of the City in it's decision making process and management of assets. Inability to proceed will reduce the City ability for future leverage of this ability. Reducing staff time.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding.

GIS is used for Climate, storm, capacity modeling of the infrastruture.

KR-2 Service Excellence by supporting an objective of the Strategic Plan

Supports all City core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

315


Campground Kitchen Cabin Conversion 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 40,000

$0

$ 40,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 40,000

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316

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

25.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 20

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.11

$ 40,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Cabins, Cottages and Yurts are a popular accommodation options offered at campgrounds throughout Ontario. The 'Kitchen' at the Harrison Park campground is an underutilized heritage building captured under the Park's status as a designated heritage landscape. Underutilized, the Kitchen has fallen into disrepair. Renovating and updating the interior of the building to serve as a rental cabin for full week rentals would provide campers with another option at Harrison Park, generate revenue to support the upkeep of the building, and serve as a trial for a cabin rental business model at Harrison Park. Renovations would be carried out by a qualified contractor. Anticipated revenue for a camping season would be upwards of $2,000 per week for a 23 week season totaling at least $46,000 in additional revenue annually, offering an internal rate of return of 32.25% in the first year. This asset also has the potential to service winter camping, extending the season and revenue potential. Booking the cabin can be accommodated with the City's on-line booking system.


22D.11

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2

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2

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3

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0

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25.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999. No Impact on health and Safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement

Enhancement to an existing asset

Project will require additional operational resources- Must be added to regular cleaning schedule for parks maintenance staff

Potential for $100,000 in new annual revenue. Funded through reserves.

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project

Maintains an existing public space

City Building KR 4- Adaptive re-use of heritage building Has not been identified by the public

317


22D.55

Tom Williams Scoreboard 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 20,000

$0

$ 20,000

$0

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 20,000

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318

39.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 20 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 10,000 $ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The scoreboard at Tom Williams Park is in disrepair, no longer functions and requires replacement. Consultation with users has revealed that the center field placement is problematic at night when lighting on the board creates a visual impediment for umpires to track pitches, as the scoreboard bulbs shine directly in line with home plate. This capital would be used to replace the scoreboard in a new location left field corner recommended by users, and includes the cost of the new scoreboard and new underground electrical service for the asset. The project is eligible for an application to the Tom Williams fund for a contribution to the cost of construction.


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4

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2

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

39.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

2,500 to 4,999

Injuries may result- user groups report visual interference from bulbs in the existing scoreboard due to its placement in centre field.

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Moderate probability of failure; low consequence

Little or no effect on current operations

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery of providing ball diamonds Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback by users

319


25th St 'A' E Storm Sewer Upgrading-Diversion 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

$ 2,000 $ 28,000

$ 2,000 $ 18,000

2024+ $ 2,000 $ 8,000

$ 100,000

$ 120,000

$ 30,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 160,000

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320

$ 120,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

36.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Enhancement Partial 50

$ 10,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22P.21

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involves retaining a consulting engineer to review the 25th St E to 27th St E storm catchment area and to develop a design to redirect storm water in the area that is subject to basement flooding due to storm backwater.


22P.21

25th St 'A' E Storm Sewer Upgrading-Diversion

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36.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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1 400 persons.

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Minor risks to health and safety are anticipated if this project does not proceed due to flooding

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This project has some legislative requirements to proceed due to the city to manage storm water

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This project will affect approximately 150 residential homes or approximately

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0

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4

This project would enhance a current asset

Local operational performance improvements will be realized if this project proceeds due to improved storm infrastructure capacity thus, reducing staff time to review damages and issues after a major storm event.

No eligible funding is anticipated

This project will make the area more resistant to climate change. This project would maintain an existing public space

This project is not identified in the strategic plan This project has been identified through public consultation from multiple complaints and a petition.

321


22nd St W - 4th Ave W to cul-de-sac - Curb and Gutter 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 57,000

$0

$ 60,000

$0 $ 60,000

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322

35.80

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project involves constructing new curb and gutter along the south side of 22nd St W (300 Block) to redirect water runoff from the road that is currently flooding private property and redirect it to City storm infrastructure or a safe overland outlet.

$ 3,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Enhancement No 50

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22P.20

$ 60,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


22P.20

22nd St W - 4th Ave W to cul-de-sac - Curb and Gutter

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0

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3

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

35.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will impact a limited number of residences.

Minor health and safety risks will remain if this project does not proceed.

This project is legislated for the city to manage storm water on its property This project would enhance a current asset

Moderate improvements to operational performance will be implemented due to water being properly directed to an appropriate outlet therefore not requiring staff time cleaning up after flood events

No eligible funding is anticipated

This project will have limited environmental improvements

This project would maintain an existing public space

This project is identified in the strategic plan This project has been identified through unsolicited feedback

323


22D.72

Columbarium Installation 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 75,000

$0

$ 75,000

$0

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 75,000

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324

32.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 75,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Cremation niches are a growth market in the Cemetery industry. Sales of columbarium niches are out pacing traditional interment plot sales and this trend is expected to continue with the rise in popularity of cremations. This capital will be used to purchase and install the second of 3 columbaria that are included in the design of the new section on the west side of the Mausoleum. Installation of a 72 niche columbarium will generate approximately $165,000 in niche sales and $37,480 in inurment revenue in 2021 dollars over the sales life of the unit. This project will be debentured and funded through sales.


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0

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0

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32.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

< 1,000 No impact on health and safety

Funeral Burial and Cremation Services Act Project is a new asset and therefore not included in an asset management plan The project will be self funded and generate additional revenue over it's service life.

No opportunity for funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Increases service offering to a minority or aged population

Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan Has not been identified by the public

325


Harrison Park Campground Access Gates 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 15,000

$0

$ 15,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0

$0

$0

Harrison Park Campground is a popular attraction, open from the first week of May to Thanksgiving annually. Staff are proposing the addition of a controlled access gate. The gate will: Reduce vehicular traffic through the campground in summer months, increasing safety for campers including small children and many people who use the campground roads for walking. Gates will restrict late night arrivals of unregistered campers who leave early the next day without payment Gates will reduce disruption in the evening hours from vehicles passing through. Staff recommend access gates as a measure to improve security for campers and staff and reduce vehicular traffic that is not associated with a registered camper. It is important to note that that these access gates are not intended to restrict pedestrian traffic, as this use of the campground is less disruptive and forms an important pedestrian link to the Mile Drive Trail and Bruce Trail.

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Funding Sources:

326

41.80

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 15,000

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 20

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.2

$ 15,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0


22D.2

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3

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41.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999 Improve safety for children and pedestrians by reducing vehicle traffic in the campground.

Occupiers Liability Act Project is a new asset and therefore not included in an asset management plan A reduction in security costs by filtering vehicles with camping permits and preventing vehicles without permits to access the campground area.

Funded through reserves

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery of campground operations Camper complaints with respect to unregistered vehicles overnight

327


Natural Burials Landscape Construction 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$0

$ 10,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0

$0

In the Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan a natural burials strategy was one of the focuses of public input. The updated plan included a recommendation to establish a natural burials option and an area was selected that was not in use and proximate to several treed ravines. The 2021 capital budget included funds to develop a landscape design for this space which includes a central monument, paths and naturalization plan with native plants. Following landscape design work in 2021, this capital would be used to construct the pathways, and central monument, and plant green boundary elements to define the natural burials area and prepare for phased naturalization of the ground at an appropriate time.

$0

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Funding Sources:

328

23.60

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 10,000

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Addition No 20

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

22D.75

$ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0


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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

23.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

< 1,000

No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement

New asset

Slight impact on operational efficiency and effectiveness

May be eligible for rebate

The project will moderately improve the natural environment

Increases service offering to a minority or aged population

Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan Greenwood Cemetery Master Plan Public Engagement

329


23A.1

Computer Capital 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ For the past couple years, the City has been moving to a standardized replacement cycle to ensure Staff ability to deliver services effectively, and provide a more predicable model for equipment replacement. This includes recognizing the Covid-19 impact on how we conduct business. Replacement of existing end-of-life equipment on a standardized replacement cycle.

$ 23,400

$ 23,400

$0

$0

All equipment is out of warranty, with an average age between 5 and 10 years old. Most equipment has a life expectancy of 4 to 5 years.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$0

$ 23,400

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330

50.80

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Replacement No 5-7 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 23,400 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 &DSLWDO 3URMHFW 7HPSODWH


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50.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects all Staff, Council and the ability to deliver services to the public.

Some equipment have defective batteries that may cause a fire hazard.

No known legislation/regulatory compliance requirement

Equipment is used to support City's asset management plan

Current equipment is past operation life expectancy with higher maintenance costs. Current equipment reduces the ability of Staff to work, due to equipment not working and needing repairs. New equipment allows Staff to deliver effective services. Financed through reserve

New equipment is energy star rated.

Project will have no direct impact on users

Service Excellence - KR3 Supports an objective of the Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public

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331


23A.2

Firewalls 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

Both the City Auditors and Insurance Carrier have recommended standards to reduce potential for data lost and malicious attacks. Increase use of Cloud based services require enhancements to ensure access to data are protected and monitored.

$ 14,000

$ 14,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 14,000

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332

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Enhancements to current network firewalls and cyber security protocols.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

38.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Enhancement No 10 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 14,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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1

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2

'RHV WKH SURMHFW DGGUHVV QHHGV LPSDFWHG E\ FOLPDWH FKDQJH"

1

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0

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1

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

38.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

>10,000 No impact on Health and Safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to existing asset

Improved security against hacking, spam and network security. Failure to do so, may cause lost Staff time.

Funded through reserves

Little or no impact on environment No direct impact on the public

Supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

333


23A.5

Virtual Services 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Implementation of enhanced Virtual Services as identified in the Immediate Needs Assessment report. Virtual services will allow public and other Stakeholders to conduct business virtually with the City outside normal business hours and without Staff interaction, improving service delivery, customer satisfaction and reducing Staff time.

$ 50,000

$ 50,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$0

$ 50,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/30/2023

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

334

42.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Enhancement No 20 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 41,667 $ 8,333 $0 $0 $0 $0 &DSLWDO 3URMHFW 7HPSODWH


23A.5

Virtual Services -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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5

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0

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1

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1

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0

'RHV WKH SURMHFW DGGUHVV QHHGV LPSDFWHG E\ FOLPDWH FKDQJH"

1

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0

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3

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

42.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects delivery of all it's services to Staff and Citizens. No impact on Health and Safety

No known Legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to existing asset

Both staff time and costs savings will be achieved as a result of the project

No funding

Little or no impact on the environment Project will have no direct impact on the public

Service Excellence - KR3 Supports an objective of the Strategic Plan Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback

&DSLWDO 3URMHFW 7HPSODWH

335


23A.6

Software Transformation 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2023

$0

2024+

$ 250,000

$ 280,000

$ 250,000

$ 280,000

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 530,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 02/01/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/31/2024

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

336

57.00

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Replacement No 20 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 250,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Replace core systems identified in the IT Needs Assessment based on strategic and legislative requirements and direction/priority of the Senior Leadership team to enhance ability of the City to continue to deliver critical services, improve service delivery, enhance efficiencies, provide higher level of integration between platforms, providing a long term solution architecture for the City and the City stakeholders use.


23A.6

Software Transformation -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

6FRUH

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0

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4

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4

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0

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1

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0

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3

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1

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

57.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects delivery of all it's services to Staff and Citizens. >10,000 No impact on Health and Safety

Project required to meet the asset management plan. High consequence

Both Staff Time and cost savings will be achieved as a result of the project

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment Project will have no direct impact on the public

Service Excellence - KR3 Supports an objective of the Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public although has by our stakeholders.

337


23A.20

IT Strategic Review 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

IT has not had a significant review of it's delivery of services, processes, and staffing makeup since the early 2000's. Since that time technology and services have continually developed and changed. The City is increasing it's use of cloud based services and remote work processes.

$ 35,000

$ 35,000

$0

$0 $ 35,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/30/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 12/30/2023

Funding Sources:

338

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Contract Services to review City's Information Technology Department (IT) current processes, services and develops a long term strategic plan.

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Water Rates Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

35.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Mark Giberson

Study Yes N/A

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 29,167 $ 5,833 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The IT review would ensure that the Department can continue to meet objective and goals of the City and validate long term planning and adoption of Software as a Service, review current portfolio of services delivered, staffing levels and make up, and enhance ability of Departments to improve it's Customer Service levels.


23A.20

IT Strategic Review -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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0

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2

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0

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1

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3

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1

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

35.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Affects all Staff, Council and public through delivery of direct/indirect service No impact on health and safety

Project will move organization closer to legislation

Low probability of failure

Operational efficiencies will be achieved.

No funding

Little or no impact on environment

KR-2 Service Excellence by supporting an objective of the Strategic Plan

Supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

339


23B.2

Business Planning Tool 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗ 6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

2022

2023

2024+

With the refreshed Strategic Plan in the Spring of 2021, objectives and key results (OKRs) were introduced at the City of Owen Sound. With the right performance metrics, organizations can create innovative results-driven solutions and make informed management decisions. As a result, aligning activities to desired objectives and the budget provides a solid framework for organizational success.

$ 25,000

$ 25,000

$0

$0

$ 15,000 $ 15,000 $ 25,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/03/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 06/30/2023

Funding Sources:

340

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Dependent on the IT Needs Assessment

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

40.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW City Manager 6WDII &RQWDFW Michelle Palmer

New Asset No N/A

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

Key components of business planning include:the review and analysis of dependencies and linkages within the organization to identify opportunities for collaboration, greater alignment and simplification; the development and management of a measurement frame work to measure, analyze, monitor and report on key results; and, the establishment of a governance framework for the regular monitoring, reviewing and reporting on progress to plan, identifying the successful achievement of milestones and targets and reporting to the Senior Leadership Team on areas where the achievement of goals may be at risk so that corrective action can be identified and action taken early. With a goal of improving collaboration and efficiency to make the most informed decisions, the implementation of a tool which automates the tracking and reporting process will reduce the effort required to input data and will increase time available to analyze and continuously improve in order to achieve the desired objectives.


23B.2

Business Planning Tool -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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5 Greater than 10,000

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0

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1

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0

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

40.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Not included in an asset management plan

Current manual process will be eliminated on managing project status and reporting which will result in Staff time savings and enhance reporting to

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Potential to apply for municipal modernization grant funding (Fall 2021 1 stream)

'RHV WKH SURMHFW DGGUHVV QHHGV LPSDFWHG E\ FOLPDWH FKDQJH"

0

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0

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4 Objective Clear Direction,but not a specific Key Result

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2

No Impact No impact

Gathered through feedback at Committee

341


23B.3

Strategic Plan - 2050 Vision 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 100,000

$0

$ 100,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 100,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 01/04/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 05/01/2023

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Reserves Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

342

56.40

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW City Manager 6WDII &RQWDFW Michelle Palmer

Consulting No

(VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 50,000 $ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The current Strategic Plan was a "bridge" from 2021-2023 to better align the long term vision of the organization with terms of Council. This work undertakes the development of a long term 2050 vision informed by the viewpoints of City Council, community, stakeholders, and staff. The process of creating a long-term Strategic Plan is part of a broader transformation planning initiative. We are building a city where people want to live, raise families, invest, work and enjoy tourism and recreational opportunities. Fostering a shared vision and priorities will enable service excellence throughout the organization. Once approved, the 2050 Vision will enable the development of “Term of Council Priorities”after each election.


23B.3

Strategic Plan - 2050 Vision -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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0

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3

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1

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3

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3

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5

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5

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4

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

56.40

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Greater than 10,000 citizens, will impact entire No impact

Not compliant Looking at existing City assets.

Strategic plan provides clear direction of the long term vision of the community and identify direction for continuous terms of council to ensure a consistent progress towards that long term vision

Opportunity for modernization grant funding (Fall 2021 intake)

The outcome of this project will support climate change initiatives The outcome of this project will support diversity and inclusion initiatives

A City that Grows Key Result -Undertake an Owen Sound 2050 Vision Strategic Plan had community engagement through committees

343


Employee Development and Performance Tool 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 25,000

$0

$ 25,000

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$0

By having a tool that allows senior leaders, managers, supervisors and employees to collaborate and set smart goals and objectives, identify learning opportunities, and continuously monitor progress will ensure that this is an ongoing conversation.

$0

$ 25,000

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Funding Sources: Select from List Reserves Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

344

43.80

Employee Development and Performance Management is the continuous process of improving employees performance by setting individual and team goals which are aligned to the strategic goals of the organization, planning performance to achieve the goals, reviewing and assessing processing, and developing the knowledge skills, and abilities of employees. A key point, is that performance management and development is a continuous process - not a once a year activity.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Corporate Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Melissa Clancy

Enhancement No 5

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23B.11

$ 25,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 &DSLWDO 3URMHFW 7HPSODWH


23B.11

Employee Development and Performance Tool

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5

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0

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0

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0

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

43.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Ensure employee performance and development initiatives occur

No impact on health and safety

Project is not compliant with existing legislation

Project is not included in an asset management plan.

Ensure staff are developed to continue to grow with the City, and transition into alternate roles within the City.

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2

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0

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4 development of staff throughout the City.

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2

Funded through reserves

N/A

Ensuring diversity, equity and inclusion for performance management and

KR3 - Part of the overall HR Strategy for the City. Communicated within Strategic Plan Refresh.

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345


23D.1

Harrison Park Master Plan 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

2022

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2023

2024+

$ 20,000

$ 20,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 20,000

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346

71.30

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Very High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Study No

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ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 20,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The Harrison Park Master Plan was last updated in 2002. In order to align Capital planning and operational needs with current trends, best practices and Community input for the designated heritage landscape, a new plan is required. The City's Recreation, Parks and Facilities Master Plan, completed in 2018 says: Harrison Park is the largest park in the City of Owen Sound, and the only regional park, consisting of over 40 hectares of land. The park is located at the southeast end of the City and contains trails, campgrounds, and the City’s only outdoor pool. The Park is bounded by Grey Sauble Conservation Area lands which extend the public open space. Many of the actions identified in the 2002 plan have been completed and it is time to ensure the plan is updated.


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1

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4

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3

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

71.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 Multiple injuries may result.

Project is required to continue to be compliant High probability of failure; moderate consequence

Both Staff time and cost savings will be achieved as result of the project

May be eligible for rebate The project will moderately improve the natural environment or prevent further detriment. Project will be free to access to all users Project supports an Objective of the Strategic Plan Has not been identified by the public

347


23D.2

Community Hall Parking 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2023

2024+

$ 35,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 35,000

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348

$ 35,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ In 2021 the Harrison Park Hall received an interior renovation focused on accessible improvements. This capital would be used to improve the parking lot and access junction for the building by repairing failed asphalt at the parking area entrance and adding paved accessible parking spaces proximate to the facility.

$ 35,000

$0

37.10

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 25 2022

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$0


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2

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1

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

37.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

2,500 to 4,999 Injuries requiring medical attention may result

Project will move organization closer to meeting legislation. moderate probability of failure; low consequence

Little or no effect on current operations

May be eligible for rebate

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space Project supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

349


Harrison Park Inn Sewer Upgrade 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000 $ 65,000

$ 75,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 75,000

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350

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

43.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Replacement No 100

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.8

$ 75,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The sanitary sewer lateral is a 4" line that is insufficient to support the restaurant operation. The line is the cause of repeated urgent service calls after hours and on weekends when food-service demand is at its peak. Upgrading the sanitary sewer lateral between the Harrison Park Inn and the main sanitary system that services the park will reduce after hours service calls and associated overtime required to complete repairs and/service. The upgrade will also provide a more reliable service for the Harrison Park Inn.


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0

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2

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0

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43.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

>10,000 Injuries requiring medical attention may result No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Financial savings will be achieved once project is completed- reduction in overtime calls to staff and after hours service calls to contractors at higher rates.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains and existing public space Supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public.

351


23D.12

Tree Inventory Renewal 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 50,000

As trees are always in a state of change through growth, disease, propagation, maintenance and removal, Industry best practices and risk management recommendations are to update a tree inventory every 5 years.

$ 50,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 50,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 05/02/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 07/31/2022

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352

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ The City's tree inventory completed in 2015 is an essential tool for managing trees on City Lands. 10,000 trees located in parks, boulevards and open space are captured by the inventory.

$0

This capital would be used to inventory all trees on City boulevards, and within the body of parks lands. Trees in hazard lands, and forest lands in parks would not be included in the scope for this project.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

61.80

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

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$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


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0

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0

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61.80

Justification / Rationale for Rating

>10,000 Serious injuries or death may result.

Occupiers Liability Act, Minimum Maintenance Standards Industry best practice is recognized as having a tree inventory that current to 5 years or less. In the event of a claim, older than 5 years is a liability. Updated information will increase accuracy and reduce the number of inspections required, permitting staff to improve service response time to complete actions identified by inspections.

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Trees improve the natural environment. Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

353


23D.21

Kelso Shade Sails 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU $ 100,000 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO $ 100,000

2024+

$0

$0 $ 100,000

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354

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ As a part of the Canada Cultural Spaces Grant application, this capital would be used to procure supply and install shade sails in areas around the park (to be determined in the master plan update) providing an enhanced spectator experience, particularly during summer events. When events are not ongoing, the public would have access to the shaded areas while using the park for recreation.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

38.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0


23D.21

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

38.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

>10,000 - Summerfolk attracts 10,000 spectators anually

Injuries requiring medical attention may result - heat exposure during events. Climate adaptation. No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement

Enhancement to an existing asset - Kelso beach park

Little or no effect on current operations

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project

Maintains an existing public space

Project supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

355


Kelso Main Stage Pavilion 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 50,000 $ 7,500 $ 57,500

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0

Funding Sources:

356

The Kelso Beach Amphitheater main stage pavilion serves as a main stage shelter from the elements for performers at festivals, concerts and rentals. The rear area of the pavilion functions as a back of house area for festivals and concerts. When the park is not booked for a large event, picnic tables are available for public use, providing a covered beach front area for residents and visitors to enjoy picnics and shelter. This capital would be used to rehabilitate the amphitheater by repairing, replacing or painting damaged or weathered fascia, repair damaged eaves-trough, and painting weathered interior structural elements of the pavilion to protect the wood structured from the outdoor elements.

$0

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33.90

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 57,500

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3ULRULW\ /HYHO Balanced 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

Rehabilitation No 30

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Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.23

$ 28,750 $ 28,750 $0 $0 $0 $0


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33.90

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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5 >10,000 - Summerfolk draws 10,000 people each year.

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No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Little or no effect on current operations

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3

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2

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space

Has been mentioned in feedback through public engagements

357


Tom Williams - Waste and Recycling 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 $0 $ 10,000

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Funding Sources: Select from List Donations Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

358

32.10

$ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Waste receptacles at Tom Williams are deteriorating beyond their service life and are no longer consistent with the overall aesthetic and service level desired by residents and visitors. Old style re-purposed painted steel drum receptacles are to be replaced with decorative receptacles. This capital will be used to purchase new receptacles for placement at Tom Williams Park.

$ 10,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.40

$0

The cost of this project is eligible for an application to the Tom Williams Fund.


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5

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1

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4

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

32.10

Justification / Rationale for Rating

2,500 to 4,999 No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset- Aesthetically pleasing cans to replace painted 40 gallon drums Little or no effect on current operations

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50% Tom Williams Fund

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space, free to access by all users

Project supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

359


Kiwanis Soccer Complex Bleachers 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗

$ 10,000

$ 10,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 10,000

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Funding Sources:

360

27.90

The City operates with Kiwanis Soccer Complex under agreement with Owen Sound Minor Soccer. The agreement commits OSMSA and the City to 50% funding partnerships for improvements to the property. Additional bleachers are required to support spectators at the soccer complex.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Donations Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 20

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.43

$ 5,000 $ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

This capital would be used to purchase 2 sets of 3 tier aluminum bleachers on concrete pads for placement at the main soccer pitch for premier games and tournaments.


23D.43

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0

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3

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4

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

27.90

Justification / Rationale for Rating

5,000 to 9,999 No Impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Project is a new asset and therefore not included in an asset management plan Little or no effect on current operations

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space and free to access by all users

Project supports core service delivery Has been mentioned in feedback through public engagements

361


Soccer Complex Wifi Expansion 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 $0 $ 10,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 04/03/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 05/31/2023

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select from List Donations Select Please from SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

362

31.90

$ 5,000 $ 5,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Owen Sound Minor Soccer Association in partnership with The City, operates the Kiwanis Soccer Complex. The partnership agreement details that capital works will be 50% funded by each organization. This capital will be used to purchase equipment to expand Wifi access provide wireless INTERNET access on the City's public Wifi network to additional fields.

$ 10,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.44

$0

A solar powered Wifi antenna will be installed proximate to fields to provide service without disrupting the grounds. This work will expand on the network installed in 2020 that services the main field and change house area. Completion of this work will be done by City staff.


23D.44

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3

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4

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2

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

31.90

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Little or no effect on current operations

Confirmed partnership (or grant) funding >50%

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Project will be free to access to all users

Project supports core service delivery Has been mentioned in feedback through public engagements

363


Sportsfield Waste and Recycling - Multi 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 50,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 $0 $ 50,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 05/02/2022 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 05/31/2022

Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

364

23.60

$ 50,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Many waste receptacles within the parks system are deteriorating beyond their service life and are no longer consistent with the overall aesthetic and service level desired by residents and visitors. Old style re-purposed painted steel drum receptacles are to be replaced with decorative receptacles. This capital will be used to purchase new receptacles for placement at our ball diamonds and sportsfields:

$ 50,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.47

$0

Duncan McLellan Park Kwanis Soccer Complex Kinsmen Park Harrison Field St. Julien Victoria Park


23D.47

Sportsfield Waste and Recycling - Multi -XVWLILFDWLRQ IRU 0DWUL[ 9DOXHV

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5 this project

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0

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23.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000 (each field supports 2500-5000 users per year, 5 parks identified for

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0

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4

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1

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0

No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Little or no effect on current operations

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space, free to access by all users

Project supports core service delivery Has not been identified by the public

365


Cemetery- Waste and Recycling 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 10,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0 $0 $ 10,000

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Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

366

24.00

$ 10,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Waste receptacles at Greenwood Cemetery are deteriorating beyond their service life and are no longer consistent with the overall aesthetic and service level desired by residents and visitors. Old style wood slat and plastic insert receptacles are to be replaced with decorative receptacles. This capital will be used to purchase new receptacles for placement at Greenwood Cemetery.

$ 10,000

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 100

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

23D.61

$0


23D.61

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

Justification / Rationale for Rating

3HRSOH

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5 annually as per trail counter data

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0

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1

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6WUDWHJLF 3ODQ 3XEOLF ,QSXW

24.00

>10,000 - 200 services annually, at least 38,800 walkers use GW Cem

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0

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4

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1

No impact on health and safety

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Enhancement to an existing asset

Little or no effect on current operations

No opportunity for partnership or grant funding

Little or no impact on environment as a result of the project Maintains an existing public space, free to access by all users

Project supports core service delivery Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback

367


23D.70

Timber McArthur Trail 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 100,000

$ 100,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

$0 $ 100,000

&RQVWUXFWLRQ 6WDUW 'DWH 05/08/2023 6XEVWDQWLDO &RPSOHWLRQ RU SXUFKDVH GDWH 05/31/2023

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368

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ Timber McArthur Park is a linear park located on the west side of 5th Ave. East between 15th St .East and 23rd St. East. This capital is proposed to construct a new stonedust trail link within Timber McArthur Park connecting the stairwell at 16th St East to existing trails at 21st St. East.

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

53.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Adam Parsons

New Asset No 20

6WXGLHV ,Q +RXVH (QJLQHHULQJ 'HVLJQ RU (QJLQHHULQJ &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6LJQDJH &RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWUDFWRU 0DWHULDOV (TXLSPHQW 0LVF &RQWLQJHQF\ 7RWDO

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

$ 100,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

The City's Recreation Trails Master Plan says: Providing a trail link between Stoney Orchard Park and Timber McArthur Park along the Eastside escarpment would better link the Bayshore and Regional Recreation Centre to attractive trail destinations. A simple stonedust trail from the southern end of McArthur Park to the edge of the Stoney Orchard Property would provide a direct link from major City destinations, a paved catwalk and the Bayshore. This project would aide in “completing” missing links in trail systems.


23D.70

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2

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2

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0

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5

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3

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4

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3

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

53.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

> 10,000

Injuries requiring medical attention may result

No known legislative/regulatory compliance requirement Project is a new asset and therefore not included in an asset management plan Project will have little to no impact on operational resources

Funded by Gas Tax

This project will moderately improve the natural environment. Project will be free to access to all users

Project is idenfied as a strategic priority outside of the Strategic Plan Has been mentioned in unsolicited feedback

369


23E.1

Urban Design Guidelines 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

2024+

$ 35,000

$ 35,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0

$ 35,000

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Funding Sources: Select from List Tax Levy Select Please from SelectList Select from Please SelectList Select Please from Select List Select List Pleasefrom Select &DSLWDO 5HVHUYH

370

32.50

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Amy Cann

Study Yes 10

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$ 35,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

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ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ In recent years, the City has entered into a growth scenario. Increasing growth pressure warrants additional care around quality of new development and site renewal. The City's 2006 and proposed 2021 Official Plan envision the creation of Urban Design Guidelines, applying City-wide, with particular focus on the River District (Downtown), key nodes, and gateways to the City. Thoughtful, innovative and clear policy begets high-quality urban development. The Planning & Heritage Division proposes the creation of an Urban Design Guideline applicable to private developers and public capital projects, in order to bolster our position as the regional service centre in Grey and Bruce Counties, or cultural heritage character, and our mandate to be a complete community "where you want to live."


23E.1

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32.50

Justification / Rationale for Rating

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3 City. The project could have an indirect impact on all residents and visitors.

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The project could have a direct impact on all developers and landowners in the

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No impact to physical health or safety.

The City's Official Plan requires a high standard of urban design and enables the creation of City-specific guidelines. Project is not included in an asset management plan.

If approved, operational performance will be increased through improved Staff review capabilities and enhanced customer service.

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3 appealing, safe and accessible for every user.

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1 enhanced with Guidelines as a review tool.

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2

No known grants at this time.

The Guidelines will encourage reuse of heritage buildings, better quality construction materials, and enhanced permeable landscaping. Guidelines will contribute to the creation of public and private spaces that are

Site Plan Approval and capital project review are core services that will be Quality of the built environment and public safely discussed in OP review.

371


Bayshore Ice Resurfacer Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

23H.11

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 120,000

$ 120,000

$0

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 120,000

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372

46.40

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Ryan Gowan

Replacement No

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$ 120,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

$0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project would see the replacement of the Ice Resurfacer at the Bayshore Community Centre. The current Olympia is a 2009 model and has almost 4500 run hours. While this machine has been well maintained based on the hours and the year it is getting to the point where expensive repairs maybe required if it isn't replaced. A new machine that is less worn will provide a better quality scrape and flood as the moving and mechanical parts will not be as worn. There are also battery options available that would go a long way in reducing maintenance costs, improving air quality in the facility, and reducing carbon footprint.


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2

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0

3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

46.40

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Thousands of users would benefit from improved ice quality. There is no risk to health and safety.

There is no legislation mandating this replacement. This is a high priority item as it is over 10 years old.

Staff time will be reduced with less maintenance required. Newer battery options would also reduce the amount of natural gas used in the facility.

This project is funded through Bayshore Facility reserves.

This project would reduce the carbon footprint of the facility. This project would maintain an existing space.

This project would support core service delivery. This project has not be identified by the public.

373


23I.2

Floor Scrubber Replacement 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG"

2022

2023

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2024+

$ 15,000

$0

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

Total Project Budget: Schedule:

$0 $ 15,000

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374

$ 15,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This would see the replacement of one of the older model scrubbers at the Julie McArthur Rec Centre. This piece of equipment that was from the Coliseum, is well over 20 years old. There are no replacement parts for this unit, so if a breakdown were to occur it would not be fixable. These automated scrubbers are important to the continued efforts to clean and sanitize the Rec Centre.

$ 15,000

$0

41.60

3ULRULW\ /HYHO Moderate 'HSDUWPHQW Community Services 6WDII &RQWDFW Ryan Gowan

Replacement No

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$0


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41.60

Justification / Rationale for Rating

Thousands of users of the Rec Centre will be impacted. There is no serious risk to health and safety.

There is no legislation mandating this replacement. This unit is over 20 years old, and is well past it's useful life.

A new scrubber would reduce cleaning time.

This equipment is funded through equipment reserves.

This project would have limited impact on the environment. This project would maintain a current public space.

This would support core service delivery. Has not been identified by the public.

375


Master SWM Plan and Drainage Study 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

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2022

2023

2024+

$ 300,000

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Funding Sources:

376

58.30

$ 90,000 $ 210,000 $0 $0 $0 $0

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ This project is to conduct a storm water management and drainage study for the entire City.

$ 300,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ

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3ULRULW\ 6FRUH

3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Enginee 6WDII &RQWDFW Chris Webb

Study Partial 50

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Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End

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23P.20

$0


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58.30

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This project will impact the entire City. Injuries have occurred due to flooding

This project is required to continue to be compliant This improvement is not identified in the asset management plan

Significant improvements to operational performance can be achieved due to this project. From planning to eliminate flooding issues through out the city

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1 may be funded through disaster mitigation and adaptation

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1

No funding opportunities are yet identified in association with this project but

This project would address needs impacted by climate change This project will help maintain existing public spaces

Identified in the strategic plan. This project has had minor input through public engagement.

377


Environmental Processing Facility 3URMHFW 7\SH *URZWK 5HODWHG" (VWLPDWHG 8VHIXO /LIH \HDUV

ĂƐŚ &ůŽǁ WƌŽũĞĐƚŝŽŶ͗

2022

2023

$ 200,000

2024+

$ 300,000

$ 200,000

$0

Impact on Operating BudgĞƚ $ 0

$0

$ 500,000

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Funding Sources:

378

60.00

ĞƐĐƌŝƉƚŝŽŶ ĂŶĚ ZĂƚŝŽŶĂůĞ͗ To create an Environmental Processing Facility that would encompass City of Owen Sound operations including excess soil management, leaf and yard waste composting, source separated organics processing and hazardous and special products processing. This facility would provide a single destination for environmentally related operations for the City of Owen Sound in order for these functions to be managed more efficiently.

$ 300,000

In preparation for construction, a Municipal Class Environmental Assessment, including an Environmental Study and Report would have to be completed for this project.

Costs Incurred to 2021 Year End $ 0

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3ULRULW\ /HYHO High 'HSDUWPHQW Public Works and Engineering 6WDII &RQWDFW Rick Chappell

New Asset Yes 25 years

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23S.1

$ 200,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0

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60.00

Justification / Rationale for Rating

This facility services the needs of all residents of the City Little or no risk to health and safety.

Waste management is a legislative requirement. This project was not included in the City's Asset Management Plan.

Centralizing the environmental operations of the City would increase organizational effectiveness and allow the City to manage these functions more efficiently.

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2 processing facility on a County wide basis.

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4 products as well as leaf and yard waste.

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3

The County of Grey may be interested in developing a environmental

More efficient processing of environmental operations. Allows for better access of residents to process hazardous and special

Environment is a pillar of the Strategic Plan. Waste management has been identified as part of the citizen survey.

379


Bunker Gear Replacement Project Type: Growth Related? Estimated Useful Life (years)

23U.1

Replacement No

C - Moderate

Department: Staff Contact:

Fire Doug Barfoot

5

Cash Flow Projection: Studies In House Engineering Design or Engineering Communication/Signage Construction / Contractor Materials Equipment/Misc $ Contingency Total $ Impact on Operating Budget $

Year 1

Year 2

Year 3+

7,600 7,600 $ -

$

-

$

-

-

$

-

Total Project Budget: $ Schedule:

7,600

Design Start Date:

Substantial Completion or purchase date:

December 31, 2021

Current Year Funding Sources: Reserves (Specify) $ Select from List Select from List Select from List Select from List Taxation $

Description and rationale: Bunker gear is the protective clothing firefighters wear for structural firefighting. NFPA 1851 10.1.2 states "structural firefighting enables shall be retired no more than 10 years from the date of manufacture". Because of the contaminants involved in structural firefighting and other responses, to maintain this gear and to keep it safe to be worn, it must be cleaned after every incident. The cleaning and drying process takes time and since the firefighter is still on duty, compliant bunker gear must be available for responses. The proposal is for new gear to be purchased on the 5 year anniversary date so each firefighter will have 2 sets of personal bunker gear with his /her primary set not being older than 5 years. This plan will ensure each firefighter has compliant bunker gear, a personal back up set ready for use and the corporation is meeting the requirements of NFPA 1851. Moving this plan forward, it is anticipated it will be 2021 when all members will have 2 sets of personal bunker gear. Until that time we currently have 5 sets of compliant gear which will have to be shared.

(insert photo here)

Construction Start Date:

380

Priority Level:

7,600 Fire Bunker Gear

-


Bunker Gear Replacement Justification for Matrix Values People

Health & Safety

Legislative Compliance

Asset Management

Operations Performance

Finance

Environment

Cultural Significance Master Plan Public Input

23U.1 Score 1 - 5

Priority Level:

C - Moderate

Justification / Rationale for Rating

How many people will be positively impacted by All suppression staff 1 the project? What is the risk to the health and safety of the public or Staff if the project does not proceed?

We are mandated under National Fire Protection Association guidelines to replace 3 structural firefighting gear after 10 years of life.

Yes, under H&S requirements. Is the project required for legislative/regulatory 4 compliance? Is the project a high priority for replacement in the asset management plan If the project proceeds (or fails to proceed), what will be the impact on operational performance? Comment on any impact on operating costs, staff time and maintenance

Yes, current program approved by Council 4 All suppression staff are required to have certified bunker gear for the performance of their duties. 2

Funded through reserves Can the cost of investment be leveraged or are 2 there partnership funds available Will the project result in an improvement to the Little or no improvement as a result of the project natural environment of the community? 1 To what degree does the project support cultural initiatives To what degree is the project addressed in a Master Plan Has the project been identified through public engagement

2 2 1

Fosters safe community through provision of emergency services Allows the OSFES respond to fires and emergencies in Owen Sound Through the capital budget process.

381


808 2nd Avenue East Owen Sound, ON N4K 2H4 P. 519-376-1440 E. kallan@owensound.ca www.owensound.ca

382