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Produced by Williston Economic Development 22 East Broadway P.O. Box 1306 Williston ND 58801 www.willistondevelopment.com 701.577.8110

Impact Statement, 2014


Table of Contents

Introduction

Introduction: pg. 1

Williston first noticed this increasing activity level beginning in 2004. To prepare, the city increased major infrastructure capacity for up to 40% more population (pop 16,000). We have since far exceeded that excess capacity, and are working with the Governor and legislature to further extend our water, sewer, and road infrastructure for workforce housing and industry facility needs.

Fastest Growing Micropolitan Area: pg. 2/3 2017 Area Population Projection: pg. 4 Civilian Labor Force: pg. 5 Williston Growth Map: pg. 6/7 Williston Infrastructure Needs: pg. 8 Addressing Critical Infrastructure Needs: pg. 9 Backbone Infrastructure Map: pg.10/11 ND City Sales Tax: pg. 12/13 Western Area Water Supply (WAWS): pg. 14/15 Area Power Consumption: pg. 16 Regional Electric Demands: pg. 17 Williston Housing Stock: pgs. 18 Affordable Housing: pg. 19 ND City Valuation, Building Permits: pg.20/21 ND County Unemployment Rates Map: pg. 22/23 Employment Growth: pg. 24 Average Annual Wage: pg. 25 New Business Growth: pg. 26 Boom to Business Model pg. 27 Top Employers List: pg. 28 City of Williston Employment: pg. 29 Williston Airport Boardings: pg. 30 ND Amtrack Station Boardings: pg. 31 School District 1 Enrollment: pg. 32 School District 8 Enrollment: pg. 33 TRExpressway Map: pg. 34/35 List of Notable Business Assistance 2013: pg. 36

The City of Williston has committed over one million dollars in studies addressing the impact and future needs of the community. A Need For Change With more than $625 million in identified needed infrastructure projects over the next six years, the task of the city has been to focus on the highest priority at the moment. The city has identified over $110 million dollars in critical infrastructure projects that need to be completed within the next 18 months. The City of Williston has bonded these critical infrastructure projects through a variety of means, including state oil funds and allocating all of the City’s future one cent sales tax revenues until the year 2020, when it is set to expire. The City of Williston, like every major town in North Dakota, collects a voter approved sales tax that is allocated to fund certain needs. In our case we allocated 75 percent of the one-penny sales tax to pay for infrastructure needs. The amount the city sales tax has produced has increased over the years, topping out in 2012 at $15 million. We budgeted to receive $13 million from this tax in 2013. The 2013 State Legislature changed the funding formula for the oil gross production tax and oil impact funding and designated Williston as the most impacted “Hub” city, eligible for approximately $60 million in formula funding over the 2013-2015 biennium.

As a city we are committed towards the improvement of our community. 1


Williston ND Fastest Growing Micropolitan Micropolitans are cities/areas with populations between 10,000 and 49,999.

Source: U.S.Census Bureau

2

2,851 people every year

238 people every month

55 people every week

8 people every day

1 person every 4 hours

The Williston area gained 2,281 residents between July 1, 2012 and July 1, 2013, an increase of 10.7% to a population of 29,595

3


Civilian Labor Force July 2005-2013 by County

2017 Area Population Projection (service population includes both permanent and temporary workers)

68,176

The civilian labor force is a single count by place of residence. The number includes those over the age of 16 who are employed or actively seeking employment.

in thousand 70

50,000

Williams 45,000

63

40,000

39,679 (57%0)

47,385

56

49

42

35,000

Ward

30,000

25,000

35

21

14

10,437 14,863 (42%)

11,599 13,634 (18%)

25,349

28

Stark 20,000

15,000

10,000

5,000

7

0

2012 2017

2012 2017

2012 2017

2012 2017

City of Williston

Williston plus 6 surrounding townships

Williams County

Total

0

Source: NDSU Population Study

4

July July July July July July July July July 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence

5


134th Ave. NW

135th Ave. NW

136th Ave. NW

137th Ave. NW

138th Ave. NW

139th Ave. NW

141th Ave. NW

140th Ave. NW

Williston Growth Map

57th St. NW

57th St. NW

56th St. NW

During 2013, the Planning Department took in 94 total cases and recorded 9 updates to the Zoning Ordinance.

56th St. NW

Pherrin Township

55th St. NW

55th St. NW

54th St. NW

54th St. NW

53th St. NW

53th St. NW

Stoney Creek Township

Sloulin Field Airport

52th St. NW

52th St. NW

Williston Township

49th St. NW

134th Ave. NW

135th Ave. NW

136th Ave. NW

137th Ave. NW

50th St. NW

138th Ave. NW

50th St. NW

139th Ave. NW

51th St. NW

140th Ave. NW

51th St. NW

141th Ave. NW

Staff reviewed 27 plats. 13 plats, totaling 436 acres were recorded. Seven of these include multi-family or single family housing. Through this process, a maximum of 2850 multi-family units and 477 single family homes (traditional or townhouse) could be built. These recorded plats also include around 110 acres of commercial or light industrial property. There are 11 plats, total almost 1000 acres, which were started in 2013 and are pending, having gone through part or all of the process for approval, but have not been recorded yet. These include 1700 single family homes (traditional or townhouse) and around 1700 multi-family units. These plats also include around 460 acres of commercial property.

Missouri Ridge Township

49th St. NW

2010 Old City limits 2011 Completed Annexation 2012 Completed Annexation 2013 Completed Annexation Future Infill Consideration

2 mobile home site plan reviews were applied for and approved by the city. 6

Source: City of Williston

7


Williston Infrastructure Needs 6 Year Projection

Addressing Critical Infrastructure Needs

Stormwater $102.2 million Airport $60.0 million Transportation $258.9 million With more than $625 million in identified, needed projects over the next six years , the task of the City is to focus on the highest priorities at the moment. The commission and city staff have identified the following critical infrastructure projects, withapproximate costs, as ones they hope to finish over the next 18 months.

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Government Facilities $74.5 million Solid Waste $18.4 million Water S23.7 million Waste Water $87.7million

Total S625.4 million

Source: City of Williston

8

Pheasant Run Parkway $3.5 million Hagan Slingsby Storm Sewer $2.5 million Waste Water Improvements $28 million University & 42nd St. Corridor Development $22.5 million REC Road West Project $5 million 32nd Avenue Corridor Extension $6 million Williston Development Center $6 million West Williston Waste Water Force Main Extension $2 million 16th Avenue West Corridor Extension $6 million Traffic Signal Improvements $2 million Improve West Williston Drainage $10 million Main Street Reconstruction $8.5 million 11th Street West Extension $5 million 11th Street and Bypass Intersection $9 million Bison Drive Underpass $11.5 million University Ave & 58th Street Extension $6 million High School Access $3 million 6th Avenue West Water and Sewer Extension $5 million

9


Backbone Infrastructure Map

Intersections In Progress Intersections Waste Water Treatment Plant East Side Water Reservoir Project

Airport Relocation

Truck Route Corridor Corridor with Water and Sewage Waterline East Williston Force Main Extension EAST FORK TOWNSHIP

56th St

County Road 7

70th St

MISSOURI RIDGE TOWNSHIP

PHERRIN TOWNSHIP 16th Ave

West Truck Route

East Truck Route

42th St University Ave 26th St 2nd Ave W 6th Ave W 9th Ave W

East Side Water Reservoir Project

18th St

32nd Ave W 11th St

STONY CREEK TOWNSHIP

East Dakota Parkway

WILLISTON TOWNSHIP

Highway 1804 2nd St 35th Ave W

Source: City of Williston

32nd Ave W

10

West Williston Force Main Extension

Waste Water Treatment Plant

11


ND City Sales Tax Major City Quarterly Comparison

in millions $900

Williston

$850 $800

Fargo

$750 $700 $650 $600 $550 $500

Bismarck

$450

Minot

$400

Grand Forks Dickinson

$350 $300 $25) $200 $150 $100 $50 0 1

2

3 2008

4

1

2

3

4

2009

Source: ND Office of State Tax Commission

1

2

3

4

2010

1

2

3 2011

12

4

1

2 2012

3

4

1

2

3

4

2013

13


Western Area Water Supply (waws)

Colgan

Ambrose

Portal Crosby Columbus

Fortuna

Westby

Noonan

Divide County

Woburn

Burke County

BDW RURAL SERVICE AREA Wildrose

Grenora Zahl

Flaxton

Lignite

Alamo

Kenmare Powers Lake

McGregor

Hanks

Ward County

Hamlet

Coulee Avrelia

Williams County

WILLIAMS RURAL SERVICE AREA

Temple Ray

Tioga

STANLEY RURAL SERVICE AREA

White Earth

Palermo

Ross

Blaisdell

Stanley

Epping Springbrook

R&T RURAL SERVICE AREA

Mountrail County

Williston Trenton

Plaza

Charlson

SYSTEM IV PART I & II Cartwright Fairview

New Town

TOBACCO GARDEN AREA Alexander

Arnegard

Keene

Watford City

SYSTEM II Mandaree

SYSTEM I

SYSTEM IV PART III

Parshall

McKenzie County

Dunn County

Grassy Butte

Existing Reservoir 2011/212 Reservoir 2013/2014 Reservoir WTP Intake Expansion

Source: Western Area Water Supply

McLean County The City of Williston is integral to the Western Area Water Supply as it holds a permit for up to 36 million gallons per day of Missouri River water access from its water treatment plant. The WAWS system also provides critical water infrastructure for Williston’s projected growth needs in expanding the city.

Existing Member Depots WAWSA Depots WAWSA Depots 2013 Future WAWSA Depots

14

Existing Transmission Lines 2011/2012 Improvements 2013/2014 Improvements 2015/2016 & Beyond Improvements WAWS Project Area/Boundary 15


Area Power Consumption

Regional Electric Demands

location 2012 2032 Total Demand Demand Increase

demand in MW 4,500

Region 1 Williams, ND

186 MW

617 MW

431 MW

Montrail, ND

74 MW

322 MW

248 MW

Ward, ND

190 MW

276 MW

86 MW

4,000

3,500

3,000

Region 2 McKenzie, ND

122 MW

535 MW

Dunn, ND

39 MW

270 MW

Stark, ND

85 MW

235 MW

413 MW 2,500

150 MW

2,000

Region 3

1,500

Fallon, MT

23 MW

54 MW

31 MW

Meade, SD

20 MW

41 MW

21MW

Bowman, ND

26 MW

39MW

13MW

1,000

500

2032

2030

2028

2026

2024

2022

2020

2018

2016

2014

2012

0

High Scenario Consensus Scenario Low Scenario

Source: KLJ Inc., Power Forcast 2012

16

Source: KLJ Inc., Power Forcast 2012

17


Affordable Housing

Williston Housing Stock Numbers are cumulative

Single Family 40% Mobile Home 9%

12,050

Multi Family 49%

12,500

Note: Program is administrated through the North Dakota Housing Finanace Agency.

10,378

11,250

name Total Total Estimated E/S* Project Cost

8,562

10,000

2011-2013 Funding Awards

7,122

6,426

8,750

7,500

The Housing Incentive Fund (HIF) supports the development of affordable multi-family housing units for the workforce, and for households of modest means.The fund was originally created by the 2001 Legislative Assembly. (www.ndhfa.org)

Legacy at Central Place

44

na

$8.4m

WSC Foundation Members

74

43

$10m

Mercy Heights

66

na

$10.9m

WSC Housing Phase II

74

43

$10m

Renaissance on Main

45

23

$20m

ParkRidge Townhomes

36

18

$6.8m

714 Place

5

2

$1.1m

6,250

2013-2015 Funding Awards

5,000

3,750

2,500

1,250

2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

0

Source: City of Williston/NDHFA Housing Study

18

*E/S refers to number of units deemeed essential service worker

19


Source: ND Builders Association

Gr

20

W

is to n

ill

n

so

in

t

no

Mi

ar ck

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013 Total 2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013 $24m

$86m $81m

$67m $66m

$70m

$54m

$47m

$30m $27m

$27m $35m

$27m $20m

$113m

$360 $360

$324 $324

$288 $288

$252 $252

$216 $216

$180 $180

$138m

$119m $119m

$144

Di ck

s

Fa rg o

rk

Fo

Fa rg o

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

YTD 5/2012 YTD 5/2013

$108

Bi sm

d

an

We st

an

y

$36

nd

nt

Co u

YTD 5/2012 $2m YTD 5/2013 $1m

$72

Ma

h

ig

to wn

0

rle

Bu

es

m

Ja

in millions $353m

ND City Valuations of Building Permits Year to Date, May 2013 (numbers indicate new build construction only)

$144

$108

$72

$36

0

21


North Dakota County Unemployment Rates January 2014

Divide 3.0%

Renville 2.7%

Burke 2.7%

Williams 1.0%

Mountrail 1.7%

Bottineau 4.0%

McLean 5.2% Dunn 1.4%

Golden Valley 2.7%

Stark 3.0% Slope 1.4%

Bowman 2.3%

Hettinger 3.0% Adams 2.8%

Sheridan 7.8%

Burleigh 3.0%

Morton 4.6%

Grant 3.9% Sioux 4.5%

Emmons 8.8%

Cavalier 4.3%

Towner 5.0%

Benson 8.6%

Welsh 5.9%

Foster 4.2%

Giggs 2.8%

McIntosh 3.3%

Traill 3.6%

Steele 2.5%

Barnes 3.7%

Stutsman 3.3%

Logan 3.6%

Grand Forks 3.5%

Nelson 4.6%

Eddy 7.9%

Wells 6.5%

Kidder 6.5%

Pembina 7.6%

Ramsey 4.4%

Mercer 5.4% Oliver 5.8%

Billings 1.9%

Pierce 6.5%

McHenry 6.0%

Ward 3.4%

McKenzie 1.7%

Rolette 14.5%

Cass 3.1%

LaMoure 3.0%

Ransom 3.5%

Dickey 2.8%

Sargent 2.9%

Richland 3.5%

Below 3.3% 3.3% – 4.2% 4.3% – 5.2% Above 5.2%

Source: Job Service North Dakota

22

23


38,255

in thousand

in thousand of dollars $80

30

$60

$30

$20

5

$10

0

0

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

10

as of 3rd Qrt

as of 3rd Qrt

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence

24

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

15

48,620

$40

41,600

20

13,055 16,014

$50

11,209 12,805

25

47,008

$70

23,770

35

56,836

34,279

40

78,364 77,636

Average Annual Wage Williston/Williams County 7 Year Comparison

70,044

Employment Growth Williston/Williams County 7 Year Comparison (numbers are Cumlative)

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence

25


Boom to Business Model

New Business Growth Williston/Williams County 7 Year Comparison (numbers are Cumlative)

Williston/Williams County has transitioned from a boom to business model. The graph below illustrates this. Although oil and gas growth stabilized in the past year, many other industries demonstrated higher gains.

growth by percentage 2,229 2,216

2,500

32%

35%

27%

2,250 28%

25% 25%

1,703

2,000

22%

1,750

17% 17% 18%

1,302

21%

10% 10% 11%

14

1,000

13%

1,149 1,149

1,250

1,075

1,500

750 7

500

as of 3rd Qrt

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence

26

0

Informaation Educational Services Public Administration Retail Trade Transportation Utilities Accommodation & Food Srvices Construction Professional & Technical Services Real Estate, Rental & Leasing Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing & Hunting Administration & Waste Sevices

0

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

250

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence


Top Employers List

City of Williston Employment

1 nondisclosable 2 nondisclosable 3 Key Energy Services, private, support activities for mining 4 Schlumberger Well Services, private, support activities for mining 5 nondisclosable 6 nondisclosable 7 Sanjel (USA), private, support activities for mining 8 nondisclosable 9 Williston School District, local government, educational services 10 Mercy Medical Center, private, hospital 11 KS Industries, private, heavy and civil engineering construction 12 nondisclosable 13 nondisclosable 14 Ensign United States Drilling, private, support activities for mining 15 Tervita, private, support activities for mining 16 nondisclosable 17 Pioneer Drilling Services, private, support activities for mining 18 Weatherford, private, rental and leasing services 19 SOS Employment Group, private, administrative and support services 20 Bethal Lutheran Home, private, nursing & residential care facility 21 Economart, private, food and beverage store 22 Triangle Electric, private, specialty trade contractor 23 Sun Well Service, private, support activities for mining 24 nondisclosable 25 Calfrac Well Sevices, private, support activities

233

250

188

225

200

134

152

175

125

105 108

150

100

75

for mining 50

25

0

Source: ND Workforce Intelligence

28

Source: City of Williston

2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014

number of employees

29


Williston Airport Boardings Year to Date, Jan.16,1024

ND AmTrak Station Boardings Fiscal Year, 2012

With the increase in airline flights and aircraft size to Sloulin Field, officials saw over 90,000 enplanements in 2013. This does not include private charter traffic.Sloulin Field’s current terminal is designed to handle 6,000 enplanements annually.

54,000

80

48,000

70

42,000

60

36,000

50

30,000

37,508

90

40

6,144 5,594 6,493 8,469 11,802 11,229 15,897

Source: ND Aeronautics Commission, Sloulin Field

10,234

6,000

0

30

Source: AmTrak

Devils Lake Rugby Stanley Grand Forks Fargo Minot Williston

0

12,000

2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

10

18,000

5,505 7,057

27,774

24,000

30

20

37,169

60,000

20,304

100

20,271

in thousand

54,234

94,459

Airport officials hope to replace the current facility with one that is seven times larger by 2016/2017.

31


School District 1 Enrollment Kindergarten through 12th Grade

School District 8 Enrollment Kindergarten through 8th Grade

number of students (k-12) 2,803

number of students (k-8)

322 304

324

2,302

2,136 2,219

2,150

2,700

2,400

360

2,402 2,536

3,000

288

252

1,800

216

1,500

180

1,200

144

900

108

600

72

300

36

0

0

Source: School District One

32

Source: School District Eight

207 161 2009-2010 2010-2011 2011-2012 2012-2013 2013-2014

2006-2007 2007-2008 2008-2009 2009-2010 2010-2011 2011-2012 2012-2013

217

2,100

33


Theodore Roosevelt Expressway Saskatoon Regina Port of Raymond

Port of Raymond

Williston

Plentywood

Culbertson

Rapid City

Williston

Torrington

Watford City

Scottsbluff

Denver Limon

Grassy Butte Raton Belfield

Armarillo Lubbock

Amidon Midland

Bowman

San Angelo

Del Rio Buffalo

Laredo Monterrey Port-to-Plains Alliance Corridor

Belle Fourche Spearfish Sturgis Rapid City Custer Hot Springs

The Theodore Roosevelt Expressway is a nonprofit, tax exempt organization that works with Departments of Transportation in Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Saskatchewan to promote infrastructure improvments to enhance safty, improve trade efficiency and freight movement, and create economic growth opportunities along the corridore. The TRE is commited to benefitting the region by working with partner organizations, local political subdivions, state and federal agencies and private sector business.The TRE is the collector corridor for six major east-west highway systems that service major oil and gas development areas. TRE is also the transportation corridor for oil supplies from Edmonton, Calgory, and Regina in thenorth to Houston, Dallas and Denver inthe south.

Source: Theodore Roosevelt Expressway

34

The TRE is part of the Portsto-Plains Alliance, a proposed four-lane divided highway system that promotes trade and transportation nationally and internationally throughout the Rural Heartland of America. The Corridor begins in Laredo, TX and transverses through the rural heartland of America into Canada via the Port of Raymond in Montana. The Ports-to-Plains Alliance is federally designated as a High Priority Corridor where this designation qualifies the Alliance for special federal funding above and beyond each states standard alloment of Federal Highway funds.

35


Williston Economic Development List of Notable Business Assistance 2013

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Flex PACE 20/20 Properties 313 Main St Blackout Energy Services, Inc. BoDo's Sport & Appliance Center, Inc. Creation Carpets of ND, LLC Don Stevens, LLC Envision Land & Development, LLC Glen & Jennie Grandrud Hill Enterprises, LLC Lonnie's Roadhouse My Swirl Self Serve Frozen Yogurt, Inc. Over the Rainbow Daycare Red 7, LLC Red River Oilfield Services, Inc. Riggers Store 1, LLC Triland Holdings. LLC Twin Properties, LLC Typhoon Excavation, Inc. Wilberg Auto & Truck Repair

• • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Mini-Match 3 Amigos Grill AmeriPride FR & Safety Gear Big Sky Battery - Minute Lube Car Tunz Castle Walz, Inc. Chaos 2 Capital Comprehensive Pediatric Care, PC Earl’s Electric Interstate Engineering Landmark Occupational Health Meg-A-Latte Northwestern Mutual The UPS Store Williston Woodworks

• • • • • • • • • • • •

Other City of Williston - Address Grid City of Williston - Downtown City of Williston - Economic Development City of Williston - Housing Subsidy City of Williston - Sloulin Field Airport Play 4 All Playground Small Business Development Center Theodore Roosevelt Expressway Williston Basin Curling Club Williston Basin Skating Club Williston State College Foundation Williston Vector Control Source: City of Williston

36


Williston, ND Economic Impact Study 2014  

Williston, ND Economic Impact Study 2014

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