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Agenda 01/25/2007 EAR AGENDA January 25, 2007 9:00 a.m. BCC/EAR-Based GMP Amendments Special Meeting 3rd Floor Boardroom W. Harmon Turner Building Jim Coletta, Chairman, District 5 Tom Henning, Commissioner, Vice-Chainnan District 3 Donna Fiala, Commissioner, District 1 Frank Halas, District 2 Fred W. Coyle, Commissioner, District 4 NOTICE: ALL PERSONS WISHING TO SPEAK ON ANY AGENDA ITEM MUST REGISTER PRIOR TO SPEAKING. SPEAKERS MUST REGISTER WITH THE COUNTY MANAGER PRIOR TO THE PRESENTATION OF THE AGENDA ITEM TO BE ADDRESSED. ALL REGISTERED PUBLIC SPEAKERS WILL RECEIVE UP TO THREE (3) MINUTES UNLESS THE TIME IS ADJUSTED BY THE CHAIRMAN. COLLIER COUNTY ORDINANCE NO. 2004-05, AS AMENDED, REQUIRES THAT ALL LOBBYISTS SHALL, BEFORE ENGAGING IN ANY LOBBYING ACTIVITIES (INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, ADDRESSING THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS), REGISTER WITH THE CLERK TO THE BOARD AT THE BOARD MINUTES AND RECORDS DEPARTMENT. IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CONTACT THE COLLIER COUNTY FACILITIES MANAGEMENT DEPARTMENT LOCATED AT 3301 EAST TAMIAMI TRAIL, NAPLES, FLORIDA, 34112, (239) 774-8380; ASSISTED LISTENING DEVICES FOR THE HEARING IMPAIRED ARE AVAILABLE IN THE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS' OFFICE. 1. Pledge of Allegiance 2. Public Hearing to Review and Adopt Proposed Amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan, Ordinance 89-05, as Amended, based upon the Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR) Adopted in 2004, and to Transmit these Amendments to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. 3. Adjourn INQUIRIES CONCERNING CHANGES TO THE BOARD'S AGENDA SHOULD BE MADE TO THE COUNTY MANAGER'S OFFICE AT 774-8383. ----- EXECUTIVE SUMMARY Public Hearing to Review and Adopt Proposed Amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan, Ordinance 89-05, as Amended, based upon the Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR) Adopted in 2004, and to Transmit These Amendments to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. OBJECTIVE: For the Board of County Commissioners to review and adopt the EAR-based amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan and approve their transmittal to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. CONSIDERATIONS: Back2round Chapter 163, Part II, Florida Statutes, also known as the Local Government Comprehensive Planning Act, requires all local governments within the State of Florida to maintain comprehensive planning programs based upon an adopted local government comprehensive plan. As part of this process, the local government must monitor changing conditions and must use this information to guide periodic amendments to the local comprehensive plan aIkIa growth management plan (GMP). The periodic amendment process, which occurs once every seven years, as described in Chapter 163.3191, F.S., is a two-phase process. It begins with the preparation, by the local government, of an Evaluation & Appraisal Report (EAR). The EAR evaluates the effective implementation of the various Elements of the local government comprehensive plan since the previous EAR- based amendment process. It assesses the successes and failures of the various Goals, Objectives, Policies, and programs included within the local comprehensive plan, and it provides recommendations for necessary changes. Additionally, the EAR is the primary means by which the local plan can respond to changes in federal, state or regional planning requirements. The recommendations contained in the EAR become the basis of proposed amendments to the local government comprehensive plan, the second phase in the amendment process. Collier County's first EAR was adopted by the Board of County Commissioners on July 16, 1996. The subsequent EAR-based amendments were adopted on October 18, 1997. The second EAR, which reviewed the performance of Collier County's Growth Management Plan (GMP) from October 1997 to July 1,2003, was adopted on July 27, 2004. The Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA), which has oversight for comprehensive plans, amendments, and EARs for all local governments, found the 2004 EAR sufficient on November 15,2004. The amendments that are the subject of this hearing are limited in scope primarily to those recommended in the EAR; all Elements of the Plan are affected. Though not necessarily recoriirnended by specific reference in the EAR, general updating and word-smithing ("hou.secleaning") amendments are allowed as part of this amendment process; these include updating ordinance numbers, referencing the new (2004) Unified Land Development Code, revising/correcting government agency names, word-smithing, reformatting, rearranging the ~ order of Districts/Subdistricts, etc. Also, based upon an expressed preference by DCA, the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR)-related amendments have been incorporated into these EAR-based amendments rather than as separate amendments in a separate cycle. (Both EAR-related and AUIR-related GMP amendments are exempt from the statutory limitation of two adoptions per year.) These AUIR-related amendments affect the Capital Improvement, Transportation, and Intergovernmental Coordination Elements, and the Sanitary Sewer Sub- Element. Some EAR recommendations are very specific and some are more general; some have been linked to subsequent County actions, e.g. the Affordable Housing Workshop and GAP Housing Workshop, both held in 2005. As such, though not specifically recommended in the EAR, the BCC direction to staff at those workshops has been incorporated in these amendments where appropriate. Transmittal hearings on these amendments were held on March 6,8,9, 16 and 30, 2006 (CCPC), and on April 18 and May 16, 2006 (BCC). The requirement to transmit GMP amendments is a simple majority whereas the requirement to adopt is supermajority (minimum of four affirmative votes). The BCC might recall that several votes pertaining to the Density Rating System in the Future Land Use Element were by a 3/2 margin, as noted below. Simple majority votes at Transmittal Hearing: . Replace "Traffic Congestion Area" density reduction of -1 DU/ A with Coastal High Hazard Area (CHHA) density reduction of -1 DU/ A. . Cap density in the CHHA at 4 DU/A. . Reduce "Conversion of Commercial Zoning" density bonus from +16 DU/A to +8 DU/A for areas outside the CHHA (within the CHHA this bonus would effectively only be 1 DU/ A due to the 4 DU/ A cap in the CHHA), and require that these bonus units comply with the Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus provision in Section 2.06.00 of the Land Development Code. . Eliminate "Proximity to Mixed Use Activity Center or Interchange Activity Center" aIkIa Residential Density Bands density bonus of +3 DU/A. . Eliminate "Residential In-fill" density bonus of +3 DU/A. . Eliminate "Roadway Access" density bonus of + 1 DU/ A Florida Department of Community Affairs ORC Report/Staff Response: After review of Transmitted GMP amendments, the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) renders an Objections, Recommendations and Comments (ORC) Report. Only Objections can form the basis of a non-compliance determination, unless the adopted amendments vary significantly from those transmitted. In their July 28, 2006 ORC Report, for the GMP amendments transmitted to DCA subsequent to the BCC's May 16 hearing, DCX------ offers 26 Objections. In some instances, the same Objection is listed more than once; that is, different Elements may have received an Objection based upon the same issue, e.g. population methodology. The ORC Report - with staff responses and CCPC-recommended proposed Element revisions inserted therein - is included in this Executive Summary packet; that document is titled "7/28/06 ORC Report and Collier County Response". Following that document are various data and analyses as referenced in that document. NOTE: In the ORC 2.......... Response document, where an Element is proposed to be revised in response to an Objection, the Transmitted version of the affected text is modified using double underline/double strike through format. To see the "clean" version of the entire Element (single underline/strike through format depicting the Element as proposed for adoption), see the Element located behind the tab bearing that Element name. With the exception of the two non-ORC Report related amendments noted below, the focus of this hearing is on the County responses - and Element revisions, where appropriate - to the ORC Report. Therefore, for purposes of this hearing, this ORC Response document is the key document in the Executive Summary packet. The ORC Report contained no Objections pertaining to the following Elements/Sub-Elements (though a minor revision is proposed for the Solid Waste Sub-Element): Solid Waste Sub- Element and Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element; Intergovernmental Coordination Element; Golden Gate Area Master Plan Element; Immokalee Area Master Plan Element; Economic Element; and, Marco Island Master Plan Element. Element Chan2es Not Related to ORC Report Generally, it is preferable not to propose Element revisions at the Adoption hearings that are not in response to the ORC Report so as not to create a potential new statutory compliance issue. However, such amendments are allowed, though should be carefully considered. The proposed Element changes that follow are not in response to the ORC Report. 1.CCME. In Policy 6. 1. 1 (4)f., staff inadvertently failed to strike through the word "upland" in the version of the text that was Transmitted to DCA. A correlating change was correctly made in Policy 6.1.2(4)f. Policy 6. 1. 1 (4)f.: All other M~laR8 native habitats. 2. CCME. Transportation Services Division staff proposes to add subparagraph "f." under proposed Policy 6.1.1 (9); this pertains to off-site mitigation for the loss of native vegetation as result of right-of-way acquisition for road construction. Subparagraph "(9)" and the sentence following "f." are shown for context - the addition at issue is "f." Additionally, since the CCPC hearing, staff has proposed a further change to "f.", as noted below. Policy 6.1.1 (9): (9) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development regulations that allow for a orocess wherebv a orooertv owner may submit a oetition reauestim! that all or a portion of the native vegetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied by a monetary payment, land donation that contains native ve!!etative communities eaual to or of a hi!!her orioritv as described in Policv 6.1.1 (4) than the land bein!! imoacted, or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acquisition program, as required by the land development regulations. The monetary oavment shall be used to ourchase and mana!!e native ve!!etative communities off-site. The land development regulations 3_~ shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be allowed. The criteria will be based upon the following provisions: *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** CCPC version: f. Ri!!ht-of-wav acauisitions where there is no native ve!!etation on site which can be used to miti!!ate the loss and there is no land on site which could be restored to accommodate the loss of native ve!!etation. Staff version, post CCPC hearing: f. Ri!!ht-of-wav acauisitions for all oumoses necessary for roadwav construction. The land development regulations shall include a methodology to establish the monetary value, land donation, or other appropriate method of compensation to ensure that native ve!!etative communities not oreserved on-site will be ore served and aoorooriatelv mana!!ed off-site. Words underlined are added; words ctruok through are deleted - Transmittal. Words double underlined are added; words 88W818 etrwBIl t1u8w~1=I are deleted - Adoption. FISCAL IMPACT: There are fiscal impacts to Collier County as a result of some of these amendments to the Growth Management Plan. Some GMP amendments will require the establishment of implementing provisions in the Collier County Land Development Code (LDC). It is anticipated these LDC amendments will be drafted by staff. An additional staff member may be necessary to assist in the preparation of the large amount of LDC amendments needed to implement these EAR-based GMP amendments. Also, notably, the requirement to prepare watershed management plans will have significant fiscal impacts. However, this is not a new GMP requirement, rather a change in timing for their preparation. GROWTH MANAGEMENT IMPACT: This is an Adoption public hearing for amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan based upon the 2004 EAR. The Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) will have 45 days to review the adopted Plan amendments for compliance with Chapter 163, F.S. and Rule 9J -5 F.A.c., and to file a "Notice of Intent" to find the amendments "in compliance" or not "in compliance." If determined to be "in compliance", and timely challenge to that determination is not filed by an affected party within 21 days, then the amendments will become effective. LEGAL CONSIDERATIONS: If adopted by the Board of County Commissioners, the amendments would then be forwarded to the Department of Community Affairs and appropriate State Agencies for final review and determination of compliance with Florida Statutes. If found to be "in compliance" with Florida 4 ........ Statutes, and not challenged within the allotted 21 day timeframe, the amendments would then become effective and made part of the Collier County Growth Management Plan. RECOMMENDA TION: Environmental Advisory Committee (EAC): The EAC held Adoption hearings on select portions of these Growth Management Plan amendments (primarily, the Conservation and Coastal Management Element) on October 4 and November 11, 2006. The EAC endorsed their adoption, though not always unanimously. However, in some instances, the EAC's recommended version of the amendments was not endorsed by the CCPC; in particular, the Future Land Use designation of Section 24, Township 49 South, Range 26 East, in the North Belle Meade Overlay, as discussed further below. Collier County Plannin2: Commission (CCPC): The Collier County Planning Commission held their required Adoption public hearing on October 11, November 2 and 16, and December 15, 2006; and, January 4, 2007. The CCPC recommendations are reflected in the Ordinance Exhibits and in the ORC Response Document. Comprehensive Planninl! Staff: Staff concurs with the CCPC recommendations with one exception, which is also one area where the CCPC did not endorse the EAC recommendation. This pertains to Section 24, Township 49 South, Range 26 East, in the North Belle Meade Overlay within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District; it is designated Neutral Lands. That Overlay required the County to prepare a red- cockaded woodpecker (RCW) nesting and foraging habitat study for Section 24 and, if appropriate based upon that study, to re-designate the property from Neutral Lands. Based upon the study prepared by the County's consultant, and the EAC and CCPC recommendations, the BCC transmitted the GMP amendments with Section 24 changed to Sending Lands designation. The BCC also directed staff to contact owners of property in Section 24 to solicit authorization to enter each property to conduct on-site surveys. To the extent that permission was granted, staff did so. As a result of these on-site surveys, and additional review of aerial maps and development data, staff modified its recommendation for adoption; specifically, that some portions of Section 24 remain as Neutral Lands and the balance re-designated as Sending Lands. The EAC generally agreed with staff but recommended a smaller portion of Section 24 remain as Neutral Lands. The CCPC recommended no designation change, that all of Section 24 remain designated Neutral Lands. The CCPC expressed concern that ATV noise (there are ATV trails in Section 24) would not be conducive to RCW foraging and nesting; that the low number of RCWs actually observed in Section 24 did not warrant the re-designation; and, expressed belief that the existing Neutral Lands designation with existing 70% native vegetation retention requirement would accommodate reasonable development and provide adequate RCW habitat. (Please see maps and data depicting the staff-recommended boundary of Sending-Neutral, and map depicting the EAC-recommended Sending-Neutral boundary.) 5..~ Prepared by: David Weeks, AICP. Comprehensive Planning Manager Comprehensive Planning Department EX SUM Adoption EAR-based GMPAs G: Comp/EAR Amendment Modifications/CCPC Adoption Rec. to BCC dw/1-17-07 6 ............. <:::,o~r <:::,ount::.y 1lW~- ~ _~~ STAFF REPORT COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES DIVISION, COMPREHENSIVE PLANNING DEPARTMENT HEARING DATE: OCTOBER 11, 2006 FROM: SUBJECT: REVIEW OF PROPOSED EVALUATION AND APPRAISAL REPORT (EAR)-BASED AMENDMENTS TO THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, ORDINANCE 89-05, AS AMENDED; AMENDMENTS TO ALL ELEMENTS ARE PROPOSED: THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT; SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, POTABLE WATER SUBELEMEMT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, DRAINAGE SUBELEMENT, SOLID WASTE SUBELEMENT, AND NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; HOUSING ELEMENT; RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW RESTORATION PROJECTS MAP; INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT; FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP; ECONOMIC ELEMENT; AND, DELETION OF THE MARCO ISLAND MASTER PLAN ELEMENT IN ITS ENTIRETY; AND, FURTHERMORE RECOMMENDING TRANSMITTAL OF THESE AMENDMENTS TO THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS. (ADOPT/ON HEAR/NG) BACKGROUND Chapter 163, Part II, Florida Statutes, also known as the Local Government Comprehensive Planning Act, requires all local governments within the State of Florida to maintain comprehensive planning programs based upon an adopted local government comprehensive plan. As part of this process, the local government must monitor changing conditions and must use this information to guide periodic amendments to the local comprehensive plan alk/a growth management plan (GMP). The periodic amendment process, which occurs once every seven years, as described in Chapter 163.3191, F.S., is a two-phase process. It begins with the preparation, by the local government, of an Evaluation & Appraisal Report (EAR). The EAR evaluates the performance of the various Elements of the local government comprehensive plan since the previous EAR-based amendment process. It assesses the successes and failures of the various Goals, Objectives, Policies, and programs included within the local comprehensive plan, and it provides recommendations for necessary changes. Additionally, the EAR is the primary means by which the local plan can respond to changes in federal, state or regional planning requirements. The recommendations contained in the EAR become the basis of proposed amendments to the local government comprehensive plan, the second phase in the amendment process. Collier County's first EAR was adopted by the Board of County Commissioners on July 16, 1996. The subsequent EAR-based amendments were adopted on October 18, 1997. The second EAR, which reviewed the performance of Collier County's Growth Management Plan (GMP) from October 1997 to July 1, 2003, was adopted on July 27, 2004. The Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA), which has oversight for comprehensive plans, amendments, and EARs for all local governments, found the 2004 EAR sufficient on November 15, 2004. The amendments that are the subject of this staff report are limited in scope primarily to those recommended in the EAR. Though not necessarily recommended by specific reference in the EAR, general updating and word-smithing ("housecleaning") amendments are allowed as part of this amendment process; these include updating ordinance numbers, referencing the new (2004) Unified Land Development Code, revising/correcting government agency names, word-smithing, reformatting, rearranging the order of Districts/Subdistricts, etc. Also, based upon preference by DCA, the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR)-related amendments have been incorporated into these EAR-based amendments rather than as separate amendments in a separate cycle. (Both EAR-related and AUIR-related GMP amendments are exempt from the statutory limitation of two adoptions per year.) These AUIR-related amendments affect the Capital Improvement, Transportation, and Intergovernmental Coordination Elements, and the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element. Some EAR recommendations are very specific and some are more general; some have been linked to subsequent County actions, e.g. the Affordable Housing Workshop and GAP Housing Workshop, both held in 2005. As such, though not specificallY recommended in the EAR, the BCC direction to staff at those workshops has been incorporated in these amendments where appropriate. Transmittal hearings on these amendments were held on March 6, 8, 9, 16 and 30, 2006 (CCPC), and on April 18 and May 16, 2006 (BCC). FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS ORC REPORT/STAFF RESPONSE: After review of Transmitted GMP amendments, the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) renders an Objections, Recommendations and Comments (ORC) Report. Only Objections can form the basis of a non-compliance determination, unless the adopted amendments vary significantly from those transmitted. In their July 28,2006 ORC Report, for the GMP amendments transmitted to DCA subsequent to the BCC's May 16 hearing, DCA offers 26 Objections. In some instances, the same Objection is listed more than once; that is, different Elements may have received an Objection based upon the same issue, e.g. population methodology. The entire ORC Report - with staff responses and staff-proposed Element revisions inserted therein - is attached to this Staff Report; that document is titled "7/28/06 ORC Report and Collier County Response". And, attached to that document is various data and analysis as referenced in that 2 .----. document. NOTE: In the ORC Response document, where an Element is proposed to be revised in response to an Objection, the Transmitted version of the affected text is provided; that is followed by the proposed revision - using double underline/double strike through format. To see the "clean" version of the entire Element (single underline/strike through format depicting the Element as proposed for adoption), see the Element located behind the tab bearing that Element name. With the exception of the one minor non-aRC Report related amendment noted below, the focus of this Staff Report and hearing is only on the County responses - and Element revisions, where appropriate - to the aRC Report. The ORC Report contained no Objections pertaining to the following Elements/Sub- Elements: Solid Waste Sub-Element and Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub- Element of the Public Facilities Element; Intergovernmental Coordination Element; Golden Gate Area Master Plan Element; Immokalee Area Master Plan Element; Economic Element; and, Marco Island Master Plan Element. Note: In the "Introduction" section on page 1 of the aRC Report, it is incorrectly stated that "No future land use map amendment is proposed." Several such map changes were approved and Transmitted to DCA in May 2006, and are proposed for adoption. ELEMENT CHANGES NOT RELATED TO ORC REPORT Generally, it is preferable not to propose Element revisions at the Adoption hearings that are not in response to the ORC Report so as not to create a potential new statutory compliance issue. However, minor revisions and tweaks may be carefully considered. The proposed Element changes that follow are not in response to the ORC Report. 1. CCME. In Policy 6.1.1 (4)f., staff inadvertently failed to strike through the word "upland." A correlating change was correctly made in Policy 6.1.2(4)f. Policy 6.1.1 (4)f.: All other ~~IQ.R€I native habitats. Words underlined are added; words ctruok through are deleted - Transmittal. Words double underlined are added; words SSIaI818 etrlal81t tl=lrswSR are deleted - Adoption. ENVIRONMENTAL ADVISORY COUNCIL (EAC) RECOMMENDATION The EAC reviewed the Conservation and Coastal Management Element only on October 4, 2006. Their recommendation will be forwarded subsequent to preparation of this Staff Report, and will be presented at the CCPC hearing. STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the CCPC forward the EAR-based GMP amendments to the BCC with a recommendation to adopt - with modifications since Transmittal hearings, as noted in this Staff Report - and to transmit to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. Prepared By: Date: David Weeks, AICP, Planning Manager Comprehensive Planning Department 3 -....... Reviewed By: Date: Randall Cohen, AICP, Director Comprehensive Planning Department Approved By: Date: Joseph K. Schmitt, Administrator Community Development and Environmental Services Division COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION: MR. MARK STRAIN, CHAIRMAN GMP amendments based upon 2004 EAR - Adoption Hearing. Staff Report for October 11, 2006 CCPC hearing. NOTE: This petition has been scheduled for the January 25, 2007 BCC hearing. CCPC Staff Report Adoption EAR-based GMPAs G: Comprehensive/ EAR Amendment Modifications/CCPC Adoption Draft dw/10-4-06 4 ----- ._ ,~"._._",,,_ .__ _.,__._,_"~'"""'_U_ 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. C:::;O~r C:::;OU-nt::.y l~-:!:2t;t'",_-!f'1lt~c;~_E;~~:1Ill_ -"U-.4 STAFF REPORT COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES DIVISION, COMPREHENSIVE PLANNING DEPARTMENT HEARING DATE: NOVEMBER 2, 2006 (continuation of Oct. 11 hearing) FROM: SUBJECT: REVIEW OF PROPOSED EVALUATION AND APPRAISAL REPORT (EAR)-BASED AMENDMENTS TO THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, ORDINANCE 89-05, AS AMENDED; AMENDMENTS TO ALL ELEMENTS ARE PROPOSED: THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT; SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, POTABLE WATER SUBELEMEMT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, DRAINAGE SUBELEMENT, SOLID WASTE SUBELEMENT, AND NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; HOUSING ELEMENT; RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW RESTORATION PROJECTS MAP; INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT; FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP; ECONOMIC ELEMENT; AND, DELETION OF THE MARCO ISLAND MASTER PLAN ELEMENT IN ITS ENTIRETY; AND, FURTHERMORE RECOMMENDING TRANSMITTAL OF THESE AMENDMENTS TO THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS. (ADOPTION HEARING) Note: This Staff Report is an Addendum to the Staff Report prepared for the October 11, 2006 hearing. RevisiQns to the Growth Management Plan (GMP) noted herein are as a result of CCPC direction at the October 11 hearing, edits made/recommended by the County Attorney's Office review, and additional staff analysis. Also, provided herein are some additional and/or revised responses to the Objections contained in the Florida Department of Community Affairs' July 28, 2006 Objections, Recommendations and Comments (ORC) Report. Words underlined are added; words struek throllgil are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 811111118 stl'ti8h thrllllgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlilrhted are added; words 811111118 011 III\( thr811~h hi~kli!ht88 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eePe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. ELEMENT CHANGES AT OR SINCE OCTOBER 11 HEARING >- CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Policy 1.2: Minor text changes were made as noted below. Policy t-.l.2: B. 2. the weighted averalre population. .. ~~ Specific mitigating stipulations are approved. . . ~~ The adopted population standard used. . . (~h The Schedule of Capital Improvements is updated. . . following D.3.b.: Any public facility that is determined. .. The terM6, "waighteti" IUtti "I'eah" MailS '1. kiln rilrePfiRg t€l l'l€lflMlati€ln fig-luBS arB ilHfllainBs in tkB ARnual Upsah~ ans In. B8t€lF)' R@fl€ll't U.UIR) PODulation definitions as used in this Canital Imorovement Element and other elements are emdlliu8 orovided below. Permanent Pooulation '" Peak t.Season81+ Ponulation ... Weillhted..A veralle" PODulation ... Unincornorated Area Weillhted..A veralle" Ponulation ... Policy 1.5: The East Central Sewer Service area is deleted as that area has been incorporated into the Northeast Sewer Service Area. Policy M.5: AS E. County Sanitary Sewer Systems: ~l. County systems: Mllat CeRtflll Ea'::er Sar :iee .~~faa I JQ g-1l1l8RB IiIsr lUlsita SBf sai Policy 5.3: Added subsection "G" which had been inadvertently omitted. Policy 5.43: G... A oronortionate share a1!feement has been aooroved consistent with the adooted ordinance. Capital Improvements Program - Schedule of Capital Improvements (CIP): The footnote placeholder that indicated certain information pertaining to Sewer and Water Master Plans would be incorporated has been deleted. The CIP (attached) has been revised throughout to incorporate this information. Also, the CIP has been revised throughout to Words underlined are added; words stfHd~ throllgn are deleted - Transmitted text. 2 Words double underlined are added; words ltBlIBlB 8~lIwh tMallgll are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. 1 L Words double underlined hil1hlil1hted are added; words ltBlIBI8 Bl1'll8h tllr811l!lllligllligllt83 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. incorporate accurate information for both the first and second five-year period of the planning timeframe. ~ SANITARY SEWER 8UBELEMENT Policy 1.4: In response to a need for clarity identified during review by the County Attorney's Office, but not previously addressed by staff, new Policy 1.4 has been re- written. Policv 1.4: For any new structure in which olumbinlr fixtures are to be installed and which is oroposed to be connected to a orivate sector sanitarv sewer service utilitv. the develooer is reauired to orovide a letter of adeauate caoacity from that private utility to the Collier County Buildinl? Review and Permittinlr Deoartment at the time of aoolication for the first buildinlr oermit. oursuant to Collier County Ordinance Number 80 112 r84HiPe[l 88.: S8':818IH888t ~r8j88tB that I'r81'888 18 888888t t8 "Pi. at8 !J8otar BaRilar} !JO.. 8f 88P\'is8 Htilili88 t8 I'r8':is8 a 18tt8r 8f aS84Hat8 @ftJlasil} t8 tho ~811i8f CaH8t} RHilsi8g R8\'i8'.,' MS PsrRlitti8g Q8l'llfltM88t at th8 tiM8 8f al'l'li8ali88 f@r a hHilsi8g ~. Policy 2.1: Revised to delete dual level of seNice standards, and to delete the East Central Sewer SeNice Area as it is now part of the Northeast seNice area. Make corresponding changes to new Figures SS-1.1 and SS-2.1 to delete the East Central Sewer Service Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast Sewer Service Area NO.3. Policv 1.2.1 FACILITY SERVICE AREA LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD Collier County Facilities North Sewer Service Area South Sewer Service Area Southeast Sewer Service Area Northeast Sewer Service Area Rllst C88trlll E8 -"8f Ear. i88 }"Fsa 145 gpcd 100 ~ gpcd ~ 120 gpcd 120~gpcd UQ @:1'8S Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures SS-1.1 and 8S-2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the sewer seNice area. ~ POTABLE WATER SUBELEMENT Figures PW-1.1 and PW-2.1: Revised these two new figures to delete the East Central Sewer SeNice Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast Sewer SeNice Area No.3. Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures PW-1.1 and PW-2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the water seNice area. Words underlined are added; words slnie!c through are deleted - Transmitted text. 3 Words double underlined are added; words liellllle stlllel! lhrellgk are deleted - Adoption text to CCPC Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlillhted are added; words t1ellllle 9lmBl! dlfell~ highlighteli are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 CCPC hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item a.E. ~ HOUSING ELEMENT Objectives 1 and 2: Revised the target number of affordable-workforce housing units back to 1,000 annually, as Transmitted. After further data analysis, staff is concerned that the 1,500 figure may be too aggressive. Due to 2006 legislative changes applicable to fast-growing counties such as Collier, assistance is applicable to those earning up to 140% of median household income. Also, the BCC approved an LDC amendment earlier this year that makes eligible the affordable-workforce housing density bonus for gap housing up to 150% of median household income. Both of these regulatory changes are expected to increase the number of affordable-workforce housing units approved and built each year, though it is too early to be able to quantify. In response to a need for consistency between Objectives 1 and 2, identified during review by the County Attorney's Office but not previously addressed by staff, Objective 2 is modified as shown below. OBJECTIVE 1: The number of new affordable-workforce housing units shall increase by ~ 1 ,QQQ ~ l.QQQ units each year in an effort to continue to meet the housing needs of all current and future very- low, low and moderate income residents of the County, including those households with special needs such as rural and farmworker housing in rural Collier County. OBJECTIVE 2: By 2000, create a non profit housing de','elopment corporation, formed \vith a cross section of representatives from business, government, housing advocates, and the comm1:lnity at large, which will assist the City and County in achieving a nev,' goal of 500 d'Nclling units per year for very low, low and moderate income residents of Collier County. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners aided in the establishment of the Collier County Housing Development Corporation in 2003. The mission of the Housing Development Corporation is to serve as a non-profit agency, with an executive board made up of representatives from business, government, housing advocates, and the community at large, which shall assist Collier County and its municipalities in achieving a new goal of ~ ~ 1.000 affordable-workforce housine: 8'.. 811iM~ units per year for very-low, low and moderate income residents of Collier County. ~ RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Policy 1.1.1: Minor text changes were made as noted below. Policy 1.1.1: A. 1.2882 acres of community park land/tOOO population (weighted averae:e. unincorporated) B. 2.9412 acres of regional park land/tOOO population (weighted averae:e) C. Recreation facilities7 = Facilities in place~ which have a value (as (X) defined) of at least $179.00 $270.00 per capita of population. A Construction Cost Index (CCI) adjustment will be used to determine the construction cost of facilities planned. The CCI that will be used will be the prior year of the County's fiscal year budget. 1. Value will be arrived at using the per unit values for each facility type available in the County~ as set forth in Table /\ the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUlR), Words underlined are added; words struck tllrollgll are deleted - Transmitted texl. 4 Words double underlined are added; words 8811818 StFU8h tkfBllok are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Ocl. II. Words double underlined hil!hli!!hted are added; words 8811818 BlflI8li tkr811gk highlighl88 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Ocl. II eepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. applying the values to the number of each facility type, adding up all values and dividing the total by the County population (weighted averal!:e). ~ CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Objective 2.1: Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11, which, in part, reflects the EAC recommendation. OBJECTIVE 2.1 By January -l-, ;;M)OO 2008, the County shall complete the prioritization and begin the process of prepareillg Watershed Management Plans, which HnH ','I ill address contain appropriate mechanisms to protect the County's estuarine and wetland systems. The process shall consist of (1) an evaluation of areas for which Watershed Management Plans are not necessary based on current or past watershed management planning efforts, (2) an assessment of available data and information that can be used in the development of Watershed Management Plans, and (3) budget authorization to begin preparation of the first Watershed Management Plan by January 2008. ~ funding schedule shall be established to ensure that all Watershed Management Plans will be completed by 20 I O. In selecting the order of Plan completion, the County shall give priority to watersheds where the development growth potential is greatest and will impact the greatest amount of wetland and listed species habitats. The schedule and priorities shall also be coordinated with the Federal and State agency plans that address Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs). Until the Watershed Management Plans are comnleted. the Countv shall annlv the following as interim standards for develooment: a. All new development and re-develonment nroiects shall meet Mit@ 150% of the water aualitv volumetric reauirements of Section 5.2.Ha) of the Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Annlications Within the South Florida Water Manal!:ement District (Februarv 2006) BtIUt88f8B I'(S', jGisfta r88l1iril8 8\' Drlliftft{til a1l8 818M8ftt Pslis\' 1.f!.1 and the retention and detention reauirements. and the allowable offsite discharge rates required bv Drainage Sub-element Policy M.2 and M.3. resnectivelv: b. Loss of storage or convevance volume resulting from direct impacts to wetlands shall be comoensated for bv nroviding an eaual amount of storage or conveyance canacitv on site and within or adjacent to the imnacted wetland. . c. Floodn1ain storage comoensation shall be evaluated for develonments within the designated flood zones "A". "AE". and "VE" as denicted on the Flood Insurance Rate Mans nublished bv the Federal Emergencv Management Agencv with an effective date of November 17. 2005. Floodolain storage comnensation shall also be evaluated for areas known to be neriodicallv inundated bv intense rainfall or sheetflow conditions. d. All develoDment located within areas slIwsft!l\' id8fttiH88 llB R8Gtsratisft PrsjsiltB llB identified Mt on the ESllth '. sat FIsfii8ll Drllft F811Bihilit., ~ttui'; (Fil!Ure 1+ shall be evaluated to determine imoacts to natural wetland8 flowwavs or sloughs. For this oarticular evaluation. natural wetland flowwavs or sloughs shall be tentativelv identified as contiQUous lands having a continual nrenonderance of wetland or wet facultative n1ant snedes and a ground elevation through the major nortion of the natural wetland flowwavs or sloughs at least one (1) foot lower than the lITound at the edge of the natural wetland flowwavs or sloughs. The edge of the natural wetland flowwavs or sloughs shall be identified bv field determination and based unon vegetation and elevation differences from the adiacent unlands or transitional wetlands. The Countv shall reauire the annlicant to avoid direct impacts to these natural wetland flowwavs or slou!!hs or. when not nossible. to ensure anv direct impact is minimized and comDensated for bv providing the same convevance capadtv lost bv the direct imnact. e. All new develonment and re-develonment nrojects shall ensure surrounding properties will not be adversely imnacted from the nroiect's influence on stormwater sheet flow. Words underlined are added; words struek tflr611ga are deleted - Transmitted text. 5 Words double underlined are added; words i1slIBI!! all'll!!\[ tRrslIgh are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. 11. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hled are added; words i18111l111 aIm!!\[ Ihrllllgh highlillhlllil are deleted _. Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 eepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item S.E. ~f. Prior to the issuance of a final develooment order. the County shall reQuire all develooment oroiects to obtain the necessary state and federal environmental oermits. 12:. Within one year of the effective date of these amendments. the County shall adoDt land develooment re12:ulations to reQuire Best Mana2:ement Practices of future develooment or re- develooment oroiects. Best Mana2:ement Practices means structural and non-structural facilities or oractices intended to reduce oollution either throu2:h source control or treatment of stormwater. Filrure 1. Restoration Proiect Areas Where Interim Develooment Standard 2.1.d Is Aoolicable Policy 2.2.5: Revised per eepe recommendation on October 11. Policy 2.2.5: By December 31, 2008, no less than every three years all eXlstmg and future stormwater mana2:ement systems shall be insoected and certified by a licensed Florida orofessional engineer Ufillfl,h for comoliance with their aooroved desi2:n. and hll fUllirllS tll any deficiencies shall be corrected tAll SIlMllillUillB. C81liar C8ust:.. Bkall ka'. a iSl.'!RtiMl"!!S a pr88@Bs t8 idl"!!RtiF)' st8fm::;atl.'lf maRagl.'!maJJ.t s:,'stams that arB n8t m88tiRg Stah~ ':;tlt@f €luality tfgatml.'!st standards iR gff.8gt at tkl.'! tim8 8f pr~IHlt aflflrl.'l':al. IR all';818piRg lisd ilfifllgmllsting suek a flF888BS, tk8 C€lunt:. skall S8l.'11t guisaR8€l and a[3sistan8€l fr€llfi d~€l S€lutk Pl€lfida ~.Vat8r Ua8agl.'!m8st };}istril.'!t (SP\l.ct.fD) ana ~ Objective 3.1: Revised per eepe recommendation on October 11, which reflects the EAe recommendation. OBJECTIVE 3.1 Ground water q\:lality shall meet all applicable Federal and State "yater quality standards by J anl:lary 2002 and shall be maintained tRereafter. Gro\:lnd viater quality shall meet all applicable Federal and State '/.'ater quality standards. by January 2002 and shall bc maintained thereafter. Ct~lIi8f OHUl.t:.. ':;ill 8€lnti8118 t€l imflhlm8Rt nMml.'lr811G pF€la8ti;g flr€lgrams €ll.'lsignl.'!s t8 flr8tfl8t dUl C8M8tj" s gH~1l8€l '1;at& €lMalit:. f[8m maR ma€ll.'l fll.'lllMti8n 88Mr8l.'!8. 118" tP;l.'!r, €l1l8 t€l natural e€l8€liti€ln8 imflaeting the '" ah~r €lMalit:.. f€llln€l in C€lllil.'!r C€l1l8t:.., 88m€] f8dl.'lral ans state "" ater €lllality stan€larel8 ma:, 88t lll.'! a8kie':alllg. TkBf8f€lrl.'l, C€llli8r C8M8ty ';;illIHlntiRMe t€l tal€l.'I all neel.'!88ar:. a8ti€ln8 t€l mai8tain th8 highest aHaiRa~I€l Ie.. gl 8f gf8un€l .. lit8f €lMlilit:., ':. ithin its li€lllif€r B)'st8m3. Ground water Qualitv shall meet all aoolicable Federal and State water Qualitv standards. Ground water Quality shall be monitored in order to determine whether deve100ment activities are contributing to the degradation of Collier County's 2:round water Quality. Ground water data and land use activities will be assessed annuallv to determine 10n2:-term trends and whether the Count v is meetin2: Federal and State re2:ulatorv standards for 2:round water Qualitv. The County shall reQuire 2:round water monitorin2: 8i by land uses in accordance with ChaDter 62 of the Florida Administrative Code. UDon the detection of any 2:round water del!radation determined throu2:h the monitorin2: Drocess. the Countv will notify the aDoroDriate relrulatorv a2:encies. Words underlined are added; words struck throllgh are deleted - Transmitted text. 6 Words double underlined are added; words SBlIBIB atl'Uell lhrBlIt>il are deleted Adoption text to eepe Oct. 11 Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words SHlIlllB ot~Bl' tll'811gll iliglltigkt8s are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. Policy 6.1.1 (9): Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11, which, in part, reflects the EAC recommendation. Policy 6.1.1(9) (W 9) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development regulations that allow for a process wherebv a oropertv owner mav submit a petition reQuestin~ that all or a portion of the native vegetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied by a monetary payment. land donation that contains native ve!!etative communities equal to or of a hi!!her orioritv as described in Policv 6.1.1 (4) than the land bein!! impacted. or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acquisition program. as required by the land development regulations. The monetarv Davment shall be used to ourchase and mana!!e native ve!!etative communities off-site. The land development regulations shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be 111l8'J:88 considered. The criteria will be based upon the following provisions: a. The amount, type, raritv and quality of the native vegetation on site: b. The presence of conservation lands adioining the site: c. The presence of listed species and consideration of Federal and State agency technical assistance: M8 d. The type of land use proposed, such as. but not limited to, affordable housing,~ e. The size of the preserve reQuired to remain on site is too small to ensure that the preserve can remain functional: and f. Ri!!ht of Wav aCQuisitions where there is no native ve!!etation on site which can be used to miti!!ate the loss and there is no land on site which could be restored to accommodate the loss of native ve!!etation. The land development regulations shall include a methodology to establish the monetary value. land donation, or other appropriate method of compensation to ensure that native ve!!etative communities not oreserved on-site will be oreserved and aoorooriatelv mana!!ed off-site, Policy 6.1.2: Revised to reflect corresponding recommendation in FLUE that a portion of Section 24 in North Belle Meade Overlay remain Neutral and a portion be changed to Sending, and to reflect the existing special requirement for native vegetation retention. Policy 6.1.2: For the County's Rural Fringe Mixed Use District, as designated on the PLUM, native vegetation shall be preserved on site through the application of the following preservation and vegetation retention standards and criteria: Preservation and Native Vegetation Retention Standards: a. Receiving Lands: A minimum of 40% of the native vegetation present, not to exceed 25% of the total site area shall be preserved. b. Neutral'Lands: A minimum of 60% of the native vegetation present, not to exceed 45% of the total site area shall be preserved! .t)lteeBt tRat. f{)r SeetiElR 24. TowRskip 49 SaNtR. RaR2:e 26 Ea&t. loelHel:l iR the NaRk Rene Meade Overlay. a RHRiFRHIfi of 70% Elf the Rative veeetatieR preseRt. Rot to exeeel:l 70% af the total site area. shall be Breservel:l. c. Non-NRPA Sending Lands: Calculated at the higher value of 80% of the native vegetation present, or as may otherwise be permitted under the Density Rating provisions of the FLUE. exceDt that. for Section 24. Townshio 49 South. Ran~e 26 East. located in the North Belle Meade Words underlined are added; words slruek au-ollgll are deleted - Transmitted text. 7 Words double underlined are added; words 8BHIlIl! stroBIL tllfBHgk are deleted - Adoption text to CCPC oct. I I. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words t1BHIlIB Btflleh thrBH[!h highli[!hle8 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 CCPC hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E. Overlav. a minimum of 70% of the native vel!etation oresent. not to exceed 70% of the total site area. shall be oreserved,~ Objective 12.1: Revised per eepe recommendation on October 11. OBJECTIVE 12.1: The County will attiH'Rflt t€J maintain the +994; ~ hurricane evacuation clearance times as reauired bv state law. f@r.a Cat8g€Jry 3 st€Jl'm AMfifigaR8 8. 8Rt at a maJlimum €If 2g ll. A€JMf8 as sllfintHl ~:" ~r tAll~ ~ f;lmdn:llst Fl€Jfllsa ];lllgi€JRal PlaRRing C€Jlinllil.J! Ihlfifiganll E>:allMati€Jn f;tllS;; Uflsatll, and red1:lce that time frame by 1999 to 27.2 hours. ,^.ctivities "'1ill iaclude on sitc sheltering for mobile home dev01opments, increased sheltcr spacc, and maintenance of eq1:lal or lower dCFlsities of the Category 1 c..'acuation zone as defincd in the 1996 Southv:est Florida Regional Planning Council Hurricane Evacuation Study Updatc. €Jr similar fMtllI'Il stMsillS lHltA€Jflll':IlS anB 1l€J€JI'sinatlls ~:, tAg C€Jlligr C€JMnt:, Emug@Rll:,' Hanag8m8nt DllflaJ!'tmllnt afts !lflflI'€J':IlS ~)' tAg C€Jlligr C€JMftt:; R€JaI's €If C€JlIftt:, C€Jmmi8si€Jnllfs. An evacuation clearance time shall be defined as having residents and visitors in an appropriate refuge away from storm surge prior to the arrival of sustained Tropical Storm force winds, i.e., winds equal to or greater than 39 mph. To further these obiectives, for future mobile home developments located outside of the storm surge zone, ~ such develooment shall include on-site sheltering or retro-fitting of an adiacent facility. The Collier County Emergency Management Department shall seek opportunities to increase shelter facilities and associated capacities under the direction of the Department of the Florida Division of Emergency Management. Policies 12.1.4 and 12.1.5: Revised to consistently use the term "shelter" rather than interchangeably using "shelter" and "refuge," per eepe recommendation on October 11. Policy 12.1.4: The County shall continue to maintain hurricane ~ sh.cl.ter requirements and standards fef hlclITicane shelters for all new mobile home parks or subdivisions, or existing mobile home parks or subdi visions in the process of expanding~ which are contain 26 units or larger in size more. Such mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be required to provide emergency SHelter ~ space on-site~ or to provide funding to enhance one or more existing public shelters off-site. The BQuilding. which provides the on-site ~ shelter space (if this option is chosen)~ will be of such a size as to fteHSe provide ~ shelter to park or subdivision residents at the rate of 20 stt square ft. feet per resident person. For the purposes of this policy, Resident sizc ..vill be estimated by averaging park population during the June November time frame. the size of the on- site ~ shelter structure shall be determined by estimating the park or subdivision population during the June-November time frame, based upon methodologies utilized by the Collier County Emergency Management Department. On site SHelters shall be elevated to a minimum HeigHt equal to or abovc the ..vorst case Category 3 htlITicane flooding level utilizing the currcnt National Oceanic and ,^.tmospheric Administration's storm surge model, known as Sea, Lake, and Overland SHrges from H1:lrricanes (SLOSH).; The design and cORstructioR of the rcq1:lired shelters shall be guided by the ':;ind loads applied to buildings and structures dcsignated as "essential facilitics" in the latest StandarD Building Code, Table 1205. SHelters shall be constructed vlith adeqHatc emergency electrical pO'Ncr and potable '.vater sHpplies; shall providc adequate glass protection by shutters or boards; and shall providc for adequate ventilation, sanitary facilities and first aid eq1:lipment. ,^... telephone and battery operated telephone is also reqHircd within the shelter. Words underlined are added; words stred: tllroligR are deleted - Transmitted text. 8 Words double underlined are added; words 88li131s stftlell tkfSligk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. I l. Words double underlined hillhlillhted are added; words dBlil3ls. atllish t1UBligk kigkligkts!! are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item a.E. Policy 12.1.5: On-site rSft1gaB shelters within mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be elevated to a minimum height equal to or above the worst case Category 3 hurricane flooding level. based upon the most current National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's storm surge model. known as Sea, Lake, and Overland Surges from Hurricanes (SLOSH). The wind load criteria for buildings and structures designated as "essential facilities" in the latest Florida Building Code, shall guide the design and construction of the required refll'8B shelters. llafllgaB Shelters shall be constructed with emergency electrical power and potable water supplies: shall provide glass protection by shutters or other approved material/device: and shall provide for ventilation, sanitary facilities and first aid equipment. A telephone, automatic external defibrillator (AED) and battery-operated radio are also required within the shelter. >- FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT-including Future Land Use Map and Map Series Revise the FLUM and North Belle Meade Overlay Map to depict a portion of Section 24 remaining as Neutral Lands and a portion changing to Sending Lands, as reflected on Figure 1 within the document titled "Data and Analysis Supporting Re-designation of Various Neutral Lands to Sending Lands in Section 24, North Belle Meade Overlay," dated October 18,2006 (attached; also see attached the "North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker"). This change correlates with revision to Policy 6.1.2 of the CCME. At Transmittal, the BCC approved the re- designation of all of Section 24 to Sending Lands but directed staff to solicit permission of property owners in Section 24 for staff to enter their property to make additional observations. Staff has made site visits where permission was granted, and gathered additional information as reflected in the referenced "Data and Analysis" document, resulting in this revised recommendation. ELEMENTS WITH NO REVISIONS There were no revisions at or since the October 11 hearing to the following elements: Transportation Element; Drainage Sub-element; Solid Waste Sub-element; Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-element; Intergovernmental Coordination Element; Golden Gate Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map and Map Series; Immokalee Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map; Economic Element. DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OBJECTION #2 At the October 11 hearing, staff did not yet have a proposed response to Objection #2 for the Drainage Sub-Element. That response now follows DCA's Objection and Recommendation identified below. Obiection: 1. The EAR-based amendment does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County, as well as the future drainage needs of the County and the plan to correct those deficiencies within the planning timeframe to address the needs of the future. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), 163.3180(2)(a), F.S; 9J-5.011(1)(g) & (h), (2)(b)5, & (2)(c)4.] Recommendation: Revise the plan to identify the drainage deficiencies that currently exist in the County as well as the future drainage needs of the County. Words underlined are added; words strltel( threllgR are deleted - Transmitted text. 9 Words double underlined are added; words E1BiH!IB strul[ tlUBllgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. I I. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 1Ii1l1lllil YlIlIllI[ thrilllgk higkli!!htilll are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. I I eepe hearing_ 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item 8.E Collier County Response: February 1991 amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan, Public Facilities Element, Drainage Sub-Element, followed the May 1990 adoption of the Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The Master Plan was first provided to DCA in 1989 as part of supporting documents for adopting the Growth Management Plan (GMP) - then seen again in its amended form with our 1997 Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR)-based amendments to the Drainage Sub- Element (attached and labeled, Public Facilities Element, Drainaqe Sub-element). The County's stormwater management system was found in compliance. In place is the Collier County Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The study leading to this Master Plan identified the County's watershed/basins, both natural and man altered, and locations of these basins' outlets. The basins were evaluated for the current level of flood protection and ranked in order of their greatest need for improvements to reduce the frequency and minimize the impacts of flooding and reach a long-range plan for levels of service. The existing capacities and the levels of service of drainage facilities were determined and later incorporated into the acceptable levels of service standards (LOSS). These levels of service standards remain in place as adopted in the Master Plan. Levels of Service (LOS) standards utilize a triad of criteria consisting of water quantity (flood control), water quality and the potential to provide for groundwater recharge. Depending where drainage basins lay in the Future Land Use Map (FLUM), different performance criteria were established for each level of service by general land use classification. The 25-year and 1 O-year storms were used as target criteria for urban and suburban basins, respectively. The 5-year storm was selected for agricultural areas in consideration of their lower densities, while the 1-year storm was chosen for wetland/natural areas which are not expected to experience development or require significant stormwater management facilities. All of these design storm return frequencies were for a storm of 3-days duration. Performance ratings and evaluation criteria are applied to each criterion to develop the "Composite Performance Value Concept" (CPV) - a single inclusive value. Application of this numerical value when assessing each drainage basin produces individualized levels of service. These CPV values and their corresponding LOS standards are provided in Table 7 of the Master Plan and incorporated with the GMP Drainage Sub- Element. LOS performance standards are measurable and deficiencies are identifiable. In general terms: LOS-A, Excellent qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 8. No flooding of roadways, yards or structures. Characterized by flow contained within the system, at or below inlet throats or top of bank in channels. LOS-B, Adequate qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 6 or 7, Flooding of streets is expected and limited to outer lane of major roadways but does not prevent travel. Limited duration flooding of minor streets and yards generally Words underlined are added; words struck throllgh are deleted - Transmitted text. 10 Words double underlined are added; words 881111le gtfUsll tlU811gh are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. 11. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 881111IJ alfll8li IllfEllI!1l ki!ldi!kI88 are deleted -- Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 eepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item a.E. limited to the right-of-way. Characterized by water encroaching on top of curbs and inlets or breaching top of bank channels. LOS-C, Substandard qualitative assessment I with a CPV of 4 or 5. Flooding of streets and yards is expected and precludes use of outer lane. Inner lanes are usable but difficult. Prolonged flooding of minor streets precludes travel and front yards to outside front of structure. Characterized by water significantly beyond road rights-of-way, above inlets, or beyond normal channel banks in floodplain. LOS-D, Unacceptable qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 1, 2 or 3. Flooding of streets, yards and structures is expected for more than 24 hours. Total inundation of roadways prevents travel, isolates public facilities or prevents public response services (police, fire, medical, etc.). The DCA objection to EAR-based Drainage Sub-Element amendment because it "does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County" should not be equated to a deliberate failure to identify such. Levels of service deficiencies are not identified simply because none currently exist, and they cannot be identified. Their existence is an invalid presumption on which to base an objection. Acceptable Collier County drainage and stormwater management levels of service continue to be met. Faced with this assessment it follows that no "plan to correct those deficiencies" would have been part of the County's EAR-based amendment. Reiterating, no LOS deficiencies are present in our drainage and stormwater management system. Stormwater management improvement projects are not selected to correct system LOS deficiencies. Collier County desires to approach, attain and provide better levels of service nonetheless, by addressing demonstrated drainage issues which do not constitute deficiencies. This relationship between recognized problems and desired levels of service is used to identify future stormwater improvement projects. The County develops certain projects from the Master Plan where opportunities for achievable system improvements exist. These projects are listed in the Capital Improvement Element, Schedule of Capital Improvements. The County also develops improvement projects coincident with design phases of larger Planned Unit Developments. Projects are chosen to enhance one or more components of the LOS triad - to provide cost effective flood control facilities, environmentally sound water quality management, and suitable development of groundwater recharge opportunities. Improvements scheduled during this planning period include the Lely Area stormwater improvement project, the Gordon River water quality park, plus stormwater improvement projects within the Gateway Triangle and Belle Meade areas of Collier County. Completion of more than one of these improvement projects will not occur until some point during the second five-year planning period. Projects under development and considered to commence in the out-years of the planning timeframe include stormwater improvements in the Cocohatchee River Basin, Main Golden Gate Basin and Faka-Union Basin. System improvements are but a portion of our goals and objectives for drainage and stormwater planning. Current County efforts to improve stormwater management with the development of Watershed Management Plans (WMP) are expected to include a stormwater hydrologic Words underlined are added; words stfllelc through are deleted - Transmitted text. 11 Words double underlined are added; words li8l!l!l1! atfli!l( thr811gh are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words !J811111! 91mB\[ Ihlll!lIgh ltigkligltlB!J are deleted Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II cepe hearing. 11/2/06 CCPC, Agenda Item a.E. drainage plan. It is envisioned that drainage plans identifying level of service deficiencies, if any, will be developed as part of the development of the WMP. ENVIRONMENTAL ADVISORY COUNCIL CEAC) RECOMMENDATION On November 1, 2006, the EAC reviewed the Conservation and Coastal Management Element and Future Land Use Element regarding the re-designation of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands. This pertains to the Red-cockaded woodpecker habitat issue. Their recommendation will be presented at the CCPC hearing. STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the CCPC forward the EAR-based GMP amendments to the BCC with a recommendation to adopt - with modifications since Transmittal hearings, as noted in the Staff Report for October 11 CCPC hearing and as modified by this Addendum - and to transmit to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. Prepared By: Date: David Weeks, AICP, Planning Manager Comprehensive Planning Department Reviewed By: Date: Randall Cohen, AICP, Director Comprehensive Planning Department Approved By: Date: Joseph K. Schmitt, Administrator Community Development and Environmental Services Division COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION: MR. MARK STRAIN, CHAIRMAN GMP amendments based upon 2004 EAR -- Adoption Hearing. Addendum to Staff Report for October 11, 2006 CCPC hearing continued to Nov. 2, 2006. NOTE: This petition has been scheduled for the January 25, 2007 BCC hearing. CCPC Staff Report Adoption EAR-based GMPAs ADDENDUM G: Comprehensive/ EAR Amendment Modifications/CCPC Adoption Draft dw/1O-27-06 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted- Transmitted text. 12 Words double underlined are added; words 88MIl18 fitfUeh tkf8Mgk are deleted - Adoption text to cepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 1I8MIl18 8tl'lUil tll.rBMgk ll.igtiligktB8 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 cepe hearing. FROM: <:;O~r <:;Oun"ty -------~ -, ~;._~ STAFF REPORT COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES DIVISION, COMPREHENSIVE PLANNING DEPARTMENT SUBJECT: HEARING DATE: JANUARY 4, 2007 (continuation of October 11,2006 hearing) REVIEW OF PROPOSED EVALUATION AND APPRAISAL REPORT (EAR)-BASED AMENDMENTS TO THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, ORDINANCE 89-05, AS AMENDED; AMENDMENTS TO ALL ELEMENTS ARE PROPOSED: THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT; SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, POTABLE WATER SUBELEMEMT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW SERVICE AREAS MAP, DRAINAGE SUBELEMENT, SOLID WASTE SUBELEMENT, AND NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; HOUSING ELEMENT; RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT - INCLUDING ADDITION OF A NEW RESTORATION PROJECTS MAP; INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT; FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT- INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN ELEMENT - INCLUDING FUTURE LAND USE MAP; ECONOMIC ELEMENT; AND, DELETION OF THE MARCO ISLAND MASTER PLAN ELEMENT IN ITS ENTIRETY; AND, FURTHERMORE RECOMMENDING TRANSMITTAL OF THESE AMENDMENTS TO THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS. (ADOPTION HEARING) Note: This Staff Report is an Addendum to the Staff Report prepared for the October 11, 2006 hearing and is updated from the November 16 and December 15 continuations Further updates follow CCPC recommendations of December 7 and BCC direction of December 12, 2006. Revisions to the Growth Management Plan (GMP) noted herein are as a result of CCPC direction at the October 11 hearing, edits made/recommended by the County Attorney's Office review, and additional staff analysis. Also, provided herein are some additional and/or revised responses to the Objections contained in the Florida Department of Community Affairs' July 28, 2006 Objections, Recommendations and Comments (ORC) Report. [NOTE: THIS VERSION OF THE STAFF REPORT IS AN INFORMAL WORKING DOCUMENT REFLECTING CHANGES MADE OVER TIME ALONG WITH ITS COMPANION ORC RESPONSE DOCUMENT, IT IS BEING PROVIDED FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE TO CROSS-CHECK WITH YOUR PERSONAL NOTES. AS OF 28/DECEMBER, NOON, NOT All REVISIONS APPEARING IN THIS STAFF REPORT ADDENDUM, AS UPDATED, APPEAR IN THE ORC RESPONSE DOCUMENT. ENTRIES WHICH HAVE BEEN REVISED AT OR FOllOWING THE CCPC MTG OF 16/NOVEMBER ARE DOUBLE UNDERLINED AND HIGH-LIGHTED, OR DOUBLE STRUCK THROUGH AND HIGH-LIGHTED IN THE ORC RESPONSE. - cs] Words underlined are added; words slruek tflfOlIgll are deleted - Transmitted text Words double underlined are added; words Eisllels ntfU8ll tkrslIgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct II. Words double underlined hil!hli2hted are added; words EiBlIIlIll BtJlUlllt tkr8118k ki8hlightllEi are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 1 - ELEMENT CHANGES AT OR SINCE OCTOBER 11 HEARING ~ CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Policy 1.2: Minor text changes were made as noted below. Policy 1.2 is further revised throughout to remove or correct the use of certain population terminology deemed unnecessary given findings reported in the December 20,2006 memorandum addressing population methodology_ Similar revisions apply to FLUE Policy 4.8 to remove or correct references to certain "weighted" population projections, and BEBR's "high" growth rate Policy t.1.2: B. 2. the _ population... .c~} Specific mitigating stipulations are approved. . . {itU7 The adopted population standard used. . . ~7 The Schedule of Capital Improvements is updated. . . following D.3.b.: Any public facility that is determined H' Th8 t8rJM(J. "',\ 8ight8tf' afts "~8ah" MB@S '::k@ft f@fl51'l"iftg: h~ IH~f1MlatieR fig.llf@B arB @J[lllaiR@s iR th@ .\ftftMal UllS8.t@ afts 1R,@ftter) Rlllll!'ll't U~UIR) Pooulation definitions as used in this Caoital Imorovement Element and other elements are 8rnJlaiR8s orovided below. Permanent PODulation ... lation .,. Policy 1.5: The East Central Sewer SeNice area is deleted as that area has been incorporated into the Northeast Sewer SeNice Area. Policy t.4.5: M E. County Sanitary Sewer Systems: M:-l. County systems: 9t C8Rtnll g8.. 8r g8f. i88 .\.nHl 1 JQ l!allsRB B8r 8aBita B8r sa, Policy 5.3: Added subsection "G" which had been inadvertently omitted. Policy 5.43: G.... A orooortionate share aQ"reement has been aooroved consistent with the adooted ordinance, Capital Improvements Program - Schedule of Capital Improvements (CIP): The footnote placeholder that indicated certain information pertaining to Sewer and Water Master Plans would be incorporated Words underlined are added; words struck tRfOHgk are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 88~BIB "t.-wel, tllrsHgh are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words il8HIl18 8tl'll8k thnllgh highligkteil are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 2 - has been deleted. The CIP (attached) has been revised throughout to incorporate this information. Also, the CIP has been revised throughout to incorporate accurate information for both the first and second five-year period of the planning timeframe. >- SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT [CCPC APPROVED: 11/16] Policy 1.4: In response to a need for clarity identified during review by the County Attorney's Office, but not previously addressed by staff, new Policy 1.4 has been re-written. Policy 1.4: For any new structure in which olumbin~ fixtures are to be installed and which is orooosed to be connected to a orivate sector sanitary sewer service utility. the developer is reauired to provide a letter of adeauate caoacitv from that orivate utility to the Collier County Buildin~ Review and Permittin'i! Department at the time of aoolication for the first buildin~ oermit, pursuant to Collier County Ordinance Number 80-112 r8tjHir88 881.': lI8':818pM8Rt (m!li88t!l thllt "81'888 t8 88RR8.t t8 priultll But8r fUI."itft~; 88.. 8r B8r. isa Htilitillfj t8 I'r8 . ill8 a IstUr sf aSi!iJHllt8 sll.,a.ity t8 tha C811isr {;8HRty iHillIift' lb . i8.. aftll Penmttift, QSl'flItM88t Ilt th8 tiMa 8f a'ldiallti8R fer ll. 811illliRg lurMli.t. Policy 2.1: Revised to delete dual level of service standards, and to delete the East Central Sewer Service Area as it is now part of the Northeast service area. Make corresponding changes to new Figures SS-1.1 and SS-2.1 to delete the East Central Sewer Service Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast Sewer Service Area No.3. Policy 1-.2.1 FACILITY SERVICE AREA LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD Collier County Facilities North Sewer Service Area South Sewer Service Area Southeast Sewer Service Area Northeast Sewer Service Area Ma8t C88tNI E8'1J1.'8r ~l!f. ilia Apea 145 gpcd 100 ~ gpcd ~ 120 gpcd 120~gpcd 1 JQ "8l1 Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North~"--~ Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures SS-1.1 and SS-2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the sewer service area. >- POTABLE WATER SUBELEMENT [CCPC APPROVED 11/16] Figures PW-1.1 and PW-2.1: Revised these two ~ delete the East Central Service Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast ___ Service Area NO.3. Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures PW -1.1 and PW -2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the water service area. . >- HOUSING ELEMENT Words underlined are added; words struek tllf611gk are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words lIBIIl!lB stPllsIllllrslIgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hi2hlilrhled are added; words i1BlIhlB stI'UBillh,sH8k hi!!hli!!lnd are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. 11 eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 3 - Objectives 1 and 2: Revised the target number of affordable-workforce housing units back to 1,000 annually, as Transmitted. After further data analysis, staff is concerned that the 1,500 figure may be too aggressive. Due to 2006 legislative changes applicable to fast-growing counties such as Collier, assistance is applicable to those earning up to 140% of median household income. Also, the BCC approved an LDC amendment earlier this year that makes eligible the affordable-workforce housing density bonus for gap housing up to 150% of median household income. Both of these regulatory changes are expected to increase the number of affordable-workforce housing units approved and built each year, though it is too early to be able to quantify. In response to a need for consistency between Objectives 1 and 2, identified during review by the County Attorney's Office but not previously addressed by staff, Objective 2 is modified as shown below. OBJECTIVE 1: The number of new affordable-workforce housin in an effort to continue the very-low, low and moderate income special needs such as rural and farmworker housing in rural Collier County. units shall increase by ~ LQQQ housin needs of all , including Policy 1.4: Collier County shall seek to distribute A~ffordab1e-workforce housing will be distributed equitably throughout the County where adequate infrastructure and services are available. Proirrams and strateiries to encouraire affordable-workforce housinir deve100ment lIBiftg strategies .. hi8h may include, but are not limited to, density bv riirht and density bonus orovisions agpe8M8Rts, 8M8 impact fee 'waivers or deferrals. exoedited oermittinir (fast trackinir). oubHc-private oartnershios. orovidinir technical assistance and intemovernmental coordination. [ft aBBitioR, affol'BMllB '::orl~I'S8 h811!liftg 'Il;'ill he lesMes v:he,e aS8l}lIata iftf.fllBtmatllf8 aRB B8F",:i8eB are a1. ailahle. *Poliey 1.5: Review the feasibility of iFlcorporating the Collier Cm.lFlty Housing .\I:lthority afld the Collicr County Housing and UrbaFl ImprovemeFlt office activities into OFle ageFlcy to provide greatcr coordiFlation and efficiency in housiFlg delivcry services. Policv 1.5: Collier Countv shall maintain an inventorv of all aooroved affordable-workforce housinir units within the County to ensure the tarireted number of units is deve100ed annuallv. The inventorv shall contain the location. structure tvoe. number of bedrooms. and tamet income ranire for each housinir unit. OBJECTIVE 2: By 2000, create a non profit hOl:lsing developmeBt corporation, formcd '1lith a cross section of rcprcsentati.,'es from busiFless, gOYCfFlment, hOllsiFlg ad';ocates, and the community at large, which '.vill assist the City and County in achieving a ne'N goal of 500 dwelling uFlits per year for very lo"v, low aFld moderate income residents of Collier County. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners aided in the establishment of the Collier County Housing Development Corporation in 2003. The mission of the Housing Development Corporation is to serve as a non- profit agency, with an executive board made up of representatives from business, government, housing advocates, and the community at large, which shall assist Collier County and its municipalities in achieving a Words underlined are added; words struck tAfBlIgA are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 8811818 atrllsli tkrslIgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words tlBllhlB 91l'luh tkr811!Jlk ki!Jlhli!JlIIlBtl are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 4 - new goal of ~ IIIlIIII affordable-workforce housinl! s'::8lliRg units per year for very-low, low and moderate income residents of Collier County. - ~ RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Policy 1.1.1: Minor text changes were made as noted below. Policy 1.1.1: A. 1.2882 acres of community park land! tOOO population B. 2.9412 acres of regional park land/tOOO population C. Recreation facilities-:- = Facilities in place,- which have a value (as (X) defined) of at least $179.00 $270.00 per capita of population. A Construction Cost Index (CCI) adjustment will be used to determine the construction cost of facilities planned. The CCI that will be used will be the prior year of the County's fiscal year budget. 1. Value will be arrived at using the per unit values for each facility type available in the County,- as set forth in Table ,\ the Annual Update and Inventory Report (ADIR). applying the values to the number of Words underlined are added; words skliek tllro~gll are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 118111318 SHlI8h M'.f8I1gft are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. I L Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words lI11llld. atfll8k thrllll~h ki~hli~htBll are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 5 - each facility type, adding up all values and dividing the total by the County population _ - ~ CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT [CCPC APPROVED 11/16] Objective 2.1: Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11, which, in part, reflects the EAC recommendation. OBJECTIVE 2.1 By January +, ~ 2008, the County shall complete the prioritization and begin the process of prepareillg Watershed Management Plans, which #lat 'Nill address contain appropriate mechanisms to protect the County's estuarine and wetland systems, The process shall consist of (1) an evaluation of areas for which Watershed Management Plans are not necessary based on current or past watershed management planning efforts. (2) an assessment of available data and information that can be used in the development of Watershed Management Plans, and (3) budget authorization to begin preparation of the first Watershed Mana!!ement Plan by January 2008. A funding schedule shall be established to ensure that all Watershed Management Plans will be completed by 2010. In selecting the order of Plan completion. the County shall give priority to watersheds where the development growth potential is greatest and will impact the greatest amount of wetland and listed species habitats. The schedule and priorities shall also be coordinated with the Federal and State agency plans that address Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs). Until the Watershed Management Plans are comoleted. the Countv shall aoolv the following as interim standards for develooment: a. All new develooment and re-develooment oroiects shall meet tM 150% of the water Qualitv volumetric reouirements of Section 5.2,l(a) of the Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Aoolications Within the South Florida Water Manal!ement District (Februarv 2006) 8tllRSftfSfl Bf8\'isi8Rs flil8Nir8s ht. gflliRfi~8 8Nh 81l!lMlilRt P8lilill, 1.f!i.l and the retention and detention reQuirements. and the allowable offsite discharge rates reQuired bv Drainage Sub-element Policv M.2 and M.3, resoectivelv: b. Loss of storage or convevance volume resulting from direct imoacts to wetlands shall be comoensated for bv nrovidinl! an eQual amount of storage or convevance caoacity on site and within or adiacent to the imnacted wetland. c. Floodolain storage comnensation shall be evaluated for develooments within the designated flood zones "A". "AE". and "V E" as deoicted on the Flood Insurance Rate Mans oublished bv the Federal Emerl!encv Management Agencv with an effective date of November 17.2005. Floodolain storal!e comoensation shall also be evaluated for areas known to be oeriodicallv inundated bv intense rainfall or sheetflow conditio,ns. d. All develooment located within areas 8Nflf8Rtl': iS8Rtifi8S fiB R8Bt8'lltiSR Pfsio8tFJ fiD identified ttt on tM ESNtk ..ont FlsPiS8 ];}rllft F8fiflihilit. ghls: (Fil!ure 1~ shall be evaluated to determine imoacts to natural wetland. flowwavsl or sloughs. For this oarticular evaluation. natural wetlandll flowwavsl or sloul!hs shall be tentativelv identified as contil!Uous lands having a continual oreoonderance of wetland or wet facultative lant s ecies and a round levation rouah the ma'o rti n fthe I w flowwa r sl u h at least one 1 foot lower tha the round at the ed e of the n ur I wet flowwa or slou h . [NOTE: Singular form reads better in this descriptive sentence,] The edae of the r I w an flowwa s or slou hs shall be identified b fi Id determinati n b ed u on ve tion and el v tion dift r nce' fr the ad' cen u I we I Words underlined are added; words slnlek lllrellgh are deleted - Transmitted text Words double underlined are added; words sellBle stJlUell ttrellgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct 11. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hled are added; words s811hla BlI1Uh Ik'II11!\h hi!\hli~"t811 are deleled - Adoplion text revisions al or since Oct 11 eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions al or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 6 - e. All new develooment and re-develooment oroiects shall ensure surroundin~ properties will not be adversely impacted from the oroiect's influence on stormwater sheet flow. ~f. Prior to the issuance of a final develooment order. the County shall reQuire all deve100ment oroiects to obtain the necessary state and federal environmental oermits. e:. Within one vear of the effective date of these amendments. the County shall adoot land develooment rel!Ulations to reQuire Best Manae:ement Practices of future development or re-develooment oroiects. Best Manae:ement Practices means structural and non-structural facilities or practices intended to reduce oollution either throue:h source control or treatment of stormwater. Fil!Ure 1. Restoration Proiect Areas Where Interim Development Standard 2.1.d Is Applicable Policy 2.2.5: Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11. Policy 2.2.5: By December 31,2008, . no less than every three vears~ stormwater manae:ement systems shall be insoected and certified bv a licensed Florida orofessional enl!"ineer fillmllll"h for compliance with their aooroved desil!"n. and he ".HiN)!1 t8 any deficiencies shall be corrected t88 a18fiilieuieB. C811i8f C8MRt)' 8hall ha';8 i88ntif.ied a fllfEle888 t8 identiC:;' st8l'M'!:!Her M!H1ag8"'-8nt 8;' 0t8"'-8 that afe R8t "'-88ting gtat8 '::atef ~Mality tfeat"'-8Rt staRdard8 if! sitaet at the tiM8 Elf fllf8jeet afllfllr8':al. In 88', 8le~ing af!d iM~18"'-8RtiRg 8Hsh a prelle88, the C8NRt)' 8hall 8eelL gMidan88 aRd a8siBtan88 fr8M the g8Nth f'l8fiaa Water ~.IaRag8"'-8f!t Di8tft@t (K17WHD) aR8 v!;:l]zP. Objective 3.1: Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11, which reflects the EAC recommendation. OBJECTIVE 3.1 Ground water quality shall meet all applicable Federal aed State water quality standards by January 2002 aHd shall be maiHtafHed thereafter. GroHRd \vater quality shall meet all applicable Fedoral aAd State "later qHalit)' standards. by J aRHary 2002 and shall be maiRtaiRed tker-eafter, Celli8r CeHR!:;' 'l;illeeRtiRHil t8 i~18"'-@-RtHi"'-8ie-MB Upf8a@ti','@ f'Elgra"'-B -888io..,...J t8-f~ the CEle_V_~e'~~"*" "...L.. "1-...ttJ .L","'-RlflRHyu'e-I'~L.._",_~_.__."..,"'I,ih,wl!J'~.:lHil tB Rattifal @BRSitiBR8 i"'-plilltiRg the 'J\'!Her ttualit:;. f@HRd iR Cl~lli8r CBMRt)', 88fM t:8dilfal and 8t!H8 '1:ahu ~ality 8taRdara8 ma:; R8t b8 a8hi8';at:l18. Thllflli@r8, C8llier C€lMRt) I:ill €!8RtiRMll tel tal(i~ all nil88B8aFY a8ti8n8 t8 ",-aintain the highilBt attainat:l18 18';e1 8f gI8NRa 'I:atilr ~Na1it) :, ithiR its a~Mit:8f Sj'BtilmB. Ground water Qualitv shall meet all aoo1icable Federal and State water Qualitv standards. Ground water aua1itv shall be monitored in order to determine whether development activities are contributine: to the del!"radation of Collier County's e:round water aualitv. Ground water data and land use activities will be assessed annually to determine lone:- _;':;~~~!9;~~;;~~::~~~t;~~;?;;~~1:i~ determined throUl!"h the monitorine: orocess. the County will notifv the aoorooriate ree:u1atorv ae:encies. Words underlined are added; words slruek tkreugk are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 1i8Hhle elPuoli tbr8Hgll are deleted - Adoption text to CCPC OCI. II, Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 1I8Hhl1l otlUlll[ thf8H@~ hi@hli@hlllll are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II CCPC hearin . Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 CCPC hearing. - 7 - Policy 6.1.1 (5): Revised per CCPC recommendation on November 16. Policy 6.1.1 (5) The uses allowable within preserve areas are limited to: a. Passive recreational uses that do not impact the minimum required vegetation or cause a loss of function to the preserve area. such as pcrvious AatMrc trails or board'o'/alks are allowed 'withifl prescrvc areas, as 10Rg as afI)' clearing reqHired to facilitate these uses does Rot impaet thc rrHniFl'lHm reqHired vegetation. Loss of function to the preserve area includes a reduction or a change in vegetation within the preserve and harming any listed species present in the preserve. More specific standards that implement this policy shall be set forth in the land development regulations and will address various types of construction that are compatible with the function of the preserve. The land development regulations will also provide criteria to define appropriate passive recreational uses. b. Recei t of treated stormwater dischar e where such use includin conve ance treatment and dischar e structures does not result in an adverse im act the naturall occurrin native ve etation . Dischar e to reserves havin wetlands requires treatment that will meet water quality standards as set forth in Chapter 62-302. F.A.c. and will conform to the water quality criteria requirements set forth bv the South Florida Water Management District. Policy 6.1.1 (9): Revised per ccpe recommendation on October 11, which, in part, reflects the EAC recommendation. Policy 6.1.1 (+9 9) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development regulations that allow for a orocess whereby a t;)rooerty owner may submit a oetition reauestinl! that all or a portion of the native vegetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied by a monetary pavment, land donation that contains native vefletative communities eaual to or of a higher orioritv as described in Policv 6.1.1 (4) than the land being imoacted, or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acquisition program, as required bv the land development regulations. The monetarv oavment shall be used to ourchase and manage native vegetative communities off-site, The land development regulations shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be 111l8.. 8d considered. The criteria will be based upon the following prOVISIOns: a, The amount, type, raritv and quality of the native vegetation on site; b. The presence of conservation lands adioining the site; c. The presence of listed species and consideration of Federal and State agency technical assistance; 8M8 d. The type of land use proposed, such as, but not limited to, affordable housing'l': e. The size of the oreserve reauired to remain on site is too small to ensure that the oreserve can remain functional: and f. Right of Wav acauisitions where there is no native vefletation on site which can be used to mitigate the loss and there is no land on site which could be restored to accommodate the loss of native vegetation. The land development regulations shall include a methodology to establish the monetary value, land donation, or other appropriate method of compensation to ensure that native vegetative communities not oreserved on-site will be ore served and aoorooriatelv managed off-site. Words underlined are added; words struck thnJHgh. are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 8SHB!@ Btruel- tlmlllgll are deleted - Adoption text to eepe OcL II. Words double underlined hillhli!!hted are added; words i1s111l18 atN811 thBlI!h hi!hli!ilt8t1 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eePe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - 8 - Policy 6.1.2: Revised to reflect corresponding recommendation in FLUE that a portion of Section 24 in North Belle Meade Overlay remain Neutral and a portion be changed to Sending, and to reflect the existing special requirement for native vegetation retention. Policy 6.1.2: For the County's Rural Fringe Mixed Use District, as designated on the FLUM, native_vegetation shall be preserved on site through the application of the following preservation and vegetation retention standards and criteria: Preservation and Native Vegetation Retention Standards: a. Receiving Lands: A minimum of 40% of the native vegetation present, not to exceed 25% of the total site area shall be preserved. b. Neutral Lands: A minimum of 60% of the native ve resent, not to exceed 45% of the total site area shall be reserved~ c. Non-NRPA Sending Lands: Calculated at the higher value of 80% of the native ve under the Densit Ratin rovisions of the FLUE Objective 12.1: Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11. OBJECTIVE 12.1: The County will attlHfi~t h~ maintain fke +994, ~ hurricane evacuation clearance times as required bv state law, t'@f)l ClK@g€Jfj' 3 at€JFM hMm@aA@ @.gAt at a MalliMMM @f 2& ll. h€lMFB aB s@fiAi:ls h)' ~r th@~ ~ S€lMth..@Bt Fl€lftaa R8gi€Hlal PlaARiAg C€lHReil.Ji IIMmSliA@ -g,. aSMlKi€lR gtMaj' ~Slit@, and reduce that time frame by 1999 to 27,2 hours. ,^.ctivities will include on site sheltering for mobile Rome developments, increased shelter space, and mainteRatlCe of eqNal or IO'Ner deBsities of tHe Category 1 evacuatioB ZOBe as defined iB tHe 1996 SOHthwest Florida Regional Planning CONRcil HHrricaBe Eyacuation StHdy Update. €If BiMilar fMhU8 _u .. atMsi@B lNfth€lft~IHt liRS @€JlmtiRat€let h~; th@ C€lllier C€lHRtj EJfi@Cg8R8)' MliAlig1H'88Rt Di:lf!lartM@Rt !met ap~f€l';@a hj' the C€llli@f CSMAtj' :Qsars sf C€lMAty C€lJfiJfiiBBi€JR@f8. An evacuation clearance time shall be defined as having residents and visitors in an appropriate refuge away from storm surge prior to the arrival of sustained Tropical Storm force winds. i.e., winds equal to or greater than 39 mph. To further these obiectives. for future mobile home developments located outside of the storm surge zone, ~ such develooment shall include on- site sheltering or retro-fitting of an adiacent facility. The Collier County Emergency Management Department shall seek opportunities to increase shelter facilities and associated capacities under the direction of the Department of the Florida Division of Emergency Management. Policies 12.1.4 and 12.1.5: Revised to consistently use the term "shelter" rather than interchangeably using "shelter" and "refuge," per CCPC recommendation on October 11. Policy 12.1.4: Words underlined are added; words slfuek throllgk are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 118ttl!le otfUeh thf811gk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. I I. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 118111118 otRul1 thrOlll!k kil!hlil!htell are deleted.. Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. I I eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eePe hearing. - 9 - The County shall continue to maintain hurricane ~ shcl1cr requirements and standards for hurricane shelters for all new mobile home arks subdivisions or existing mobile home ~ subdivisions in the process of expanding~ which are contain 26 units or larger in size more. [NOTE: The addition of the words "accommodate or" preemptively closes a potential loop-hole.] Such mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be required to provide emergency shelter [NOTE The word "shelter" is better left in thiS sentence. Suggest removing strike-out.] ~ space on-site~ or to provide funding to enhance one or more existing public shelters off-site, The Bhuilding. which provides the on-site ~ shelter space (if this option is chosen), will be of such a size as to hoose provide ~ shcltcr to park or subdivision residents at the rate of 20 str. square ft feet per resident person. For the purposes of this policy, Resident size '.viii be estimated by averaging park population during the J1:18e November time frame, the size of the on-site ~ shelter structure shall be determined by estimating the park or subdivision population during the June-November time frame, based upon methodologies utilized bv the Collier County Emergency Management Department. On site shelters shall be eleyated to a minimum height eq1:1al to or above the v/orst case Category 3 Imrricane flooding level utilizing the current National Oceanic and ,^.tmospheric Administration's storm surge model, knovlA as Sea, Lake, and O','erland Surges from Hurricanes (SLOSH).; The design and construction of tAe req1:1ired shelters shall be guided by the '.vind loads applied to buildings and structures designated as "essential facilities" in the latest Standard B1:1ilding Code, Table 1205. Shelters shall be constrncted with adequate emergency electrical po,ver and potable v/ater s1:1pplies; shall provide adequate glass protection by shutters or boards; and shall pro'.'ide for adequate ventilation, sanitary facilities and first aid eq1:1ipment. ;\ telephone and battery operated teleph.one is also required within the sAelter. Policy 12.1.5: On-site f'lJfa~t!B shelters within mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be elevated to a minimum height equal to or above the worst case Category 3 hurricane flooding leveL based upon the most current National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's storm surge model. known as Sea, Lake, and Overland Surges from Hurricanes (SLOSH). The wind load criteria for buildings and structures designated as "essential facilities" in the latest Florida Building Code, shall guide the design and construction of the required f8fugsB shelters. RefugsB Shelters shall be constructed with emergency electrical power and potable water supplies; shall provide glass protection by shutters or other approved material/device; and shall provide for ventilation, sanitary facilities and first aid equipment. A telephone. automatic external defibrillator (AED) and battery- operated radio are also required within the shelter. y FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT - including Future Land Use Map and Map Series Revise the FLUM and North Belle Meade Overlay Map to depict a portion of Section 24 remaining as Neutral Lands and a portion changing to Sending Lands, as reflected on Figure 1 within the document titled "Data and Analysis Supporting Re-designation of Various Neutral Lands to Sending Lands in Section 24, North Belle Meade Overlay," dated October 18, 2006 (attached; also see attached the "North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker"). This change correlates with revision to Policy 6.1.2 of the CCME. At Transmittal, the BCC approved the re-designation of all of Section 24 to Sending Lands but directed staff to solicit permission of property owners in Section 24 for staff to enter their property to make additional observations. Staff has made site visits where permission was granted, and gathered additional information as reflected in the referenced "Data and Analysis" document, resulting in this revised recommendation. ELEMENTS WITH NO REVISIONS There were no revisions at or since the October 11 hearing to the following elements: Transportation Element; Drainage Sub-element; Solid Waste Sub-element; Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-element; Intergovernmental Coordination Element; Words underlined are added; words struek through are deleted - Transmitted text Words double underlined are added; words !lellBIB aIPlle]( tkrellgil are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oet II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words !lellhl@ OI'\1@11 tkroll!k ki!kli!kU!!I are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or sinee Oet. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or sinee Nov. 16 eepe hearing. - /0- Golden Gate Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map and Map Series; Immokalee Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map; Economic Element. DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OBJECTION #2 At the October 11 hearing, staff did not yet have a proposed response to Objection #2 for the Drainage Sub-Element. That response now follows DCA's Objection and Recommendation identified below. Objection: 1. The EAR-based amendment does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County, as well as the future drainage needs of the County and the plan to correct those deficiencies within the planning timeframe to address the needs of the future. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), 163.3180(2)(a), F.S; 9J-5.011(1)(g) & (h), (2)(b)5, & (2)(c)4.] Recommendation: Revise the plan to identify the drainage deficiencies that currently exist in the County as well as the future drainage needs of the County. Collier County Response: February 1991 amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan, Public Facilities Element, Drainage Sub-Element, followed the May 1990 adoption of the Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The Master Plan was first provided to DCA in 1989 as part of supporting documents for adopting the Growth Management Plan (GMP) - then seen again in its amended form with our 1997 Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR)-based amendments to the Drainage Sub- Element (attached and labeled, Public Facilities Element, Drainaae Sub-element). The County's stormwater management system was found in compliance. In place is the Collier County Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The study leading to this Master Plan identified the County's watershed/basins, both natural and man altered, and locations of these basins' outlets. The basins were evaluated for the current level of flood protection and ranked in order of their greatest need for improvements to reduce the frequency and minimize the impacts of flooding and reach a long-range plan for levels of service. The existing capacities and the levels of service of drainage facilities were determined and later incorporated into the acceptable levels of service standards (LOSS). These levels of service standards remain in place as adopted in the Master Plan. Levels of Service (LOS) standards utilize a triad of criteria consisting of water quantity (flood control), water quality and the potential to provide for groundwater recharge. Depending where drainage basins lay in the Future Land Use Map (FLUM), different performance criteria were established for each level of service by general land use classification. The 25-year and 1 O-year storms were used as target criteria for urban and suburban basins, respectively. The 5-year storm was selected for agricultural areas in consideration of their lower densities, while the 1-year storm was chosen for wetland/natural areas which are not expected to experience development or require significant stormwater management facilities. All of these design storm return frequencies were for a storm of 3-days duration. Words underlined are added; words sttliek tfirsligfi are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 88118111 BtFlll1lr tflr811gk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!hlil!hted are added; words 88..111, 81111111 thPOllgk hi!hli!hlelI are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eepe hearing. -11- Performance ratings and evaluation criteria are applied to each criterion to develop the "Composite Performance Value Concept" (CPV) - a single inclusive value. Application of this numerical value when assessing each drainage basin produces individualized levels of service. These CPV values and their corresponding LOS standards are provided in Table 7 of the Master Plan and incorporated with the GMP Drainage Sub-Element. LOS performance standards are measurable and deficiencies are identifiable. In general terms: LOS-A, Excellent qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 8. No flooding of roadways, yards or structures. Characterized by flow contained within the system, at or below inlet throats or top of bank in channels. LOS-B, Adequate qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 6 or 7. Flooding of streets is expected and limited to outer lane of major roadways but does not prevent travel. Limited duration flooding of minor streets and yards generally limited to the right-of-way. Characterized by water encroaching on top of curbs and inlets or breaching top of bank channels. LOS-C, Substandard qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 4 or 5. Flooding of streets and yards is expected and precludes use of outer lane. Inner lanes are usable but difficult. Prolonged flooding of minor streets precludes travel and front yards to outside front of structure. Characterized by water significantly beyond road rights-of-way, above inlets, or beyond normal channel banks in floodplain. LOS-D, Unacceptable qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 1, 2 or 3. Flooding of streets, yards and structures is expected for more than 24 hours. Total inundation of roadways prevents travel, isolates public facilities or prevents public response services (police, fire, medical, etc.). The DCA objection to EAR-based Drainage Sub-Element amendment because it "does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County" should not be equated to a deliberate failure to identify such. Levels of service deficiencies are not identified simply because none currently exist, and they cannot be identified. their existence is an invalid presumption on which to base an objection. Acceptable Collier County drainage and stormwater management levels of service continue to be met. Faced with this assessment it follows that no "plan to correct those deficiencies" would have been part of the County's EAR-based amendment. Reiterating, no LOS deficiencies are present in our drainage and stormwater management system. Stormwater management improvement projects are not selected to correct system LOS deficiencies" Collier County desires to approach, attain and provide better levels of service nonetheless, by addressing demonstrated drainage issues which do not constitute deficiencies. This relationship between recognized problems and desired levels of service is used to identify future stormwater improvement projects. The County develops certain projects from the Master Plan where opportunities for achievable system improvements exist. These projects are listed in the Capital Improvement Element, Schedule of Capital Improvements. The County also develops improvement projects coincident with design phases of larger Planned Unit Developments. Words underlined are added; words struck tfirsugfi are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words as!lllle stntell tlue!lgh are deleted - Adoption text to CCPC Oct. II. Words double underlined hil!:hlil!hted are added; words 118111111@ gatl@!i tkrollgh highlightd are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II CCPe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 CCPC hearing. - 12 - Projects are chosen to enhance one or more components of the LOS triad - to provide cost effective flood control facilities, environmentally sound water quality management, and suitable development of groundwater recharge opportunities. Improvements scheduled during this planning period include the Lely Area stormwater improvement project, the Gordon River water quality park, plus stormwater improvement projects within the Gateway Triangle and Belle Meade areas of Collier County. Completion of more than one of these improvement projects will not occur until some point during the second five-year planning period. Projects under development and considered to commence in the out-years of the planning timeframe include stormwater improvements in the Cocohatchee River Basin, Main Golden Gate Basin and Faka-Union Basin. System improvements are but a portion of our goals and objectives for drainage and stormwater planning. Current County efforts to improve stormwater management with the development of Watershed Management Plans (WMP) are expected to include a stormwater hydrologic drainage plan. It is envisioned that drainage plans identifying level of service deficiencies, if any, will be developed as part of the development of the WMP, ENVIRONMENTAL ADVISORY COUNCIL (EACl RECOMMENDATION On November 1, 2006, the EAC reviewed the Conservation and Coastal Management Element and Future Land Use Element regarding the re-designation of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands. This pertains to the Red-cockaded woodpecker habitat issue. Their recommendation will be presented at the CCPC hearing. STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the CCPC forward the EAR-based GMP amendments to the BCC with a recommendation to adopt - with modifications since Transmittal hearings, as noted in the Staff Report for October 11 CCPC hearing and as modified by this Addendum - and to transmit to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. Prepared By: Date: David Weeks, AICP, Planning Manager Comprehensive Planning Department Reviewed By: Date: Randall Cohen, AICP, Director Comprehensive Planning Department Approved By: Date: Joseph K. Schmitt, Administrator Community Development and Environmental Services Division COLLIER COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION: MR. MARK STRAIN, CHAIRMAN Words underlined are added; words slni"k threHgh are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words t18111118 8MlI81l !Rr8l1gh are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined highlill'hted are added; words t1olllll, otlU.k tkr8ll!h ki!kligkt8t1 are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II CCPC hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eePe hearing. - 13 - GMP amendments based upon 2004 EAR -- Adoption Hearing. Addendum to Staff Report for October 11, 2006 eepe hearing continued to Jan 4. 2007 from Dee 15. Nov 16 & Nov. 2, 2006 continuations. NOTE: This petition has been scheduled for the January 25, 2007 Bee hearing. CCPC Staff Report Adoption EAR-based GMPAs ADDENDUM (2) G: Comprehensive/ EAR Amendment Modifications/CCPC Adoption Draft cs, dw/12-28-06 [NOTE: AS OF 28/DECEMBER, NOON, NOT All REVISIONS APPEARING IN THIS STAFF REPORT ADDENDUM, AS UPDATED, APPEAR IN THE ORC RESPONSE DOCUMENT. ENTRIES WHICH HAVE BEEN REVISED AT OR FOllOWING THE CCPC MTG OF 16/NOVEMBER ARE DOUBLE UNDERLINED AND HIGH-LIGHTED, OR DOUBLE STRIJCK THROUGH AND HIGH-LIGHTED IN THE ORC RESPONSE. - cs] Words underlined are added; words struck tllrOlolgll are deleted - Transmitted text. Words double underlined are added; words 8BlIBla atrMaIl tlUBlIgk are deleted - Adoption text to eepe Oct. II. Words double underlined hi~hli~hted are added; words Iiallhla BtRlBh tkrBlI!kki!i1ligktall are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Oct. II eepe hearing. Words are added; words are deleted - Adoption text revisions at or since Nov. 16 eere hearing. - 14 - Q\E: oBJec-n ON c:-. Memorandum To: Collier County Planning Commission (CCPC) From: Randy Cohen, Director, AICP ilL Date: December 20, 2006 Subject: Population Methodology The CCPC met on December 7, 2006 and provided recommendations to the BCC regarding Collier County's existing population methodology as set forth in the Collier County Growth Management Plan (GMP). As you recall, the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) determined that Collier County's adopted population methodology was not a professionally acceptable population methodology and recommended that all affected policies in the GMP be modified to provide a professionally acceptable population methodology supported by data and analysis. The language provided by DCA was as follows: Policy 4.8: Maintain and update, on an annual basis, the following demographic and land use information: existing permanent population, existing seasonal population, projected population, existing dwelling units, and projected dwelling units. Included with this database shall be a forecast of the geographic distribution of anticipated growth. Population estimates and proiections shall be based upon the most recent population bulletin from the University of Florida's Bureau of Economic and Business Research (BEBR), except where decennial census estimates are available. The County shall utilize for planning purposes the BEBR's mid range population proiection as adiusted to account for seasonal population. These proiections may be adiusted annually to reflect new BEBR proiections or more recent information regarding seasonal population rates. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners (BCC) met in regular session on December 12,2006. The BCC considered the staff report, CCPC recommendations and DCA's recommended language. The direction from the BCC was that staff should provide the data and analysis regarding the proper Bureau of Economic and Business Research (BEBR) methodology (see attached methodology) and the appropriate seasonal population adjustment. Moreover, the BCC did not want DCA dictating the methodology or the seasonal adjustment if staff disagreed with the DCA recommended methodology. The forthcoming analysis and recommended seasonal adjustment is supported by data and analysis undertaken by Collier County's Comprehensive Planning Department. Community Development and Environmental services Office of the Administrator .-- The initial starting point in the analysis was what BEBR methodology for permanent population was in line with current and projected county growth rates, An analysis of this year's building permit and certificate of occupancy data reflect that the BEBR medium range numbers for permanent population were appropriate. The next step was a starting point for seasonal population as provided by the United States Census Bureau. The seasonal population rate for the year 2000 was 23.8 (see attached). As a point of emphasis this figure is based on housing units held for seasonal use and are not included in the 71.2 percent of the total housing units which have been used to generate the permanent population numbers for the year 2000 which BEBR then adjust annually based on its professionally accepted methodology which is their statutory mandate. At no time are any units double counted as the initial basis is set forth in the 2000 census which accounts for 100 percent of the total county units when adding together occupied units (102,973) and vacant housing units (41,563) which account for 100 percent of the total housing units (144,536) in Collier County during the 2000 census year. Please note that 34,337 of the 41,563 vacant units were held for seasonal use. The 34,337 seasonal units account for 23.8 percent of the total housing units in Collier County in 2000. It should be noted that the 23.8 percent seasonal units represents a countywide figure and could be skewed when analyzing the particular impacts on county wide public infrastructure. Moreover, some county public facilities serve the entire county population (e.g. solid waste and regional parks) where conversely some public infrastructure only serve certain segments of the county's populations, (water, sewer and community parks). The other t1aw in the methodology is the 23.8 percent seasonal units are never occupied 100 percent of the time and this number would need to be discounted to accurately project peak season use of the county's public facilities. For the purpose of this analysis, it is assumed that peak occupancy of 85 percent will transpire as the BCC provided direction to be conservative to avoid any future public health, safety and welfare issues similar to what transpired with public utilities approximately 5 years ago. As a starting point, the 23.8 percent countywide seasonal was discounted by IS percent to reflect the 85 percent assumed peak occupancy. Under that assumption, the highest occupancy rate during peak season would be 20.3 percent. Assuming this peak season without any substantiating data would be flawed without looking at geographic disparities which could occur when looking at a county with large geographic areas which also includes cities with high seasonal population rates. Therefore, an analysis was undertaken by removing the cities of Naples and Marco Island to determine the net effect on seasonal population. The net effect would be a reduction of the countywide seasonal population rate from 23.8 percent to 19.4 percent (see attached). This analysis is short sighted in some respects as regional parks and solid waste are public facilities which serve the cities of Naples and Marco Island, Assuming 85 percent peak occupancy, the 19.4 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 16.49 percent. The next rational step was to analyze block data within the water and sewer districts (see the attached maps). The analysis is constrained in some respects as the water district and sewer district do not follow the boundaries of the U.S. Census block data. Regardless, staff was able to obtain a more than adequate sample of seasonal units in the water district and in the sewer district. Community Development and Environmental services Office of the Administrator -- The analysis of the water district was undertaken with the general premise of using block data for blocks that were 100 percent within the water district. There are 163,988 units in the water district and the block data for blocks totally within the water district contained 93,373 housing units which accounts for a 56.9 percent sample which is more than statistically sound (please refer to the attached spreadsheet block data). It would have been inappropriate and professionally unacceptable to interpolate data from other blocks which straddle the water district boundary lines as it could adversely skew what is unquestionable data provided by the U.S. Census. The analysis of the water district's 56.9 percent sample indicates that 23.9 percent of the units are held for seasonal use. Assuming an 85 percent peak occupancy, the 23.9 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 20.13 percent. The next rational step was to analyze block data within the sewer district. Staff was able to obtain a more than adequate sample of seasonal units in the sewer district. The analysis of the sewer water district was undertaken with the general premise of using block data for blocks that were 100 percent within the sewer district. There are 186, ll6 units in the sewer district and the block data for blocks totally within the sewer district contained 145,263 housing units which accounts for a 77.99 percent sample which is more than statistically sound (please refer to the attached spreadsheet block data). As was the case with the water district, it would have been inappropriate and professionally unacceptable to interpolate data from other blocks which straddle the sewer district boundary lines as it could adversely skew what is unquestionable data provided by the U.S. Census. The analysis of the sewer district's 77.99 percent sample indicates that 19.9 percent of the units are held for seasonal use. Assuming 85 percent peak occupancy, the 19.9 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 16.92 percent It should be noted that the seasonal rates for the water and sewer districts should be dissimilar as they do not represent the same geographies. The sewer district seasonal population is similar to the county wide adjusted population when removing the cities of Naples and Marco Island. Conversely, the water district and countywide population numbers are similar. However, in the grand scheme of the analysis when using the proposed DCA methodology this percentage differential become less of an issue which will be discussed below. The other concern the BCC expressed was even though the existing population methodology was flawed that it appeared to be working. Quite frankly appearances can be deceiving as the continuation of this methodology into future years based on the slow down in growth trends would have resulted in providing public facilities at an accelerated rate beyond the needs of the county with obvious budgetary ramifications, Staff analyzed the BEBR medium and high population projections and have determined that the medium BEBR numbers accurately reflect the current and anticipated building permit and certificated of occupancy data. However, Collier County is fortunate as the DCA recommended language allows the county to revisit the population methodology on an annual basis wherein changes in growth as well as seasonal population can be analyzed to determine if the data warrants changes in the assumptions used in determining permanent population as well as seasonal population trends. The 2010 census will also provide for changes in the methodology. The next logical step in the analysis was to analyze seasonal population rates under the existing methodology when compared to the existing methodology and also if the seasonal rate remained unchanged at 33 percent as set forth in the GMP. It should be noted that DCA specifically requested that Collier County analyze its seasonal population rate. That analysis is set forth on Community Development and Environmental services Office of the Administrator ....... the attached spreadsheets but can be easily visualized on the attached charts which graphically depict that the change in the methodology would be minimal given the above seasonal population rates provided by the U,S. Census, the adjusted seasonal rate discounting the cities of Naples and Marco Island, the water district and sewer district seasonal population rates. Staff was provided direction by the BCC to provide for the worst case scenario with regard to public utilities. Pursuant to that direction staff is recommending that the CCPC consider recommending to the BCC the use of the BEBR Medium Population projections with a seasonal population adjustment of 20 percent. Arguably a case can be made for a seasonal adjustment of 17, 18 or 19 percent. However, that recommendation would be contrary to the BCC direction and an analysis of the population projections under the 17 percent scenario when compared to the 20 percent scenario is de minimus. More importantly, use of the medium BEBR population projections in conjunction with a 20 percent seasonal adjustment factor is consistent with the existing population methodology. Community Development and Environmental services Office of the Administrator -- _CD Z-~' Co; CD EN .... ~ 10 ~ ::J . :OE <( ::J ~:c M CD M:a: :5 a::: 'i ffi lDal e~ ::J 0 OJ~ u:~ E + ::J 10 :c ::J CD UI ~ ; a:::u 000 WO m~ OJ... 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Florida State and County Population Estimates, April 1, 2005, and Projections for 2010-2030 Estimate Projections, April 1 April I, 2005 2010 2015 2020 2025 2030 ALACHUA 240,764 Low 234,400 237,700 236,800 233,300 228,000 Medium 260,800 279,700 295,100 308,600 321,100 High 286,400 321,600 355,200 388,800 423,300 BAKER 23,953 Low 22,600 22,500 22,100 21,400 20,500 Medium 25,800 27,400 29,000 30,300 31,500 High 28,800 32,400 36,000 39,700 43,500 BAY 161,721 Low 157,600 159,600 159,900 158,600 155,900 Medium 175,400 187,700 199,300 209,600 219,300 High 192,700 215,900 239,900 264,400 289,600 BRADFORD 28,118 Low 26JOO 26,500 26,100 25,500 24,700 Medium 29,700 31,200 32,500 33 JOO 34,900 High 32JOO 35,800 39,100 42,400 45,800 BREVARD 531,970 Low 536,200 556,300 571,100 579,800 583,800 Medium 583,800 632,100 677,200 717,300 754,600 High 629,400 70S,OOO 788,600 S69,700 952,600 BROWARD 1,740,987 Low 1,750,100 1,812,600 1,854,900 1,S77,900 1,885,700 Medium 1,905,500 2,059,600 2,200,100 2,324,400 2,439,300 High 2,054,500 2,306,900 2,561,500 2,816,800 3,076,60'0 CALHOUN 13,945 Low 13,000 12,800 12,500 12,000 11,500 Medium 14,SOO 15,600 16,400 17,100 17,700 High 16,500 18,400 20,400 22,400 24,400 CHARLOTTE 154,030 Low 154,700 161,100 165,000 166,500 166,200 Medium 172,300 189,500 205,300 219,400 232,600 High 189,100 217,900 247,400 277,500 308,600 CITRUS 132,635 Low 132,400 136,900 139,400 140,000 139,200 Medium 147,400 161,100 173,600 184,600 195,000 High 161,900 185,300 209,200 233,300 258,500 CLAY 169,623 Low 177,500 190,400 199,800 205,700 208,700 Medium 197,800 223,900 248,400 270,300 290,700 High 217,000 257,600 299,800 342,900 387,600 COLLIER 317,788 Low 354,600 397,300 433,400 462,000 484,SOO Nledium 386,SOO 451,500 512,400 567,400 619,100 High 416,300 505,700 598,500 693,000 791,000 COLUMBIA 61,466 Low 61,500 62,900 63,500 63,300 62,500 Medium 68,500 74,000 79,000 83,500 87,700 High 75,200 85,100 95,200 105,500 116,000 DESOTO 32,606 Low 32,400 34,300 34,900 34,900 34,600 Medium 36,100 40,400 43,400 46,100 48,500 High 39,600 46,400 52,300 58,200 64,300 DIXIE 15,377 Low 14,900 15,100 15,100 14,900 14,500 Medium 17,000 18,500 19,800 21,000 22,200 High 19,000 21,800 24,700 27,600 30,700 4 Florida Population Studies Bureau of Economic and Business Research \ -,"_.~----- . ,...... -,,- -_.._-_.~. "_.~"'"-_. ..:.... ... . .-....-_.~, Collier County, Florida - DP-I. Profile of General Demographic Characteristics: 2000 Subject . ~orn_~q!!'1~r race : Two or more races - -~-------'--'------------'- - ----- ---------~_________~___ _n. .. _'._ ___,__, ___________._,. _.____ Rac!,!lone"or in combinatio!!. with on!!_l!t' ",C!~f!CltIJ~[J1J~~S 3 · White I Black orAfrlcanAmerlcan-- un ~,4.mer!can!!1~!C:l!l and ~~Iai~<!~itiv_e._ . AS1C:l!l~______n_..___o____.._ ___ __.. : Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander ~~()me_q[~!.Ea~-~--- ____u ---- .-~ '-- ... , - ~ _ HISPANIC OR !-A TINO ~t-ID RAg!::__ u i____J'otal population_ lH~!!~ or.L~Ln.<> (ol~nYJa.0'2.. !__~~icann__ ! Puerto Rican '--.Ct.-ban------. . ---- -- '.------ --- -', --.. -----.- l_...Q!h_E:lr Hisp~njcgr:. L.Cl!ill.o_ _ i~tlji~IlI~_o.r: "'-atino i White alone : i. .--.---.----0..--. ..__.... l~LA T10N~!IIP ____ l ...-!~!<IlJ!op~laJ!~fl : In households '"-_._..-...~.__._--_._-._.._- - Householder ---.------.,..--,.-- - ~P'O-':!!lE:ln Child _ Owl!. chil~_l!llder1l!'years I Other relatives - - ---'---'--~---"---- .lJllclE:lU~'yeClrs Nonrelatives ----._---._--. _.._.J:!..Il~~~tpC:lrtner.. :!n~~E_quartElr:.~__ __._ L nlng~ll!i()rt~li~.cl..flqp.LJI1:l!!o.!!._ NonJ!1~tj!lltIollli.!i2:Eldfl.()Pl1lati()n ,- ----~- ~ HOUSEHOLDS BY TYPE ---.----.--------..---.-.... ------ -------.- i Total households !f~lii'"}(,l.lse~Oh:!ll(f~il!e!li_ .. ~t~_o"",n_ chilclrE!ll..ynd_er .18YE!ar~ 1IIl.~~iEl~::<:()l.lRIE:l!1:l!11 ~}I. .. ~th I:>liVrt chl~r.E!rtLJnd.eLl~YE!1:lr!ln .EE:l..mal.El_ho~s~.hQ!<!.er,n().hu~pa~<!'pres~nt .lIIIit~~!!childrE!n unqer18}1ears . N.2rfCim ilyh ol!s~110Ids .. HOLJ.sE9..h()I~~rIiyin.9.1:lI()Il_e__ H()usehorder 65 YEl.ars alld over _'i~!le!!()Lc!s_\'I!t~illcl!\(iqlll'l!s..u..ll..qElI".1 ~ears :t;oll.s,ehgldllwitl1 !ncliyidu<!,s ~~yeCirs;ando"er :AvE!!a.9..E:ljl_olJs..~hold size I A vElragefa!11i1ysize 110lJ~rN~_()~9.IJP~'-"~_Y . . I~~i!!Q.u~iM-,,!nitl:l O~~l!Qied housing units \!Cl.CCl~I1()usj':l9 _ u..n~ll_ . . f.or 5.€las.onal, recreationaL or ()c:~~~()nal_u5.El ; l-l()rrleg'Nner vaci:lncyra tElwe!C:€l.llt) . Rental vacancy rate (percent) 1 Number: 15,554 i -..-S,604r-. -.------ ..--1---- 219,705, -=}~,7i8[:-- -- -_.. 1,354 : '_2~@.5I-......- 286 j~~9I9.t I T-- _~~_l ~~l?j.._ _ 49,.?~~L 28,382 ' --f071T --6,860-;- -10~983r . ?Q?!D.s11_ 11l5,~1_n. I ; .J 251,3.77 in 246,587 ! .un...---r. 1~,~.~ In 59,8711 54:SCXg: 43,796 ! 1jAsgn .. ~,155L 15,783 i '~5~26I[- 4,790i 2,294i 2~4~61 i I 102,973 71j~~r 2~,4Q4 i 59,1l71l 17,030 ' t~44~r 4,480 ' 31j09' 25!.226 12,248 ' 25,~06. 40,560. 2.39: 2.79 1~~3_6 . 1 O~,fJZ~ ., 41,563 . . 34~37 " 2.6: 9.8' Page 2 of3 , Percent i 6.21 -..-~-I 2.2, ] 87Ai -~'i.~1 0.5! - - - --.11 _._Q.8J 0.1 i 7.9 [ ~ ~--.--i . joo:O~ 19.6, 1"['31 _1Xi 2.71 --r 4A, -- - --.--f 80A' --73:8j ._--j 1Q9.QJ 98.11 41.]>1 23.81 if:-ii -- -T7~41 5:4J 1.7: -6.3! 2.1' . -1 1.9--! 0.9' .-_._1 1.0 100.0 I -- :;-;)I .6~!~J 22:Z! 58.1 ' 16..~~ 7.?! 4AI 30.8. 24.:.51 11.9, ---j 25...s . 39A! Q<) (Xl, 100.0 71.2 - .---1 28.81 ---238' (X)_ (X) http://factfmder.census.gOv/servlet/QTTable?_bm=y&-geo_id=05000US12021&_qr_nam...11/28/2006 Collier County Housine: Unit Preliminarv Analvsis Geo2raphic Area Collier County City of Naples City of Marco Island Total Housin2 Units Total Housin2 Units Percenta2e of Housin2 Units 144,536 16,956 14,826 100,00% 11. 73% 10.25% Seasonal Vacant Housin2 Units bv Geo2raphic Area Geo2raphic Area Collier County City of Naples City of Marco Island Total Housin2 Units Percenta2e of Housinl?: Units 34,337 5,243 7,230 23.8% 30.9% 48.8% Adiusted Seasonal Pouulation - Removin2 Cities of Naples and Marco Island Total Housin2 Units 112,754 Seasonal Housinl?: Units Seasonal Units - Percenta2e 21,864 19.4% Note: The exclusion of the Cities of Naples and Marco Island results in an adjusted seasonal population rate change to 19.4 percent which is significantly lower than the 23.8 percent countywide percentage. Please note that the 19.4 percent adjusted population rate does not include transient units (hotels, motels, time share units) which are held for seasonal use that must be included in the calculation. -........ O)tn .~ ~ ....(.) (.)0 0)- c.m tn tn 0) ~ a::tn "Cc: c: 0) coO tn.c .... .... (.).- .i: ~ 1i)c. .- CO 0- '- .cO) ....> 00 m '" "" -' m <c '" z 0 (f) <c w (f) (f) r-- I- ~ Z '" => Cl z U) => 0 :r '" 0 ." -' '" 0 giii~ <c(f)(f) => 0 :r m Z ~ 0 c5 -'i= '" <c<c 1--, o=> I-n. 0 n. '- 0) ~ 0) UJO) tn c: tn.- 0...1 '-.... 0(.) .....i: co.... .c .! ....0 tn ~ (.) o - m tJ) (1) c: ,- -J .... (.) -- .... .... tJ) -- C tJ) tJ) o .... o z .....-( ~ (\l -c c :J a lD ~ (\l -c c :J a lD m CD -' N ~U) ~ a!::: U)z i'1j:::> U) U) 0 l- N r-- Z <Ii :::> Cl z ;;; :::> 0 I r-- Cl ... -' N 0 0iE~ ~~;;; 0 I "" Z ;; 0 <Ii ~~ '" 0:::> I-n. 0 n. '- 0) .... 3! tn~ tn._ 0...1 '- 01:) 10:5 .ctn .... .- tnO ~ (.) o - m o 0 "C E (/) 1ii II) .:.:: (5 (5 g ~ ~ I- Q; iD (\l (\l .2 3: II) -C -C ~ CD :J C C > (/) ~ 5 :J II) II) CD lD~ II) II)() e e >. 13 () () C E....(\l1lj:J II) 0 (5 ;; ;; () .... CO ..c: .... tJ) ~ .-- (.) o - m t) 'C 1ii (5 II) .:.:: o a iD II) .:.:: o a iD .... I- CD .2 j ~ DO I- ~ <5 () I'- o o N -- I'- ..- -- ..- o >".- ;J, <Xl I'- ZIIl to ot:: ~ IIlZ :l::l III U) .... z '0 ::l ;;; 0 'C Z ..... en .!Q ::l 0 0 J: l- e I'- (J) ....I <0 .0 C') ~ oJ:W .,.; >WN (J) <U)- ::lU) C/) 0 J: Z C') 0 <0 ....I- N <.... .,; ....< ~ 0....1 ....~ 0 11. ..... ~ "'" <C ~ ZUJ 0.... UJ- i':i~ U) ...... ~ ~ 0 Z M 'C :;:) g ...... C) .!Q Z en 0 :;:) 0 s... x (J) co C ...... ..... '" ~ .0 N ~i5~ <c~en 0 x M Z "- .....2 M M ;!:5 (J) 0:;:) ....a.. 0 a.. tn (I) .- J.. ca "'C tn C C ~.- ~ (.).c: 0 O~m m~"'" .... ~.~ 0- J.. (I)..... tn ..... tn .- CI)-- tn-C ~c. mE~ 0'- .......Ot) (I) c.~ tn ~ (I) _ ~ C; w z+~ ~ - o .;:: - U) i5 - o .;:: - U) i5 .... .... Q) Q) - ~ ~ (JJ (JJ (JJ ~ en ~ - ~ g 0 0 0 - 0 0 m 0 CO ~ llJ ~ CO .... "'0 .... (JJ CO Q) C Q) :::s "'0 - :::s S: (JJ c ~ c :::s 0 Q) Q) 0 CO en 0 CO D. 0 CENSUS BLOCKS CONTAINED COMPLETELY WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF THE WATER DISTRICT (Source: Census 2000) 19 TOTAL AVG. SEASONAL % HOUSING BLOCK NAME POPULATION HOUSEHOLD HOUSING UNITS UNITS UNITS THAT ARE SIZE SEASONAL Block 1042, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 89 3 35 0 0.00% Block 1043, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 55 2 34 3 8.82% Block 1044, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 16 3 6 0 0.00% Block 1045, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 15 3 6 0 0.00% Block 1046, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 25 3 11 1 9.09% Block 1047. Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 54 3 24 2 8.33% Block 1048. Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 62 3 24 1 4.17% Block 1049, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 258 2 118 8 6.78% Block 1050, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 22 2 15 2 13.33% Block 1051, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 17 3 5 0 0.00% Block 1052, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 21 2 12 1 8.33% Block 1053, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O' Block 1054, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 13 2 8 0 0.00% Block 1055, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 17 3 7 1 14.29% Block 1056, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1057, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 18 2 13 2 15.38% Block 1058, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 54 2 32 3 9.38% Block 1059, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 25 2 16 3 18.75% Block 1060, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01. Collier 128 2 82 16 19.51% Block 1061, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 90 2 56 6 10.71% Block 1062. Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 20 2 21 11 52.38% Block 1063. Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1064, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1065, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1066, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1067, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1068, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1069, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1070, Block Group 1. Census Tract 112.01, Collier 35 2 107 73 68.22% Block 1071, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1072, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 1 0 0.00% Block 1073, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 2 2 13 9 69.23% Block 1074, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.D1, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1075, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 5 0 0.00% Block 1076, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/OI Block 1077, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1078, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O' Block 1029, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.02, Collier 0 0 0 0 #DIV/O! TOTAL 93,373 N1A 60,396 14,435 23.90"1. C:\Documents and Settings\CorbySchmidt\Local Settings\Temporary Internet Files\OLK318\Water_Blocks5.xls CENSUS BLOCKS CONTAINED COMPLETELY WIHTIN THE BOUNDARIES OF THE SEWER DISTRICT (Source: Census 2000) 30 TOTAL AVG. SEASONAL % HOUSING BLOCK NAME POPULATION HOUSEHOLD HOUSING UNITS UNITS UNITS THAT ARE SIZE SEASONAL Block 1058, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 54 1.86 32 3 9.38% Block 1059, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01. Collier 25 1.92 16 3 18.75% Block 1060, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 128 1.97 82 16 19.51% Block 1061, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 90 1.88 56 6 10.71% Block 1062, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 20 2.00 21 11 52.38% Block 1063, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1064, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1065, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1066, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1067, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1068, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1069, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01 , Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1070, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 35 1.75 107 73 68.22% Block 1071, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1072, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 1 0 0.00% Block 1073, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 2 2.00 13 9 69.23% Block 1074, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1075, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 5 0 0.00% Block 1076, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/OI Block 1077, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1078, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.01, Co!lier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! Block 1029, Block Group 1, Census Tract 112.02, Collier 0 0.00 0 0 #DIV/O! TOTAL 145263 N/A 81299 16178 19.90% C:\Documents and Settings\CorbySchmidt\Local Settings\ Temporary Internet Files\OLK318\Sewer _Blocks4.xls Symbol J)RAiNASF SU6-E.l.EMEr-:H 06JE.c..T\ON 2- COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Drainage Sub-element Prepared for COLLIER COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OCTOBER, 1997 AMENDMENTS TO COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT Date Amended Ordinance No. Prepared by: Stormwater Management Department of Public Works Division --- TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION I I. INTRODUCTION AND HISTORY A. Drainage Systems B. Drainage and Stormwater Management II. LEVEL OF SERVICE (LOS) STANDARDS III. EXISTING CONDITIONS A. Drainage Features B. Stormwater Management Master Planning IV. CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS V. GOALS, OBJECTIVES, AND POLICIES VI. APPENDIX I SECTION II I. REGULATORY FRAMEWORK A. Federal Regulations B. State Regulations C. Local Regulations II. DRAINAGE BASIN INFORMATION A. Main Golden Gate System B. District NO.6 System C. Cocohatchee River System D. Gordon River Extension E. Henderson Creek Basin F. Faka-Union System G. Southern Coastal Basin H. Barron River System I. Miscellaneous Interior Wetland Systems III. REFERENCES IV. APPENDIX II Water Management Level of Service for Planned Unit Developments Collier County Drainage Structure Inventory Collier County Channel Inventory Drainage Atlas Maps (Reduced in Size) Paoe 0- 1- 1 0-1- 3 0-1-9 0- 1-13 0- 1-15 0- 1-21 0-11-3 0-11-9 0-11-64 0-11-67 -- SECTION I This "Collier County Drainage/Stormwater Management Sub-Element" has been prepared to meet the requirements of Chapter 163, Florida Statutes and Chapter 9J-5, Florida Administrative Code. The general method of presentation is to provide a background of the terminology to be used, identify the major historical drainage features, describe the various engineering design reports that have been and are being prepared for portions of the County, and propose a plan to unify and implement a County-wide Stormwater Management Plan to provide an acceptable level of service for stonnwater control and environmental management to the residents of Collier County. I. INTRODUCTION AND HISTORY A. Drainaae Systems Surface water run-off can be defined as the water that flows overland during and immediately following a precipitation event. This run-off is most commonly associated with some type of storm event and is called stormwater drainage or stormwater run-off. The waters flow from areas of higher elevation to areas of lower elevation until they reach their eventual outlet, are transported or evaporated back into the atmosphere, or descend into the local groundwater aquifer system. The surface waters flow through the depressions and channels of the earth's surface which form the drainage system of an area. The drain- age system may consist of natural systems, manmade facilities, or a combination of both. Natural drainage systems are defined by the topography of an area. The largest feature of a natural drainage system is the drainage basin, or watershed. The boundary of the basin is called the basin divide and is created by an upper elevation feature so that the natural land elevation directs run-off from the basin divide toward a common major drainage feature, such as a stream, lake, bay, or ocean. In the case of Collier County, the major drainage feature is often sheet flow within a very shallow but wide depression called a slough. The major drainage feature is often called the receiving body and smaller features are its tributaries. A more detailed discussion of the historic surface water flow relationship to natural wetland systems can be found in the Conservation & Coastal Management Element. B. Drainaae and Stormwater Manaaement Manmade drainage facilities are artificially constructed elevation differences designed to store or convey stormwater run-off, Some typical manmade conveyance structures include ditches, canals, swales, and storm sewers. They function to collect stormwater run-off and direct it toward downstream receiving waters. Stormwater storage structures can be classified as either retention or detention facilities. Retention facilities are run-off storage areas designed to impound stormwater until it is released by evaporation into the atmosphere and/or percolation into the ground, with no direct discharge to other nearby surface waters. Detention facilities are designed to temporarily impound run-off and gradually release it through an outlet structure at a designed outflow rate to downstream portions of the drainage system. Collier County is located in Southwestern Florida where the natural terrain is extremely flat. Ari almost imperceptible ground slope from a high point near Immokalee in the north-northeast corner of the County provides for a general southwesterly directed drainage pattern but even this is very general since much of the eastern portion of the County drains almost due south into the Everglades/Big Cypress area. Prior to the intervention of man, the run-off would very slowly flow through the extensive cypress forests and other wetlands 0-1-1 ........ along the numerous shallow drainways called sloughs. The total contributing drainage area for each major slough system was the drainage basin and often encompassed many square miles of the County. Because of the very slight differences in elevation, the drainage basins could often overlap depending on the amount and location of rainfall and capacity of natural drainage systems. As Collier County began to be developed, the typical pattem involved excavating a canal and using the excavated material to build a road base above the surrounding water level. Two of the earliest major roads built using this method of construction were the North-South road from Everglades City to Immokalee (SR-29) completed in 1926, and the Tamiami Trail (US-41) constructed from Tampa to Miami through Collier County in about 1928. The North-South road construction produced the Barron River Canal which was the first major drainage canal in the vast wetland area of Southwest Florida known as the Big Cypress. A similar construction procedure was used by the logging industry to construct tramways for the logging trains as the cypress forests were timbered during the 1950's. The canals were then extended in many areas to allow for the drainage of water from the land for agricultural and other uses. The above described method of "ditch and drain" development in Collier County resulted in a haphazard series of canals that had a tendency to lower the water table and change the flow patterns of the natural drainage basins. In addition to canals, many dikes were constructed around very large tracts of land and the water levels lowered by pumping to create agricultural land. This combination of development events impacted large areas of wetlands and began to concentrate the flow of stormwater run-off instead of allowing the traditional sheetflow across the land. In the early 1960's the Gulf America Corporation (G.A.C.) began purchasing land in the west-central part of the County for development of a large 173 square mile residential project known as Golden Gate Estates. Residential projects adjacent to the City of Naples had been built by excavating canals to lower the water table and raise the ground elevations for housing. The same procedure was envisioned for use in the Golden Gate Estates. Whereas in past times the drainage of the land had been essentially unplanned, the planned drainage of the land was now undertaken. The planned drainage of lands in Collier County was initially designed on a relatively small scale and served to more rapidly convey storm run-off away from some of the low-lying developed sites. However, as the use of manmade drainage controls increased, the effects of urbanization began to be observed. The increase in impervious surfaces in a basin produced proportionately more and faster stormwater run-off and a decrease in percolation into the groundwater system. As a result, the capacities of the natural drainage features and previously constructed drainage facilities were frequently inadequate and stormwater flooding problems increased, thus increasing the demand for further drainage improvements. In many instances, enormous grovvth of aquatic vegetation in drainage canals reduced the conveyance capacity and attributed to flooding (e.g. September, 1983 flood in Golden Gate City). In addition to creating new flooding problems, the drainage plans for stormwater have had a detrimental effect on water quality. Soil eroding from development sites, and materials such as oil, grease, pesticides and fertilizers from urban land uses are washed by run-off into the stormwater drainage systems and result in an increased pollutant loading to the receiving waters. The increased velocity of run-off also disrupts the natural drainage features by destabilizing channels, leading to further sediment loading and debris accumulation. D-I-2 . .......... One very important effect of the construction of an extensive system of manmade drainage facilities has been the lowering of the water table elevation. The canals excavated to remove excess stormwater run-off also provide a more hydraulically efficient drainage-way during periods of no rainfall. Whereas much of Collier County was traditionally a wetland environment, the over-drainage of large tracts of land by these canals and other manmade drainage controls has resulted in a drying of the land making them very susceptible to salt water intrusion, destruction by fire, estuarine degradation, and loss of wildlife habitat. II. LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARDS Stormwater management level of service standards (i.e. degree of flood protection provided) should address groundwater recharge, water quality and water quantity considerations. It is essential that the stormwater management system be designed to provide standard water quality treatment levels at least compatible with current state requirements (see Table 4, Appendix I). In terms of water quantity, the system needs to be designed not only to provide adequate and fundable levels of flood protection for developed areas, but also sufficient water volumes to maintain the County's aquifers, wetlands, and estuarine systems. Research by Staff and the County's Growth Management Consultant did not find any statewide commonly used level of service standard that addresses all these concerns and does so on a per capita basis. For this reason a level of service standard based on the level of flood protection offered by design storms was chosen. Such a standard has a number of shortfalls. First, the standard is not on a per capita basis and therefore does little to tie service and funding needs to growth in the County. Second, the standard addresses water quality considerations only by default and for recently designed systems (This is only accomplished under the State required 25 year design storm procedure and based on a certain amount of retention or detention provided for the first flush of stormwater discharge, with the amount depending on parcel size and land use intensity). Subsequent to the initial development of this Sub-Element, the South Florida Water Management District, in late 1989, prepared a document wherein their concept of level of service evolved around the degree of sufficiency in meeting or exceeding the permitting criteria of the District. During the development of the County's Stormwater Management Master Plan a similar, methodology was utilized. While trying to identify and establish level of service standards for the stormwater management facilities of Collier County, a problem quickly developed in relation to the impacts of the Growth Management Act and the effects it has when an adopted level of service is not met. Initial thoughts were to establish level of service standards that were achievable upon the completion of a vigorous five year facilities improvement plan. However, to do this could result in a moratorium on issuing development orders if for some reason during the five year construction period the proposed construction of drainage improvements encountered unanticipated difficulties and the current level of service provided at the end of the fifth year was less than that which was officially adopted. Table 1, "Recommended Level of Service Standards for Stormwater Management" (located in Appendix I) has been prepared to summarize the long-term stormwater management level of services desired for Collier County. This table is found in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. The recommended level of service stand:lrds were selected with the goal of upgrading the County's primary and secondary canals ~nd structures to meet the originally designed levels of flood protection for the internal stormwater management systems of developed sites (e.g. Subdivisions, PUD's, commercial/industrial areas) and maintaining the current levels of 0-1-3 .----. stormwater management services for non-developed, agricultural, or other types of rural areas. Note that these were only recommended and are not the adopted level of service standards. Because of the County-wide variation in current levels of flood protection, future needs, and implementation costs, the level of service standard would vary not only with basins but also with specific developed areas within each basin. Furthermore, the high cost of retrofitting older systems and/or creating new ones where none exist now also would make it logical to tie the level of flood protection provided by the County to broad land use categories shown on the Future Land Use map in the Future Land Use Element (e.g. urban service area versus rural area). Generally, developments permitted before 1977 were designed to provide flood protection for a ten-year design storm while those after 1977 provided for a twenty-five year, three-day storm. In most cases, post-1977 developments are successfully meeting the design level of flood protection while in some cases those designed before 1977 are having flooding and drainage problems. In 1989 the County contracted with the consulting engineering firm of Post, Buckley, Schuh and Jemigan, Inc. to prepare the Collier County Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). Their task was to perform a planning level inventory of the existing public stormwater facilities throughout the County and provide an assessment of these facilities' effectiveness in providing drainage, water quality, and groundwater recharge functions. One of the primary tasks in the development of the Master Plan was to establish a methodology and determine the existing level of service provided by the County's primary drainage/stormwater management canal system. Performance criteria used in evaluating actual level of service attainment were based on available data and recognized analytical methods. The selection of appropriate performance criteria for a given service level is a policy issue which has significant budget consequences. If criteria are selected which are too conservative, the cost of solutions for existing drainage problems become overly expensive. Conversely, if the selected criteria are too liberal, the resultant system does not meet the intended level of service. A concept was developed whereby the level of service determination utilizes a triad of criteria consisting of water quantity as a function of a selected design storm, water quality, and the potential to provide for groundwater recharge. These three aspects are. incorporated as an array, out of which a level of service is determined based upon the degree of sufficiency in meeting a desired target performance level for each element of the triad. Water Quantity (Flood Protection) The first criterion for discussion in this Sub-Element is water quantity. Performance levels for water quantity considerations are normally selected with the intended goal of upgrading primary and secondary conveyances and structures to meet the originally designed levels of flood protection for the intemal stormwater management systems of developed sites (Subdivisions, PUO's, commercial/industrial areas, etc.) and maintaining the current performance levels for non-developed, agricultural, or other types of rural areas. In Collier County, because of the County-wide variation in existing levels of flood protection, future needs, and implementation costs, the performance levels will vary not only between drainage basins but will also vary between specific developed areas within each basin. The cost of retrofitting older systems and/or creating new ones where none exist also makes it logical to tie the performance levels to specific land use categories such as urban, suburban, agricultural, and wetland/natural areas. 0-1-4 ...... Performance criteria for water quantity have been established for each level of service by general land use classification. The performance criteria are expressed in terms of the estimated recurrence interval of the design storm that the basin, structure, or channel can pass without out-of-bank flooding. The selected water quantity performance criteria to be used in evaluating the flood control aspects of .stormwater management in Collier County are summarized by general land use in Table 2, "Summary of Performance Criteria for Flood Control by Land Use". Definitions for the various water quantity performance levels are listed in Table 3, "Flood Control Performance Level Definitions". These tables can be found in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. The 25-year and 1 O-year storms were used as the target criteria for urban and suburban basins, respectfully. The 5-year storm was selected for the agricultural areas in consideration of their lower densities while the 1-year storm was chosen for wetland/natural areas which are not expected to experience development or require significant stormwater management facilities. All of these design storm return frequencies were for a storm of 3-days duration. Recognizing the high cost of constructing, maintaining and operating flood control structures in South Florida, not every portion of every basin/sub-basin in Collier County requires the highest level of service at all times for all storm events. A good performance measure for evaluating the flood protection capability of a system might be defined as the ability to limit inundation to minor, short-term street flooding. Primary arterial roadways should be passable during the selected design events in order to allow for police and fire emergency traffic as well as medical emergencies. However, many areas of Collier County can tolerate a limited amount of street or yard flooding as long as it is short lived and is not frequently experienced. In the case of wetland/natural areas, inundation is typically desirable to promote natural vegetation growth and provide opportunities for groundwater recharge. Water Quality It is essential that the County's stormwater management system be designed to provide water quality levels that are suitable for either aquifer recharge or discharge to fresh or saline receiving water. Water quality levels should also be compatible with current State and Federal requirements, provide acceptable (and fundable) levels of flood protection for developed areas, and provide sufficient water volumes to maintain the integrity of Collier County's aquifers, wetlands, and estuarine systems. Recognizing the lack of available data, the following Water Quality Performance Criteria were developed for use in evaluating the water quality aspect of stormwater management in Collier County: Performance Rating Assessment Criteria Exceeds Expectations New and contemporary developments meet South Florida Water Management District water quality standards and older developments are being retrofitted to meet current water quality standards through either on-site or regional retention/detention facilities. Meets Expectations New and contemporary developments meet South Florida Water Management District water quality standards. Fails Expectations New and contemporary developments do not meet South Florida Water Management District water quality standards. D-I-5 .-.-.. This assessment in each basin, due to lack of quantifiable compliance measurements, will have to be a qualitative judgment by County Staff based on current development regulation and stormwater management practices. The South Florida Water Management District criteria [reference Chapter 40E-4.091 (1)(a) (incorporating by reference Section 5.2.1 et. seq. ''Water Quality Criteria" of Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Applications, within the South Florida Water Management District, August 1995) as' may be amended from time to time] are summarized and presented in Table 4, "Summary of SFWMD LOS Criteria for Water Quality Assessment" which can be found in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. This linkage of performance to South Florida Water Management District criteria results in the general requirement of stormwater runoff water quality treatment volumes up to 1 inch times the entire development area or 2.5 inches times the percent impervious. Recharge The final set of performance criteria is the hardest to develop due to the lack of specific State, regional or local policies addressing suitable recharge volumes. This, combined with an absence of studies relating specific stormwater management practices to groundwater recharge, make the development of meaningful quantitative criteria virtually impossible at this time. However, it is possible to develop qualitative programmatic assessment criteria which will suffice until suitable studies are undertaken. completed. and adopted which define. in quantitative terms, the relationship between stormwater management policies and effective recharges. The irony in the development of these criteria comes in the recognition that the County's past successes in flood control have reduced Countywide recharge. Similarly, the best recharge times often occur when the stormwater management facilities are subjected to major rainfall events and are unable to adequately convey the resultant run-off. Recognition of these phenomena requires that the County reach a delicate balance between flood control and groundwater recharge The performance criteria for groundwater recharge address performance in terms of operational issues: Performance Rating Exceeds Expectation Meets Expectations Assessment Criteria All practicable recharge opportunities have been addressed in terms of capital facilities construction or modification of operational practices in order to optimize recharge potential in stormwater management facilities without adversely impacting their flood control function. -or- The above identified recharge opportunities requiring facilities construction are included in CIP programs within the next five years and modifications of operational practices have been implemented. Existing stormwater facilities and operational practices are being examined to identify opportunities to increase recharge potential without adversely impacting established flood control efforts. -or- Detailed studies and designs are either underway or budgeted within the next five years to develop, for implementation, 0-1-6 ......... operational changes and/or prepare contract documents for the construction of facilities which will increase recharge potential without adversely impacting flood control capability. Fails Expectations Opportunities for improving the recharge potential of current stormwater management facilities have been identified but these opportunities have not been evaluated and no plans have been made for their evaluation, These programmatic evaluation criteria address the very real need for linking the flood control and recharge functions of the Stormwater Management facilities. This assessment in each basin; due to lack of quantifiable compliance measurements, will have to be a qualitative judgment by County Staff based on current water supply/recharge enhancement activities and Stormwater Management practices. Composite Performance Value Concept As stated before, the actual determination of level of service for stormwater management facilities is based upon an evaluation of a triad of performance criteria: cost effective flood control facilities, environmentally sound water quality management, and suitable development of groundwater recharge opportunities. The Composite Performance Value (CPV) considers each of these aspects in the development of a single inclusive value. Using the previously described performance criteria the CPV utilizes an eight point ranking method to indicate a relative performance for all three aspects. The procedure used in determining the CPV for any structure, system, or basin is the same. The steps are as follows: 1. Evaluate the flood control, water quality, and recharge potential performance using their individual criteria. 2. Beginning with the flood control assessment value, select the proper CPV group from Table 5, "Composite Performance Value Determination Tables" which can be found in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. The flood control assessment is based on the flood control level achieved in relation to the target design storm' event for the appropriate land use category. 3. Then, using the appropriate water quality performance column and the appropriate recharge performance row, identify the correct CPV. Once the CPV has been determined from Table 5, then a level of service can be assigned to the individual basins or sub-basins. The level of service classifications are as follows: Service Level A Qualitative Assessment: Composite Performance Value: Excellent 8 Service Level B Qualitative Assessment: Composite Performance Value: Adequate 6-7 Service Level C Qualitative Assessment: Substandard 0-1-7 ---. Composite Performance Value: 4-5 '1 \, Service Level D Qualitative Assessment: Composite Performance Value: Unacceptable 1-3 This LOS determination methodology is specifically developed for usage when considering the status of a drainage basin and not for each development project. The flexibility granted for improving the existing LOS in a basin is specifically intended for usage in situations where some criteria cannot be improved while others can be. The terminology used to describe the Qualitative Assessment for each Service Level in no way determines the acceptability of that Service Level as the adopted Level of Service, but simply is a reflection of the desirability of that level of operational effectiveness for a stormwater management system if the County was totally undeveloped and all development activities and public facilities were being proposed under current criteria. All new development will be required to at least meet the permit criteria of the County and the South Florida Water Management District, and no substandard criteria will be accepted even if other criteria evaluated within the Qualitative Assessment exceed minimum requirements. In making a determination of the existing level of service for the public stormwater management facilities, a "weak link" principle was utilized. The channels were inventoried as segments between structures (weirs, culverts, bridges, etc.). Each channel segment and structure was then analyzed at an overall planning level of detail for the maximum design storm capacity which could be safely conveyed while assuming some standard criteria for allowable head loss and confinement within the channel. Each segment and structure was analyzed independently and no backwater effects were taken into consideration. The resultant basin capability for flood control was then determined by the channel segment or structure which could safely accommodate the least design storm volume. The results of this analysis are identified in Table 6, "Estimated Hydraulic Capability of Basins for Existing Conditions" which can be found in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. It was also assumed that the criteria for water quality and recharge were being met for existing facilities since the County has not performed the numerous detailed basin studies that would be required to define the performance levels of all criteria for LOS determination. Utilizing the methodology described above and being aware of the different design criteria to which existing facilities have been constructed, the adopted levels of service standards for the Drainage/Stormwater Management Sub-Element are as follows: A. Future "private" developments - water quantity and quality standards as specified in Collier County Land Development Code Ordinance 91-102 as Amended. B. Existing "private" developments and existing or future public drainage facilities - those existing levels of service identified (by design storm return frequency event) by the completed Stormwater Management Master Plan. A listing of these level of service standards for the various basins can be found in Table 7, "Summary of Performance Assessments and Levels of Service Attained by Basins" in Appendix I of this Sub-Element. They can also be found in Policy 1.2.1. The Master Plan provided a time schedule for the modification and/or construction of County facilities to bring their capacities into conformance with the "Recommended Level of Service D-I-8 ........ Standards for Stormwater Management" so that these recommended standards could be adopted through future modifications to this Sub-Element. Also note that the existing facilities service levels identified by the Master Plan are "planning level estimates" based on limited data and analysis. Individual basin studies would provide the detailed hydraulic analyses necessary to specify more precise existing LOS attainment levels within the basin(s) studied, III. EXISTING CONDITIONS A. DRAINAGE FEATURES As mentioned previously, the natural drainage features of Collier County consist of a series of wetlands connected by sheet flow and shallow drainage-ways known as sloughs and divided by low ridges which are dry for major portions of the year but may be over-topped by stormwater in periods of unusual rainfall. As the County has been developed, many of the roads have been built along these ridge-lines and across the sloughs. The resulting roadside canals have often diverted the flow of surface water from the original drainage pattern and thus altered the boundaries of the original drainage basins. A map entitled UMajor Drainage Basins -- Collier County" located in a pocket in Appendix I of this Sub-Element identifies the approximate drainage basin boundaries. In addition to the roadside canals, many canals have been excavated to drain the land surface to make it more habitable by man. This has also greatly altered the original drainage boundaries and drainage patterns. To keep from over-draining the land, some canals have been constructed with water level control structures. The existing canal network consists of primary and secondary canal systems. The secondary systems are the small canals, ditches swales, etc. that collect stormwater run-off from the individual properties or development projects. The primary systems are the canals that transport stormwater run-off from the secondary systems to the drainage basin or sub-basin discharge points. There are more than 300 miles of canals and 62 water level control structures in Collier County. The Master Plan identified ten (10) major drainage basins with various numbers of smaller sub-basins within these major basins. The Stormwater Management Department has continued to update the information gathered by the Master Plan and has include~ information on some additional sub-basin delineations. The major basin breakdown is as follows. Maior Basins with Sub-Basins 1. Main Golden Gate System a, Main Golden Gate Canal b. Cypess Canal Basin c. Harvey Canal Basin d. 1-75 Canal Basin e. Green Canal Basin f. Airport Road Canal South g. Corkscrew Canal Basin h. Orange Tree Canal i. 951 Canal Central 2. District NO.6 System a. Rock Creek Basin b. C-4 Canal Basin 0-1-9 ..---., c. Lely Canal Basin Main d. Lely Canal Branch e. Lely-Manor Canal Basin f. Haldeman Creek Basin g. Winter Park Outlet 3, Cocohatchee River System a. Cocohatchee River b. Pine Ridge Canal c. Palm River Canal d. West Branch Cocohatchee River e. East Branch Cocohatchee River f. Airport Road Canal North g. 951 Canal North h. Imperial/FPL Ditch i. Imperial Drainage Outlet 4. Gordon River Extension a. Gordon River Extension b. Goodlette-Frank Road Ditch 5. Henderson Creek a. Henderson Creek 6. Faka-Union System a. Faka-Union Canal b. Miller Canal c. Merritt Canal d. Prairie Canal 7. Southern Coastal Basin a. US-41 Outfall Swale No. 1 b. US-41 Outfall Swale NO.2 c. Seminole Park Outlet 8. Barron River System a. Okaloacoochee Slough Basin b. Barron River Canal North c. Urban Immokalee Basin 9. Miscellaneous Interior Wetland Systems a. Corkscrew Slough Basin b. Gator Hook Strand Basin c. L-28 Tieback Basin d. Tamiami Trail Canal Basin e. Turner River Basin f. Fakahatchee Strand Basin 10. Misc€lIaneous Coastal Basins a. Miscellaneous Coastal Basin b. Wiggins Bay Basin c. Collier-Seminole Park Basin 0-1-10 ........ d. Naples Pari< North Basin e. Naples Pari< South Basin The detailed basin descriptions are contained in Section II of this element. These description's are taken from the Master Plan with some minor editing where necessary to be current with refinements that have been made since the Master Plan was developed. At this time, an aggressive stormwater management capital improvement project construction program is not proposed. The intent is to respond to the will of the local citizens as they petition the Board of County Commissioners to design and construct stormwater management improvements through the creation of taxing and/or assessment districts. The Master Plan identified many stormwater management facilities that should be closely evaluated for inclusion within a Capital Improvement Program and estimated that it may take from 15 to 20 years to complete all of the recommended improvements and still maintain an operational and fundable program. In addition to the public drainage/water management facilities, there are a large number of private drainage/water management facilities. In the preparation of this sub-element, a decision was made to limit the identification of the private facilities to those contained within the approved Planned Unit Developments (PUDs) since facilities associated with development on a smaller scale would have no individually determinable impact upon the drainage requirements for surrounding land. A listing of the PUDs (including petition number, name, planning community, acreage, approximte project construction and water management construction status, design storm capacity/level of service, and general location) is included in Appendix" of this Sub-Element. Within these developments, the entity having operational responsibility is the controlling interest in the development's home owner association. B. STORMWATER MANAGEMENT MASTER PLANNING One of the first factors that was addressed in the development of the original Drainage Sub- element of the Growth Management Plan was the completion of a County Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). Unlike the County's utilities and transportation programs, no comprehensive study had ever been made of the County's watersheds. Many individual basin studies had been completed for some specific purpose, but thes~ were never interconnected to produce a County-wide Water Management Plan. Such a study was undertaken in 1989/90 and identified the County's watersheds/basins, both natural and man altered, and locations of these basins' outlets.The basins were evaluated for the current level of flood protection and ranked in order of their greatest need for improvements to reduce the frequency and minimize the impacts of flooding and reach the long-range plan for levels of service. The existing capacities and levels of service of the County drainage facilities were determined and later adopted as the acceptable level of service standards. One of the components of the Master Plan was the preparation of a generic scope of services for detailed individual basin studies. This scope of services reflected the broad watershed planning philosophy as well as the basin studies' multi-disciplinary objectives such as appropriate land use and natural resource management as well as traditional flood protection. Using this generic scope for future basin studies will help maintain the system-wide integrity of the different basin studies as well as allow for variable basin requirements. Once the individual watershed basins have been identified, detailed inves,igative studies should be performed to consider the alternatives available for implementing a Stormwater Management Plan that will provide the targeted level of service standards in an 0-1-11 ----. environmentally acceptable manner. These studies would provide the natural resources management, land use planning, and engineering design basis for stormwater management projects within the basins as well as contain those attributes needed for applying for all the necessary environmental permits. Over the last few years a new stormwater management planning philosophy incorporating the water resource needs of both human populations and the existing ecosystem has made it increasingly difficult for local governments to get the environmental permits necessary for traditional "ditch and drain" projects. This new philosophy is well reflected in the Department of Community Affairs Growth Management Criteria (Rule 9J-5) as well as in the Water Resources Section of the Southwest Florida Regional Comprehensive Policy Plan. Permitting agencies are requiring environmental studies for whole basins with the objective of ensuring that stormwater management "improvements" do not damage interior wetlands, lower the water table excessively, and/or lead to the further degradation of receiving estuaries. Associated with the permitting process, agencies also consider ways local governments plan to utilize existing natural systems in their Stormwater Management Program as well as to undertake actions that make up for past environmental impacts or future environmental problems such as stepped basins to maintain elevated groundwater levels and the replacement of canal point discharge with spreader waterways. In 1996 the Big Cypress Basin (8CB), a sub-agency of the South Florida Water Management District limited to Collier County and a small portion of Monroe County within Everglades National Park, initiated a follow up master planning effort called the Big Cypress Basin Watershed Plan (Watershed Plan). The development of this plan includes three phases as follows: 1. Development of a Model 2. Analysis of Ecology 3. Alternatives Analysis and Plan Development This Watershed Plan is being developed at a much greater level of detail than the County's 1989 Master Plan. Phases 1 and 2 have been contracted to consulting firms with' completion dates scheduled for late summer of 1997. The third phase will be performed by staff of the 8CB. One of the major differences in level of detail involves the incorporation of specific surveying data and computer modelling. At the time the County developed this Master Plan, very little field measurement data had been gathered and many broad planning assumptions had to be incorporated. With this experience in mind, the BCB began gathering field data for several years in anticipation of developing the Watershed Plan. BCB staff will perform the Phase 3 analyses over a period of years to allow for implementation of an organized and fundable capital improvement program. Collier County is involved in providing input and review of the development of the Watershed Plan, and will be involved in implementing a capital improvement program, based upon subsequent detailed sub-basin engineering analyses, utilizing direction given in the findings of this Plan. In addition to the development of the Watershed Plan, the BCB has also been actively preparing detailed hydrologic analyses of the Southern Golden Gate Estates area and the Cocohatchee River Basin. A consideration of the associated environmental aspects, such as water retention, environmentally sensitive, or groundwater aquifer areas, above and beyond traditional structural capital improvements, should enable the County to develop and implement a D-I-12 . ......... Stormwater Management Program that meets the needs of residents while complying with new planning and permitting requirements. It must be remembered that all future stormwater management modifications for Collier County will ultimately be reviewed by the South Florida Water Management District for compliance with State mandated water resources planning and environmental standards. The utilization of individual basin plans as a major component of the County Stormwater Management Program should make construction permitting a timely and successful process. D-I-13 ---- IV. CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS Collier County, Florida is a very special place to live. The sub-tropical climate, beautiful Gulf beaches, and a prospering agricultural industry combine to attract more permanent residents. As a result of the new Growth Management legislation, plans must be developed and implemented to ensure that the various public facilities and services are available to accommodate the projected population growth in an orderly and planned manner. This Sub-Element of the Growth Management Plan describes the stormwater management needs of Collier County. The topography of the County is extremely flat and historically has consisted of vast wetland areas. Various sloughs, strands, swamps, and wet prairies allowed surface water to slowly flow in a thin layer (called sheetflow) from the inland areas of the County to the Gulf of Mexico. Until the 1920's, most of the County was uninhabitable due to the extensive inundation of the land. The construction of roadways, starting in the 1920's, provided access into the interior portions of the County and also established drainage canals which began to lower the surface water levels and create a more habitable land. As more roads were constructed and additional canals excavated to intentionally drain the land, many of the natural drain- age systems within the County were altered. The introduction of the timbering and agricultural industries into the County also greatly altered the existing, sensitive wetland vegetation communities. As the population increased, residential developments were designed and constructed. The stormwater management systems for these developments usually considered only the effects of drainage within the limits of the projects. These were usually relatively small systems that were located near the coastal outfall areas of the existing natural drainage patterns. The one major exception was the design and construction of the Golden Gate Estates Subdivision. This Subdivision has a vast system of canals and roadways that includes approximately 293 square miles of land, the majority of which were wetlands. As other development has continued, some of the drainage facilities that were designed and built for the older developments have now become inadequate or are in a deteriorating condition and need improvement In the early 1960's, some preliminary work was begun by the County to create drainage plans for a County drainage system. Since then, numerous engineering studies have been completed for various portions of the County, but, for the most part, have never been incorporated into an overall coordinated stormwater management system. A greater under- standing of the importance of a healthy natural environment has also helped focus attention on the need to develop a total stormwater management design instead of solely a drainage design. With so much emphasis being placed on planning for the future growth, there was a great need to have a County-wide Stormwater Management Master Plan. This Master Plan emphasizes total stormwater management design concepts and evaluates drainage needs that are consistent with other existing natural conditions. The Master Plan identifies the existing watershed boundaries (basins) and establishes them as identifiable designing units for future design purposes. This will prevent the diversion of stormwater runoff from one basin to another in a haphazard manner. The Master Plan also develops an overall, comprehensive stormwater management system of canals, structures, spreaders, and/or other innovative stormwater management tools that is environmentally acceptable and 0-1-14 -- provides the necessary flood protection as established in the adopted level of service standards. The Master Plan also evaluates the general stormwater management needs for each of the basins and provides a recommended schedule for initiating individual basin studies. The Master Plan was conducted at a "planning level" degree of confidence and did not incorporate the detailed surveying, engineering design, and computer modeling that are necessary in the preparation of the detailed basin stormwater management/environmental resource studies. The Watershed Plan being developed by the Big Cypress Basin does utilize specific field data and computer modelling to provide a much greater degree of basin needs analyses. Following the Watershed Plan, there will be a need for very detailed sub- basin engineering studies. These sub-basin studies will provide the detailed design of stormwater management systems and provide the facilities necessary to meet the level of service standards for flood protection and enhance the environmental suitability and usefulness of the basins and sub-basins. The capital improvement projects proposed by the individual basin and sub-basin studies would be scheduled for completion by establishing a priority listing of the projects based upon total beneficial worth to both developed property and natural systems. Equally important to the development of a Stormwater Management Master Plan is a public awareness policy to continually gather public input. Both the governmental leadership and the general public need to be kept informed of the need to incorporate total watershed management concepts into the existing drainage systems and be willing to accept the necessary changes to enhance the environmental communities within the County. By keeping all of the concerned and involved parties informed of the progress and plans for stormwater management facilities within the County, time delays will be reduced for implementing future stormwater management needs to ensure the continued compliance with the adopted level of service standards. D-I-15 ......... V. GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND POLICIES GOAL 1 : PROVIDE DRAINAGE AND FLOOD PROTECTION FOR EXISTING AND FUTURE DEVELOPMENT, MINIMIZE THE DEGRADATION OF QUALITY OF RECEIVING WATERS AND SURROUNDING NATURAL AREAS AND PROTECT THE FUNCTIONS OF NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE AREAS. OBJECTIVE 1.1 : Prepare by July 1, 1989, 3 Continue to evalute detailed Water Management Master Plan to identify the existing watershed basin boundaries within Collier County, evaluate the design storm capacity of the drainage facilities within each basin, and determine the costs necessary to increase the facility capacities to selected design storm standards. Policy 1.1.1: Outline how Monitor adooted procedures that are in olace to ensure that existing natural systems, existing developments, and proposed developments will receive beneficial consideration from proposed water management procedures and projects. Future updates and revisions shall reflect chanoed conditions in the new techniques. Policy 1.1.2: Outline how to i!mplement procedures and projects durino 5 year plannina time frame to ensure that at the time a development permit is issued, adequate water management facility capacity is available or will be available when needed to serve the development. Policy 1.1.3: Continue to Ggevelop public drainage facilities to maintain the groundwater table as a source of recharge for the potable water aquifers and meet the water needs for agricultural and commercial operations and native vegetation. Policy 1.1.4: Projected demands for the period -+9942000 through 4W92005 will be addressed in tRe proposed any updates to the Water Management Master Plan. Policy 1.1.5: The V'/ater Management M3ster Plan '.viII Continue on-aoina efforts to evaluate the feasibility of restoring surface water flow into historical flow-ways and utilizing them to help control discharge into the estuaries. Policv 1.1.6: Initiate detailed basin studies beainnina with the Gordon River Extension Basin. followed by the Belle Meade and Immokalee Basins. Funded by M.S.T.U. Policy 1.1.7: Initiate sub-basin studies on the Secondary Orainaae System and portions of the basin within the Urban Area. Funded by M.S.T.U. 0-1-16 .~ OBJECTIVE 1.2: Adopt Maintain adopted drainage level of service standards for basins and sub-basins identified in the Water Management Master Plan. * Policy 1.2.1: By April 30. 1989, the Coynty 'Nill ytilize the findings of the completed portions of the 'Jllater Management Master Plan to identify existing levels of service for all tho drainage basins and sub basins. (Completed in May. 1990). :L. _Policy 1.2.21: The following levels of service for drainage are hereby adopted for the purpose of issuing development permits: A. Future "private" developments - water quantity and quality standards as specified in Collier County Ordinances 74-50 and 90-10 and Land Development Code Ordinance 91-102 as Amended. B. Existing "private" developments and existing or future public drainage facilities - those existing Levels of Service identified (by design storm return frequency event) by the completed portions of the Water Management Master Plan as follows: LEVELS OF SERVICE ATTAINED BY BASINS BASIN LEVEL OF SERVICE MAIN GOLDEN GATE SYSTEM Main Golden Gate Canal Basin Cypress Canal Basin Harvey Canal Basin 1-75 Canal Basin Green Canal Basin Airport Road Canal South Basin Corkscrew Canal Basin Orange Tree Canal Basin 951 Canal Central Basin o o o o C o D D C DISTRICT NO.6 SYSTEM Rock Creek Basin C-4 Canal Basin Lely Main Canal Basin Lely Canal Branch Basin Lely Manor Canal Basin Haldeman Creek Basin Winter Park Outlet Basin o C o o o o o COCOHA TCHEE RIVER SYSTEM Cocohatchee River Basin Pine Ridge Canal Basin Palm River Canal Basin o C o * Amended February, 1991 0-1-17 . ......... LEVELS OF SERVICE ATTAINED BY BASINS (continued) BASIN LEVEL OF SERVICE COCOHATCHEE RIVER SYSTEM (continued) West Branch Cocohatchee River Basin East Branch Cocohatchee River Basin Airport Road Canal North Basin 951 Canal North Basin C o o D GORDON RIVER EXTENSION Gordon River Extension Basin Goodlette-Frank Road Ditch Basin D D HENDERSON CREEK BASIN Henderson Creek Basin D FAKA-UNION SYSTEM Faka-Union Canal Basin Miller Canal Basin Merritt Canal Basin Prairie Canal Basin D D C C SOUTHERN COASTAL BASIN US-41 Outfall Swale No.1 Basin US-41 Outfall Swale NO.2 Basin Sel'flinole Park Outlet Basin D D C BARRON RIVER SYSTEM Okaloacoochee Slough Basin Barron River Canal North Basin Urban Immokalee Basin D C C MISCELLANEOUS INTERIOR WETLAND SYSTEMS Corkscrew Slough Basin D Policy 1.2.3: Enlarge the scope of the Water Management Master Plan to include recommendations for changing Levels of Service together with analysis of capital requirements. D-I-18 ....... OBJECTIVE 1.3: Beginning with fiscal year 1988891996-97, a five year schedule of capital improvement needs for water management facilities will be maintained and updated annually in conformance with the review process for the Capital Improvement Element of this plan. Policy 1.3.1: Develop procedures to update water management facility demand and capacity information. Policy 1.3.2: Prepare periodic summaries of capacity and demand information for each water management facility and service area. Policy 1.3.3: Water management capital improvement projects will be evaluated and ranked according to the priorities stated in the Capital Improvement Element of this plan. Policy 1.3.4: Major emphasis shall be given to improving existing drainage facilities in and around urban and estates designated areas (on the adopted Future Land Use Map) to maintain their use. 0-1-19 -- OBJECTIVE 1.4: Beginning with fiscal year 1988 891996-97, develop policies and programs to correct existing deficiencies and provide for future facility needs for those projects which may be have been outlined in the proposed adopted Water Management Master Plan and any future individual basin studies. Policy 1.4.1 : Water management projects shall be undertaken in accordance with the schedule provided in the Capital Improvements Element of this plan. These proiects shall be undertaken in coordination with the Bio Cypress Basin/South Florida Water Manaoement District 5 Year Plan. Policy 1.4.2: Correct existing deficiencies and provide for future facility needs through the formulation and implementation of annual work programs. Encouraoe innovative fundina sources includina utilization of special taxina or assessment districts. Policy 1.4.3: Develop a public awareness program to inform the governmental leadership and general public of the need to utilize total watershed management concepts within the existing drainage systems and the environmental enhancements that will result from their implementation. 0-1-20 ....,...., OBJECTIVE 1.5: Continue to R-regulate land use and development to protect the functions of natural drainage features and natural grou~dwater aquifer recharge areas through the devslopment of adopted lLand aDevelopment regulations by the time mandated for the 3dsption of land development regulations pursuant to Ch3pter 163.3202, F.S., including any amsndments theretoCode (Ordinance 91-102 as amended). Policy 1.5.1 : Annually review all appropriate Water Management Ordinances and regulations to determine their effectiveness in protecting the functions of the natural drainage features and natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas. Policy 1.5.2: Develop any appropriate new Ordinances and regulations necessary to ensure protection of the functions of natural drainage features and natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas, I \ "- .. 0-1-21 . ....-.., VI. APPENDIX I TABLE 1 RECOMMENDED LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARDS FOR STORMWATER MANAGEMENT* {THESE ARE NOT THE ADOPTED STANDARDS} I. GREATER METROPOLITAN COASTAL URBAN AREAS A. Primary Systems - 25 year, 3 day B. Secondary Systems 1. Pre-1977 projects - 10 year, 3 day 2. Post-1977 projects - 25 year, 3 day II. GOLDEN GATE ESTATES AREAS A. North of SR-84 (1-75) - 10 year, 3 day B. South of SR-84 (1-75) - maintain to existing level of service III. ISOLATED URBAN AND RURAL AREAS (AGRICULTURAL OR NATURAL AREAS) A. Primary Systems - maintain to existing level of service B. Secondary Systems - maintain to existing level of service .. The recommended level of service standards are preliminary for the purpose of this report. These standards can only be finalized upon the completion of the detailed individual basin studies as described in this report and will be based upon providing a level of flood protection from rainfall events of various return frequency and are not population dependent. Current flood protection design elevations for roads are based on a 25 year, 3 day event and first floor house levels are based on a 100 year, 3 day event. Notes: Secondary systems are the small canals, ditches, swales, etc. that collect stormwater run-off from the individual properties or projects. Primary systems are the canals that transport stormwater run-off from the secondary system to the drainage basin discharge points. A 10 year, 3 day rainfall event produces 9.51" of rain. A 25 year, 3 day rainfall event produces 12.23" of rain. Land designations are obtained from the Collier County Future Land Use Map. 0-1-22 -- TABLE 2 SUMMARY OF PERFORMANCE CRITERIA FOR FLOOD CONTROL BY LAND USE TARGET ATTAINED CORRESPONDING GENERAL PERFORMANCE PERFORMANCE FLOOD CONTROL LAND USE LEVEL LEVEL CLASSIFICATION Urban 25 50-100 X: Excellent 25 A: Adequate 10 S: Substandard 1-5 U: Unacceptable Suburban 10 25-100 X: Excellent 10 A: Adequate 5 S: Substandard 1-3 U: Unacceptable Agricultural 5 10-100 X: Excellent 5 A: Adequate 3 S: Substandard 1-2 U: Unacceptable Natural/ 1 1 X: Excellent Wetland 2 A: Adequate 5 S: Substandard 10-1 00 U: Unacceptable Notes: 1. Performance Levels measures is in the recurrence interval of largest design storm the basin/structure/channel can pass without out of bank flooding. 2. Level 1 is the one-year storm or lesser events. D-I-23 ----- TABLE 3 FLOOD CONTROL PERFORMANCE LEVEL DEFINITIONS EXCELLENT Conceptual Definition: Hydraulic Performance: ADEQUATE Conceptual Definition: Hydraulic Performance: SUBSTANDARD Conceptual Definition: Hydraulic Perfonnance: UNACCEPTABLE Conceptual Definition: Hydraulic Perfonnance: Flow contained in System No flooding of major roadways, minor roadways, yards or structures. The hydraulic grade line (free water surface) is generally at or below inlet throats and/or top of bank in channels. Street Flooding Flooding of major roadways is limited to the outer lane but does not prevent travel, Le., limited duration flooding of minor streets, flooding of yards generally limited to the right-of-way but no flooding of structures. The hydraulic grade line is at or slightly above the inlet throat and/or encroaches on top of curb and/or breaches top of bank in channels. Street and Yard Flooding Flooding of major roadways precludes the use of outer lane and inner lanes is possible but difficult, prolonged flooding of minor streets which precludes travel, flooding of front yards up to the front face of the structure but no flooding of the structure. The hydraulic grade line is significantly above the inlet, beyond road rights-of-way and beyond normal channel in the floodplain. Structure Flooding Extensive flooding of streets, yards and structures for prolonged periods (24 hours or longer). Total inundation of roadways which prevents travel, isolates public facilities and/or prevents public services (police, fire, medical, etc.), Notes: Conceptual definition is an attempt to express service in common layman's terms. 0-1-24 -- TABLE 4 SUMMARY OF SFWMD LOS CRITERIA FOR WATER QUALITY ASSESSMENT SERVICE LEVEL SUPERIOR Design Event Retention Equivalent Default Retention Depth EXCEEDS STANDARDS Design Event Retention Equivalent Default Retention. Depth STANDARD Design Event Retention Equivalent Default Retention Depth SUBSTANDARD Design Event Retention Equivalent Default Retention Depth UNACCEPTABLE Design Event Retention Equivalent Default Retention Depth URBAN SITES RURAL SITES 100+ More than 2.50" 1" 100+ More than 2.50" 1" 25 More than 2.50" 1" 25 More than 2.50" 1" 5 2.50" 1" 3 2.50" 1" 3 1.25" or more 0.5" or more 1-2 1.25" or more 0.5" or more 1-2 Less than 1.25" Less than 0.5" 1-2 Less than 1.25" Less than 0.5" Notes: 1. Source is Richard A. Roger's Letter to Local Governments and Agencies regarding Establishment of Level of Service Criteria, October 24, 1989. 2. Design event measurement is storm recurrence interval. 3. Retention equivalent is the rainfall depth divided by the product of the total site area and the percent imperviousness. 0-1-25 .---. TABLE 5 COMPOSITE PERFORMANCE VALUE DETERMINATION TABLES WATER QUALITY CRITERIA EXCEEDS MEETS FAILS FLOOD CONTROL LEVEL: Superior Recharge Exceeds 8 7 6 Potential Meets 7 6 5 Criteria Fails 6 5 4 FLOOD CONTROL LEVEL: Adequate Recharge Exceeds 7 6 5 Potential Meets 6 5 4 Criteria Fails 5 4 3 FLOOD CONTROL LEVEL: Substandard Recharge Exceeds 6 5 4 Potential Meets 5 4 3 Criteria Fails 4 3 2 FLOOD CONTROL LEVEL: Unacceptable Recharge Exceeds 5 4 3 Potential Meets 4 3 2 Criteria Fails 3 2 1 0-1-26 ---- TABLE 6 ESTIMATED HYDRAULIC CAPABILITY OF BASINS FOR EXISTING CONDITIONS REACH CAPABILITY Resultant Down- Mid- Up- Basin Basin Stream Strea m Stream Caoabilitv MAIN GOLDEN GATE SYSTEM Main Golden Gate Canal MGG 5 10 1 1 Cypress Canal Basin CYC 1 1 Harvey Canal Basin D1C 100 5 5 1-75 Canal Basin D2C 25 10 25 10 Green Canal Basin GCB 25 25 Airport Road Canal South ARS 10 1 1 1 Corkscrew Canal Basin CCB 5 1 1 1 Orange Tree Canal OTC 2 2 951 Canal Central 9CC 100 100 100 DISTRICT NO.6 SYSTEM Rock Creek Basin RCB. 100 50 100 50 C-4 Canal Basin C4C 100 100 100 100 Lely Canal Basin - Main LCB (00) 1 1 1 Lely Canal Branch LCB (01) 10 100 100 10 Lely Manor Canal Basin LMB 1 1 1 Haldeman Creek Basin HCB 1 1 1 1 Winter Park Outlet WPO 100 100 2 2 COCOHA TCHEE RIVER SYSTEM Cocohatchee River CRB 5 3 5 3 Pine Ridge Canal PRC 100 100 Palm River Canal PLM 100 1 2 1 W. Br. Cocohatchee River WSC 100 100 E. Sr. Cocohatchee River EBC 5 5 Airport Road Canal North ARN 1 2 25 1 951 Canal North 9CN 1 25 1 GORDON RIVER EXTENSION Gordon River Extension GRE (00) 1 1 1 1 Goodlette-Frank Road Ditch GRE (01) 1 1 1 HENDERSON CREEK BASIN Henderson Creek HEC 1 1 1 1 0-1-27 .---. TABLE 6 (continued) ESTIMATED HYDRAULIC CAPABILITY OF BASINS FOR EXISTING CONDITIONS REACH CAPABILITY Resultant Down- Mid- Up- Basin Basin Stream Stream Stream Capabilitv FAKA.UNION SYSTEM Faka-Union Canal FKC 3 10 100 3 Miller Canal MJC 1 10 100 1 Merritt Canal EMC 50 50 50 Prairie Canal FPC 50 50 SOUTHERN COASTAL BASIN US-41 Outfall Swale NO.1 S1S 50 50 US-41 Outfall Swale NO.2 S2S 10 10 Seminole Park Outlet spa 1 1 BARRON RIVER SYSTEM Okaloacoochee Slough Basin OSB 1 2 100 1 Barron River Canal North BRN 1 1 Urban Immokalee Basin UIB 1 1 MISCELLANEOUS INTERIOR WETLAND SYSTEMS Corkscrew Slough Basin CSB 1 10 1 Notes: (00) - Sub-basin Designation * - Rock Creek Basin is subject to frequent flooding during storm events due to high tides. "1" - Denotes a 1-year return frequency design storm or less. D-I-28 ....... TABLE 7 SUMMARY OF PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENTS AND LEVELS OF SERVICE A TT AINED BY BASINS PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENTS CONSOLIDATED LEVEL FLOOD WATER PERFORMANCE OF BASIN CONTROL QUALITY RECHARGE VALUE SERVICE MAIN GOLDEN GATE SYSTEM Main Golden Gate Canal MGG U M M 3 D Cypress Canal Basin CYC U M M 3 D Harvey Canal Basin D1C U M M 3 D 1-75 Canal Basin D2C U M M 3 D Green Canal Basin GCB S M M 4 C Airport Road Canal South ARS U M M 3 D Corkscrew Canal Basin CCB U M M 3 D Orange Tree Canal OTC U M M 3 D 951 Canal Central 9CC A M M 5 C DISTRICT NO.6 SYSTEM Rock Creek Basin RCB U M M 3 D C-4 Canal Basin C4C A M M 5 C Lely Canal Basin--Main LCB (00) U M M 3 D Lely Canal Branch LCB (01) U M M 3 D Lely Manor Canal Basin LMB U M M 3 D Haldeman Creek Basin HCB U M M 3 D Winter Park Outlet WPO U M M 3 D COCOHATCHEE RIVER SYSTEM Cocohatchee River CRB U M M 3 D Pine Ridge Canal PRC A M M '5 C Palm River Canal PLM U M M 3 D W. Br. Cocohatchee River WBC A M M 5 C E. Br. Cocohatchee River EBC U M M 3 D Airport Road Canal North ARN U M M 3 D 951 Canal North 9CN U M M 3 D GORDON RIVER EXTENSION Gordon River Extension GRE (00) U M M 3 D Goodlette-Frank Road Ditch GRE (01) U M M 3 D HENDERSON CREEK BASIN Henderson Creek HEC U M M 3 D D-I-29 --- TABLE 7 (continued) SUMMARY OF PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENTS AND LEVELS OF SERVICE ATTAINED BY BASINS PERFORMANCE ASSESSMENTS CONSOLIDATED LEVEL FLOOD WATER PERFORMANCE OF BASIN CONTROL QUALITY RECHARGE VALUE SERVICE FAKA-UNION SYSTEM Faka-Union Canal FKC U M M 3 D Miller Canal MJC U M M 3 D Merritt Canal EMC A M M 5 C Prairie Canal FPC A M M 5 C SOUTHERN COASTAL BASIN US-41 Outfall Swale NO.1 S1S U M M 3 D US-41 Outfall Swale NO.2 S2S U M M 3 D Seminole Park Outlet SPO A M M 5 C BARRON RIVER SYSTEM Okaloacoochee Slough Basin OSB U M M 3 D Barron River Canal North BRN A M M 5 C Urban Immokalee Basin UIB S M M 4 C. 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" <t: o "- o o "- <:5 ci: <t: ~ ;; o <: .2 a. o " <t: o "- o ';;J <: .Q 1ii .g '5 o :;; 'E " E " <: " E <t: a: <t: w Qj > .;;; <: " .<: " 0. E o y C:i EXHIBIT "A" COSTS AND REVENUES BY TYPE OF FACILITY FISCAL YEARS 2006-2010 The table below itemizes the types of public facilities and the sources of revenue. The center column contains the 5- Year amount of facility revenues. The right column is a calculation of expenses versus revenues for each type of public facility. All deficits are accumulated as a subtotal. The subtotal deficit is the source of additional revenue utilized by Collier County to fund the deficit in order to maintain the levels of service standards as referenced in the Capital Improvement Element. ROAD PROJECTS Less Revenues: Gas Tax Revenue Impact Fee Revenue. including COA Revenue Carry Forward, including Bonds GrantsIReimbursements DCAs/Advanced Reimbursements A ve Maria General Fund Transfers Revenue Reserve PARKS & RECREATION PROJECTS Less Revenues: Impact Fee Revenue (bonds, cash & loans) TDC Funds, including Vanderbilt Garage Ad Valorem Grants STORMWATER & DRAINAGE PROJECTS Less Revenues: Ad Valorem (FY06-1O from Storm water Utility- @ 0.15 Mills per year. est.) Gran ts/Reim bursemen ts Big Cypress Basin/SWFMD POTABLE WATER PROJECTS Less Revenues: Bonds and Commercial Paper State Rotating Funds Impact Fees User Rates SEWER PROJECTS Less Revenues: Bonds and Commercial Paper State Rotating Funds Impact Fees User Rates SOLID WASTE PROJECTS Less Revenues: User Tipping Fees Balance $5,463,000 $0 ITOT AI. PROJECTS 1,721,081,0001 TOTAL REVENUE SOURCES I 1,721,081,0001 G:\Comprehensive\EAR Amendment Modifications\CCPC Adoplion DraftlEAR.CIP CCPC Adptn (06.Hpw TABLE "" .. 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Q) (/) Q) .c I- 'E Q) E ::J U o '0 '" :s .8 c Q) E .c u .s co III co (ij C. Q) 1Il ~ .~ co :S C') a:i Q) :i'5 ~ (j; ~ Q) ii5 ro :s: Q) Q) (/) ~ Q) ID Ci. E . o Ql u u ro 15 o (j) u..Ci w;, 1-.0 Ow ~O W ...J CD c( I- ::: W Z '" x "' c li -c <( o D- o o D- U ci: <( 'i! OJ o c .2 li o -c <( o D- O o Vi c 2 ro ~ 15 o ::; C Ql E -c c Ql E <( IT <( W Qj > ';;; C Ql .c Ql "- E o y G EXHIBIT "A" COSTS AND REVENUES BY TYPE OF PUBLIC FACILITY FISCAL YEARS 2011-2015 The table below itemizes the types of public facilities and the sources of revenue. The center column contains the 5- Year amount of facility revenues. The right column is a calculation of expenses versus revenues for each type of public facility. All deficits are accumulated as a subtotal. The subtotal deficit is the source of additional revenue utilized by Collier County to fund the deficit in order to maintain the levels of service standards as referenced in the Capital Improvement Element. ROAD PROJECTS $556,611,000 128.226.000 171,890,000 0 5.000.000 87.385.000 43.110.000 120.000.000 0 0 $556,611,000 Balance $0 $52,750,000 46.550.000 200.000 6.000.000 $52,750,000 Balance $0 $90,458,000 $74.764.000 $]5.694.000 $90,458,000 Balance $0 $363,550,000 $249,032,000 $67,620,000 $46,898,000 $363,550,000 Balance $0 $186,563,000 $76,676,000 $78,169,000 $31,718,000 $186,563,000 Balance $0 $16,192,000 Less Revenues: Gas Tax Revenue Impact Fee Revenue, including COA Revenue Carry Forward, including Bonds Grants/Reimbursements DCAs/Advanced Reimbursements Ave Maria General Fund Transfers Revenue Reserve PARKS & RECREATION PROJECTS Less Revenues: Impact Fee Revenue (bonds. cash & loans) TDC Funds, including Vanderbilt Garage Ad Valorem STORMWATER & DRAINAGE PROJECTS Less Revenues: Ad Valorem: (FY I 1 -I 5 from Stann water Utility @ 0.15 Mills per year - est.) Gran tsIRei m bursements POTABLE WATER PROJECTS Less Revenues: Bonds/other debtlImpact Fees SRF Loans User rates SEWER PROJECTS Less Revenues: Bonds/other debt/Impact Fees SRF Loans User rates SOLID WASTE PROJECTS Less Revenues: User Tipping Fees Balance $16,192,000 $0 TOTAL PROJECTS 1,266,124,000.00 TOTAL REVENUE SOURCES 1,266,124,000 G:IComprehensivelEAR Amendment ModificationslCCPC Adoption DraItIEAR-CIP CCPD Adptn NIt,W)I~BLE " ~ " Q 15. g , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 '" '" '" '" '" '" '" 0 0 '" '" '" '" '" '" CD 0 '" '" 0 '" '" '" 0 0 "" 0 CD '" '" a; '" C'i ...J f'- '" '" CD C\J .0: '" '" '" .... 0 .... 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Date: Feb. 8, 2003 First Draft Revision: Sept. 15,2003 Second Draft Revision: Oct. 30,2003 Final: Dec. 10, 2003 Compiled For: Collier County Board of County Commissioners & Collier County Natural Resources Department 3301 East Tarniami Trail Naples, FL 34112 Southern Biomes, Inc. Environmental Information Services 1602 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers, FL 33901 - mail to: P.O. BOX 50640, Fort Myers, FL 33994 Ph. (239) 334-6766 Geza Wass de Czege, President FAX (239)337-5028 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10,2003 NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW HABITAT PRESERVATION PLAN INTRODUCTION: The ultimate recovery goal for any listed endangered or threatened wildlife is species viability. To help in this goal, Collier County has committed to the assessment of red-cockaded woodpecker habitat in the Amended Collier County Growth Management Plan Future Land Use Element (by Ordinance No. 2002-32 on June 19, 2002), and is defined in the Future Land Use Desionation Description Section, SubSection IX. Overlays and Special Features, B. North Belle Meade Overlay, Planninq Considerations, part 4. Red Cockaded Woodpeckers (RCW) specifically as follows: "RCW nesting and foraging habitat shall be mapped and protected from land use activities within Sending Lands, and Section 24 designated Neutral Lands. Although RCW nesting and foraging habitat shall be mapped within Sending areas within the NBM Overlay, this shall be accomplished by a study specific to Section 24 conducted by Collier County within one year of the effective date of the NBM Overlay. Within Section 24, the Neutral designation may be adjusted based upon the findings of the updated RCW nesting and foraging habitat study." RED-COCKADED WOODPECKER Picoides borealis (RCW), STATUS, DESCRIPTION, DISTRIBUTION, HABITAT REQUIREMENTS, POULATION DYNAMICS, AND MANAGEMENT: STATUS: Endangered (FWS), Threatened (FWC) DESCRIPTION: About the size of the common .., cardinal, the red-cockaded woodpecker is ~ t approximately 7 inches long (18 to 20 centimeters), with a wingspan of about 15 inches (35 to 38 centimeters). Its back is barred with black and white horizontal stripes. The red-cockaded woodpecker's most distinguishing feature is a black cap and nape that encircle large white cheek patches. Rarely visible, except perhaps during the breeding season and periods of territorial defense, the male has a small red streak on each side of its black cap called a cockade, hence its name. The red-cockaded woodpecker feeds primarily on beetles, ants, roaches, caterpillars, wood-boring insects, and spiders, and occasionally fruits and berries. DISTRIBUTION: Red-cockaded woodpeckers are a territorial, non-migratory, cooperative breeding species, frequently having the same mate for several years. The nesting season lasts from April through June. The breeding female lays three to four eggs in the breeding male's roost cavity. Group members 2 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 incubate the small white eggs for 10 to 12 days. Once hatched, the nestlings remain in the nest cavity for about 26 days. Upon fledging, the young otten remain with the parents, forming groups of up to nine members, but more typically three to four members. There is only one pair of breeding birds within each group, and they normally raise only a single brood each year. The other group members called helpers, usually males from the previous breeding season, help incubate the eggs and raise the young. Juvenile females generally leave the group before the next breeding season, in search of solitary male groups. Historically, this woodpecker's range extended from Florida to New Jersey and Maryland, as far west as Texas and Oklahoma, and inland to Missouri, Kentucky, and Tennessee. Today it is estimated that there are about 5,000 groups of red- cockaded woodpeckers, or 12,500 birds from Florida to Virginia and west to southeast Oklahoma and eastern Texas, representing about 1 percent of the woodpecker's original range. They have been extirpated in New Jersey, Maryland, Tennessee and Missouri. The red-cockaded woodpecker makes its home in mature pine forests. Longleaf pines (Pinus palustris) are most commonly preferred, but other species of southern pine, such as the South Florida slash pine (Pinus elliotii, var. densa) are also acceptable. While other woodpeckers bore out cavities in dead trees, where the wood is rotten and soft, the red-cockaded woodpecker is the only one which excavates cavities exclusively in living pine trees. The older pines favored by the red-cockaded woodpecker often suffer from a fungus called red heart disease which attacks the center of the trunk, causing the inner wood, the heartwood, to become soft. Cavities generally take from 1 to 3 years to excavate. The aggregate of cavity trees is called a cluster and may include 1 to 20 or more cavity trees on 3 to 60 acres. The average cluster is about 10 acres. Cavity trees that are being actively used have numerous, small resin wells which exude sap. The birds keep the sap flowing apparently as a cavity defense mechanism against rat snakes and possibly other predators. The typical territory for a group ranges from about 125 to 200 acres, but observers have reported territories running from a low of around 60 acres, to an upper extreme of more than 600 acres. The size of a particular territory is related to both habitat suitability and population density (A more detailed habitat description and requirements for the South Florida red- cockaded woodpeckers are covered in the section titled Distribution and habitats of the Red-cockaded Woodpecker in Florida). 3 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 The red-cockaded woodpecker plays a vital role in the intricate web of life of the southern pine forests. A number of other birds and small mammals use the cavities excavated by red-cockaded woodpeckers, such as chickadees, bluebirds, titmice, and several other woodpecker species, including the downy, hairy, and red-bellied woodpecker. Larger woodpeckers may take over a red- cockaded woodpecker cavity, sometimes enlarging the hole enough to allow screech owls, wood ducks, and even raccoons to later move in. Flying squirrels, several species of reptiles and amphibians, and insects, primarily bees and wasps, also will use red-cockaded woodpecker cavities. As with most endangered species today, the major threats to the Red-cockaded Woodpecker are habitat loss and fragmentation. HABITAT REQUIREMENTS: Red-cockaded woodpeckers require open pine woodlands and savannahs with large old pines for nesting and roosting habitat (clusters). Large old pines are required as cavity trees because the cavities are excavated completely within inactive heartwood, so that the cavity interior remains free from resin that can entrap the birds. Also, old pines are preferred as cavity trees, because of the higher incidence of the heartwood decay that greatly facilitates cavity excavation. Cavity trees must be in open stands with little or no hardwood midstory and few or no overstory hardwoods. :.....~..i ~ . .,~~. ", .. ' More prevalent to south Florida is .:~t:~ ~'r- the rapid encroachment of the 11-.. ~ open pine savannahs by melaleuca trees, Brazilian peppers, and cabbage palms. The encroachment of these trees resulting from fire suppression, combined with hydrologic alterations, is a well-known cause of cluster abandonment. Red- cockaded woodpeckers also require abundant foraging habitat. Suitable foraging habitat preferably consists of mature pines with an open canopy, low to moderate densities of small pines, little or no hardwood or pine midstory, few or no overstory hardwoods, with groundcover dominated by native grasses and forbs. However, foraging has been observed throughout South Florida within dense canopies of pine and pine-cypress associated forests, with an open or 4 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 moderately dense midstory of pine, cypress and melaleuca, when they are in proximity to suitable nest cavity habitat. Limiting factors are those that directly affect the number of potential breeding ,:c/;:;'>.'';, groups, because this is the "t,,\...$t.' '.~~~.. p~imary determinant of population 't~~;\, ..~. size and trend. Several factors '''~'~~1~ "1'.....,. curre~t1y impact the persistence of \~~~~b. ~.' _ breedmg groups. Foremost 1 · .,~. 'j'j. among these are the factors that '~.,':: limit suitable nesting habitat, ~.. . :'~'" .~~" namely fire suppression and lack .~T,:", ' of cavity trees. Fire suppression ' (...YI, 1. ~.~ :iijj has resulted in loss of potential . :;<,. ',,1 'JL;';~;; breeding groups throughout the . range of red-cockaded woodpeckers, because the birds cannot tolerate the encroachment of non-pine midstory vegetation that results from lack of fire. This limitation is addressed through the use of prescribed burning. The Red-cockaded faces other problems as well: clearing of land for non forest uses, and the replacement of pine forests with hardwood, cabbage plam, and melaleuca, has played a major role by replacing the large acreages of hydric pine forests. Lack of cavity trees, or potential cavity trees, limits the number of breeding groups in most populations. This limitation can be addressed in the short-term through cavity management tools such as artificial cavities and restrictor plates, and over the long-term by growing large old trees in abundance and appropriate forest management. Another factor directly limiting the number of potential breeding groups is habitat fragmentation and consequent isolation of groups, which results in disrupted dispersal of helpers and failure to replace breeders. This limitation is best addressed through the appropriate development practices, placement of clusters of artificial cavities, and implementation of silvicultural and land management practices that minimize fragmentation and provide wildlife corridors. Another threat to the existence and recovery of the species is the loss of valuable genetic resources because of small size and isolation of populations. As currently limiting factors, such as lack of cavity tree habitats, are relieved, the continued growth and natural stability of red-cockaded woodpecker populations will depend on provision of abundant, good quality foraging habitat and careful conservation of genetic resources. POUlA TION DYNAMICS: Red-cockaded woodpeckers are a cooperatively breeding species, living in family groups that typically consist of a breeding pair with or without one or two male helpers. Females may become helpers, but do so at a much lower rate than males. The ecological basis of cooperative breeding in this species is unusually high variation in habitat quality, due to the 5 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dee.. 10, 2003 presence or absence of a critical resource. This critical resource is the cavities that red-cockaded woodpeckers excavate in live pines, a task that commonly takes several years to complete. Group living has profound influence over population dynamics. In non- cooperatively breeding birds, breeders that die are replaced primarily by the young of the previous year. Thus, variation in reproduction and mortality can have strong, immediate impacts on the size of the breeding population. However, in red-cockaded woodpeckers and other cooperative breeders, a large pool of helpers is available to replace breeders. As a result, the size of the breeding population is not strongly affected by how many young are produced each year, or even on how many breeders may die. Because of this, we use the number of potential breeding groups rather than number of individuals as our measure of population size. Because of the cooperative breeding system, red-cockaded woodpecker populations are unusually resistant to environmental and demographic variation, but highly sensitive to the spatial arrangement of habitat The buffering effect of helpers against annual variation operates only when helpers can readily occupy breeding vacancies as they arise. Helpers do not disperse very far and typically occupy vacancies on their natal territory or a neighboring one, If groups are isolated in space, dispersal of helpers to neighboring territories is disrupted and the buffering effect of the helper class is lost. When this happens, populations become much less likely to persist through time. Also, the cooperative breeding system does not allow rapid natural growth of populations Colonization of unoccupied habitat is an exceedingly slow process under natural conditions, because cavities take long periods of time to excavate and birds do not occupy habitat without cavities As forests age and oid pines become abundant, rates of natural cavity excavation may increase. Understanding these three components of the population dynamics of red- cockaded woodpeckers provides us the foundation for recovery efforts: (1) population size and trend are determined by the number of potential breeding groups rather than annual variation in reproduction and survival; (2) the buffering capacity of the helper class must be maintained. by maintaining close aggregations of territories; and (3) colonization of unoccupied habitat will be very slow without management assistance POPULATION AND SPECIES VIABILITY: Four types of threats to species and population viability have been identified: genetic changes (consisting of both inbreeding and genetic drift), demographic changes, environmental changes, and catastrophes. We now have some knowledge of population sizes of red- cockaded woodpeckers necessary to withstand these extinction threats, primarily from research performed with a spatially explicit, individually based simulation model of population dynamics developed specifically for this species, 6 ..~- North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 Red-cockaded woodpeckers exhibit inbreeding depression and inbreeding avoidance behaviors. Inbreeding is expected to affect population viability in populations of less than 40 potential breeding groups, and may be a significant factor affecting viability in isolated populations of 40 to 100 potential breeding groups as well. Immigration rates of 2 or more migrants per year can effectively reduce inbreeding in populations of any size, including very small ones. Effects of demographic changes on population viability may vary with the spatial arrangement of groups. Populations as small as 25 potential breeding groups can be surprisingly resistant to random demographic events, if those groups are highly aggregated in space. Populations as large as 100 potential breeding groups can be impacted by demographic changes, if groups are not aggregated and dispersal of helpers is disrupted. Demographic changes are not expected to affect populations larger than 100 potential breeding groups. Similarly, effects of environmental changes may vary with the spatial arrangement of groups. Based on preliminary results of models and estimates of potential environmental changes derived from the North Carolina Sandhills, 250 potential breeding groups will likely withstand effects of any environmental changes regardless of their spatial arrangement Loss of genetic variation through the process of genetic drift is an inevitable consequence of finite population size. New genetic variation arises through the process of mutation. In large populations, mutation can offset loss through drift and genetic variation is maintained. Just how large a population must be to maintain variation is a difficult question. Currently, researchers recognize that in general, only populations with actual sizes in the thousands, rather than hundreds, can maintain long-term viability and evolutionary potential in the absence of immigration. However, if populations are connected by immigration rates on the order of 1 to 10 migrants per generation (0.5 to 2.5 migrants per year), the genetic variation maintained by these populations is equal to that of one population as large as the sum of the connected populations. Thus, sufficient connectivity among populations can maintain genetic variation and long-term viability for the species. DISTRIBUTION AND HABITATS OF THE RED-COCKADED WOODPECKER IN FLORIDA: The Red-cockaded Woodpecker is found in suitable habitat throughout Florida south to the Big Cypress National Preserve and adjacent lands. The key words are "suitable habitat." Once widespread and perhaps even common, the Red-cockaded Woodpecker has declined in numbers throughout the state and now occurs only rliSl~i:al Current ar:d " stor l:a1 7 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 in isolated populations. With isolation, each population becomes increasingly vulnerable to extinction. Today, most of Florida's Red-cockaded Woodpeckers are found on large tracts of federal and state land and on private lands adjacent to such areas. The largest remaining population anywhere is on the Apalachicola National Forest. Examples of other populations include ones on Eglin Air Force Base, Avon Park Bombing Range, Big Cypress National Preserve, and several state managed forests and wildlife management areas, such as Cecil Webb-Babcock Wildlife Management Area in Charlotte County. The Red-cockaded woodpecker is found in these areas because each family group requires about 200 to 300 acres of pine associated forests that include large areas of mature open pine habitats, and even short-term population stability requires a minimum of about 6 groups in an area. Thus large tracts of pine forest are essential. Populations on public lands are often intensively managed for the birds, but those on private lands are important as well, providing vital links between larger populations. This is especially true for private lands within Collier County, where links become essential for maintaining connectivity to the few viable groups outside of the core populations located within publicly owned lands. SOUTH FLORIDA SLASH PINE COMMUNITIES: Native slash pine communities support red- ~>L.:f :.:''/ '--.. . . .,.k.J1&:e5:I';/'~ ' cockaded woodpeckers in =i..k~:A. '-"A~, ~ t~ c'''$t~ /} south Florida (Beever and"'~p€'\~. ." '. / ~- f-:. " f~~(' ' .~ r, , " ;rJ;' ,>> Dryden . 1992). T~is '~i' 'f; . ,,^ :~f~/'tt . f.'. subspeCies of slash pine . ~'~"~' . ~V . ~ > (Pinus elliott! var..de~sa) is~' J> :ir,,:' ;,~'~~' \ . the only native pl.ne. In the ;~.:..:'.. )~.i'.:. '~ .. "';~.~'.~'. ....?\_.'~..~i=.~~.~. ..,;t.;~.;.,< ~_ NBM and IS. similar to ,:.: -l'!.':'~ :~ttt..~ I,i.~: ~ fl':.;,;;.'t'....~ long leaf In both f~~"" i 1h 'j~" .:~. .. appearance and fire' 'n;;. . ",; :! v:,5'~~t ., resistance. Similar 10 !i>.".'H~...: ~'''... '~I}.~.. :i" l ' long leaf pine, native Slash. ~.; "'\; ).~ b...f.,t.....~. pine has a grass stage ....',' ;":!\ ..... and large taproot. Much of . . "'A ~ the native slash pine used by red-cockaded woodpeckers is in hydric communities (Beever and Dryden 1992). The most obvious similarity of these two communities is their open midstory and herbaceous groundcover. It may be that slash pine replaces long leaf pine in this region because it can better tolerate the very wet conditions of our nearly flat, low elevation topography. For red-cockaded woodpeckers, native slash pine habitats differ from those further north in that the southern pines are generally smaller and may be more sparsely distributed {Patterson and Robertson 1981, Beever and Dryden 1992, 8 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 Landers and Boyer 1999). It has been reported that the largest size that south Florida slash pines achieve, even in old growth woodlands, is typically 20 to 30 cm (8 to 12 in). Cavity trees in this habitat type are much smaller than normally found in other habitats (Beever and Dryden 1992, Bowman and Huh 1995). However, the presence of fire and old trees in both nesting and foraging areas are critically important here as elsewhere. The photograph shows how sapling pines and melaleuca growth can eventually dominate the open pine savanna or pine-palmetto habitats, thus making them undesirable for cavity tree habitat. Woodpeckers in native slash pine have not been well-studied. Preliminary research has indicated that home ranges of birds in native slash pine are larger than those in other habitats (Patterson and Robertson 1981, Beever and Dryden 1992), but the relationship between habitat requirements and habitat quality has not been investigated in this forest type. Thus, it is not known whether larger home ranges in south Florida result from degraded habitat, natural differences in habitat quality, population density, or even lack of cavity trees. Although further research is necessary to determine the cause of large home ranges in south Florida, results from studies elsewhere suggest that as habitat quality increases, the size of these home ranges will decrease. It is likely that, as pine density, age, and herbaceous groundcovers of south Florida slash pine woodlands increase, resident woodpeckers will still require more foraging habitat than woodpeckers in most other regions but less than they appear to be using at the present time. The graphic on the left details locations of RCW habitat within and around NBM per the Environmental Impact Statement on Improving the Regulatory Process in Southwest Florida, dated July 2000, as prepared by the US Army Corps of Engineers, Jacksonville District. The dark shaded areas depict the locations that have or are most likely to have RCW habitat, which appears to be nearly 50% of the NBM area. However, wildfires have destroyed some of the forested areas. 9 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW HABITAT RECOVERY GOAL: The ultimate recovery goal is species viability. This goal is mandated by the Amended Collier County Growth Management Plan Future Land Use Element (Ordinance No. 2002-32 on June 19, 2002), and defined in the Future Land Use Desiqnation Description Section, SubSection IX. Overlavs and Special Features, B. North Belle Meade Overlay, Planninq Considerations, part 4. Red Cockaded Woodpeckers (RCW): "RGW nesting and foraging habitat shall be mapped and protected from land use activities within Sending Lands and Section 24 designated Neutral Lands. Although RGW nesting and foraging habitat shall be mapped within Sending areas within the NBM Overlay, this shall be accomplished by a study specific to Section 24 conducted by Collier County within one year of the effective date of the NBM Overlay. Within Section 24, the Neutral designation may be adjusted based upon the findings of the updated RGW nesting and foraging habitat study. " The North Belle Meade (NBM) area is surrounded by Golden Gate Estates to the north, east, and west and 1-75 to the south. This area, designated as the North Bel!e Meade Overlay, comprises +24 sections of land, or :t 15,960 acres, depending on the size of individual sections. The NBM Overlay area is unique to the Rural Fringe area because it is surrounded by areas that are vested for North Belle Meade Overlay(NBMO) District Legend c:::J roJMBO BOundary TOR Status ----- Receiving N€<JlraJ _ hIRP,'; SendiJl9 !2Z Rur?i lndustn;'ll _ Sending '), 'C, " " L.__L_~__---L...---L-..._...i...-...J o O~ C':. 1811~ -,...l",,' :"':;"X~~~~~~~~~_~- :-,.-, r_"...,;~""""':-_'B,F ..... ::- "c.';7I(l" development on three sides. Because this area is largely undeveloped and includes substantial forested areas, the Sending Lands can and do provide valuable habitat for wildlife, including endangered species. Within the NBM 10 .~~-" North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. to, 2003 Overlay area are also areas that have been previously impacted by canal construction and past clearing and agricultural practices which have altered the natural hydroperiod. The challenge for the NBM Overlay area is to achieve a balance of both preservation and opportunities for future development that takes into account resource protection and the relationship between this area and the Estates developing around the NBM Overlay area. Accordingly a more detailed and specific plan for the NBM Overlay has been approved. Within the NBM Overlay are four distinct areas that require separate treatment based on existing conditions within this area. These areas include the Natural Resource Protection Area 1 (NRPA), the Receiving and the Sending Areas for the transfer of development rights, and a Neutral area, which is neither a Sending nor a Receiving Area comprising a section and a portion thereof of land or ::!: 1317 acres as depicted on Exhibit "A". It was the intent to perform the physical planning of the NBM Sending Lands within twelve (12) months after the effective date for Red Cockaded Woodpeckers, Greenways and Wildlife Crossings. This report provides baseline information for future RCW planning and protection strategies, and for establishing appropriate greenways and wildlife corridors. Red-cockaded woodpecker recovery plans require good land utilization and management practices which includes; 1) the location and preservation of viable pine forested habitats, 2) restoration of degraded pine forests, and 3) maintaining or creating pine forested wildlife corridors which link or have the opportunity to link potential breeding groups. A potential breeding group is an adult female and adult male that occupy the same cluster, with or without one or more helpers, whether or not they attempt to nest or successfully fledge young. A traditional measure of population size has been the number of active clusters. Once a plan has been implemented, the size, number, and distribution of populations can be more sufficiently provided for in an effort to counteract threats of demographic, environmental, genetic, and catastrophic stochastic events, thereby maintaining long-term viability for the species as defined by current understanding of these processes. Regions and habitat types currently occupied by the species will be represented by the best available data provided, given study and habitat limitations, and existing resources. 1 The NBM NRPA includes seven sections of lands and three partial sections or a total of :t 6,075 acres and is located in the eastern portion of the NBM Overlay. This area comprises about thirty-nine percent of the NBM Overlay. The NBM NRPA area has concentrations of wetland land cover and listed species habitat, consistent with other Rural Fringe NRPA's (see Exhibit "An). This consideration combined with the fragmented ownership pattern and the state's desire to purchase significant portions of this area warrants a different level of protection than in other NRPA areas, particularly for incentives for the consolidation of lots to assist in the future preservation of lands. 11 ~- North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec 10, 2003 NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW HABITAT ASSESSMENT CRITERIA: The assessment criteria have been formulated using two general habitat units which have been delineated according to vegetative composition, and digitized onto a 2001 color aerial photograph scaled at approximately 1" = 400'. Populations of RCW may have been distributed among these recovery units, but were not surveyed. However, data has been provided which indicate that populations exist within, or near, the majority of the recovery units, and therefore may exist to the extent allowed by habitat limitations of the recovery units. The first habitat unit consists of vegetative associations which provides potential RCW foraging habitat, and the second habitat unit is more specific, in that it provides appropriate RCW habitat dynamics necessary for cavity trees and nesting habitat. This not only includes mature trees, but also associated open pine woodlands, savannas, or potential open pine woodlands that can be created through habitat restoration efforts The two habitat units were categorized by using seven habitat variables which were evaluated by aerial Interpretation, and then selected areas were field verified for accuracy. The field verified areas were then cross referenced with similar habitat registers observed on the aerials, and then categorized by their habitat viability as it relates to the population requirements discussed in previous sections. The variables were; 1) the percent of slash pine canopy, 2) density of canopy, 3) subcanopy composition and density, 4) density of melaleuca or Brazilian pepper in association with other canopy or subcanopy species, 5) connectivity to other viable RCW habitats, 6) proximity to open, mature pine woodlands. and 7) potential for restoration Below is a summary rationale of each of the variables: 1. Percent of pine canopy as It relates to other canopy tree species such as cypress, laurel oak, cabbage palm, etc.. It did not include melaleuca because habitats altered by the increased oaks or cabbage palms within the canopy or subcanopy are treated different by the County's indigenous species protection requirements than those impacted by melaleuca, and may provide a 'Jreater opportunity for habitat restoration success than the exotic impacted areas. 2. Subcanopy composition: The subcanopy vegetation is a determining factor in assessing the viability of the habitat for nesting, or the potential for it being restored, Typical subcanopy impacts are associated with an increased density of young trees, Brazilian pepper or cabbage palm. 3. Density of canopy. Canopy density was considered in determining potential for nesting or foraging habitats. Areas of open canopy (<50% canopy) provide a greater opportunity for cavity trees, while more dense canopies still provide for foraging habitat Large areas with 12 -,,..~- North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 mosaic pattern of mixed densities were considered more viable habitats than large areas of uniform densities, and were therefore included as nesting habitat areas, instead of separating the area into two density groups. 4. Density of melaleuca: Melaleuca has been one of the most threatening evasive exotic plants which rapidly can destroy the habitat viability of a large area within a decade. Either the habitat becomes too dense to provide open areas for cavity trees, or, in a smaller scale, can impact a single cavity tree by competing for canopy space with a single slash pine containing a RCW cavity. For the purpose of habitat assessment, areas of extensive melaleuca invasion were not considered as viable, or potentially viable, habitats. 5. Density of other canopy species: Other canopy species typically referred to cypress, cabbage palm, or laurel oak. However, other species existed, but were not considered a significant factor in the habitat evaluation. There were two common habitat types within North Belle Meade whtchi8Sulted -fr.omregional ecological alterations of the area. Pine and cypress associations and pine and cabbage palm associations. The pines invaded cypress prairies and cabbage palms invaded pine prairies as the hydrologic regime was altered. The- pine and cypress forested areas still provided significant foraging value regardlessi:}Hheir-canopydensfty-or mix, as long as there was at least a 25-30% pine canopy (personal observations). However, pine prairies which became densely populated with cabbage palms did not provide the typical open groundcover, and therefore were only marginally valuable in their existing condition, but provided a high probability of habitat restoration through appropriate forest management practices. 6. Proximity -fo open pille areas with mature pines: All forested pine associated habitat, with the exception of dense melaleuca areas, that were adjacent to areas L of open pine with saw palmetto and/or "herbaceous ground cove';:"habita't clusters of approximately three acres or larger, were considered cavity tree or nesting habitat, since they provided the potential for nesting, as well as foraging habitat. 7. Potential for restoration: As previously mentioned, pine associated habitats, whether pine and melaleuca, pine and cabbage palm, or dominantly dense pine forests have the potential, through appropriate forest management practices, to be restored for RCW habitat. Therefore, areas meeting these criteria were also included as RCW habitats if sufficient pine density existed. SURVEY RESULTS: The field maps were digitized using the background aerial photograpbs.Jn mostClrea~ther(!was~1JfficientgetailJo be comfortable with the . accuracy of the data transfer. To insure adequate accuracy in the process a comparison was made using a digitizing tablet and the section corners on the maps to register the map to the digital data. Area in acres was used to compare 13 ...-.. North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 the size of the digitized sections with GIS Section data. None of the Sections that were digitized varied by more than 0.5% from the GIS data. There is more variability in the 2 digitized habitat data sets. The RCW habitat polygons varied considerably more and the test set had a standard deviation of 8.8%. The mean of the test set of polygons was 99.4%. With this level of agreement no adjustment of the aerial digitized polygons were made. There are 3,547 acres of RCW Foraging Habitat and 3,210 acres of RCW Cavity Habitat identified in the North Belle Meade. The total 6,757 acres of RCW habitat is concentrated in the western portion of North Belle Meade. There are no RCW habitat areas identified in the eastern most sections of North Belle Meade. NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW HABITAT SURVEY Legend RCWH~ttii: RCWCavlties ~. Callt)l RCW C3~ity rrt....- Fora.ing 'NMRCtl/G1 c::JFl.lralFI'ng@ " USFWRCW93 L I I o 0.:5 The North Belle Meade study area consisted of approximately 15,960 acres of mixed use and forested areas within North Belle Meade, specifically within Sections 24,25, and 36 of Township 49 South, Range 26 East, and Sections 13- 15, and 19-36 of Township 49 South, Range 27 East. The study area was geographically divided into three sub areas, or "recovery units", that were separated by natural or man made features such as cypress forests, open pasture land, or development features. Recovery Unit "A" is located on the western portion of the study area, and included Sections 24, 25, and 36 of Township 49 South, Range 26 East, and the western portions of Sections 30 and 14 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10,2003 31 in Township 49 South, Range 27 East. Recovery Unit "B" is located centrally, and includes Sections 20, 29, and 32, and the eastern portions of Sections 30 and 31, and the western portion of Section 33, in Township 49 South, Range 27 East. Recovery Unit "C" includes Sections 14-15, 22-23, 26-27, 34-35 and the eastern portion of Section 33, in Township 49 South, Range 27 East. Sections excluded from the Recovery Units were Sections 13, 16, 21, 24, 25, 28, and 36 of Township 49 South, Range 27 East, because either these areas were exempt from the study because they were receiving lands (ie: Section 21 and 28, T49S, R27E), or they did not have significant foraging or nesting habitats that would be considered significantly large enough to be viable RCW habitat. I NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW SURVEY legend RCW Habitat E:3 Cavity rm Forag;ng (J;he< w+, ~ ~ (~c i5 ;Ji 25 KEAN AV -- r--. --r-. '-~"'. n_"~ ! r-- e: ; lb' _.. .,.;:; L..". ?8 r MAR;; 2!Y__ ~ !,VERL.( \I 36 C_-'1~.: ---0; i -it-------, --~-::::::::.VH"" LAXE 8L"O( @ I - .'.? 33 ,)#,~ .as ::"<"O$.............~N,l.....,...~_.....< '>:......",. ~""..... ~ 0-,1';., CI.L$r::E.9t "'.....:_~,_..:; ~_ ~. T~."~ftCN""" G'~""l4."'';;:'''''IB'",' ~..;t ~~ t.~.I04';J C~r County -~._- 14 \ \3 '. I .J -/ I - ~ 1 35 3G .-1 I Within each of the three Recovery Units there are large areas designated as potential, or active, RCW nesting or cavity tree habitat areas, which are connected by areas that are too densely vegetated for viable nest tree habitat, but suitable for foraging. Recovery Units "A" and "B" are also connected via potential foraging areas, but these links appear to be dominated more by cypress than by pine habitats. Recovery Units "B" and "C" have only a marginal connection through a cypress dominated slough located within Section 33, T49S, R27E. It is also important to note that only Recovery Units "A" and "B" had documented RCW activity, specifically within Sections 24, 25, and 36, T498, R26E, of Recovery Unit "A", and within Sections 29, 32 and 33, T49S, R27E, of 15 . ---.. North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10,2003 sub-area "B", No RCWs were observed by the study team during the survey, but, as previously stated, it was not within the scope of the survey to specifically look for cavity trees, and data was already available which documented RCW sightings within these areas. Although no RCWs have been recorded within Recovery Unit "C", a large portion of Section 14, and scattered smaller areas of Sections 15, 22, 23,26,27, and 34 have suitable nesting habitat in conjunction with foraging habitat. In addition, there are potential restoration possibilities, with appropriate forest management, to restore or recreate sufficient nesting areas for maintaining a viable population of RCWs. IMPLICATIONS FOR MANAGEMENT: Supplying good quality foraging habitat is a critical aspect of red-cockaded woodpecker recovery, especially over the long term, as immediate threat~tfrom cavity and cluster limitation are reduced. Our understanding of what constitutes good quality foraging habitat comes from a synthesis of research into selection of foraging habitat and effects of habitat characteristics on group fitness. Both habitat selection and group fitness are influenced by the structure of the foraging habitat. Important structural characteristics include (1) healthy groundcovers of bunchgrasses and forbs, (2) minimal hardwood midstory, (3) minimal pine midstory, (4) minimal or absent hardwood overstory, (5) a low to intermediate density of small and medium sized pines, and (6) a substantial presence of mature and old pines. Thus, the quality of foraging habitat is defined by habitat structure. Although geographic variation in habitat types exist, these structural characteristics of good quality habitat remain true for all geographic regions and habitat types. Previous management guidelines stressed quantity of foraging habitat, as defined by number of medium and large trees. However, we need to expand this emphasis to include habitat quality, as defined by habitat structure, and use area metrics to address quantity. Red-cockaded woodpeckers require foraging habitat that is suitable in both quantity and quality. Quantifying habitat structure (and thus habitat quality) is more complex than simply requiring a given amount of habitat or number of trees, because habitat structure is measured by multiple variables. Guidelines for foraging habitat are 16 North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 based on the quantification of structural characteristics to the best of current abilities. Frequent fire can facilitate the restoration and maintenance of all but one of these structural characteristics (mature and old pines), and may provide further benefits by increasing the availability of nutrients. In addition, appropriate forest management techniques can protect, throughout the landscape, the mature and old trees on which red-cockaded woodpeckers thrive. Attached with this report are the management guidelines from the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, adopted August 8, 2003. These guidelines provide management actions necessary to protect and maintain existing RCW clusters, increase the number of breeding groups, and restore or create habitat in unoccupied areas. All these elements will be necessary for the recovery of RCW within NBM and the remaining forested areas of Collier County. References: Baker, W. W. 1983. Decline and extirpation of a population of red-cockaded woodpeckers in northwest Florida. Pp. 44-45 in D. A. Wood, ed. Red-cockaded woodpecker symposium II. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Tallahassee, FL. Beever, J. W. III, and K. A. Dryden. 1992. Red-cockaded woodpeckers and hydric slash pine flatwoods. Transactions of the 57th N011h American Wildlife and Natural Resources Conference 57:693-700. Beyer, D. E., R. Costa, R. G. Hooper, and C. A. Hess. 1996. Habitat quality and reproduction of red- cockaded woodpecker groups in Fiorida. Joumal of Wildlife Management 60:826-835. Bowman R, and C. Huh. 1995. Tree characteristics, resin flow, and heartwood rot in pines (Pinus palustris, P elliottii), WIth respect to red-cockaded woodpecker cavity excavation, in two hydrologicaily-distinct Florida flatwood communitIes. Pp. 415-426 in D. L. Kulhavy, R. G. Hooper. and R Costa, cds. Red-cockac!.ed '..voodpecker: recovery, ecology and management. Center for Applied Studies in FfJrestry, Stephen F. Austin State University, Nacogdoches, TX. Carter, J. H. III, J. R. Walters, S. H. Everhart, and P. D. DoelT. 1989. Restrictors for red-cockaded woodpecker cavities. Wildlife Society Bulletin 17:68-72. Conner, R. N., and D. C. Rudolph. 1991a. Effects of mid story reduction and thinning in red-cockaded woodpecker cavity tree clusters. Wildlife Society Bulletin 19:63-66. Conner, R. N., D. C. Rudolph, D. L. Kulhavy, and A. E. Snow. 1991a. Causes of mortality of red-cock ad cd woodpecker cavity trees. Joumal of Wildlife Management 55:531-537. Costa, R. 1995a. Biological Opinion on the U. S. Forest Service Environmental Impact Statement for the management of the red-cockaded woodpecker and its habitat on national forests in the southem region. Pp. 1-192 in USDA Forest Service, Final Environmental Impact Statement, Volume II, Management Bulletin R8-MB73. DeLotelle, R. S., and R. J. Epting. 1988. Selection of old trees for cavity excavation by red-cockaded woodpeckers. Wildlife Society Bulletin 16:48-52. 17 - ~...... North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec 10,2003 DeLotelle, R. S., J. R. Newman, and R. J. Epting. 1983. Habitat use by red-cockaded woodpeckers in central Florida. Pp. 59-67 in D. A. Wood, ed. Red-cockaded woodpecker symposium II. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Tallahassee, FL. Engstrom, R. T ,L A. Brennan, W. L Nee!. R. \1. FalTar, S T Lindeman, W. K Moser, and S. M Hermann. 1996. Silvicultural practices and red-cockaded woodpecker management: a reply to Rudolph and Conner. Wildlife Society Bulletin 24:334-338. FFWCC. 2003. Management plan: recl-cockaded woodpecker Picoides borealis. This management plan fulfills the requirements of Rule 68A-2700 12. F. A C, Sept. 2001 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. Tallahassee, FL Hardesty, 1 L K. E. Gault, and F. P Pcrcival 1997 Ecologlcal correlates of red-cockaded woodpecker (Picoide.1 borealis) foraging preference, habitalllse. and llome range size in northwest Florida (Eglin Air Force Base. Final Report Research Work Ordcr 99. Florida Cooperative Fish and \Vildlife Research Unit. Universitv of Florida. Gainesville Fl. Henry. V G 19:~9 Uuidelines for preparatIon oj biological assessments and evaluations for the red- cockaded woodpecker Ii ') Fish and \Vildlife SerVIce. Southeast Region. Atlanta. CiA HeppelL S S J R. Walters, and L H Crowder 1994 EVcl1ualing management alternatives for red- cockadcd woodpeckers. a modeling approach Journal of Wildlife Management ."8479-487 Hooper. R. (J 1983 Colony fonmllion by red-cockaded \voodpeckers hypotheses and management implications Pp. 72-77 in D. A Wood. cd Red-cockaded woodpecker symposium IT. Florida Game find Fresh Water Fish COlml11ssion.. Tallahassee. FL Hooper. R. G., and R. F Harlow 1986. Forest stand selection by foraging red-coekaded woodpeckers Southeastern FnrtCst Expcrilncnlal Station Research Paper SE-259. USD/\ Forest Service Hovis, J. A., and R. F Labisky 1985. VegelatIvc aSSOCiations of red-eockaded woodpecker colonies in Florida Wildlife SocIery Bullelin 1 )307-314 Landers. J L.. and W D. Boyer. 1999. An old-growth dcliniilOn for upland longleaf and south Florida slash pine forests. \Voodlanos. and savannas. USDA Forest Service General Technical Repoi! SRS-.29 Lennartz. M R.. P. H Geissler. R F Harlow. R. C Long, K 'v! Chitwood. and 1 A. Jac.:kson. 1983" Status of the red-cockadcd woodpeekel on federal lands in the South. Pp 7.12 ill D. A. Wood. cd. Red-eoekadcd woodpecker symposium T1 Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish CommissiorL Tallalnssee. FI Lennartz, M R, H. A. Knight 1. P McClure. and V. A Rudis. 1983b Status of red-cockaded woodpecker nesting habitat in the south. Pp. 13-19 in D. A. Wood, cd. Recl..eockaded wood peckel symposium [1. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Tallahassee. FL Locke, B. A., R. N. Conner, and 1. C Kroll 1983 Faclors influencing colony sire selection by red- cockaded woodpeckers. Pp 46-50 ill D. A. Wood, ed. Red-cockaded woodpecker symposium Il. Florida Game and Fresh Waler Fish Commission, Tallahassee, FL. Nesbitt. S l\.,.A E. Jerauld. and B. l\. Harris. 1983 Rcd-cockaded woodpecker summer ranges in southwest Florida. Pp. 68-71 !II D. A Wood. ed Red-cockaded woodpeckr.:r symposium 1I Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Tallahassee. 1'1. Patterson. G. A.., and W. B. Robertson. _It. 1981 Distribution and habnat of the red-cockaded woodpecker in Big Cypress National Preserve South Florida Research Center Repor1 T-613, Everglades N ati ona I Park. Homestead FI. lR ~. North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Dec. 10, 2003 Porter, M. L., and R. F. Labisky. 1986. Home range and foraging habitat ofred-cockaded woodpeckers in northern Florida. Journal of Wildlife Management 50:239-247. Reed, J. M., P. D. Doerr, and J. R. Walters. 1988. Minimum viable population size of the red-cockaded woodpecker. Journal of Wildlife Management 52:385-391. Rossell, C. R. Jr., and B. Gorsira. 1996. Assessment of condition and availability of active red-cockaded woodpecker cavities. Wildlife Society Bulletin 24:21-24. USFS. 1995. Final Environmental Impact Statement for the management of the red-cockaded woodpecker and its habitat on national forests in the southern region. Volumes I and II. USDA Forest Service Management Bulletin R8-MB73. USFWS. 1985. Red-cockaded woodpecker recovery plan. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Southeast Region, Atlanta, GA. USFWS. 2000. Technical/agency draft revised recovery plan for the red-cockaded woodpecker (Picoides borealis). U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Atlanta, GA. USFWS. 2003. Recovery plan for the red-cockaded woodpecker (Picoides borealis), second revision. C u.s. Fish and Wildlife Service, Atlanta, GA. Wigley, 1'. B., S. W. Sweeney, and J. R.Sweeney. 1999. Habitat attributes and reproduction of red- cockaded woodpeckers in intensively managed forests. Wildlife Society Bulletin 27:801-809. Wilson, C. W., R. E. Masters, and G. A. Bukenhofer. 1995. Breeding bird response to pine-grassland community restoration for red-cockaded woodpeckers. Journal of Wildlife Management 59:56-67. Zwicker, S., and J. R. Walters. 1999. Selection of pines for foraging by red-cockaded woodpeckers. Journal of Wildlife Management 63:843-852. 19 --.... r- Data and Analysis Supporting Re-designation of Various Neutral Lands To Sending Lands in Section 24, North Belle Meade Overlay Prepared for the EAR-based Amendment Adoption Public Hearing Process Collier County Environmental Services Department October 18, 2006 -- Se,'lioil 24 NBMO Sendmg L.and, Anul).\I' (E4R bused Amendmeill\ :Idoplio" ffe",in~s) OCTober J 8. 2006 Summary of Finding and Recommendations The North Belle Meade Overlay (NBMO) of the Future Land Use Element requires the County to evaluate the Red Cockaded Woodpecker (RCW) nesting and foraging habitat in Section 24 and determine if currently designated Neutral Lands should be reo designated as Sending Lands. A mapping study was conducted in Decembcl 2003 (North Belle Meade Overla\' Hahitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker (Picoides horealis) and Llsed hy staff to recommend to the Board of County (~omlTlissjoners (BCC) that Section 24 had characteristics similar to other Sending Lands in the NBMO and "hould be designated as Sending. l'he County transmitted this recommendation to the Department of Community Affairs and the Bee directed staff to contact property owners in order for staff (p conduct field visils to further verify the accuracy of the 2003 Study Staff was ahle [0 recclve permh\il)tl from 7 property owners and conducted site inspections on 176 acres where ,'V'C received land owner permission. Observations on these parcels verified the accuracy of the habitat mapping of the 2003 Study. However. <,raff also observed areas where re,ynt development had changed the site conditions Sll1gJe-family developnlent has increased significantly within the eastern and south eastern portion of Section 24 Also JgriL'ultural activities \\ithin tbe northeast portion and a golf course In the southwest pUrLion of Section 24 do not contam RC\V habitat, a" \vas noted in the .2003 Srudy Small suhdlvlded lots on the weslern boundary will likely have the same development pattern as that exhibited 011 the eastern and 50mh eastern boundary. Based on the pattern [)1 eXlsting and future development and the locatlon u1 RCW habitats, staff reconunends that only 350 acres or 53% of SeClJon 24 be re-designated ,is Sending Lands The balance 'Jf the Scciion would remain in its existmg designation as Neutral Lands. Figure I depicts ihe proposed Sending. Lands and Neutral LancL Designation for Section 24. <'",~~"" Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendmellls Adoption Hearings) October 18,2006 Analysis of Available Data Background Within the NBM Overlay (NBMO) there are four distinct areas, as depicted on the current Future Land Use Map and Map series. These areas include the Natural Resource Protection Area (NRPA), the Receiving and the Sending Areas for the transfer of development rights, and two Neutral areas, one consisting of an area in the northeast portion of the NBMO and Section 24 located in the northwest portion of the NMBO, (See Figure 2.) The NBMO of the Future Land Use Element states that Red Cockaded Woodpecker (RCW) nesting and foraging habitat be mapped and protected from land use activities within Sending Lands, and Section 24 designated Neutral Lands. RCW nesting and foraging habitat are to be mapped within all Sending areas within the NBM Overlay and an assessment is to be made as to the applicability of the current Neutral Lands designation for Section 24. Within Section 24, the Neutral Lands designation may be adjusted based upon the findings of the updated RCW nesting and foraging habitat study. Habitat Mapping Study Staff engaged the services of Geza Wass de Czege, President of Southern Biomes, Inc. who has had a variety of experience working for various property owners both in Section 24 and other areas of the North Belle Meade Area. The results of his work (Figure 2) were compiled in the attached December 2003 report, North Belle Meade Overlay Habitat Recovery Plan for the Red-cockaded Woodpecker (Picoides borealis). The data in this report improved on the data previously used by staff in the recommendations of the NBMO for the Final Order amendments that the BCC adopted in June 2002. This improved data set together with site property visits in conducted by staff in the summer of 2006 has been used in the development of a RCW strategy for the NBMO and for analysis of Section 24 RCW habitat as compared to RCW habitat in other NBMO Sending Land Designations. A summary of the report is as follows: 1. The methodology for determining RCW habitat was much more extensive than that followed to support the June 2002 Final Order amendments. The consultant utilized his professional knowledge of the area from past consulting contracts, 2001 color aerial photographs (1 in = 400ft), and selective field verification to identify important RCW habitats. 2. Two types of habitat were characterized (foraging and cavity/nesting) and were identified on the aerials that_~tafLLlti!~~e~. for a subsequent GIS analysis. The consultant utilized 7 separate habitat variables to identify and characterize the habitats. The variables were evaluated by aerial interpretation and selected areas were field verified for accuracy. -J Page 3 of 10 SeClwlJ 24 NBlvlO SClldil1!{ La",!' Al!ulvs{, (tAR based Amendments AdoptIOn Hearings! OCiober 18.2006 3. The consultant separated the NBMO into 3 separate sub areas or "recovery units" that were separated by natural or man-made features such as cypress forests, open pasture land, or development features. Section 24 was part of Recovery Unit "A" It was noted that Recovery Units "A" and "8" had past documented RCW activity. RCW acti vity has also been documented in Section 24 but no RCWs were observed during the generation of this report. 4. The consultant identified both foraging and cavity/nesting RCW habitats in Section 24 consistent with RCW habitats in other Sending lands within the western portion of the NBMO Property Site Visits (Summer 20(6) There are approxirnately 244 pri vare parcels owned by I RO entities WIthin Section 24 Staff sent letters to owners requesting permission to enter their property to evaJ uate the habitat for RCWs in order to verify lhe accuracy of the 200i Study fOJ Section 24 Permission was received from 7 property Ol\lners to visit 12 parcel:, covering 176 acres. Staff performed the site lllspections on June 27 and August H. 2006. Observations on [hese parcels agreed with the 2003 Study except where recent development has changed the vegetation through the clearing of land for single-family homes (See Figures 3 and 4 that depict RCW habitats and development patterns for Section 24 Also depicted i.; the location of the h)-acre Conservation Coj] ier property acq u isaion.1 AdditionaJly, inspection of the CoJlier County Property Appraiser's 2006 aerials and driving on the streets during staff's site inspections allowed observation of the most recent development pattern. Many.;ingk family hornes have been COllstrucled since the Rural Fringe Study on the small parceL in the soulh eastern corner ami along the eastern edge of Section 24. Vegetation c1earin;! to allow hOLlse construction has dimimshed the habitat value for RCWs in these areas and has caused fragmentation of wbat was a unce large. contiguous area of RCW habitat. There are 214 lots in Section 24 that arc less than 1.2 acres. The 2006 aerials and December :2003 GIS data base indicate thar ] 1 C) af these lots are developed or are being developed along the east side and south e:1st corner. (Note that the 2006 aerial depicts additional buildings from those shown In the DecernbeJ 2003 GIS database lIldicaring continued development of single family homes in thi~.; area.) In addition 10 these small lots heing developed, a golf courSE' currently exjst~; in the south\vest location and scverd] farms are located in the northeastern portion and western pOltion of the Sectioll. These areas were not identified as RCW habitat in the 20m Study and do not provide any support of RCWs The golf course. developed farms. and area of small lots in the south, east, and nonhvvestern corner are on the edge of Section 24 anci adjoin the E:-.tates St,lff considers that these houndary areas have an insignificant natural resource benefit because of their smalJ size and current developed status Additionally, the small subdi vided lOb on the ;nl,<, 1 ,,',f Tn l I SectIOn 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Aduption Hearings) October 18,2006 western side, although not currently developed, when developed with single family homes would not provide for intact RCW habitat. Accordingly, re-designating these areas from Neutral to Sending would not have an appreciable benefit for RCW protection. Comparison of Land Use Designations within the NBMO Based on the information and analysis described above, staff recommends that Section 24 be partitioned into Neutral and Sending Lands as depicted in Figure 1. Neutral Lands would therefore comprise 305 acres of Section 24 with Sending Lands amounting to 350 acres. A total of 387 acres of RCW habitat is found in Section 24. The proposed land use designations set aside a total of 345 acres of RCW habitat into the Sending Lands Designation. Proposed Sending Lands therefore account for 89% of the RCW habitat found within Section 24. The proposed Sending Lands are comprised of 99% RCW habitat. The balance of the habitat within the Sending Land designation is mapped out as a Pine/Cypress community. It should be noted that other NBMO Sending Lands are comprised of 62% RCW habitat (See Figure 5). Proposed Percent of RCW Section 24 Land Area Percent of RCW Habitat Percent of RCW Habitat Habitat in Land Use Designation (Acres) Section 24 (Acres) in Section 24 Use Desiqnation Sending 350 53% 345 89% 99% Neutral 305 47% 42 11% 14% Total 655 100% 387 100% 59% The 305 acres of Neutral Lands contains 42 acres of RCW habitat, 11 % of Section 24's RCW habitat. The proposed Neutral Lands are comprised of 14% RCW habitat. As noted above, this habitat is generally found in areas that are sub-divided in relatively small lots that are located in the western, eastern and southeastern boundaries of Section 24. The eastern and southeastern areas have experienced significant development from single family homes. It should be noted that other NBMO Neutral Lands are comprised of 27% RCW habitat. Receiving Lands, where development is encouraged, are comprised of only 15% RCW habitat (Figure 5). Implications to the Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) Program Excluding the 65 acres of land that is in County ownership (Conservation Collier land acquisition), the proposed Sending Land acreage of 350 acres could generate 57 Base TDRs. A maximum of 171 TDRs could be generated using the Bonus TDR, Restoration/Management TDR, and Conveyance TDR. Page .5 (If 10 ~..~"&~, Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Adoption Hearings) October 18,2006 Figure 1. Proposed Sending and Neutral Lands Designation for Section 24, North Belle Meade Overlay. 17TH AVE SW 19TH AVE SW Golden Gate Estates 16TH AVE SW . 6 Legend ~ Parcels 524 Proposed Neutral 305 ac ~,. ..._... --- _..__.._~,- - _. Sending 350 ac -- -- r- "':"--:-~~- - .. .; , . . S: "0 f- "0 ~ a:: (0 0, Golden Gate Estates ~ANTLEYBLVD Rural Fringe Sending Lands D~t, S~IJH~e:05 Aelul;. & P~r~els. [~Uiet CoonTjl P!~perty ,!l.pp~5e' CI~led By GIS CDES I EnVll~nmerL1l5ef~~es (.,\6IS_implF F _S2<lP.l.flnxd (.,k.J903\M3~s.&Aeria:ol.R' _S~~"r._~_H I~ii D~kgrZg.Q5 L- C I n s r."les -',;.~ C'oit:al[1,"r,t'1, , C125 025 Pilge 6 of 10 I Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Adoption Hearings) October 18, 2006 Figure 2. Existing Land Use Designations and Mapped RCW Habitat for the North Belle Meade Overlay NORTH BELLE MEADE RCW HABITAT SURVEY Legend RCWH~M:i RCWCavMies ., c."Y RCW C.lVIt, "..s Rlr3ging: -+ WM RCW 01 D RJral Fringe . JSfW RCWQ3 L-i I o 0.5 Page 7 of 10 Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Adoption Hearings) October 18, 2006 --l Figure 3. Habitat and Parcel Data Superimposed on 2006 Aerial Photograph Coat.. SO~fol!:;05 Aerials &PafCtl!. Coher COIlntv Property ADp~ist( CINI~d Bt GIS Cl>ESI E"wonmtlltal SttVio~ Gc'(.15_Tmp\RF MS24P.ltJl'll(G G:~m"gl!S~lps&A.l!:lla15\Rr _S24P JI_NlO.OllA.jlg :);rie:9I28Jre ~~.~ Cut:i~r Lo"unty 0.125 025 0.5 Miles I j Page 8 of 10 Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Adoption Hearings) Figure 4. Habitat and Parcel Data .. . .. ... .. . 17TH AVE SW .. II . , . ~ jj.. II .. . 19TH AVE SW . .. .. . ... '11 . .- . 'Golden Gate Estates I .. ,.~ - .., .. . . .. III . .. .. It e 16TH AVE SW . ~ A . I .. . .' . - .. .- .. _11 . . . . '. ~. ~. .. I . . 01$ t ~. ,( "'''~ .. <fl . Cl 0:: of CJ <'i . . 'I .. .. 11 Goldf?i1 .. Gate .. . . . Estates " r . ~ il , .. f . , ... I 'I , . .. .. ;- 'I .. II . t .. , . . 'II .. .,. ~ . , I .. : . .. 'I' . . .. .. '" I '! 'II -; . . Golden Gate Estates . . I Legend I bparce;s 824 .'roposed Neutral 305 ac '. Buildings Dee 03 I Sending RCW Habitat Cavity 342 ac Foraging 3 ac Neutral RCW Habitlt Cavity 22 ac Foraging 16 ac Pr~ser.;e 4 ac , III . October 18, 2006 r NTLEY BLVD t :. . '1...... -- "'........" 'iI' ."'" "'....~~.,.....-r- "'t"""......"<~~ ~ ;~d,~~: ~l~;tf{~,~:. '",~.:..~.\'jii~.(i, +....fitl't...'. ,,~ --~~~~~~....,~Jt..;ij."""""' ' O~ ~:05 MUll &P",<<-~. Colltl CQUIlty: F'fOPl!~ I\9pJisl!f CleAN 'i,".GtS COES rEIIWOMlUltal S~viceo; &~f.CT,..vtr_S29..mxd G>.'IR\.~M.ft\1Ir..s~.r_Nn.Jpg Oit~:~1'l8IJ3 0.125 I 025 I 05 IWI" Page 9 of 10 . "1" Cul;;"T COurlt;~ Section 24 NBMO Sending Lands Analysis (EAR based Amendments Adoption Hearings) October 18, 2006 I Figure 5. RCW Habitat Analysis of Land Use Designations within the North Belle Meade Overlay 100% 80% ~ 60% CIJ (,) .... ~40% 20% RCW Habitat Composition for NBMO Land Use Designations 0% ..'.-..-. ';.0 n. ',' .. ...._. 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'" ~ 0; ~ en ~ ::l 0lJ t;:; u C 0; U e.o o.J .0 E ;.a U'J .J "'- '- c ::::i .", o.J > .1: 0; .", i , I I r--'I I I i ! , T J 'd' t' . Y Household .' urIs IC Ion I r. I i , ncome I j<20o/~--. I [20-29.9% 130-39.9% 140-49.9% Collier - Collier ,County 2000 150-59.9% :60-79.9% 180-119.9% lover 119.9% I J_ _. _ rr.ota!~~u:,~h-.?~ds [1 ()~, 77~ J 'd' . I Y : Household I UrIS Icbon I r.' I ; : ncome .------'--.1--1<20~~-- .6.462 (5.2~/0 of hous-;'h~lds)- I 120-29.9% ~-'.4,762 (3.8% of households) ;30-39.9% . --- .4,935('4% of households) Collier - Collier 2005 ~Ci~~9.9o/';-=~'==_~J36(5~% of households) County ~0-59.9% _6.526 (5.2% of households) :60-79.90,0 14,570 (11.7%ofhouseholds) I 18O-119.9% 27,050 (21.8% of households) ~119.9%' 53,307 (42.9%) =-------I-=-rro..!~~'O.lJ~~~.~!~.:>.Q-~4,3-48 h 30,187 Household !Jurisdiction Yr.' Income i 1<20% _7,630 (5.2% of households) 8,229 120-29.9%---.5,598' (3.8% of households) .- _6,014 r;;-;:;----.-.---------- -.---.-------_ ,30-39.9% 5.833 (4% of households) 6.330 Collier - Collier 201 0 ~0-49~90/i:._.~=_7.986 (5j!~ of hOU~eh~!dSL~----'-u_=:_ 8,704 .------------- County I 150-59.9%. _7.695 (5.2% of households) 8,229 l6o~'9.9%h---- 17,083 (11.7% of households) 18,516 . !80~119.9% - 31,514 (21.6% of households) 34,183 I rov~r 119.9% 62,617 (43%) . -------.--1 Irotal hOllsehol~sI145.956 1158.2~4 I Household ! Jurisdiction: Yr. . Income - ~- ---1- ~r:}-!~ ~=~- 5~1~8~~:;~~i:;=~==~= --: 5;::' ~-- - - -=-_:==- ==== Collier - Collier 12015 rO-49.9% __~-=_g,-302(5.5%-ct~h;I~-~__:'====~ 10,17:3'-------------- County I 150-59.9% _8,966 (5.3% of households) . 9.803 r;:-..---------.- .----------.------ 160-79.9% 19,790 (12% of households) !8(i':1'19.9')/;------ 36,059 (21.4% of households) . ~119.90/~ - 72,116(42.8%) ['_~~-=._--r-.rrotal househ~l.ds 1168.332 ----r18<i.96S- Household 'Jurisdiction Yr, i Income 1<20% _10,166 (5.3% of househOldS)'_1'1,125--- , !20-29.9o/~==--=-~.7,41~_..l3.9~_9! households) _.__--~ _8.187 --- .--.-.--- !30-39.9% .7,968 (4% of households) _8.396---==-~==--=-~~:=~_-~~==-= g~~i~;y- Collier 12020 ~Iff;f~-~.---='-.... ~:'E~f[:.':~~-~{.~~~~~~;I--- - - ---=~~=_11~~~~!~=='~_~=--~-=~_-~~_~=_-.-'-~= i ;60-79.9% ..~ 22.667 (12% of househ~lds) ::>5,189 II ~-O-119.9% 40.824 (21~20/:;f ho~seholds) - ~er119.9~'- 82,055 (42.6%) . :----~~--- .-T-'[rotalhous'etiOidS1i92,301 ________________._____~=____ !20~.91 ~__ Notes: The household income percentages (household count/total households) derived from the U of FL Shimberg Center figures were applied to the total household count (refer to Table 2B) for Collier County to detennine household income ranges. Household Income (2000-2020) Housing Elemenl Table IB .._ _ __ Obje~tion #1 Household Count Household Count _ (Sour~e: U. ofFL ShimbergC~nt~ (Source: Collier County) .5,256 (5.1% of households) -.5,252 ----- _3.913 (3.9% of households) _,016 ------.4.051-(4% of households) ---.-----.a1,119 ----.5,463 (5.3% of households) - 5,458 _5,397 (5.2% of households) 5,355 12,164 (11.8% of households) 2,579 (22% of households) 12,150 43,950 (42.7%) I 1102,973 -- .,-----..- . ::>2,654 43,969 Household Count Household Count I -- --- -'_6,770 .4,947 --_5,207 7,030 _6,770 15,232 28,381 55,850 Household Count Household Count 68,049 Household Count Household Count 22,196 39,583 79,165 Household Count Household Count 44,501 89,422 Housing Elemen1 Objection #1 Household Count Collier County Estimates and Projections (2000-2020) Table 2B (1) (2) (3) (4) Year Population Total Housing Number of Total Population Units Households in Households 2000 251,377 144,536 102,973 246,587 2005 317,788 179,484* 130,187 311,750 2010 386,300 222,114 158,254 378,960 2015 451,500 259,602 184,965 442,923 2020 512,400 294,618 209,912 502,664 Notes: (I) Population: 2000 County-wide totals are estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2000 Redistricting Data (Public Law 94-171); 2005 County-wide totals are estimates from BEBR (Bureau of Economic and Business Research) at the University of Florida; 2010 and 2020 County-wide totals are projections based upon BEBR Medium Range growth rates per BEBR, Bulletin # 144, Feb. 2006. (2) Total Housing Units: Percentage derived from 2000 Census data (total housing units I total population = 57.4977%). (*) estimated number of housing units from the 2000 Census and the cumulative housing unit count from Collier County Certificate of Occupancy data collected from April I, 2000 thru March 31, 2005. (3) Number of Households: Percentage derived from 2000 Census data (number of households I total population in households =41.76%) (4) Total Population in Households: Percentage derived from 2000 Census data (household population I total population = 98.1%). (5) 2.39 persons per household ratio was derived from 2000 Census. (6) "Household" is defined by the U.S. Census Bureau as an occupied unit (7) The percentage ofthe population living in group quarters is approximately 1.9% (2000 Census). (8) Calculations may vary due to rounding. .---. Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2000) Table 3 Housing Element Objection #1 Jurisdiction Year Household Size ;1 to 2 [Gallier - Collier I ------- ------- __________.______. :2000 .3 to 4 21,944 I !Co~~______ ___i._ ___~ an~~?~e ----,~~~_________________.:._-_===__=__=_==_~ Household Count 2,117 ;Collier .. Collier [County Household Jurisdiction Year Income ;<20% "',256 . , ~;Ii~~~~: ~;,=~:~--- -~:==-~-===---:-i i200050..5ii9o/~---- ~:397 --------.------.-- -... -------1 i ~---~ ...-.---~-~-~---- ~0..79.9~~______ 12,164 '80-119.9% :over 119.9% --- Household Count -- ---"'------ ._-_._---~------------. -. -------.-----_______.-1 2,579 ._ ._______) 3,950 Jurisdiction Year Cost Burden Household Count I i<30% 6,962 I :30-390/;-.---.-.-- -10,840--------------------- ----- 'I 2000 ~0-49%------1I4,706 -..------ -- --, : ~~+_olo _-=--==__1-0,265--=-_-===~====~===~i L _ Total Households :102,773 ! h____ ----------.--'Cost Burci'e-n--------- .--.-------------__..__: :<::: 119.9% of Median 22,266 Households) ________~?me) i Source: University ofFJorida Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing Collier.. Collier :County I i ------- Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2000) Table 3A Housing ElemelJ Objection # J "d" ti Y HouseholdHousehold Cost Household Count uns IC on ear Size Income Burden ;Co/lier =-Collier :iooo- ;<30% . .1 786------- HUH ---- -. ; iCounty ! ,30-39% -'Jiit----------------- -------- u___ ----,I 1<20% ~0-49% -)186 --- -. - - --- n" -- '--, I ,5Q.j:OA;--.II2~012------- .-. ____on_no; I ~300;,;_m 1351----- ..- ------------~--i ! . r i '30-39%-1477 --- -.- ---I ~0-29.9% 40-49% '~37--.------------ -----------: ~o+ % '.~194- --- ---------- - -. ---- ------! f---~-----.----- .-_.. -. __On '--.-. .----.--.----. _ _ .1 I ,<30% 1,139 I ' ,---------- ..:-----_.__._----------.._._---~ , 0 '30-39% RJ06 : !30-39.9Vo ~0-49-%--:11-58 - -----------------: : -----.-'..:-----.--. ! ;50+ % -=s82 c------- -.- --------, -.:: ____________ _.___ ______ I ;<30% ~,400 I GO-39% 1:5-0 ------------ -.- -.----___n - .- I ~ _I !4049%-E76- - -.----- ___-,1, :5(j+~ 1818-.---- ------- ; - - ----~30%---- _,603---- -------------- -.------ -----1 I 0 ~(j:::i9-%---lW2-------------.---..-------~ j50-59_9Vo 140-49% J340---------i : iso+ % 1718-- -. -------, ----.--------- -- - I. ;<30% J,598 ~O-39%--- -1:456--- 140-490/;- 'Iho :50+ %-----.1322 l r-~~~-~--.I~30OZ_ 1~5-3.ti------------~- --.- ;30-39% .1,772-.------------ ---....---...-1 FO-119-9% 140-4~j%- --1356----- - - ---- -. ___u_ :50+ 0;;---1344-------------------; --.,--------F:30% -- 8,297-- -. i (3-6=390/0-- .~-- -- --- -- ------..-- -.-- - -.-: :40-490/;--1310- -- ---------- ------.; ~O-+ o;;-E87 ------------- ---..---- -; !<30% - _h .~---.. -------------,-~- i ,~3-0_=39%-- .0---- ------ . __h__ --.- i i 4"0::49% .iO-.h--------.-- ------- ~ci+-o/;" --,1423-----0. - --'- ---- ---- .------- -------1 . -----~<36%-- -~ ~? ___==_~:_==~==~_-_~:~_--~=-=_~=! 130-39% 1R45 : ~0-29,9% ~6:~~ - :a1~=--=-=-==~=-~~-~~====__-===~ =_~-: I . .h----~36%--~f191---- - .-----..------ - ----------------J ! ~-39%- .15-----------. -~---.-- -------~-' 30-39_9% ;40-490/.,----112"3----- ------------ -----------; , 50+~.f26T----- - 0. -------..--------- n_ --- -'''': ~--- -----------:::30% -- ~.86---------- .n__...________ - _00_ -- --I 40-49.9% :~9-39% -~~~~-~:.-=~~~===~~.-- ..------=-=-=_=1 , " 40-49% .1188 L-_____~___~_____~ __._ :50~)~-'--"f2o~=- .------ ----~=_::.~~=~~=~::-_~~i .40-49.9% I j1 to 2 I , ~0-79.9% over 119.9% , I : I i i ;3 to 4 --------,----. :<20% Year 2000 Page 1 .. .-.--...---.------.-.--....-1 i ! I i J . di ti' Y HouseholdHousehold Cost uns c on ear . SIZe Income Burden Household Count )414 ,30-39% k22---------.-----------.------1 40:49%-]18-1--------. -.----------...---1 50+ % - .110 -------..-----1 -----.--..--- ---~3Q070--1~306 -----------------.. -- ---: i :30-39% 1599.---------------- --- ---.---! 60-79.9% ;-________. ...___________ .__________.; 4049% ~68 : '50+ % --Q33" - ------------------ ----i ------.-..----,~30% -~joo---- ..------ '" -... --I 80-119.9% ~~~~{~-~~ ~-~ ~~~~--~:-~==~~~:-=~~.=1 ~o+ -<Yo-'---- 11123--------------- ---- ----------- ---, -.---.- - .~<30%--..- 9:443---- ---------1 over 119.9% ~0-39%= 13o~~===-_~-~===:~~~~_-=_==-=~.:.-' , 4049% .55 ! : ;50.;:0;,;- .35---' -- ...----------- ----l i-------:-----------'~36olo--~ .39-- - --- --==------... - -----, . i :30-39% .14 -------------, :<20% ~049% 848'--'--- ..--------/ : 150+ o;;-~------- ---" --------: ;--------:~~~~~o -~~-. -------~=~==--===:.=~~~l 20-29.9% II ---..---------: ;40490/0-. . 35--- ______.. ..__' :50+ % -.:~82--..h----- ;--------'<30%--1266---------- -- ----- :30-39.9% ;30=39%--- 837----.----------,..--. ----.. - -hi i- ..--------I~i6~-..- ~Vi~=-=--~===-=::--=-:.=:--==--=~! I ;-----...... ------_____.___._____. 1 · 0 :30-39% .56 i ;4049.910 ~049%"- .s:t--------- ------------------; .50+ % .92-------- - --.---..-----------j ,- ..-----. --. :i~~.o;~:::o-==~~--..----=~~=::=-------l :50-59.9% Ci049-%--- .ro------- .-- -- -------- -- - ..-----1 :50+ % -- 112-0-----..- .-.--- - -...--------; 1--------'-;30% -.1975----- '--.- -------; :3'0-:'39% .136-..----------------. -- ----------! 40~9% .7-------- - h-_____hhh__________, :50+ 0/0- ----11134-- --.-.. __4_____._~.. - -- --.--~-_.--- -- ~H -- --I ---------:~o/~- - m. i~848-- -.... ----------- u_'-________ ----: :80-119.9% ~~~~~ ~t--~~---_u---~--==-= -~.~:-~~==~=~ , ~o+ '%---113'5-- . -- -- _n.... - ---.----- .---: -,,--- --..--<30~(~~~_~,665 ===--==~~-=-:=__~===_==~~ :over 119.9% 30-39% 1186 ! . . : 4049%--- .45--- ----===-=_==.~~~~=__=___:::-- ~ S;;;;c-e:' UniversitY of Florid;. Shimb';rg Ce~.;a'or Affordable Housing - -- :<30% ,50-59.9% i5 and more I I 60-79_9% Year 2000 Page 2 Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2005) Table 4 Housing Elemen Objection # Jurisdiction ;Year! Hou~ehold Household Count . . SIZe :1 to 2 8,039 ___hJ ,2005 ~ t04 -. -'5,940 _I, i __._. I5ari(Trriore--'_191?6~ h_._.___~ i Collier - Collier :County , Household Jurisdiction Year Income Household Count , 12005 ,<20% -',462 20-29.90,{;-- _~762-----------"--'- --.... ~0-39.9% '--'--- _-:935------.--.--...- --.. :40:49.9%--..--..- ~,736 -------..-...---- -~ - ----i 60=59.9% ;,526 --.. ---....-.--- ---___h__! 1~79.9~______ 14,570-- ---.- _._._.___=-==~--=--=----! ;~0-119.9.~_______ 7.050 . ---I ;over 119.9% _____..__ 3,307 i , : I _____1 ~Collier .. Collier iCounty Jurisdiction Year Cost Burden Household Count ! i<~0% _.___. ____~,399 ___.n -.--1 ko05 ~~~~~ ----115.6:~'991 ------__..___.j I .50+%-- - _i"2;313--------- .--.--___h..._ --- --; I ;------.-__~._ -.------------___.m__..____, L______....._;__;rot~!._____j124,348 Households ___.__ __.: . : ;Cost Burden I K:::. 119.9% of 6,663 Households _ iMe~!an Income) ! Source: University of Florida Shirnberg Center for Affordable Housing i I ! :Collier - Collier :County Jurisdidio.yearBoaseboldBousehold Cost Household Count Size "come Burden - ____h__ 2005 -<30% 112 21-3 i '30-39% 1352~------ ---------------! ' , 4649%-J2~---------------- - -- -------j '50+ % 112.479---------.- ---- -- -------; ---~3oo/:-----I~----- --------- -------- - ----I ~O-39-% 1599 _u ----- -----------, ,~0_49%-- ---]303 __n__ n____ i 150+ o/~--li~467 _H___~~_~_______, -----::;30% --1~453-- -- ------ - ____un___ -- , '30-39%-,G16--------------------- -i .~0490~-..-f189- - --- ---~-_.~ ---.. -.- -------~------, .----------,-------- - ------- -.-.--- --_____.._m. __ __._ ________; . ;50+ % · 1,048 : r---.---.--~<30% .3,092 ------------------- i :30-=39%"-'.'571 --------.--------------, :40_49% J448'-- ____un_oj :50+ % -1984------ -. -: ---------~-- .-----;;300/0 --- _3,239 ------~-~-----------~~----~i ~~~-~~~=~=-=--=~~=~=-=~~-======- :50+'OX- ,1861----------- ---------- i ----------'<30% - - ~G~-800------------.-.----1 :30-39% 111,731 ----- --- ------------------ , :~~J~~~~ ~~~ ~=---=~~-~~~:==--~==~==! '------------,~O%-- 13,963 ------ m______ .30-39% 112 106------------- --- ----.- , :80-119.9% ' , . .:40-49o/~- ~784 ---- --------------, _________:50+'% == ,1:006------ -----------~~=_.J <30% 34,528 i i 30-=39% iI~862------- -------- -- -- i :over 119.9% :46~49% - n51-------------------------------------j ---------.,--- 50+%- --~Ei~_=====-__==_=~.~ =---~--.~~~--~-::~~J .' I i3tO--4---- _~'n_ ------:~30%- Mf60~~-__~-_ __.:~~u----------~_~_=_==___:_:_~~; · . 30-39% l!!.37 . <20% 40"-4901;" -1114--------------- ----- ------------; ----...------;~~~~-~---:f~~'- .~~~=~~-==~-=~==---=.:::--:---~~---:I 30-39%-- 115"5------------. ---- -- -~~---------: ~~-~---~ ~~ ---~=:--~~-~=-=:-:~~~-~=-~-~=~-= '50+ % 1471 ________ ______ _______On' ~___i ;------------ ,:,:30o/~---- --[222 I '30--39%-- .15 -- ------u-_______________n____ - -r :40_49%-- .~28------- - -- ------------- ---- --: ". ;--~___.__u.._. ~__.._._.__._'_______~~__ ._~~_~... _._". --______ ._ _ __c~~,:t" % _ :305___ _____ ___ _d_ __ _______________________.__.., 40-49.9%<30%<386 : >,30=39%--- Er~102 -----------.- ---~- .. ~- _H~ h.. --.----~-~--: '40~~~=J?J~_--=--===~-=-___~=~:_::_---__=_~~=J ;Collier - Collier ;County I i Year 2005 Page I Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2005) Table 4A Housing Element Objection #1 ;<20% 20-29_9% i :30-39_9% ~0_49.9% , 11 to 2 , I 150-59.9% ,60-79_9% 20-29_9% 30-39,9% J . d. ti Y HouseholdHousehold Cost uns IC on ear . SIZe Income Burden Household Count 1 f50+%-,eio----.. ..-.----.-.. ---'--..--- ..---, -..------.-~300;.;---,J48~.--..--. - ____.h... -.... --------- .---; , 0 30-39% ~~-.-- .-----.---- ---.---------1 ~0-59. 9 Yo i4'0-49O/;-- f07 .. .-----i ',,0+.-oio.--..1-31---- -.------, v f( ______....1 ~---.-._~{)%""--11:545 , i 0 30-39% 1395-------.-....--------..----1 ,60-79.9 Yo ~0-49%~f305 --. --.-.-----------. '''' ..----- ! -----r;::::::--- ...-.....-- --. .--- '.---.. --.----. I , ,50+ % rL72 , :'--.---.--;:::30%- -- '..,075-----.------.----- _. "-'''''-1 ; :30:390/0--11110--....---------........ ---.--; '80-119.9% ~0-49o/;'-'-Q8~------- .. -....---..------ i !SO+-o/~"'" .i46----. ...----~---.. --'i -- -. '" -" ..~..._----------- '<30% 11,268 ~0-39% 1737---..-----.....-..--.-- .-----; over 119.9% ~'649% -1176----- -'---.--- -.... .. ... f I___...i.___ ~O+%--"103 --.-......- ..._..__..___~-=.~] ~---_.~-----_. .._~O%~-~;-..-...-....._--- ....-----.-.--..! i 0 :30-39% .~-------..-..---..--..-.------I (20 Yo 40-490/;..-1156"---------.--- i I ; . __I 1 ;50""+-0;0.....-']256--.---...-------- I -------.. ;<30~S1-C:...-. _~=~=~~~-:~.~~~-=~=---i i '30-39%1202 fO-29.9% .i4049% --842-----------.----; 1 :so+-%..-En------.------------ -----'--'; ;----- '<30%----520. . -..---------1 ;30-39.9% ~39(j1o- - .9 - --: ! 50+ %-- .140------------ - .... .-------------; :---.-------..-GQo/;---:1189... -..-- -..------ --".---... ..-.---.-----: : !30~39%--1I58 .- --..----------.-1 ~0-49.9% A0-49%--'.~----------- ---------; , ~O+O;';_II95---- - -..-----------.... __n_.___ --- .... -; :<30%-----:~67-------..-----------..--1 ;30.:-390/0....1181----.-...... .... ... --.--.-.-.-----.. i ~~~;o =~_=-.~~..~~=~---:-.---~----=~=-=-: I j------iZ30o;.,--I1]4g- ------------ .-------..---1 : 3CI-39o/;.... .160---..----. -.. ..----..- _____n... ~0-79.9% ;4049% a3s..-....--.------....---..... 50+%-' .164--. ---__.___m_____ 1-' - - -----.--:<30% 112 198 -- -.......... ~~~~-~.. - ;r~-- -====~-~.~=--~=~~~~==--=.=~-J :50';'--%---.-1177 ------.- ......-----.---------"1 .....----~<30% --.. _~i25------ -.. -- 'm___ -'-' --- -"; 'Over 119.9% .30-39%-Eia------------------- ---"---.------, ,; , 4o=49-%-'fI55 ---..... ----- n___________.___________; Source: UniversitY~of Flo~ida Shiffibe~g Cerrter forAfford~ble Housing - -~--- -- --"'-p ~-~- .- ."- - --- , i i I is and more :50-S9,9% , i '80-119.9% ! Year 2005 Page 2 Housing Element Objection #1 Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2010) Table 5 Jurisdiction Year Household Size Household Count I Collier - COI'..er ;County ;~~---_.. ---.!.Q1~_~_1?_.__.___: 2010 ;3 to 4 )9,374 : 5a;;(j-mOre-. "-"---11.i66--'--'-=-_~=--==--=_-===-_====~=:J Jurisdiction Year Household Income Household Count ,<20% ~,630 :--....0..---- .-----. .------ -._.__._h..___._._______.__._ ,20-29.9 Yo 5,598 '30-39.9% .5833 ---.. -.---. -:..,------.------.--....-- -.-.-------- -_._-.' ;2010 40-49.9% _(,986 ! :SO=-S9.9% ~- --- _7,695--------- _'h___ "'--- -- -.; ,60-79.'9%---' l17.083---------.------- - --------1 -----....-.- ~._----~._~-_.._.._._---- -_._--,.._-~ :~0~~_19_9~..__ 1.514 _______..-: :.. ------- _......c.__ :over:.:t..:!.~:9% )2,617 -__...J , I pOllier - Collier ,County I i -------------.-.--.-------..-[ Juri.sdidion Year Cost Burden Household Count :<30% 110,000 I :30~9% -----_i5,057 -'--..- ----------------j F01 0 ;40-49~---- .-:-575 ----. -- -----l :~.O+ %---~~._=_=______ I i4:.324-=-==~~====~=~==_=~_1 ,Total Households :145,956 ! ,...-.-.--n------j-.-post Burden----,---- -------- ---- .------.------ --; '(<( 119.9% of Median )0,964 Households) . 'InCOme) . SOUrCe:U~iversity of Florida Shimberg Center-ioi' Affordable Ho~-.sing rcollier - Collier eounty Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2010) Table 5A Housing Elemen Objection # Jurisdictiony Household ear S. lZe .-. -_.. Collier - Collier 12010 ~County Household Cost Income Burden :<30% 112,629 '-.-.--W--.-. --.-- .--..-----.----, :<20% ~~j~-~- -~:; --.-------.------.---1 I _________.___ -..._._____._________________ : ;50+ % -.c,944 i 0----- --.--<30%----ll95----. ------- . --I 30-39% .1730--- ------------------1 I 40=49% }368--- ----------.--------! '5o+-O;';--I~744---- ----------...1 ~30%--1061----------------- -- ________1 , ~O.::39o;,;-lij50. ----------1 !00-399%;o+1~~=:f133 ~=~=-=-~--~:~~~~:~-i ---------------- -.;:------ --------------.-- .--..---. j ,'<30% ...u,767 I ! 0 30-39~ 1387-" ---------.. _n ------; ;40-49_9 Vo ~o:ig% -1523------ ------ -------.-1 L i50+..%----I~14T --------- -- .. Ii ;<30% ---.. -. .3,923--------- -- --------- , 30-=390f0---...15n----. --- -------------.j 50-59.9% ~0-49%1457-- ___I i !sci+-%-11,01-i-----.------- I :-.-------~Io----- ---. l 8,140--. ---. ----- -- ----OJ . t----O---.I:2-n-----------.---~---- .._.._.__1 ~0-79.9% ,30:]9Vo _I~O~"_____" -.-. --il,i 40-49% 1,054 '5-0+-%--1375----..------. .--...-- i ;<30% ---- nlL -llIJrj6,586---- ..---------! ;30-39% --- 82,439------- ----- --i :4-6=49%----1922------------------. i ;50:;-0/;.--- 11,173 .h ------------.-----1 -.------,-----.- '--i I i<<30%,41 , 181 i ! 00~3.9%----IIii.:,1S2 -.----...------------- ---------.. bver 119.9% ~0-49%---.iifo-------------------..------..1 ~ to 4 -------i------- ---.:~~5;~~=;:;:==~-===~-=~~-~~--.~~~-~-~=-~~=~1 ! I '36~39% -. .8-.-------..--- i i <20% ~0-49% --. .is-----------.------- ... -----~----I j 50-+-0/;;-----'[565 -.. ------------------- -------.... -:~30o/~------ .115----- ------- -- --- , :30~39o/~..--.II3~-... ------.. -. --- -I ~0-49~-= 113~~-_-~~==_.~..-~__~~~ =~~.~- .-~~ ~==-J -50+ % 1618 . ;------- --.- ------- --'<3C)O/';--------..C253 -----..- -- ------------ --- -- .3Q.:3!;j%-----. .~-_..___n__n_ --------- ---- "; 30-39.9% '4049o/~-.-~1. ------ --------------------.1 , ,56+%--------84'1"------- ----. ------ ----I ~0499% ----~~~%=~: ;;~~.~--.~~=~-~~=~-~- ~.._._~-~=_~=~::: 40:4go,i;;---.t24S---- -- -- --. -------- .... ---------: Household Count ,20-29.9% i :1 to 2 I i__ ___ .___ IS0-119-9% ! 20-29.9% M_ ..._____.._._ ____.~. Year 2010 Page 1 J -=_..I:-ti y Household Household Cost u. DUK on ear Size Income Burden 50+ %----~----------.. , --.---- .--'<30%..----f541-------------.-----.[ 36:.39%-'[28:4-..---------------. -: ,40-49% -----]228 .---. .---) :50+ % .- .~-.- -.-____n_ - .------i -._._-_.~~~~~o --lIj,7~---~:~____ _____ _____! 30-39% Ji83 ! 40490/;;-----)336'---------------- .--- -----! 's-o+%--Ew----- ~_n._______ ------- ,<30% ----- _5:?53----------~-------- 30-39%--- .~i23i-~---u- -------.- 40-490/~---f327 ------------ ------------ I , ,50+ % -- .161-'----'---' -. ----------; :--.---------'~30% -- ..... -12 785'----- ----------1 -.--- - --~---'----..- ------...--------...-1 .30-39% !323 I ;over 119.9% 46=49%-- .35-------------.---1 '50+o/~-- .1~--- --------- ----------- i . -- ---;<30%-- ---119'4---.----------------.. ------, ,30-390f0---Iil2'3--------------.-- --------..! 40-49% -- Jll65 ----------------~--------; .50+ ~'--J294-. --------- ----! - "--- --.-------;---.-.r.-~-- ---.--......------ ---.------.-~____.~ I <30% 1353 ; ~--.----r::_:---- ..-------- ---_____ '_, ,30-39% <233 i 40-49%----11k~--------.----------- ----; '50+ % -----W------------- ------.------j -.-----;~30-0/;-f359----. --------. .- - --- --------! :30-39.9% :3()~39"70-- 8i'10---------------------------- -) i :----..-- -- -------.---- .-.-----..--- __._1 50+~~ 54 ) ------- ------ --:~~.~=__l229._=__==: ~~-~==~-~--~~-~~-:.-===J '30-39% 1164 i .40-49%--._m-----~----. _.,.._~---- - _. -~---, 50+ % -----11102---. -- -- --..-.-~--------- _ .4_..____~.. ._.__.__.__:_______.~__.._______ ..._____ ___, '_'__'_'____ ____._ '_"_'__'__~_'_.,,~ ___ ;<30% !303 30-39-o/~--- ~8g_.d_---...--~ - ----.---.--.--. - -~-'-- .--,.. 40-490;;.---1135---- - ..._-_.~-_. m '~~'___ ____-; '.------.--.--- ----.---..-.----------.-. -.--_1 50+010 ~35 i .--------- --- ----,<30%---- '1:'334-------.----... --..---------- --r 30-39o/~ ---If:i-78------------ - -------- .- . .--------- i 40-49% - - ~103-------..---- ...-----..--....-, :50+ %---- MliS4--.--------.------ ---; ------....--- <30'i~-'- .2~498---------------- h____. - --- --; 30-39%--287'---- -... ....----------- n' ---i , 40-49% ---- il4'6- -------. - ------- -------, :50+0;;--.- .,35-- ------- -----------1 --..------~-6%--- R3,659 -- m_________ ----' ,over 119.9% 30-39%---i254------- ---.-----...------.. 40:49%--- ~~~T--------- ... -.-------------------1 --- .--.. -~ ~------~ . .-..--- ._---,._._'-'--._.~----~-_..-------~----~,---- - .__._-------_._~._----_._- --,- Source: University of Florida Shimberg Center for Affordable HOUSing :50-59.9% 60-79.9% '80-119.9% '<20% 20-299% 40-499% '5 and more :50-59.9% ,60-79.9% 80-119.9% Year 2010 Page 2 Household Count Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2015) Table 6 Housing Elemell Objection # Jurisdiction Year Household Size Household Count bOllier - Collier ;County I 2015 ~-.!? 2 ,G to 4 31,948 i--_.~...-.-.___~ .___~__. .~____.___.__ :5 and more 12,790 123,594 i -----, --_._-----------~ _____ _._____J Jurisdiction Year Household Income Household Count (20% -.a,818 ~0-29.9% --- _,461 :30~39~9% --- _~820----- :40-49'.9%-. ~-302---.------u-- - -.. ! ;50-59.9-0/,,----.-.-- -.s:966 ------...~.----------- --------, r----------- __._.._.__.___.__~.___.____~_.~______ ,60-79.9% 19,790 ------.~-------..i :80~119.9% 6.059 ; D~~i--119.9% -- 2,116 _hi --_____-----.J -.------------------ - -- .._,------ - ----1 ---- .--------i :Collier - Collier 2015 ~County , I i I Jurisdiction Year Cost Burden Household Count :<30% 127,402 I 130-39% _17,067 ------ ---I !46::.49% 117:519 ------- ---l to:;-%--------- _16-,344- -.----- ------------1 'rota I HouseholdS--:168.3~----- -- - ---- - .---- ----------: -~Cost'Burden --;_. ------------; 1 I (< 119.9% of 5,304 ,- I ____ ;Median Income) _ I Source: University of Florida Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing I I ,tollier - Collier 'County ; i i ! ;2015 L__________ h. , Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2015) Table 6A Housing Element Objection #1 Household Cost Income Burden ;<30%~,066~-- '30-39%-1512.------ ----- 46490/;--'1348 ---~------.-.---.------.- - .. :SO+~- .u442'-- - , ','. 1 :-._._.._---~~~~~---- ~~~~:~==~~---~~~==:.~._--~~=~~; 20-29.9% 40-49% -- ~3a----- ---------- . 56+-~ 12:045----.- ------- .. .-----: ----.:<3.0%- ---12,109----- ---- - ----------- .- -.-~--, ____ 0._ __ _0. _____. _______________ _--; ,30-39% \11,638 , ~~:~T~~:Wr~~-- .-~-:-~:-=~~-.-.~ ':-:.-==.:::~:=l .:<30-%.---- .511--------- - --- ----.-----: ,30=39%.--1803-------------------- --------; 40-49% .~---------- -------------; ,50+ % ----.1,321- ---.-- --------___.J -..---------- ;<30% --- _~726"'-------'-'- .-------; 30::39% --'~365 - ______m______.__ --~-----.----- .-----: ,....-.-- -.--,.-----.---.----------- -----.---j AO-49%1520 I :50+ 0/;--' f1,172 -----.--------.----.--: --------:.~300/~ -- -'3. 712'-' -.------ -- --------..1 60-799% ~~~r:: ~~~3:=~=~_-: :~-::=! .---------;~O% --- lib · ....1-9,582 ----------.---- : iO-3-9% -11:2,771 ------------------] 40=49o/~.--ll ,079 --------- _____u_____ ---) :50+ 0;;--11,347 -------.-------------, ------------ ! '<30% :48,677 lover 119.9% 30-39%- -'112 517'" ------ - -------------. ~~~~% n' - ~I~8 -=~~-===_~=n_:-==_=_ _..: :sD+ %'636 ;3 to 4---'-- -------:<30% -- . i89---h --- ----.------.- -------; 3O~39olo---. .105 ---------- --------- ---I 403~i(~_~i=~~_'-~'~=~:_=:___' '.~.=~-_=_-_:_: ___--: '50+ % 1611 . - -- --.--...--n~J?:~~=:= :~~ ~==--~~::_. -:'--==-~-=:.:=~--=J 20-299% 40-49ofo----1IS9 ___ ------._.____n .__________~ :50+ % -- .1562---- -- ---------. ---------.. -- i ------ ..------~~30%-----f2-7g.u-----"-~--.-~~----.--.-- -"'--~i 30=39%---:1119 ------ ----. -----: ~~~~~~:.~~ 1132_::_:==~_~~_.-~:===_~.::~= -~-= :50+ % :368 ' 40-49.90~- - --~--'<300~---'- ;t3i-o-'- - ..- -~~----._- - -- - -~-_.- ~-- 30:39% -..1li32--..... -~----._-- ----...---.. m..___: 40-49%----1272----- --- ------------ - n Jurisdiction y . Household ear. Size :Collier- Collier -. ;2"'015-[ 'County . <20% 30-39.9% ;40-49.9% I :1 to 2 .50-59.9% , i80-119.9% <20% .30-39.9% ..- ~. _.'--~. ~---_..!..-- Household Count -----I --~-- ---------_._~--_._---._--------------- - --- -~-- .-. Year 2015 Page 1 Jurisdiction Y Household Household Cost ear Size Income Burden Household Count , ,50+% --~-------..----------! r------------k3o% ---,sg7--------------------l ! 0 GO-39O/"----Eo4"-- --. -- ------------------- i 60-59_9 Yo ~0-49% -1124-1"-------------1 ! :50+%-- .163-' ---------------! :------.- .Z30% ----12,01 0----.--------- ----------.! I 0 00-39%--.1361 --.--------------------; 160-79-9 Yo ~049%-- --,558------------.--- -- ----------- ----I ~ 50+ % - .--]340----------------- ----- --; ------- .-----.----- -. -.;.-- ---..---.-.-----, ; :<30% ~,281 ; :30-39% -11,315-.-.------..--- .----------------1 :80-119_9% 40-49% --~61---'-------- ------------1 : '50+ 0;;,-- .168---------- --- ---------; '----.------,-----..--- ------ - ------.-----------_. _ .J '<30% 13,868 ! ;over 119.9% ~~~~~ ----~-~~---=-~-~-~~~~~~-=:===~~~ : i ~O+ %--- .125------- ------ ---- ------.-i ~-------:---.- '-'~30% ---- ."8--'.--- ----------1 ' ~0~39%-1I27------------- '-1 !<20% ~0--49% -- 871--.---- --.- --------i L__~~~;:=~: -=======--=1 : !30-39% ---,E6S------.-- ---- ------ --; 120-29.9% ~0=49% -'1149 -----------------1 ! '50+ % .--f39g----.-------.--------.! ;--------;<300;~--1fi'76 --- ------.-----------; ;30-39.9% '30-39%- .120--------.---------- ----l : :50+ % - .165--.------------.- -- --I '------ 1<30%--:Q.SO------------------ ----hi i :30-3-9%-- .,0-----.-------- ---- --I '40-49.9% ~0-49%-'--1Ii3 -------------.------ -------1 ; ;50+-%------ 8114------- - ----------.--.--ji ;'---..---.-~O%-b35--.-----.--------- , ~0-39O;;-' .j(j"()'- --------------- ---- i ~ - I :40-49%---.100------------ --I ; :50~--1I4-3'------. _ --I ,---. ---...--- :;~~3~;io--= :~i~~1.--~-=~-~~:~~=-:~~-==-='-:=-1 !60-79.9% ~0=49%------ 8119---- - ---.----. -------. -----! i--.--- ---f~t~ -- --~ :-~~~~~====~--===-:.=-..~l ' '------T"-~- -----..---.----..-________._.1 : ~0-39% :G02 : 80-119.9% ~~~~!f~_= :r-==:--==~=~ -=:~_ ~-=--==~=i ,-----.--~O%---_945---.------------ ---- --1 iover 119.9% ~O:39% ---g--------- ----------.-----i . .: ~0=49% -.'2----.-------- -.---- -----------: . ., , -- .:..---------------------- sou"iCe:-U'"niversity ofFJoridiShimbe~g Center for Affordable Ho~sing -- :5 and more i ;S0-59_9% Year 2015 Page 2 Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2020) Table 7 Housing Element Objection #1 Household Count ;Collier - Collier County ;2020 ! ! Jurisdiction Household Year Income Household Count _._----~---_._._---_._-~---_._~-- ,<20% .10,166 '20-29.9% ----.7414. .~----.._.-------. --~----. G6~39:g% --._-_.. .:968---- - ---....-. ! ~0~9.9%------. _10:819---" ...- .------ -. ---.---.------.----1 :~~~:~90-- -1o~~~:~~-~-~-~~~=-~-=--:-===~~~~-=~~~.~=i ~~~; 119;:.~:~~_ 0.824 .---3~-,~~~----~-..! :Collier - Collier County :2020 I , Jurisdiction Year Cost Burden Household Count :<30%146170 ~6=390/~---- _19~.144----.---------~-. ___c______________! 'com., - Coli", Coooty 2020 ~J~-- - i~~~7~~~-:=~ m~~=~--_=-~-= =~ ; ,Households . , .----------~Cost Burden -.---------------.--------. . ------ :(::: 119.9% of . 9,895 ___ _ :Media.n Income) ; _____________._____.________ Source: University of Florida Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing j i ___._. ----.I Household Size, Household Income and Cost Burden (2020) Table 7A Housing Elemell Objection # J . d. tj. Y Household Household uns IC on ear S. I lZe ncome iCollier: Collier. ;2620 -- . :County ;1 to 2 Cost Burden ~30% 113"553'-.'- ,30-39%-~~~-------- i ;40-49% ---~-------------------------: : :So:t--~ 114,019 ----- - -------; .----------------------,---. ----- - ~------.---------__1 ,<30% 1.432 ! . :30-3~io/;----li047 o.---------------------.---; 20-29_9% i40-49%15~3------------._-! , :5o+~'1i385 ------ .-----i ~-.--.. --::30%----12'5sT--..--. --- .--------.- ---i ;30-39%----11 ,~63 -----___u_; 40-49%----.!329------ __h___ ---~---.-- ------! 150+ % ---- "1 690-------.----- --.-.-------- -, :----~30%-- -.458 ------ - ------------1 ~0~39% -1936- - --------- ---- ----: ~0-49.9% r--.----J3i'--- ---.------._____.___----j 1 ~0-49% ._,89 _____.______ ..! I ;50+ %1,492 -'---'-'--i~30%----- _,68"1"""--'--"'---'--'- '__'n ...hi ! 0 ~0-39%- .. -1771--..-------- -- .-----.-.- ---'1 .50-59.9 Va ~6=4~-iI578--..-----.-. ---hi : 50+ % 11-,336--- -----------i ;--.---- :<30%-- -- _11,457 -- ---.----o.-. I :30-39%'''- R2~89------"------- --1 i46:.:;jg% --.',388 _.M_ -- .-.--, :50-+ %--- h~m- .--------- "-'1 - ----- --:<300/;--- 2-:9T3----.------.- ~0-39% -113,116-'.---' ------..--------j ~0-119.9% i404go;;-ll~252------------.------1 !____~__ ___ ~O+ %_ _.__ 11:523"""-' --...---------=-~~! i<30% :56,886 . I .bver 119.9% i30-39%- 112,850---"- u_______ ------: ---_ ~---.-h-.-.---.-- ___ __ _____, ;40-49% ill,250 I ;SO+ % "'--f709--'- ----...------ ---I --------------:<30% ----- 8200----- ---~-------.--- --I ~O-39o;.;- .1-10-----m ----1 ~049% -'-'~8 -- ---- .____n . ---~--- - ---- :50+ % --.fjS3-.----- -------.-.--- :--- .-.----::30%----11128.-----.--- -.-.-------.- - -. - .-----; : 0 30:39%"- .i3"-------- -.----------j 20-29.9 Yo 40-490/;---- 1172--- ..--------------- ..--- -.; ~O+ % _u --I5gs---' -- ---- ---...--------.---j r-- .----~30%.--f304-----n - .-------....---; .30~39%- '112-1-.-.-------. --- ------.-.. ----~ ;40-49%-1132---- - ---------- -. ----, ----- ._- "'.r:::--' .-- ---- -- ..-------. ------ --~ 50+ % :~91 i :40-49.9o/~---' - .-:<30oj;-----1949 ---- m --..-----.- ---- '- __ ._ u__': 30:390/0---11145-.- --..-----------.-- -..--------. ---: 40-49% -'F9S---'-- ----------._u____..uu.. ~-----.--:.._---------_.-.- .-~..- --___ .____.-1 Household Count :<20% :30-39.9% 60-79.9% '3 to 4 '<20% :30-39.9% , , --~- --.----- ----------..- Year 2020 Page] J risd" ti.y Household Household Cost u IC on ear Size Income Burden ,50+ % -l3Q5----------- , -~- '<30o/~ --- -1345~- - ------ -- - --------- -j ,30-39070-1318------------- 40-49%--11253 ---- ----------- ,50+% ---.~--'------- ------i ;--n------------:~-----12,225-----.--- -------1 30-39% --1926---------------- ~ 40--49% --Ji74- ------------------- -------1 , --(----------------.--- -.---~---------l 50+ % !374 <30% ---- ~-740- --------- :_"0."_- __. --2.._______. __h~_..~______ .._._____~.____.j 30-39%11,367 : 40-49% Ti89-- ----- un_ --------------- --! . -----;~~-5Jo ---- :72- --~:~71~~~~~~-==---~; 30-390/.,-----1378--- ---------- ----- 'over 119_9% 40-490/;;-- - .jQ----------------------- , ,50+ % --- .131------------------------: -----:~30.y;__- .1-01---- _m_____~_________! 30-3go;;- .35-- ----- --------------- ---1 ;<20% ~049%~_=~78 ----:~-~==--==-:~-~-::~~==-i 50+ % l352 ; 1------- n---~O% ----J3~----- _n - - ------------ - .----1 :30-39%--E93---------- ------------; 4049~ .48----------------- ' ~50+-% ~--. ---------- - --------- ~ ;-----------,------ ---;r----..- .------------ ..- ____oj ;<30% :391 { :30-39_9% ,30-39% --- :(1126 __u_ ---------------- -----OJ 50+ %- '!li70--------- .-.---.---------------: -------. -------.------------- ----j <30% !fI275 ! 30-390";-- - -- !!II7y----- ---------------------; 40-49070---- 117-3--- --- ---------------------; 50+ % 11125' .----------- --------------1 :<30% --- -1363--------------------1 ;30-39o/~- nIl109---- -----------. i , , 40~9% MI06 -------------------------, 50+--%----- M5-1--~---- :-----~.-. -------:<30% --- '1-,.699~------~.~ ."._- ----------.-.-.. 30-390/;--- .192 ---------------- -..- ________h____' 4049%----- .~-- --. - -- -------------- ----- 50+%------. &192-------- --. -- ___u.____ i - - - -----:::30% ~2~,~~~?~===_ _-=__-=_~_-_--_~-_-==___=! ,30-39% !310 , 40:4'9-0/0"- 'E4T---- ---------- --------: 50-:;'-%- ---lIi93- - ---------------------- -----i ----------------<36%-- --- 94,162----- - _n____ -- -- ___un_on' ,over 119_9% 30-39%-- ili6~------ -----------------, ~- ----------'--..-------- --------.. -~~~% -- ~f=~===:=_~_-~ ------ , Source: University of Florida Shirnberg Center for Affordable Housing 50-59_9% .60-79_9% .80-119_9% ! !__n _________, I :20-29.9% \40-49.9% '5 and more I r- 50-59.9% I 60-79_9% 80-1199% Year 2020 Page 2 Household Count I (!) 9 o CD o C "0 CD - 01 CD 0. >< CD W "0 "0 "0 "O.l2 CD CD CD CD 0 I'll fIl co I C\I ~:~~~~~~(6 ::: c: <C::) I I I I I co 9 I (jj r--- 6 I E 9 ~ E c ~ ::> ~ ~ ~ rJl CD ..., 0. > c c"O ':;;: C C ~ C C c ,Q .Q 2 CD ~ ,Q 0... 0 00 0 '10 10 15 a: ~~- o~~~~ ~~~~~~o CD_O ~CDCDCDo OCD~~><CD~ .:;;: ~ .E; ':;;: .:;;: .:;;: 2 a 2 ':;;: 0. 0. 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'C 'u >.1.;:: ~ 0 CD ~ E 0 I ~ > ~ ~ ~ 'C. ~ 0 CD .0 "0 ~ ~ U <C rJ) ~ 10 0 .E 1rJ) I I- _ rJ) 1rJ)]S: ~ 0.... ~ Cf) rJ) (5 a: ~ :.J LU 0 Cf) HOU51N~ lSLErAEJSl O&je,c'-rLON :If 1 I , i , 0 ~ CD LO ::0 ,- ~ ! (!) "0 0 -- ~ (!) 0 :::::i I~ I ~ ' 0 I ~ ,- I CD "0 0> CD c 10 ..Q "0 0 0. Z .:::> I I , ;'5;t 0 &i- I I I i I , ! I co I 11); 1:/,. I~ I ! ! CD 0> ~ 0.... .- ,-"t'.., .;~~:;~.:..~- '; .' )f,.;~! .\~,,~';',::. ':'_" t',,~,:,~~ ,t... .I Y '/':}?'!'l>:r; , j 2 '3 5 .. t '. , : , ... ::', (\ : .;!. .~ "':> :," ::. <I>"'~~ COMMISSION DISTRICT LINES BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY I FLORIDA I :1m", I 1 - DONNA FIALA I 2 - FRANK HALAS ~- TOM HENNING 4 - FRED W. COYLE 6 - JAMES N. COLETTA, Jr. - :\na;..7H r_:~w~mM nll"JtP Ililr lEGEND t:WI.4.bS1UIU 7/28/06 ORC Report and Collier County Response OBJECTIONS, RECOMMENDATIONS AND COMMENTS REPORT FOR PROPOSED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT: 06-1ER [EAR-based] COLLIER COUNTY I. CONSISTENCY WITH RULE 9J-5, FLORIDA ADMINISTRATIVE CODE (F.A.C.), & CHAPTER 163, FLORIDA STATUTES (F.S.) Introduction: Collier County has submitted a package of amendments to implement the Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR). The amendment involves changes to all the elements of the County's comprehensive plan. No future land use map amendment is proposed. As noted below, the Department has objections relative to certain fundamental planning components, including the planning timeframe and population projections. Clarification of these issues may result in necessary revisions to data and analysis regarding infrastructure needs and necessary changes to the capital Improvement element. Subsequent to that the Department will then review for compliance with state requirements. It is important that these fundamental issues be resolved early on to ensure that any subsequent analysis is based on correct data. The Department has identified the following objections to the proposed changes. )0> Capital Improvement Element: Objection: 1. The EAR-based amendment does not establish a long-term (1 O-year or greater) planning period for the comprehensive plan. Under State law a local comprehensive plan must include at least two planning periods: one for at least the first five-year period subsequent to the plan's adoption and one for at least an overall ten-year period, the combination of which becomes the planning timeframe for the comprehensive plan. [Chapter 163.3177(5)(a), & (8) F.S. and Rule 9J-5.005(4), F.A.C.] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to establish the long-term planning timeframe for the County's comprehensive plan. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Certain references to "5-year" planning periods and documents are revised to correctly reference the applicable planning timeframe for the Growth Management Plan, including Policy 3.2 and Policy 4..5 (re: Schedule of Capital Improvements title); and, Policy 1.2, Policy 2.1 and Policy 2.2 (re: Schedule of Capital Improvements title) in the Transportation Element. The Schedule of Capital Improvements title is revised, removing the five year reference. Special attention was given so revisions do not result with actual changes to the Concurrency Management System, nor imply them. Transportation Department staff comments, [w]e have submitted a ten year program (attached and labeled, Proposed Transportation 10- Year Work Prooram) for your consideration and have also included the 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan (attached and labeled, 2030 Long Ranoe Transportation Plan) - this is the Executive Summary but the entire document can be found on the MPO's website at https://www.commnicationmor.com/proiects/Collier MPO Admin/docs/Adopted%202030%LRTP.pdf) that illustrates the roadway needs and cost feasible GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlCk tHrough are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88MBls stnlsk tkr8ugk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 1 - plans for the next twenty five years that the five year program is based on. The ten year program does not have enough revenue to match the cost estimates but also does not include grants and Developer Agreements that over the last few years we have been successful pursuing and obtaining to help pay for the needed roadway improvements. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy 1.2: [Revised text, page 11] The County shall annually appropriate the funds ffi for the ensuing fiscal year that are necessary to accommodate those phases of transportation improvement projects listed in the first year of the Fi'/8 Y8er Schedule of Capital Improvements. Programming decisions afe shall be based on the AY+R Concurrencv Manaaement Svstem, and shall be annually incorporated in the J;i':8 ~ Schedule of Capital Improvements. as contained in the Capital Improvement Element {CIE} of this Growth Manaqement Plan. Policy +.3.2: [Renumbered and revised text, page 9] Within the coastal hiqh hazard area. +!he calculated needs for public facilities. as represented in the ARRwel Ysaet8 eRa IRv8Rt8FV ReseR fAYIR eRa tRe Five Yeer Schedule of Capital Improvements. will be based on the County's adopted level of service standards and proiections of future growth allowed by the projeotions within the ooastal high hazard area. The Future Land Use Element limits new residential development (thus obligations for infrastruoture expenditures) to a maximum of four dwelling units per groee aore 'Nithin portiene ef the oeaetal high hazard area. Policy +.4.5: [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] Public facilities and services provided by Collier County with public funds in accordance with the 8 Y8er Schedule of Capital Improvements in this Capital Improvement Element will be limited to Service Areas established within the boundaries designated on Figure PW-1, "Collier County Water District Boundaries", and Figure PW-2, "Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas", in the Potable Water Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element, and on Figure SS-1, "Collier County Sewer District Boundaries", and Figure SS-2, "Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas", in the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element. Road improvements will be provided as designated on the Schedule of Capital Improvements appearing in tRe this Capital Improvement Element. All other public facilities and service types will be provided on a County-Wide availability basis. REQUIREMENTS FOR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT IMPLEMENTATION SCHEDULE; OF CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS [Revised text, page 13] The Schedule of Capital Improvements on the following pages will eliminate existing deficiencies, replace obsolete or worn out facilities, and make available adequate facilities for future growth. Each project is numbered and named, and its estimate of proiected cost during each of the next five fiscal years is shown in thousands of dollars (000). The month and year for actual commencement of construction and the month and year each project will be completed (in service) f& are indicated. Each project in Category ,^, is consistent with the level of service standards as identified within this element and the appropriate individual element of this Growth Management Plan. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck throHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words ~8Htl18 stFH@h tRFElWgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 2 - Obiection: 2. The EAR-based amendment is not supported by a projected papulation of the County for the next planning timeframe, based on a professionally acceptable methodology, and upon which the land and infrastructure needs of the County shall be based. Policy 1.2 establishes the formula that the County will use to calculate public facility demands. It is stated that the formula uses a "weighted" recalculation of the population projections made for the County by the University of Florida. However, the term "weighted" is not defined in the plan; instead, the definition is deferred to the land development regulations. Because these regulations could be changed without an amendment to the comprehensive plan, the formula used to predict the population of the county is unpredictable and unreliable. The County's approach is contrary to State law which requires that local governments use the mid range projections made by the University of Florida, or, use the high or low range projection if sufficient justifications are presented to support their use; or make their own projections based a professionally acceptable methodology approved by the State. The proposed population projection methodology described in this policy is not professionally acceptable. Also, the County varies the population figures used for calculating the need for the different public facilities. This is inconsistent with State law because the comprehensive plan must utilize a consistent population projection figure for the County through the planning timeframe. [Chapter 163.3177(2), (6)(a), (8), & (lO)(e), F.S. and Rule 9J-5.005(2)(a), (c), & (e), 9J-5.006(l)g., 9J- 5.016(l)(a), (2)(b), FAC] Recommendation: Include with the amendment a projected population of the County derived from a professionally acceptable methodology indicating the population figures upon which the land use and infrastructure needs of the County will be based during the next planning timeframe. The County should utilize the mid-range projections made by the University of Florida, and if that will not be used sufficient justification should be provided for using either the lower range or high range University of Florida projections. If the County chooses to utilize a population projection other than the one provided by the University, the methodology for the projection must be professionally acceptable and approved by the state land planning agency prior to its application. The formula for calculating the public facilities needs of the County stated in Policy 1.2 should be revised to be consistent with the population projections for the plan as a whole and must not defer certain other aspects to the land development regulations. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Policy 1.2.B, is revised to remove variable levels of service previously given for potable water and sanitary. sewer facilities. All population projections are now calculated utilizing the same method for-all capital/public facilities, and uniformly applied. Policv 4.8 of the Future Land Use Element incorporates these same chanaes. Also, Policy 1.2 entries are revised to make consistent the population figures used for calculating the need for different public facilities, including potable water and sanitary sewer facilities, applying a consistent population projection figure through the planning timeframe. Population calculations are explained below. Policy 4.8 of the Future Land Use Element incorporates these same changes by reference to this CI E policy. Permanent Population is the population projection figure based on Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the University of Florida (BEBR) medium range growth rate population GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnwk through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words lhntldll BtFlil!llr tlUBligk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 3 - projections. The population projection figure is then converted from April 1 to October 1, which is the beginning of the fiscal year for Collier County. Seasonal Population is the BEBR population figure (described above) converted to its October 1 figure, increased by 20% for all areas of the County, to reflect the increase of seasonal part- time residents and visitors. Peak population projections were previously used for calculating the need for solid waste and potable water facilities. Peak population calculations will no longer be used. Seasonal population projections will be uniformly used, consistent with State law for calculating the need for regional parks, solid waste, potable water, sanitary sewer, and drainage facilities. Unincorporated Area Seasonal Population is the seasonal population figure (described above) for unincorporated Collier County only, adjusted to represent how seasonal residents utilize certain park facilities differently. Unincorporated Area Seasonal population projections are used solely for calculating the need for community park facilities. Cities located in the County provide their own community park facilities, and these facilities are characteristically utilized by seasonal residents to a measurable extent more than County facilities. Population Proiections The CCPC met on December 7,2006 and provided recommendations to the BCC regarding Collier County's existing population methodology as set forth in the Collier County Growth Management Plan (GMP). As you recall, the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) determined that Collier County's adopted population methodology was not a professionally acceptable population methodology and recommended that all affected policies in the GMP be modified to provide a professionally acceptable population methodology supported by data an analysis. The language provided by DCA was as follows: Policy 4.8: Maintain and update, on an annual basis, the following demographic and land use information: existing permanent population, existing seasonal population, projected population, existing dwelling units, and projected dwelling units. Included with this database shall be a forecast of the geographic distribution of anticipated growth. Population estimates and projections shall be based upon the most recent population bulletin from the University of Florida's Bureau of Economic and Business Research (BEBR), except where decennial census estimates are available. The County shall utilize for planning purposes the BEBR's mid range population projection as adjusted to account for seasonal population. These projections may be adjusted annually to reflect new BEBR projections or more recent information regarding seasonal population rates. The Collier Gounty Board of County Commissioners (BCC) met in regular session on December 12, 2006. The BCC considered the staff report, CCPC recommendations and DCA's recommended language. The direction from the BCC was that staff should provide the data and analysis regarding the proper Bureau of Economic and Business Research (BEBR) methodology (see attached methodology) and the appropriate seasonal population adjustment. Moreover, the BCC did not want DCA dictating the methodology or the seasonal adjustment if staff disagreed with the DCA recommended methodology. The forthcoming analysis and recommended seasonal adjustment is supported by data and analysis undertaken by Collier County's Comprehensive Planning Department. The initial starting point in the analysis was what BEBR methodology for permanent population was in line with current and projected county growth rates. An analysis of this year's building GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlCk through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88Hsle BtrHel( thF8ligk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 4 - permit and certificate of occupancy data reflect that the BEBR medium range numbers for permanent population were appropriate. The next step was a starting point for seasonal population as provided by the United States Census Bureau. T-he seasonal population rate for the year 2000 was 23.8 (see attached). As a point of emphasis this figure is based on housing units held for seasonal use and are not included in the 71.2 percent of the total housing units which have been used to generate the permanent population numbers for the year 2000 which BEBR then adjust annually based on its professionally accepted methodology which is their statutory mandate. At no time are any units double counted as the initial basis is set forth in the 2000 census which accounts for 100 percent of the total county units when adding together occupied units (102,973) and vacant housing units (41,563) which account for 100 percent of the total housing units (144,536) in Collier County during the 2000 census year. Please note that 34,337 of the 41,563 vacant units were held for seasonal use. The 34,337 seasonal units account for 23.8 percent of the total housing units in Collier County in 2000. It should be noted that the 23.8 percent seasonal units represents a countywide figure and could be skewed when analyzing the particular impacts on county wide public infrastructure. Moreover, some county public facilities serve the entire county population (e.g. solid waste and regional parks) where conversely some public infrastructure only serve certain segments of the county's populations, (water, sewer and community parks). The other flaw in the methodology is the 23.8 percent seasonal units are never occupied 100 percent of the time and this number would need to be discounted to accurately project peak season use of the county's public facilities. For the purpose of this analysis, it is assumed that peak occupancy of 85 percent will transpire as the BCC provided direction to be conservative to avoid any future public health, safety and welfare issues similar to what transpired with public utilities approximately 5 years ago. As a starting point, the 23.8 percent countywide seasonal was discounted by 15 percent to reflect the 85 percent assumed peak occupancy. Under that assumption, the highest occupancy rate during peak season would be 20.3 percent. Assuming this peak season without any substantiating data would be flawed without looking at geographic disparities which could occur when looking at a county with large geographic areas which also includes cities with high seasonal population rates. Therefore, an analysis was undertaken by removing the cities of Naples and Marco Island to determine the net effect on seasonal population. The net effect would be a reduction of the countywide seasonal population rate from 23.8 percent to 19.4 percent (see attached). This analysis is short sighted in some respects as regional parks and solid waste are public facilities which serve the cities of Naples and Marco Island. Assuming 85 percent peak occupancy, the 19.4 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 16.49 percent. The next rational step was to analyze block data within the water and sewer districts (see the attached maps). The analysis is constrained in some respects as the water district and sewer district do not follow the boundaries of the U.S. Census block data. Regardless, staff was able to obtain a more than adequate sample of seasonal units in the water district and in the sewer district. The analysis of the water district was undertaken with the general premise of using block data for blocks that were 100 percent within the water district. There are 163,988 units in the water district and the block data for blocks totally within the water district contained 93,373 housing units which accounts for a 56.9 percent sample which is more than statistically sound (please refer to the attached spreadsheet block data). It would have been inappropriate and professionally unacceptable to interpolate data from other blocks which straddle the water GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck thrOl-Jgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words Ehntell:l BtF1!ll:lll tkr81!lgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 5 - district boundary lines as it could adversely skew what is unquestionable data provided by the U.S. Census. The analysis of the water district's 56.9 percent sample indicates that 23.9 percent of the units are held for seasonal use. Assuming an 85-percent peak occupancy, the 23.9 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 20.13 percent. The next rational step was to analyze block data within the sewer district. Staff was able to obtain a more than adequate sample of seasonal units in the sewer district. The analysis of the sewer water district was undertaken with the general premise of using block data for blocks that were 100 percent within the sewer district. There are 186,116 units in the sewer district and the block data for blocks totally within the sewer district contained 145,263 housing units which accounts for a 77.99 percent sample which is more than statistically sound (please refer to the attached spreadsheet block data). As was the case with the water district, it would have been inappropriate and professionally unacceptable to interpolate data from other blocks which straddle the sewer district boundary lines as it could adversely skew what is unquestionable data provided by the U.S. Census. The analysis of the sewer district's 77.99 percent sample indicates that 19.9 percent of the units are held for seasonal use. Assuming 85 percent peak occupancy, the 19.9 percent seasonal population rate would be adjusted to 16.92 percent It should be noted that the seasonal rates for the water and sewer districts should be dissimilar as they do not represent the same geographies. The sewer district seasonal population is similar to the county wide adjusted population when removing the cities of Naples and Marco Island. Conversely, the water district and countywide population numbers are similar. However, in the grand scheme of the analysis when using the proposed DCA methodology this percentage differential become less of an issue which will be discussed below. The other concern the BCC expressed was even though the existing population methodology was flawed that it appeared to be working. Quite frankly appearances can be deceiving as the continuation of this methodology into future years based on the slow down in growth trends would have resulted in providing public facilities at an accelerated rate beyond the needs of the county with obvious budgetary ramifications. Staff analyzed the BEBR medium and high population projections and have determined that the medium BEBR numbers accurately reflect the current and anticipated building permit and certificated of occupancy data. However, Collier County is fortunate as the DCA recommended language allows the county to revisit the population methodology on an annual basis wherein changes in growth as well as seasonal population can be analyzed to determine if the data warrants changes in the assumptions used in determining permanent population as well as seasonal population trends. The 2010 census will also provide for changes in the methodology. The next logical step in the analysis was to analyze seasonal population rates under the existing methodology when compared to the existing methodology and also if the seasonal rate remained unchanged at 33 percent as set forth in the GMP. It should be noted that DCA specifically requested that Collier County analyze its seasonal population rate. That analysis is set forth on the attached spreadsheets but can be easily visualized on the attached charts which graphically depict that the change in the methodology would be minimal given the above seasonal population rates provided by the U.S. Census, the adjusted seasonal rate discounting the cities of Naples and Marco Island, the water district and sewer district seasonal population rates. Staff was provided direction by the BCC to provide for the worst case scenario with regard to public utilities. Pursuant to that direction staff is recommending that the CCPC consider recommending to the BCC the use of the BEBR Medium Population projections with a seasonal GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strHck throHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88MB Is BtFM81, tkF8Mgl1 are deleted - Adoption Text. - 6 - population adjustment of 20 percent. Arguably a case can be made for a seasonal adjustment of 17, 18 or 19 percent. However, that recommendation would be contrary to the BCC direction and an analysis of the population projections under the 17 percliilnt scenario when compared to the 20 percent scenario is de minimus. More importantly, use of the medium BEBR population projections in conjunction with a 20 percent seasonal adjustment factor is consistent with the existing population methodology. Included in this submittal is the original memorandum from which the above Response statements are taken explaining the new population methodology based on BEBR medium range projections and seasonal population rationale for Collier County (attached and labeled with the subject line, Population Methodoloav), along with its supporting data and analysis materials. Transportation Department staff comments, [t]he short and long range transportation plans are developed using the population estimates that are adopted through the 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan (LRTP) and follows the mid range BEBR numbers projected by the University of Florida. This procedure has been used for years and the MPO is required to follow this process to get approval of the LRTP through FOOT and FHW A. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy:J..1.2: [Renumbered and revised text, pages 3 - 4] The quantity of public facilities that is needed to eliminate existing deficiencies and to meet the needs of future growth shall be determined for each public facility by the following calculation: Q = (8 x D) - I. Where Q is the quantity of public facility needed, 8 is the standard for level of service, o is the demand, such as the population, and I is the inventory of existing facilities. A. The calculation will be used for existing demand in order to determine existing deficiencies. The calculation will be used for projected demand in order to determine needs of future growth. The estimates of projected demand will account for demand that is likely to occur from previously issued development orders as well as future growth. B. The Board of County Commissioners will shall review all rezone petitions roquosts, 8RA designation applications, conditional use petitions, and proposed amendments to the Future Land Use Element (FLUE) affecting the overall countywide County '1'lido density or intensity of permissible development.. with consideration of their impact on both the variable "0" in the formula Q = (8 x D) - I, and the overall roadway County transportation system. The Board County Commission shall not approve any such petition or application rozono roquost, SR^ dosign3tion, oonditional uso potition, or FLUE amondmont, tho.t which significantly impacts either: (1) a dofioiont ro3d...:o.y cogmont; or (2) tho BEBR (Buroau of Eoonomio and Businocs Rosoaroh o.t tho Univorsity of Florida) high ro.ngo gro'/Jth rato population projootions through tho fivo Y03rs of tho a.nnually updatod Capitallmprovomont Plo.n, on a oontinuoue:ly rolling ba.sic, ~md thon 95% of tho BEBR high rango growth rata thor03ftor, for tho variablo "0", unloss one of tho follO'.ving simultanooucly ooours: (1) a deficient roadway seamen!: or. (2) the Wei€lRte€l 8V8r8l!18 seasonal population based upon the Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the University of Florida (BEBR) ~ medium ranae arowth rate population proieotions tRrSIoI€lR tRe firet fi'/8 V8CiU8 8f tR8 8RRl;;IQllv l;;IIi€l8te€l C8liit81 GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek thrOllgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words IIBN~18 !ltrNElll tkrBNgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 7 - Im~r8\'emeAt PlaA, 8A a Q8AtiA1sI81s1SIv ~8I1iA~ 6asis, aAg tt;;JeA Q5%. €If tt;;Je IaEiIaR Ri~R FaA~e ~r8'fJtR rate ~8~1sIIati8A tRereafter, for all public facilities e)(8e~t ~8t861e ',v8ter aAg saAit8/?1/ se'A'er, for the variable "D", unless one of the three items listed below simultaneouslv occurSF@F. : 3. tRQ ~9ak ~8~1sIIati8A BaSQglsl~8A tRe IaEiIaR Ri€lR FaA€lQ €I~8ta...1:t;;J ratQ ~8~1sIIati8A ~r8iQQti8AS tRr81s1€1R tR8 first teA vears, 8A a 89AtiA1sI81s1Slv ~8I1iR€I Basi&, aAg tReA tRQ a'/QF8€1e €If tRe FJlegilslm aAg Ri€lR raA€le €I~8':JtR rate ~8~1sIIati8A ~r8iQ8ti€lA& tt;;Jerea1ter, f€lr ~8taBle v:ater aAg s8Aita/?1/ SQ',\'Qr faeilities, f8r tR8 variaBle "1;)", lsIFlless €lAe ef tRe tRree items Iistes Belew siFJIlsllt8A881s1sl': eQ81s1rs: 1.ill~ Specific mitigating stipulations are approved in conjunction with the rezone or SRA designation resolution, conditional use petition, or FLUE amendment, to restore or maintain the Level of Service on the impacted roadway segment; 1!ll~ The adopted population standard used for calculation of "Q" in the formula Q = (S x D) - I is amended based on appropriate data and analysis; (gl~ The Schedule of Capital Improvements is updated to include any necessary projects that would support the additional public facility demand(s) created by the rezone, SRA designation resolution, conditional use petition, or amendment to the Future Land Use Element. C. Significant impact is hereby defined for Section B of this Policy as generating potential for increased countyWide County '..Vido population greater than d% 2% of the ta:ei€lRtea population projections for parks, solid waste, Dotable water. sanitarv sewer. and drainage facilities, €lreater tRaA J%. :a% ef ~e81'( ~s9wl8ti€lR estim8tes 8AaliH8ie8ti€lAs as e)(~laiAea iA ae8ti8A Ia 8B8\'S fsr 9st881s '-""8ter aAa saRitarv sewer f88ilities, or as generating a volume of traffic equal to or greater than d% 2% of the adopted LOS standard service volume of an impacted roadway. D. There are three circumstances in which the standards for levels of service are not the exclusive determinant of need for a public facility: 1. Calculated needs for public facilities in coastal high hazard areas are subject to all HfR.i.ts limitations and conditions in the Conservation and Coastal Management and Future Land Use Elements of this Growth Management Plan. 2. Replacement of obsolete or worn out facilities, and repair, remodeling and renovation, will be determined by the Board of County Commissioners upon the recommendation of the County Manager. 3. Public facilities that provide levels of service in excess of the standards adopted in this Growth Management Plan may be constructed or acquired at any time as long as the following conditions are met: a. the facility does not make financially unfeasible any public facility of the same type that is needed to achieve or maintain the standards for levels of service adopted in this Growth Management Plan, and GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnwk throl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88HBIB StFH8h tk1'8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 8 - b. the facility does not contradict, limit or substantially change the goals, objectives and policies of any element of this Growth Management Plan. Any public facility that is determined to be needed as a result of any of the factors listed in Section Band D of this Policy shall be included in the regular Schedule of Capital Improvements contained in this Capital Improvement Element. All capital improvement projects for such public facilities shall be approved in the same manner as the projects that are identified according to the quantitative analysis described in Section A of this policy. TR8 t8rFR8, '''::8ieRt8€1'' 8R€I "1388h." l:lI88€1 WR8R r8ferfiRe t8 13813l:l118ti8R fial:llfe8 8re 8)(1318iR8€1 iR tR8 ARI'Il:lI81 Y13€18t8 81'1€1IR\'8Rt8rv R8138~ (A6IIR) PODulation definitions as used in this CaDitallmDrovement Element and other elements are 8)(818iRe€l Drovided below. Permanent PODulation is the DODulation Droiection fiaure based on Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the Universitv of Florida lBEBR) ~ medium ranae arowth rate DODulation Droiections tRr8l:l1SR tR8 fin,t fi\'8 V88r8 €If tR8 8RRW8I1'/ W8€18t8Q C88it811R'l8r8"8m8Rt PI8R. 8R 8 88RtiRl:lI8W81'/ f811iRS 988i8. liRQ tR8R Qi 88r88Rt €If tR8 Ii!UiiiR RisR F'8RS8 liilr8'l.'tR reilte 88810118ti8R 8f8i88ti81'18 tR8re8ft8r. The 88fm8R81'1t DODulation oroiection fiaure is then converted from Aoril1 to October 1. which is the beainnina of the fiscal vear for Collier Countv. Peek Seasonal PODulation is the 8efm8R8Rt BEBR DODulation fiaure (described above) converted to its October 1 fiaure. increased bv ~ 20% for all areas of the Countv 8)(S88t ImFR8h8188. to reflect the increase of seasonal Dart-time residents and visitors. 9888Q 8R ~ggg Y... iwr88101 €If tR8 CSR81018 088W88R8'J.'V8SliRSV Q8tli. S8881iR8 8al88 €lata. r8t8il 881s8 €lata. 8R€I R8t81.'R'l8t81 888W8aR8V r8t88. liR€I iRsr8a88€1 9\' 1 i.ggg 88r88R8 f8r IR'lFR81{aI88. t8 r8fl8st tR8 iRsr88s8 €If 8€1riswltwf8 r8lats€I 88~ tim8 f88iQ8Rt8. \Alshilkitsfil J.A:Sra8S PliiUiIlwlliti8A is 8:% 8f tRs 88rmliF18F1t 888wlati8F1 fiswf8 (Q8ssri98Q a98\'8). 811018 ~~%. 8f tR8 68al\ 88810118ti8R fi€lWf8 (Q88eri98€1 a98\{8) t8 r8fl88t 8 f81;;1r (~) mSF1tR Qwr8ti8R 8e888F1al iRfll;;lJ( 8f 88ft tim8 f8siQ8Rt8. UnincorDorated Area U(si8htsfil A"SFafil8 Seasonal PODulation is 87%. 8f the 6~HFRaReRt seasonal DODulation fiaure (described above) for unincoroorated Collier Countv onlv. 811;;18 tl=l8 ~&%, 8e81{ 8s8wlatisR fisloIrs 'Q88sri98Q89S'I8) C8wRt\wiQe. adiusted to reoresent how seasonal residents utilize certain Dark facilities differentlv. [Future Land Use Elementl Policy 4.8: _ [Revised text, page 16] Maintain and update, on an annual basis, the following demographic and land use information: existing permanent population, existing seasonal population, projected population, existing dwelling units, and projected dwelling units. Included with this database shall be a forecast of the geographic distribution of anticipated growth. Population estimates and projections shall be based upon the most recent population bulletin from the University of Florida's Bureau of Economic and Business Research (BEBR), except where decennial census estimates are available. For tR8 fi'JQ ye8rs €If the annually updated Capital Improvement Plan, on a continuously rolling basis, '.\'ei€lRte€l population projections shall be calculated for all public facilities emilsst S8ta91e w8t8r 8R€I S8Rit8IV 88'.\'8r using BEBR's . medium range growth rate; tR8f88ft8f, jif8jeeti81'18 eR811 98 8a1810118t8€1 9888€11011iil8R Qi%. €If tR8 GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmck tfirOl:lgfi are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88Hl'li8 BtrH8ll tkr8Hgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 9 - l!liEH~ Ri~1;;1 raR~8 ~HwAR Fate. ~er liHilta818 v.'at8r aR8 8aRitar:v sewer fa8ilitie&, tl;;1e ~eal~ ~€l~~lati€lR 8Rall8e 8aI8~18t88, 888e8 ~~er=1 tR8 l!lil!lR RiSR far=1Qe SFet'J.tR rate ~€l~~latieR ~reie8tieR8 tl;;1FelolSR t/;;!e first teR \'S8FS, eR a 8eRtiR~e~81\' relliRs 8asis; t/;;!sreafter, ~reisetieAs s/;;!all8e eaI8~late88a888101~eR the (illerass €It tl;;1e me8ilolm aR8 Ris/;;! raRSi sr€lt'JtI;;1 rate ~€l~~lati€lr=1 ~reie8tieRs. Pooulation definitions are orovided in Policv 1.2 of the Caoital Imorovement Element. Objection: 3, The County proposes to establish a dual LOS standard for the Southeast and Northeast Sewer Service Areas of the County. For Southeast, the LOS will be 100 and 120 gallons per capita per day, while for the Northeast it would be 120 and 125 gallons per capita per day. This dual LOS system makes the LOS standard uncertain and it also makes the determination of the impact of developments on sewer systems difficult to establish. No data and analysis have been provided to support the establishment of a dual LOS standard for these service areas, nor has the plan identified the specific adopted LOS standard that will be used for sewer capacity impact analysis in these service areas. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), 163.3177(8), 163.3180(1)(a), F.S., and Rule 91-5.005(3), 91-5.055(1 )(a), (2)(a) and 91-5.011(2)(c)2., FAC.] Recommendation: Revise the policy to clarify the application of the dual level of service standards for sewer in the Southeast and Northwest Service Areas and provide data and analysis to justify the use of a dual LOS standard for these service areas. Also, establish the specific LOS standard that will be used for public facility analysis. Alternatively, establish a single LOS standard based upon appropriate data analysis. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Policy 1.5.E.1, is revised to remove dual levels of service, and to show a single LOS standard specific for each new Sewer Service Area, as follows: North = 145 gpcd (no change, consistent with 2005 Master Plan) South = 100 gpcd (back to pre-EAR, consistent with 2005 Master Plan) Southeast = 120 gpcd (consistent with 2005 Master Plan) Northeast = 120 gpcd (consistent with 2005 Master Plan) The East Central service area is deleted from this list, as it is now incorporated into the Northeast Service Area. In each case the LOSS for concurrency for final development order approval in each service area will be .the single standard. Also, two new maps are proposed for the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element, Figure SS-1.1 and Figure SS-2.1, which depict the new service areas. Two new maps are also proposed tor the Potable Water Sub-Element, Figure PW-1.1 and Figure PW-2.1 , which also depict service areas. These four new maps are properly referenced in the text of the corresponding Comprehensive Plan element or sub-element, and included herein. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy M.5: [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] Public facilities and services provided by Collier County with public funds in accordance with the €i year Schedule of Capital Improvements in this Capital Improvement Element will be limited to GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmck through are deleted - Transmitted Text Words double underlined are added; words 88\Jhli! BtrHsl( tRf8Hgk are deleted - Adoption Text - 10- Service Areas established within the boundaries designated on Figure PW-1 and Ficure PW- 1.1, "Collier County Water District Boundaries", and Figure PW-2 and Fiaure PW-2.1, "Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas", in the Potable Water-Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element, and on Figure SS-1 and Ficure SS-1.1, "Collier County Sewer District Boundaries", and Figure SS-2 and Ficure SS-2.1, "Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas", in the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element. Road improvements will be provided as designated in the Schedule of Capital Improvements appearing in tI=Ie this Capital Improvement Element. All other public facilities and service types will be provided on a County-Wide availability basis. Ai E. County Sanitary Sewer Systems: [Revised text, page 6] Aa-: 1. County systems: ~ler:tR eEl'tJer ee~i8e Are8 - 115; S811eRs ~er 88~it8 ~8r ~8Y eel:dtR .e'Ner lieF!.:i8e Are8 1 gg ~ S811eRe ~er 8a~it8 ~er ~8r e8l;1tRe8st .ewer ee~i8e Ar88 1 gg 8R8 1 ~g 8811eR8 ser B8sit8 S8r ~8V ~ler:tRe88t eew8r e8wiBe Are8 1 ~g 8R8 115; 8811eR8 ser 88sit8 per 88l{ 1i!8St C8F1tr81 e8wer ~eFl.'iB8 Afe8 . 12g a8Ih~F1s ser 88sit8 ser 88'/ North Sewer Service Area = 145 callons oer caoita oer day South Sewer Service Area = 100 callons oer caoita oer dav Southeast Sewer Service Area = 120 callons oer caoita oer day Northeast Sewer Service Area = 120 callons oer caoita oer day 1i!8St C8Rtral .e\":er e8t"Ji€le AI>88 1 ~g l!I8l1eF1s leer 88leita le8r ~8\' Obiection: 4. The EAR-based amendment does not include an update of the Capital Improvement Element identifying the capital projects derived from other elements of the comprehensive plan based on the projected population of the County, the projected land needs and the projected infrastructure demands during the planning timeframe as well as the planning strategies to address the demands of growth, the identified deficiencies, and improvement priorities and timing. On July 21, 2006, the County submitted the Five- Year Schedule of Capital Improvements it intends to adopt. The late submittal of this document did not provide adequate time for the Department to conduct a full review; however, it appears that the County has not provided adequate information to demonstrate that the improvements shown on that schedule correspond to the prioritized deficiencies and projected public facilities demands generated by the land plan. It is also not clear whether deficiencies exist which are not included in the Fi ve- Year Capital Improvements Schedule, and if other deficiencies will be included in a long-term concurrency management program or addressed through long-term strategies. The Schedule does not properly describe the location of the projects in a manner that will enable their identification and does not specify the sources of funding for each listed project. In addition, the projection of revenues and expenditures during the planning period for all the sources of revenues that the County intends to use to fund capital projects is not provided, without which it is difficult to assess the financial feasibility of the schedule of capital improvements. Exhibit A shows the costs and revenues by type of public facility; however, the table shows the lump sum from each source and not a yearly projection of the revenues from each of these sources for the five years of the schedule. It is not clear, also, from the schedule the particular projects that will be funded with money from a particular source in the group of sources listed for that facility type. Since the source of money for each project is not identified in the schedule it is not possible to determine if the County is using money from committed sources of revenues during the first three years of the schedule, and committed or planned sources during years 4 and 5 as required by state law. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek throl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8sld'lie 8~n"ell tkrEJugk are deleted - Adoption Text. - II - [Chapter 163.3164(32),163.3177(2) & (3)(a), 163.3177(6)(a), (c), (8), & (lO)(e), F.S., and 9J- 5.005(2)(a), (c), & (e), 9J-5.055(2)(a), 9J-5.006(2)(a), 9J-5.011(1)(b), (f) & (2)(b) & (c) and 9J- 5.016(4)(a), FAC] Recommendation: Analyze the public facilities needs of the County during the planning timeframe, based on the projected population of the County, and the anticipated development/land plan for the planning timeframe. Based on the analysis, identify deficiencies and establish the County's improvement priorities for those deficiencies. Using the established priorities adopt a financially feasible schedule of capital improvements to correct the deficiencies prioritized by the County for funding in the first five years. For deficiencies that are identified through the analysis, but are not addressed in the schedule, the County should adopt a long term system or identify planning strategies that will address these deficiencies. The County must demonstrate for the first three years that the funding is coming from committed sources, while for the 4th and 5th years it may come from committed and/or planned sources. The location of each project on the schedule should be properly described to enable their identification; for example, in the case of roads, the exact segment of the roadway should be described. Also, the sources of funds for each listed item must be identified. The revenues projection for each of the listed sources for the five years of the schedule, as well as the projected expenditures during this period should be provided in order to enable an assessment of the financial feasibility of the schedule. The County should demonstrate from the projection of revenues and expenditures that sufficient money is available to fund each project. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Transportation Department staff comments, [a]ttached is a projection of our deficiencies over the next ten years taking into account the roadway projects that are planned to resolve most of those deficiencies (attached and labeled, County Roadwav Proiects throuah 2016). Not all of the roadway segments that are projected to fail include a construction phase to resolve the deficiency (three of those roadways are state road segments) but listed below we have included a write up on what we are doing to try and resolve the projected problem areas. For programming purposes we cannot guarantee that the resolutions will come to fruition but listed below is the current status of each of the existing or projected failing segments: · Davis Boulevard (SR 84) from Santa Barbara Boulevard to Collier Boulevard was previously programmed in FDOT's five year work program to widen the existing two lane road to six lanes. Due to substantial increases in project costs throughout the State, thirty million of the fifty million programmed was removed from the five year work program, resulting in the project not being programmed to be widened for many years to come (Collier's share of federal and state funds is currently in the six million dollar range per year). We are currently working with the FDOT to fUf"!d the project (or at least part of it) through a payback outside of the work program. The details of the proposed agreement include the County raising 20 million through advance payment of impact fees (through Developer Contribution Agreements) that would be paid back to the County out of the MPO's yearly share starting in 2012. We are also working with FDOT and the design consultant to identify ways to reduce the project cost including getting right-of- way donations for the widening and pond sites. This roadway is also in the TCMA but is needed to allow the TCMA to continue operate at an acceptable LOS (85% or greater of the lane miles operating at an acceptable LOS). · US 41 from SRfCR 951 to Greenway Road, with vested units, is operating at an unacceptable LOS and is currently being studied to be widened from two to six lanes. The FDOT is currently proceeding forward with a PD&E study with the first public meeting planned for later this fall. The design of this widening is also included in FDOT's five year work program. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words str1:lck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88MBI8 stFMsl[ thl'8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 12 - A group of developers have expressed an interest in entering into a Developers Contribution Agreement to widen a portion of US 41. This proposed agreement has not been finalized yet due to a large number of the units that would be vested by the agreement are from a project that is not in the US 41 corridor. The actual operating condition of the roadway is not failing but there is a huge amount of vested development that is slowly building out that requires this roadway to be widened. · County Barn Road from Rattlesnake Hammock to Davis Boulevard is currently failing but is programmed in the five year work program. This is currently a two lane roadway that will be widened to four lanes. · Collier Boulevard from Golden Gate Boulevard to Immokalee Road is currently failing but will be under construction within the next two months (bid has been approved and contract is being finalized). This is currently a two lane roadway that is being widened to a six lane roadway. · Collier Boulevard from Pine Ridge Road to Golden Gate Boulevard is programmed to be widened in the five year work program and is currently at the 30% design phase. This project will widen this roadway segment from four to six lanes and the roadway is currently operating below the adopted LOS standard. · Collier Boulevard from the Golden Gate Canal to Pine Ridge Road is projected to be widened in the five to ten year time frame and this section will be widened from four to six lanes. This roadway segment is broken into two links on the concurrency system and is operating below the LOS standard from Golden Gate Parkway to Pine Ridge Road (falling below the LOS standard this year) and is projected to fall below the LOS standard in the south section between the Canal and Golden Gate Parkway within a few years. This roadway section is within the TCMA but is needed for the TCMA to keep operating at an acceptable level. · Collier Boulevard from north of US 41 to the Golden Gate Canal is currently operating below the adopted LOS standard but is also programmed to be widened from four to six lanes in the five year work program. This design of this project is currently being finalized and right-of- way acquisition is programmed for the next year. · Immokalee Road from US 41 to 1-75 is currently under construction widening from four to six lanes. · Immokalee Road from Collier Boulevard to 43rd Avenue is currently under construction widening this roadway segment from two to six lanes. · Immokalee Road from 1-75 to Collier Boulevard is currently operating below LOS standard but a design build project is underway with actual construction beginning in the next few months. This project will widen this roadway section from four to six lanes. In addition to the widening project, the County has entered into an agreement with the FOOT to fund and eastbound Immokalee Road to northbound 1-75 loop as well as six laning under 1-75 to improve traffic conditions in this corridor. · Radio Road from Santa Barbara Boulevard to Davis Boulevard is currently operating below the adopted LOS standard but is programmed to be widened to four lanes as part of the Santa Barbara six laning project. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlCk throl:lgJ:1 are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words g,Htel8 BM"u81[ tRfSMgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 13 - . Santa Barbara from Davis Boulevard to Golden Gate Parkway is programmed in the five year work program to be widened from four to six lanes. One segment (Radio to Golden Gate Parkway) is operating below the adopted LOS and the other is ~rojected to operate below the adopted LOS if it isn't widened in the next five years. . Golden Gate Boulevard from Wilson Boulevard to Everglades Boulevard is currently operating below the adopted LOS standard but is programmed to be widened in the five year work program. This project is currently under design and will widen this roadway from two to four lanes. . Wilson Boulevard from Golden Gate Boulevard to Immokalee Road is projected to fall below the LOS standard between the five and ten year period but is projected to be widened in that same period. This project is funded for design and right of way in the five year work program and will widen this roadway segment from two to four lanes. . Davis Boulevard from Airport Pulling Road to Santa Barbara Boulevard is projected to fall below the adopted LOS standard within the next few years but is programmed for design in the State's five year work program. The road will be widened to the median so there is no right- of-way phase except for at the intersection of Airport and Davis Boulevard. . Pine Ridge Road from Airport to 1-75 could fall below the adopted LOS this year but will be quickly resolved when the new 1-75/Golden Gate Parkway Interchange opens early next year. The Golden Gate Parkway corridor has recently been widened from four to six lanes from Santa Barbara to Livingston and is currently under construction from Livingston over to Airport including a grade separated overpass at Airport and Golden Gate Parkway in anticipation of the increased traffic moving over from Pine Ridge Road. In addition, the County has added Split Cycle and Offset Optimization Technique (SCOOT), an intelligent coordinated traffic signal system that has improved operations throughout the corridor. . Golden Gate Parkway from Santa Barbara Boulevard to Collier Boulevard is projected to fall below the adopted LOS standard within the next year but is considered a policy constrained facility. This roadway is within the TCMA and is currently being considered for SCOOT to try and improve traffic operations through Golden Gate City. . Collier Boulevard (SR 951) south of US 41 is currently being widened for a short distance from four to six lanes by Developer Contribution Agreement but is still projected to fall below the adopted LOS standard within the next five years. The US 41 Project Development and Environment study from SR 951 to the east also includes an analysis of at-grade and overpass/flyover needs that will greatly improve this segment (design is also programmed but right-of-way-andconstruction is not). . US 41 from Airport Road to Rattlesnake Hammock Road is projected to fall below the adopted LOS standard within the ten year time frame but is covered by the TCEA. In addition to the numerous TCEA requirements that have been implemented over the last three years, the County is also building a new parallel route (Santa Barbara Extension from Davis Boulevard to Rattlesnake Hammock Road) along with CR 951 improvements that should help the current operations of this roadway segment. A map is included to better inform you of where these projects are located and what the limits of the projects are (attached and labeled, Anticipated Construction Based on Production FY 2006- 2011). We have included the revenues that make up each of the short term projects but our main sources of revenues are impact fees (have collected in excess of $48 million each of the GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlCk through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8r;nd~te atnlete dmnlgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 14 - last three years and the average rate was increased 40% in June), gas taxes (steady $20 million a year with 2.9% increase per year) and ad valorem (set at $24 million a year towards transportation). Our current large program is also due to two bood issuances totaling $192 million. The ten year program (attached and labeled, Proposed Transportation 1 O-Year Work proaram) has the breakdown of the revenues per year at the bottom of the spreadsheet. Objection: 5. Existing Transportation Element Policy 5.8 allows the use of proportion share payments for a constrained roadway link and/or a deficient roadway link only within a TCMA. However, pursuant to Senate Bill 360, F.S., the use of proportionate share contribution is not limited to only projects located within a TCMA. [Chapter 163.3180(16), F.S.] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to include guidelines for the use of proportionate share consistent with Senate Bill 360. Please note that the implementing concurrency land development regulations for proportionate share need to be adopted by December 2006. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Transportation Element Policy 5.8, is revised throughout to replace the term "proportionate share" with the term "congestion mitigation", with the following explanation: Transportation Department staff comments, [t]he TCMA proportionate share was set up about four years ago to help get improvements beyond the requirements that the Developer can choose to implement. These include transit and transportation system management roadway improvements on roadways within the TCMA up to a capped level of 15% over impact fees (like SCOOT that was described on the Pine Ridge Road corridor in the last section). The thought behind the proportionate share was that we could be allowing a development to go forward on a failing road with the development meeting certain TOM requirements but ignoring other improvements that could be made. This resulted in the proportionate share requirements that were implemented over two years ago. But as you note this may be confused with the proportionate share ordinance that came out of legislation and we suggest changing our proportionate share reference to the TCMA to a Congestion Management Fee. This language change is included in the Transportation Element and is included in this submittal. In addition, we have added language in the CIE Policy 5.3.G to address the adopted proportionate share ordinance. We will also be making enabling changes to the Land Development Code after the Board approved the final version of the Proportionate Share ordinance on November 17, 2006. Text as proposed for Adoption: CIE Policy 5.43: [Renumbered, revised text, page 12] G.. A orooortionate share aareement has been aooroved consistent with the adooted ordinance. Policy 5.98: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14.3] Should the TIS for a proposed development reflect that it will impact either a constrained roadway link and/or a deficient roadway link within a TCMA by more than a de minimis amount GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnwk thrOl:lgll. are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words lIiHi81B struBI. tknnigk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 15 - (more than 1 % of the maximum service volume at the adopted LOS), yet continue to maintain the established percentage of lanes miles indicated in Policy 5.8Z of this Element, a f}r€lf}eftieRete BRerg conaestion mitiaation payment shall be reqtJired as follows: a. Pr€lf}@rti@Rete 8Rere Conaestion mitiaation payments shall be calculated using the formula established in Rule 9J-2.045(2)(h), Florida Administrative Code. The facility cost for a constrained roadway link shall be established using a typical lane mile cost.. as determined by the Collier County Transportation Administrator.. of adding lanes to a similar area/facility type as the constrained facility. b. Pr8f}8fti8Retg BRere Conaestion mitiaation payments shall be utilized by Collier County to add trip capacity within the impacted TCMA, road segment(s) and/or to enhance mass transit or other non-automotive transportation alternatives.. which adds trip capacity within the impact fee district or adjoining impact fee district. c. Pr8f}eftieRetg 8Rere Conaestion mitiaation payments under this Policy shall be determined subsequent to a finding of concurrency for a proposed project within a TCMA and 00 shall not influence the concurrency determination process. d. No impact will be de minimis if it exceeds the adopted LOS standard of any affected designated hurricane evacuation routes within a TCMA. Hurricane routes in Collier County are shown on Map TR7. Any impact to a hurricane evacuation route within a TCMA shall require a f}f8f}8fti8Rete 8Rere conaestion mitiaation payment provided the remaining LOS requirements of the TCMA are maintained. ).- Transportation Element: Obiection: 1. The update to the Transportation Element does not identify the projected roadways that will be needed to meet the demands of growth during the next planning timeframe based on the land plan for the County, nor, does it identify the roadways on which deficiencies currently exist or are anticipated to occur during the lO-year planning timeframe (short -term of 5 years and long-term of at least 10 years) [Chapter 163.3177(2), (6)(b), F.S., 9J-5.016(1)(a), & (4)(a), 9J-5.0l9(3)(a), (b), (c), (f), (g), (h) & (i), & (4)(b), and 9J-S.016(1)(a), (4)(a), FAC] Recommendation: Include with the plan update all the information listed above. The projected needs shall be consistent with the planning timeframe of the plan upon which the land use map is based (see earlier objection in the cm section) covering a period of at least the first five years subsequent to the adoption of tl1ese amendments, and extend for at least an overall lO-year period or greater. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Transportation Department staff comments, [i]ncluded in this submittal are projections of the five year and ten year LOS analysis which is done each year (attached and labeled, County Roadl,oVa'll'roiectsthr()uah2016). Also inc;I1.Iged inthis~l.I~rTlittal is the L0r19B~~g_~_ Transportation Plan (attacnec/and labered~ 2030 Lon<TRanCieTransportatlon Plan) that includes the planned roadways over the next twenty years through a 2030 time frame that identifies all the Needs (i.e. what is projected to be over capacity) and the needed improvements to meet the short term and long term Level of Service. The costs of these facilities are compared to the known revenue sources to get a Cost Feasible Plan that the five and ten year plan is consistent with. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlek thr01:1gh are deleted - Transmitted Text Words double underlined are added; words 8!'JMllls BtrMsk tkF€lHgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 16 - The Transportation Element currently includes, Map TR-1 , Collier County 2025 Lona Ranae Financiallv Feasible Plan and Map TR-2, Collier County 2025 L-ena Ranae Needs Plan. These maps are consistent with the long-term planning timeframe of the Future Land Use Map. Obiection: 2. The EAR-based amendment is not accompanied by a Future Transportation Map showing the roadways intended to serve the demands of growth during the identified planning timeframe consistent with the long-term horizon of the Future Land Use Map for the County. [Chapter 163.(2), Rule 9J-5.016(1)(a) & (4)(a), 9J-5.019(5)(a) & (b), FAC] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to include a Future Transportation Map identifying all the roadways either in place or planned to serve the demands of growth during the identified planning timeframe. The timeframe set for the Transportation Map must be consistent with the long-term planning timeframe of the Future Land Use Map, and should include all the major roadways in existence or planned to be constructed during that planning timeframe. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Transportation Department staff comments, [a]s mentioned above, the 2030 Long Range Transportation Plan (attached and labeled, 2030 Lona-Ranae Transportation Plan) is included that answers part of your question but we have also included a look at our build-out analysis that is currently not an adopted plan (currently working on public involvement activities and land use scenarios to get a sustainable plan) but we are working towards that goal. This is focused on the lands east of CR 951 (attached and labeled, Lona-Term Build-out Analvsis) which is where most of our future growth will occur. We are currently working on an iterative process to work out the network beyond 2030 that will meet the build out needs of our community. The Transportation Element currently includes, Map TR-2, Collier Countv 2025 Lona Ranae Needs Plan. This map is consistent with the long-term planning timeframe of the Future Land Use Map. "'(;8)(' as rU8B8s8G1 '8r .~.Gl8I1ti8RI Obiection: 3. Pursuant to Chapter 163.3180 (5)(g), F.S., Transportation Concurrency Exception Area (TCEA) in existence prior to July 1,2005, must be updated by July 1,2006 or at the time of the EAR-based amendments to meet the new requirements. The EAR-based amendment does not address new requirements such as consultation with FDOT on impacts of the TCEA on the SIS facilities and addressing m.obility strategies other than TDM strategies, funding of the strategies, urban design, density/intensity of land uses, mix of land uses and the evaluation criteria for the next EAR. Similarly, the amendment does not update the Transportation Concurrency Management Areas (TCMA) after consultation with the FDOT to determine impacts to the SIS facilities. Additionally, TCMAs must be evaluated periodically, at a minimum, during the EAR process; and during this EAR-based amendment process, to include criteria to be used for evaluating TCMAs during the next EAR. [Chapter 163.3180(5)(g), F.S.] Recommendation: The County should conduct, as part of the EAR-based amendment, an evaluation of its existing TCEA and TCMAs for consistency with s. 163.3180(5)(g), F.S. The County should then include appropriate revisions in the amendment to ensure the consistency of the TCEA and TCMAs with the new statutory requirements. Collier County has agreed to become part of our study regarding GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek thrmtgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words lihnd'lli! BlrM81( dlr8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 17 - establishing guidelines for the creation and evaluation of TCEAs. This study will make recommendations to update the Collier County TCEA for consistency with the new statutes. This study is scheduled for completion by September 2006 and should be used to assist in the update of TCEAs. Please coordinate the update with the FDOT. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: This joint study for establishing guidelines for the creation and evaluation of TCEAs is not completed. Collier County and DCA are continuing their collaboration to complete this study and update TCEAs consistent with new statutory requirements. Transportation Department staff comments, [a]s was mentioned for the TCMA's in the CIE responses, we also do the same type of improvements, turn lanes, transit, bicycle/pedestrian facilities and have developers help provide those to mitigate for their trips. Along with those items the County is also working with the Bayshore/Gateway area to facilitate urban design and mixed use development concepts through an ongoing corridor study and review of projects. Within the northwest TCMA the County worked with the Developer (along with TCMA requirements for intersection improvements and transit improvements) to facilitate a mixed use development and urban design to reduce transportation impacts. In addition, we have coordinated with FOOT on the TCEA and TCMA's and need to note that the only Strategic Intermodal System (SIS) facility in Collier County is 1-75 with SR 29 and SR 82 being emerging SIS facilities (a map is included that shows these facilities - added to TE Map TR-8). The end result of the impact of the development in the TCEA and the two TCMA's on an SIS facility is that it only affects 1-75 and the County has never analyzed concurrency conditions on 1-75 and has not restricted development based on the operation of 1-75. That being said, the County along with Lee County are working together on what needs to be done on 1-75 to meet the existing and future demands. The FOOT has programmed the widening 1-75 from four to six lanes in their five~ work program planning to start next year but the two Counties have established an Expressway Authority and are looking at ways to get additional lanes beyond the six lanes. The six laning is only projected to operate at an acceptable LOS for a period of less than five years and we realize that 1-75 is vital to our transportation network for the economic well being of the area. In addition, we are widening parallel roadways to 1-75 to help the north-south operations (along with coordinated projects with Lee County like Livingston Road and Logan Boulevard) as well as improvement projects to Interchange Roadways and planned overpasses (like Green Boulevard overpass that has an approved study so that we could protect the corridor for a future overpass and provide relief to the existing interchanges on 1-75 and a study to start this year looking at an overpass ofJ-75just to the east of CR 951 for future relief of this interchange) to help the operation of 1-75. We are also pursuing a new interchange at 1-75 and Everglades Boulevard (the Board has funded and Interchange Justification Report) to help the existing operations at the Immokalee and Pine Ridge Road interchanges. Many of these improvements can be viewed in the Long Range Transportation Plan (attached and labeled, 2030 Lonq-Ranqe Transportation Plan Executive Summary). We look forward to receiving the comments on the TCEA study that you are currently undertaking through your consultant and will incorporate recommendations after coordination with FOOT when we receive them. Obiection: GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stn:lck tkrol:lgll are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8E1llSli!l SKllElll tkrElll;;k are deleted - Adoption Text. - 18 - 4. The associated policies for Objective 1, pertaining to the maintenance of transportation LOS standards do not include a policy adopting the FDOT LOS standards (Rule 14-94) for SIS and TRIP facilities. The County's plan currently, includes no mention of the SIS or TRIP facilities and no map of the Collier County SIS and TRIP facilities has been included in the Transportation Element. [Chapter 163.3180(7), F.S.] Recommendation: Revise the plan to include a policy addressing FDOT LOS standards, and SIS as well as TRIP facilities. Also include a map of these facilities and the map should not be limited to roadways only, but, include rails and airport hubs. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Policy 1.3 is revised to add a statement addressing FOOT LOS standards where the County has entered into a TRIP (a national transportation research group) agreement. A similar statement regarding FOOT LOS standards is added to CIE Policy 1.5.A.2. Transportation Department staff comments, [w]e have adopted FOOT's Level of Service on the SIS and as we get approved TRIP grants (the Board just approved one for Collier Boulevard between Golden Gate Boulevard and Immokalee Road and we have five applications in at the moment for the next round of funding) and will adopt the FOOT's LOS for those facilities. SIS facilities (added to TE as Map TR-8) and TRIP eligible facilities (added to TE as Map TR-9) are regionally mapped with Lee County. We have included language in the Capital Improvement Element and Transportation Element to adopt the TRIP LOS's as we hope to continue to get these grants and approve the required agreements. Two new maps are proposed for the Transportation Element, Map TR-8 and Map TR-9, the SIS Facilities and the Regional Transportation Network, which depicts TRIP eligible facilities. These new maps are properly referenced in the Element text. Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: Policy 1.3: [Revised text, page 11] County arterial and collector roads as well as State highways not on the Florida Intrastate Highway System (FIHS) shall be maintained at Level of Service "0" or better as addressed in paragraph G 1 the Implementation Strateav of the Transportation Element except for the roadwavs listed below that have been widened to six (6) lanes and cannot be widened anv further. The Countv will also adoDt FOOT's LOS on roadwav seaments where the Countv has entered into a TRIP (a national transDortation research crOUD) aareement for fundina.~ ~ eliaible facilities and SIS facilities are identified on MaD TR-8 and MaD TR-9. LIST OF TABLES/MAPS/FIGURES [Revised text, page ii] MAP TR-1 Financially Feasible Plan and Traffic Circulation Map- Year 2025. 20 TR-2 Total Transportation Needs Plan - Year 2025. 21 TR-3 Collier 2003 Functional Classification 22 GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek tRrOl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88lt8l8 atrlt8k tRr8ltgR are deleted - Adoption Text. - 19 - TR 3A Collier 2025 Functional Classification 22.1 TR-4 Concurrency Exception Area (TCEA) 23 TR-5 Northwest Transportation Concurrency Management Area (TCMA) 24 TR-6 East Central Transportation Concurrency Management Area (TCMA) 25 TR-7 Collier County Hurricane Evacuation Routes 26 TR-8 SIS Facilities 26.1 TR-9 Reaional Transportation Network 26.2 Comment: It appears from the map of the Transportation Exception Area (TCEA) included in the amendment that the boundary of the TCEA is proposed to be reduced. This may be appropriate since TCEAs are supposed to be compact. However, no explanation is provided for the reduction. Provide an explanation for the reduction and how the TCEA can still meet its purpose within a reduced area. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: The TCEA was previously reduced on the map consistent with the City boundary that runs along the parcel that is shown in orange on the map. This:t 1 O-acre parcel lying at the southeast corner of US41/Sandpiper Street was annexed into the City of Naples. These EAR-based amendments are the first GMP amendments since that annexation occurred. This map revision (see Map TR-4) is identical to the update made to the FLUM. A revised map was included as part of Transmittal for the South US41 TCEA, Map TR-4, which depicts this TCEA boundary accurately. Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element: Objection: 1. The planning update for this sub-element is not supported by a projection of the sanitary sewer needs of the County based on the projected population and the land needs for the next planning timeframe. The analysis should identify any existing and projected deficiencies during the planning timeframe. Appropriate improvements should be included in the CIE to achieve and maintain the adopted LOS standanis. Recommendation: Demonstrate, through appropriate data and analysis, a projection of sanitary sewer needs to support the County's projected population through the planning timeframe. The projections should address the short-term (five-years) and the long-term (lO-year or greater) planning periods. The analysis should identify any existing and projected deficiencies during the planning timeframe. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c); 9J-5.011(e), (f), & (2)(c), FAC] COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Please see response to CIE Objections #1 and 2, and FLUE Objection #3. Also, Please see Section 5, "Population and Flow Projections" from the 2005 Wastewater Master Plan Update, attached. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmck throl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88lt8lil !ltrwilli tkf8ltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 20- Two new maps are proposed for the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element, Figure SS-1.1 and Figure SS-2.1, which depict the new service areas and boundaries. TRese new maps are properly referenced in the sub-element text. Revised Policy 2.1 to delete dual level of service standards, and to delete the East Central Sewer Service Area as it is now part of the Northeast service area. Made corresponding changes to new Figures SS-1.1 and SS-2.1 to delete the East Central Sewer Service Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast Sewer Service Area NO.3. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy 1.1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 55-25, 55-26] Consistent with the w:baR growth policies of the Future Land Use Element of this Plan, provision of central sanitary sewer service by the County is limited to: the service areas shown in this Plan and depicted on the Collier County Sewer District Boundaries mapg (Figure SS-1 and Fiaure SS-1.1); the Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas mapg, which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District (Figure SS-2 and Fiaure SS-2.1). tho Rural Transition ""'ator and SOVlor District Mirasol map (Figuro P'N 2.1 in tho Potablo Wator Sub olomont); Sending Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized; and, to areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Additionally, the County, at its discretion, may serve Towns, Villaaes, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay (RLSA): Towns, Villagoe, Hamlots, and Compact Rural Dovolopmonts '/Jithin tho Rural Lands Stowardship /\roa Overby may bo sorvod by tho County, at tho County's disoretion; presently, the County has no plans to serve any portion of the Rural Lande Stowardship /\roa Ovorby RLSA. This Overlay is depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map and map series. Policy 1.4: [Renumbered and revised text, page 55-26] For anv new structure in which olumbina fixtures are to be installed and which is orooosed to be connected to a orivate sector sanitarv sewer service utilitv. the develooer is reauired to orovide a letter of adeauate caoacitv from that orivate utilitv to the Collier Countv Buildina Review and Permittina Deoartment at the time of aoolication for the first buildina oermit. oursuant to Collier County Ordinance Number 80-112 r881;;1ir88 Fl8'A' a8\'8188~8F1t 8rei88t8 tR8t 8r88888 te 88F1Re8t t8 8Fiv8te 888ter 88Ritapv 8e'/i.'er 8ef\'i8e I;;Itiliti88 t8 8r8~:iae 8 letter 8f 8ae81;;18te e8S88it'1 t8 tRe C811ier CewRtv iwilaiR!i1 Revielt! 8Ra P8F~ittiFl8 g8S8rtRil8Rt 8t tR8 ti~8 €If 8S81ie8tieFl fer 8. BwilaiFl€1 89r~it. .. Policy 1.2.1 [Renumbered and revised text, page 55-27] GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck throl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88tiBlil Blrtiillllkr8tigk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 21 - FACILITY SERVICE AREA LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD Collier County Facilities North Sewer Service Area 145 gpcd South Sewer Service Area Southeast Sewer Service Area Northeast Sewer Service Area i8St C8F1tral a8'IJ8r a81?:i88 Ar8B 100 ~ gpcd ~120qpcd 120 .&=445 qpcd 12Q €I88ej Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures SS-1.1 and SS- 2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the sewer service area. >- Potable Water Sub-Element: Objection: 1. The planning update for this sub-element is not supported by a projection of the potable water needs of the County based on the projected population and the land needs for the next planning timeframe. The analysis should identify any existing and projected deficiencies during the planning timeframe. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c); 9J-5.011(2)(e), (f), & (2)(c), FAC] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to include the information listed above. The projections should address the short-term (five-years) and the long-term (lO-year or greater) planning periods. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Please see response to CIE Objections #1 and 2, and FLUE Objection #3. Also, Please see Section 5, "Population and Demand Projections," from the 2005 Water Master Plan, attached. Two new maps are proposed for the Potable Water Sub-Element, Figure PW-1.1 and Figure PW-2.1, which depict service areas and boundaries. These new maps are properly referenced in the sub-element text. Text as Transmitted: Consistent with the t:If9aR growth policies of the Future Land Use Element of this Plan, provision of central potable water service by the County is limited to the service areas shown in this Plan and depicted on the Collier County Water District Boundaries map (Figure PW-1); the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas map (Figure PW-2), which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District; within the Rural Tram:itien Water and Sewer Distriot Miracel map (Figure PW 2.1 ); and, to areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Additionally, the County may serve Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay may be sorvod by the County, at the County's discretion; presently, GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmck th.rc:H:IgA are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88ullli! struBil tlu8ugk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 22 - the County has no plans to serve any portion of the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. This Overlay is depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map and map series. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy +'-2.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23, PW-24] Consistent with the urban growth policies of the Future Land Use Element of this Plan, provision of central potable water service by the County is limited to the service areas shown in this Plan and depicted on the Collier County Water District Boundaries mapg, (Figure PW-1 and Fiaure PW-1.1); the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas mapg (Figure PW-2 and Fiaure PW-2.1), which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District; within the Rural TranGition Water and Sewer DiGtriot MiraGol map (Figure PW 2.1); and, to areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Additionally, the County mav serve Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay may be served by tho County, at the County's discretion; presently, the County has no plans to serve any portion of the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. This Overlay is depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map and map series. Figures PW-1.1 and PW-2.1: Revised these two new figures to delete the East Central ee'tJer Water Service Area and re-Iabel that area as Northeast eev:er Water Service Area No.3. Note: If the Future Land Use Map is revised to re-designate all or a portion of Section 24 in the North Belle Meade Overlay from Neutral Lands to Sending Lands, then Figures PW-1.1 and PW-2.1 will be revised to remove the Sending Lands from the water service area. Objection: 2. The proposed revision to Policy 1.3 states that the County will utilize the water sources identified by the Water Management District. This is vague because it does not identify the future sources of water for the County, and also does not establish a meaningful guideline regarding water sources during the next planning timeframe. [Chapter 163.3167(13), 163.3177(6)(a) & (c), & 163.3177(8), F.S.] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to identify the sources from which the County will derive potable water for the next planning timeframe. It should be demonstrated that adequate water is available at the identified sources to meet the County's needs during the planning timeframe. Also, revise the policy to commit to using water from those sources as well as from alternative sources as needed to meet the County's,needs. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Please see Section 5, and Chart 7-3, from the 2005 Water Master Plan, attached. Policy revised as noted below. Text as Transmitted: Policy +'-1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The Countv shall continue to ~identify sufficient quantities of water sources to meet the County's estimated growth-related needs. Potential water sources could include anv and/or all of those GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmok through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88H~IB BtrH8lc tkf8Hgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 23- potential sources identified within the County's Ten-Year Water Supplv Facilities Work Plan. the Collier County Water-Sewer Master Plan, and the Lower West Coast Water Supplv Plan prepared bv the South Florida Water Manaqement District. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy.:t.1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County shall continue to Hdentify sufficient quantities of water sources to meet the County's estimated growth-related needs. Potential water sources to meet the County's 2025 water demands 88wliil iRelwiil8 aRY aRs.'8r all 8f tR8S8 S8teRtial S8wr888 iiil8Rtifie8 '::itRiR IR8 C8WRtY'8 TeR Y8ar Water ~w8slv J;a8iliti8s '.Verh: PlaR. tR8 C811i8r C8WRtV 'Nater e8\"!er Master PieR. SRiil tR8 b.8\V8r '.~.'est CBast \P.'et8r ~W88I': PlaR Sf88ar88 8Y tR8 ~8wtR FI8Fiss Wat8r MaRa8e~8Rt Distriet. include raw water from Hawthorn Zone I AQuifer (Intermediate AQuifer System) and Lower Hawthorn AQuifer (Florida AQuifer System). identified within the County's 2005 Water Master Plan. The County shall use these water sources as well as alternative sources. as needed. to meet the County's needs. ~ Drainae:e Sub-Element: Objection: I. The proposal to delete, from Policies 1.1.5 and 1.1.6, the references to the drainage studies planned for various areas of the County, and instead, defer such studies to a future date between 2008 and 2010, is inappropriate because it will not ensure the protection of natural resources and drainage basins. Deferring these studies to a future date without the establishment of adequate interim guidelines will not ensure the protection of these areas. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), F.S; 91-5.0] 1(1)(g) & (h), (2)(b)5, & (2)(c)4.] Recommendation: Revise the policies to include adequate interim guidelines pending the completion of the study after which a more permanent program should be established. The analysis should identify any existing and projected deficiencies during the planning timeframe. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Policy 1.5 is revised to reference the interim standards contained in the CCME. Text as Transmitted: Policy.:t.1.5: [Renumbered, revised text, pages 1, 2] Throo (3) dotailod basin studios aro plan nod within tho 5 yoar planning timo framo as followc: Ba6iR Gordon River Extension Bolio Moade Immokaloo Starting Date FY 96/97 FY 98/99 FY 2000/2001 Completion Date FY 98/99 FY 2000/2001 FY 2002/2003 Watershed Manaqement Plans will be undertaken as set forth in Obiective 2.1 of the Conservation and Coastal Manaqement Element. ^s tho studios arc After each plan is completed, the results will be made available to the property owners located within the basin's boundaries for their use in petitioning the Board of County Commissioners to create a taxing/assessment unit to fund the proposed implementation of the studios~ plan's recommendations. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck thrOl.:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88Msl@ atrM@ll tkr8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 24 - Polisy 1.1.6 [Deleted text, page 2] Initiato sub basin studios on tho Socondary Drainago Systom and portions of tho basin within the Urban Aroa. Tho status of soveral of tho critical sub basin studioc is as follows: Basin Starting Date Completion Date Loly Main/Branch/Manor NfA .:t98e Harvoy FY 95/96 FY 96/97 US 41 Outfall Swalos NfA +We Implomontation of thoso projoots ic ourrontly undor\vay. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy +'1.5: [Renumbered, revised text, pages 1, 2] Throo (3) dotailod basin studios mo plannod v:ithin tho 5 yoar planning time framo as follov.ls: Basin Gordon Rivor Extonsion Bolio Moado Immokaloo Starting Date FY 96/97 FY 98/99 Mav. 2004 FY 2000/2001 Completion Date FY 98/99 FY 2000/2001 .^.pril. 2006 FY 2002/2003 Watershed Manaqement Plans will be undertaken as set forth in Obiective 2.1 of the Conservation and Coastal Manaqement Element (CCME). As tho ctudios aro After each plan is completed, the results will be made available to the property owners located within the basin's boundaries for their use in petitioning the Board of County Commissioners to create a taxing/assessment unit to fund the proposed implementation of the studioS: plan's recommendations. Until the Watershed Manaaement Plans are comoleted. the Countv shall aoolv the interim standards for develooment as contained in CCME Obiective 2.1. Polioy 1.1.6 [Deleted text, page 2] Initiato sub basin studios on tho Sooondary Drainago Syetom and portions of tho basin within tho Urban J\roa. Tho status of sO'./oral of tho oritioal sub basin studios is as follows: Basin Starting Date Completion Date Loly Main/Branch/M::mor NfA .:t98e Harvoy FY 95/96 FY 96/07 US 41 Outfall Swalos NfA +We Implomontation of thoso projocts is ourrontly undor'Nay. Obiection: - 2. The EAR-based amendment does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County, as well as the future drainage needs of the County and the plan to correct those deficiencies within the planning timeframe to address the needs of the future. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), 163.3180(2)(a), F.S; 9J-5.011(1)(g) & (h), (2)(b)5, & (2)(c)4.] Recommendation: Revise the plan to identify the drainage deficiencies that currently exist in the County as well as the future drainage needs of the County. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: February 1991 amendments to the Collier County Growth Management Plan, Public Facilities Element, Drainage Sub-Element, followed the May 1990 adoption of the Stormwater GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stnlCk throl:lgb are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words thnd'lls BtFHslc tkrsHgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 25 - Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The Master Plan was first provided to DCA in 1989 as part of supporting documents for adopting the Growth Management Plan (GMP) - then seen again in its amended form with our 1997 Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR)-based amendments to the Drainage Sub-Element (attached and labeled, Public Facilities Element, Drainaqe Sub-element). The County's stormwater management system was found in compliance. In place is the Collier County Stormwater Management Master Plan (Master Plan). The study leading to this Master Plan identified the County's watershed/basins, both natural and man altered, and locations of these basins' outlets. The basins were evaluated for the current level of flood protection and ranked in order of their greatest need for improvements to reduce the frequency and minimize the impacts of flooding and reach a long-range plan for levels of service. The existing capacities and the levels of service of drainage facilities were determined and later incorporated into the acceptable levels of service standards (LOSS). These levels of service standards remain in place as adopted in the Master Plan. Levels of Service (LOS) standards utilize a triad of criteria consisting of water quantity (flood control), water quality and the potential to provide for groundwater recharge. Depending where drainage basins lay in the Future Land Use Map (FLUM), different performance criteria were established for each level of service by general land use classification. The 25-year and 1 O-year storms were used as target criteria for urban and suburban basins, respectively. The 5-year storm was selected for agricultural areas in consideration of their lower densities, while the 1-year storm was chosen for wetland/natural areas which are not expected to experience development or require significant stormwater management facilities. All of these design storm return frequencies were for a storm of 3-days duration. Performance ratings and evaluation criteria are applied to each criterion to develop the "Composite Performance Value Concept" (CPV) - a single inclusive value. Application of this numerical value when assessing each drainage basin produces individualized levels of service. These CPV values and their corresponding LOS standards are provided in Table 7 of the Master Plan and incorporated with the GMP Drainage Sub-Element. LOS performance standards are measurable and deficiencies are identifiable. In general terms: LOS-A, Excellent qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 8. No flooding of roadways, yards or structures. Characterized by flow contained within the system, at or below inlet throats or top of bank in channels. LOS-B, Adeauate qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 6 or 7. Flooding of streets is expected and limited to outer lane of major roadways but does not prevent travel. Limited duration flooding of minor streets and yards generally limited to the right-of-way. Characterized by water encroaching on top of curbs and inlets or breaching top of bank channels. LOS-C, Substandard qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 4 or 5. Flooding of streets and yards is expected and precludes use of outer lane. Inner lanes are usable but difficult. Prolonged flooding of minor streets precludes travel and front yards to outside front of structure. Characterized by water significantly beyond road rights-of-way, above inlets, or beyond normal channel banks in floodplain. GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words BEllo/Ble BtFlo/sh tkFEllo/gk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 26 - LOS-D, Unacceptable qualitative assessment, with a CPV of 1, 2 or 3. Flooding of streets, yards and structures is expected for more than 24 hours. Total inundation of roadways prevents travel, isolates public facilities or prevents public response services (police, fire, medical, etc.). The DCA objection to EAR-based Drainage Sub-Element amendment because it "does not identify the drainage LOS deficiencies that exist in the County" should not be equated to a deliberate failure to identify such. Levels of service deficiencies are not identified simply because none currently exist, and they cannot be identified. Respectfully, their existence is an invalid presumption on which to base an objection. Acceptable Collier County drainage and stormwater management levels of service continue to be met. Faced with this assessment it follows that no "plan to correct those deficiencies" would have been part of the County's EAR- based amendment. Reiterating, no LOS deficiencies are present in our drainage and stormwater management system. Stormwater management improvement projects are not selected to correct system LOS deficiencies. Collier County desires to approach, attain and provide better levels of service nonetheless, by addressing demonstrated drainage issues which do not constitute deficiencies. This relationship between recognized problems and desired levels of service is used to identify future stormwater improvement projects. The County develops certain projects from the Master Plan where opportunities for achievable system improvements exist. These projects are listed in the Capital Improvement Element, Schedule of Capital Improvements. The County also develops improvement projects coincident with design phases of larger Planned Unit Developments. Projects are chosen to enhance one or more components of the LOS triad - to provide cost effective flood control facilities, environmentally sound water quality management, and suitable development of groundwater recharge opportunities. Improvements scheduled during this planning period include the Lely Area stormwater improvement project, the Gordon River water quality park, plus stormwater improvement projects within the Gateway Triangle and Belle Meade areas of Collier County. Completion of more than one of these improvement projects will not occur until some point during the second five-year planning period. Projects under development and considered to commence in the out-years of the planning timeframe include stormwater improvements in the Cocohatchee River Basin, Main Golden Gate Basin and Faka- Union Basin. System improvements are but a portion of our goals and objectives for drainage and stormwater planning. Current County efforts to improve storm water management with the development of Watershed Management Plans (WMP) are expected to include a stormwater hydrologic drainage plan. It is envisioned that drainage plans identifying level of service deficiencies, if any, will be developed as part of the development of the WMP. ~ Housine: Element: Obiection: 1. The update of the Housing Element does not include a projection of the anticipated number of households by size and income range derived from the population projections and the housing needs of the current and anticipated future residents of the jurisdiction including affordable housing needs assessment. Also, the land requirement for the total estimated housing needs and the portion of the housing needs which could be projected to be met by the private sector is not provided (see earlier objections in the ern and Future Land Use Element). GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stfl:lck tHrough are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 881!lsl8 Btr1!l8l, Hlr81!lgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 27- [Chapter 163.3177(6)(f), F.S; Rule 9J-5.01O(2)(a), (b), (c), & (d), FAC]. Recommendation: Included with the amendment an updated housing analysis which will support the Housing Element as required. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Staff has prepared data, based upon information from the Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing at University of Florida, to indicate future needs (see attached Tables 1 A, 1 B, 2B, 3, 3A, 4, 4A, 5, 5A, 6, 6A, 7, 7A, the item labeled Collier County Affordable Housinq Inventory and its accompanying map labeled Commission District Lines.) Also, see response to FLUE Objection #3. Obiection: 2. Objecti ves 1 and 2 of the of the Housing Element are proposed to be revised to establish a new target of 1000 affordable housing units to be built in the County every year during the next planning period. Increasing the target from 500 to 1000 units per year is very encouraging. However, the County has not shown the relationship between the 1000 units per year target and the scope of the affordable housing problem in the County. That is, no data and analysis have been provided to demonstrate the extent to which the construction target of 1000 units per year will help address the affordable housing situation in the County. In addition, the County has not identified, and demonstrated the range of programs that will enable the achievement of this target. Also, other necessary planning mechanisms such as monitoring and tracking of the location of these units are not established, without which it would be difficult to assess the program in order to determine success or failure. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(f), FS., and 9J-5.01O(3)(b)I., & 3., FAC] Recommendation: Please revise the plan to establish a full range of meaningful and predictable planning initiatives that will enable the achievement of this target and demonstrate how these programs will contribute to the achieving of this target. Also, include in the plan monitoring and tracking guidelines that will enable the assessment of the success or failure of the program in the future. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: As reflected in data provided by the Shimberg Center, there are currently 26,663 very-low, low, and moderate income cost-burdened households in Collier County. The Shimberg Center also projects that in the year 2020 the number will rise to 39,895 households, an increase of 13,232 households over the next 14 years. This equates to about 945 new cost burdened households each year. Objectives 1 and 2: Due to 2006 legislative changes applicable to fast-growing counties such as Collier, assistance is applicable to those earning up to 140% of median household income. Also, the BeC approved an LDC amendment earlier this year that makes eligible the affordable- workforce housing density bonus for gap housing up to 150% of median household income. Both of these regulatory changes are expected to increase the number of affordable-workforce housing units approved and built each year, though it is too early to be able to quantify. In response to a need for consistency between Objectives 1 and 2, identified during review by the County Attorney's Office but not previously addressed by staff, Objective 2 is modified as shown below. Text as Transmitted: OBJECTIVE 1: [Revised text, page 3] GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stf1:lck taroligR are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8811818 stnt81r dl.r811gk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 28 - The number of new affordable-workforce housing units shall increase byeoo 1.000 units each year in an effort to continue to meet the housing needs of all current and future very-low, low and moderate income residents of the County, including those households with special needs such as rural and farmworker housing in rural Collier County. Collier County shall pursue interlocal agreements with the City of Naples. the City of Marco Island. and Everalades City to reauire that each city provide their proportionate share of affordable-workforce housina units (or the financial eauivalent). Each city's proportionate share and financial eauivalent will be evaluated and substantiated bv the most current data. studies. and methods available to the County. OBJECTIVE 2: [Revised text, page 4] By 2000, oroate a nen profit houGing developmont oorporation, formod with a crOGe E:eotion of roprosentatives from businecs, govornmont, houeing advooates, and tho oommunity at largo, v:hioh will aGGiGt the City and County in aohioving a now goal of 500 dwolling unitE: por year for vary low, low and modorato inoomo rocidontE: of Collior County. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners aided in the establishment of the Collier County Housina Development Corporation in 2003. The mission of the Housina Development Corporation is to serve as a non-profit aaencv. with an executive board made UP of representatives from business. aovernment. housina advocates. and the community at larae. which shall assist Collier County and its municipalities in achievina a new aoal of 1.000 dwellina units per year for very-low. low and moderate income residents of Collier County. Text as proposed for Adoption: OBJECTIVE 1: [Revised text, page 3] The number of new affordable-workforce housing units shall increase by egg LQQQ units each year in an effort to continue t8 m88t meetina the current and future housing needs of all 8Wff8At 8Ag fwtwf8 leaal residents with very-low, low and moderate income~ r8si&8Rts €If tR8 C8WRty, including ~ households with special needs such as rural and farmworker housing in rural Collier County. Policy 1.1: [Revised text, page 3] Collier County shall pursue interlocal aareements with the City of Naples. the City of Marco Island. and Everalades City to reauire that each city provide their proportionate share of affordable-workforce housina units (or the financial eauivalent). Each city's proportionate share and financial eauivalent will be evaluated and substantiated bv the most current data. studies. and methods available to the County. Policy 1.4: [Revised text, page 3] Collier County shall seek to distribute AEffordable-workforce housing v:ill bo diotributod equitably throughout the county where adeauate infrastructure and services are available. Proarams and strateaies to encouraae affordable-workforce housina develooment wsiR~ 8tr8t8~i88 V','RieR may include, but are not limited to, densitv bv riaht and density bonus orovisions. where aoolicable 8~r88meRt8, QAQ impact fee waivers or deferrals. exoedited oermittina (fast trackinaL oublic- GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words itstt8l8 strtt8\[ tkl'Bygk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 29- orivate oartnershios. orovidina technical assistance and interoovernmental coordination. m a€!€!itieR, 8ffer€!a6le v:eFhferee Re~8iR~ \'":ill 6e lee8te€! 'A'Rere e€!e€l~8te iRfr.a8tFloIetlolre eR€! 8ewiee8 are 8\'8iI86Ie. *Policv 1.5: [Deleted, then Revised text, page 3] Roview the feasibility of incorporating the Collier County Housing Authority and the Collier County Housing ~md Urban Improvement office activitieE> into one agency to provide greater coordination and efficiency in houeing delivery services. Collier County shall maintain an inventory of all aooroved affordable-workforce housina units within the county to ensure the taroeted number of units is develooed annuallv. The inventory shall contain the location. structure tvoe. number of bedrooms. and taroet income ranae for each housina unit. OBJECTIVE 2: [Revised text, page 4] By 2000, oreate a non profit housing development oorporation, formod v:ith a cross seotion of representatives from business, government, housing advooates, and the oommunity at large, lNhioh 'Nill aeeist the City and County in aohieving a now goal of 500 dwolling unite por year for very low, low and modorato incomo rosidents of Collier County. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners aided in the establishment of the Collier County Housina Development Corporation in 2003. The mission of the Housina Development Corporation is to serve as a non-profit aaency. with an executive board made UP of representatives from business, aovernment. housina advocates. and the community at larae. which alona with other not for orofit aaencies shall assist Collier County and its municipalities in achievina a ~ aoal of eGG 1.000 dwellina units per year for very-low. low and moderate income residents of Collier County. Policv 2.1: [Revised text, page 4] Not for orofit aaencies. such as the Collier Countv Housina Develooment Co roo ration shall assist the County in reachina its annual affordable-workforce housina aoal bv holdina workshoos and fairs to raise awareness and understandina of housina issues in the County: workina with other non-orofits to ourchase and develoo oarcels: and. contributina funds towards the ourchase of land for affordable-workforce housina oroiects. Policv M 2.2: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policv a.,a-2.3: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policv a.a 2.4: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policv 2A 2.5: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policva.5 2.6: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policva.6 2.7: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 Policv 2i1 2.8: rRenumbered text. Dace 41 GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text Words double underlined are added; words 8!HtBlll stl'M8lt tlm~Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text - 30- Policv a.a 2.9: rRenumbered text. oaoe 51 Policvaw9 2.10: rRenumbered text. oaoe 51 Policv~2.11: rRenumbered text. Daoe 51 Policv ~ 2.12: rRenumbered text. Daoe 51 Policv ~ 2.13: rRenumbered text. oaoe 51 CITY POLICIES No substantive changes. COUNTY POLICIES No substantive changes. )0> Recreation and Open Space Element: Obiection: 1. The proposed revision of Policy 1.1.1 to require weighted population figures for the determination of LOS for community and regional parks is not professionally acceptable. Please see previous objection to this methodology stated in the Capital Improvement Element. [Chapter 163.3 1 77(6)(a), (8), & (lO)(e), F.S. and Rule 9J-5.005(2)(a), (c), & (e), FAC] Recommendation: Please revise the policy to require the utilization of population figures from an established professionally acceptable population projection methodology and the same figure should be used consistently for the calculation of the demand for all type of public facilities. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Policy 1.1.1 is consistent with other population figures used for calculating the need for public facilities, applying a consistent population projection figure through the planning timeframe. Population calculations are explained in this Response document, and these terms are defined in Policy 1.2 of the Capital Improvement Element (CIE). Unincorporated area population projections used here are solely for calculating the need for community park facilities. Incorporated areas provide their own community parks; using a countywide population figure would result in a double counting of the municipal populations. Text as Transmitted: Policy 1.1.1: [Revised text, page 1] Collier County hereby adopts +!he following level of service standards for facilities and land owned by the County or available to the general public arc adoptod: STANDARD OF SERVICE lEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD: A. 1.2882 acres of community park land/1..000 population (weiahted unincorporated) B. 2.9412 acres of regional park land/1..000 population (weiahted) GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strl:lck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88",l:lls B"nish d!.fEl"'gk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 31 - C. Recreation facilities.,. = Facilities in place... which have a value (as (X) defined) of at least $179.00 $270.00 per capita of population. A Construction Cost-Index (CCI) adjustment will be used to determine the construction cost of facilities planned. The CCI that will be used will be the prior year of the County's fiscal year budget. 1. Value will be arrived at using the per unit values for each facility type available in the County... as set forth in Table f\. the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR), applying the values to the number of each facility type, adding up all values and dividing the total by the County population (weiqhted). 2. Where recreation facilities provided by other governmental bodies or the private sector are available through arrangement with the County to the public on a convenient basis, they shall be considered in measuring in:place facility value. Text as proposed for Adoption: ~Je 8~El.A~El8 88.m8 8.8 n8.R8mitt8~. (1.1.1 entry below is new revision after 11/0ct) Policy 1.1.1: [Revised text, page 1] Collier County hereby adopts +!he following level of service standards for facilities and land owned by the County or available to the general public arc adoptod: STANDARD OF SERVICE LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD: A. 1.2882 acres of community park land/1 ,000 population ('N8i~Rt8~ El.!"'8r8.~8, unincorporated) B. 2.9412 acres of regional park land/1 ,000 population (v:8i~Rt8~ 8.\'8rEl.~e) C. Recreation facilities - Facilities in place, which have a value (as (X) defined) of at least $179,00 $270.00 per capita of population. A Construction Cost Index (CCI) adjustment will be used to determine the construction cost of facilities planned. The CCI that will be used will be the prior year of the County's fiscal year budget. 1. Value will be arrived at using the per unit values for each facility type available in the County, as set forth in the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR), applying the values to the number of each facility type, adding up all values and dividing the total by the County population ('Nl3i~RtEl~ El.v€lra~El). 2. Where recreation facilities provided by other governmental bodies or the private sector are available through arrangement with the County to the public on a convenient basis, they shall be considered in measuring in-place facility value. ~ Conservation & Coastal Mana2ement Element: Obiection: 1. Existing Objective 2.1 required the County to prepare Watershed Management Plans by 2000. The County is proposing to extend the timeline for preparing the plan by 10 years; the new timeline requires the preparation of the plan to start in 2008, and be completed in 2010. The proposed extension is GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stfl:lck tRroHgR are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8sMsIs 8trMsIl tkfSMgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 32 - inappropriate because it will not ensure the protection of the natural resources within watersheds and estuarine areas. Furthermore, no interim adequate guidelines have been established for the protection of watersheds and estuarine areas, pending the completion of such a study, Instead new language is proposed to be introduced into the plan in various policies delaying the establishment of guidelines for the protection of these areas until the completion of the watershed studies (see Policies 2.1.5, 2.1.8, 6.2.3, 6.2.4,6.2.7, and other provisions in the Future Land Use Element). [Chapter 163.3177(6)(d) & (g), F.S.; 9J-5.012(3)(b)1, 2., & (3)(c)2., 9J-5.0l3(2)(c)6., FAC]. Recommendation: Revise the policy to establish adequate interim standards that will ensure the protection of these areas pending the completion of the study and the establishment of a more specific and permanent guidance for protecting these watersheds and estuarine areas. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Revisions are proposed as noted below, including adoption of a map depicting restoration projects of state and federal agencies. Text as Transmitted: OBJECTIVE 2.1 : [Revised text, page 5] By January .:t, 2GOO 2008. the County shall complete the prioritization and beain the process of prepareing Watershed Management Plans. which tAat will o.ddroGE: contain appropriate mechanisms to protect the County's estuarine and wetland systems. The process shall consist of (1) an evaluation of areas for which Watershed Manaaement Plans are not necessary based on current or past watershed manaaement plannina efforts. (2) an assessment of available data and information that can be used in the development of Watershed Manaaement Plans. and (3) budaet authorization to begin preparation of the first Watershed Manaaement Plan by January 2008. A fundina schedule shall be established to ensure that all Watershed Manaaement Plans will be completed by 2010. In selectina the order of Plan completion. the County shall aive priority to watersheds where the development growth potential is areatest and will impact the areatest amount of wetland and listed species habitats. The schedule and priorities shall also be coordinated with the Federal and State agency plans that address Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs). Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: OBJECTIVE 2.1 [Revised text, page 5] By January .:t, 2GOO 2008. the County shall complete the prioritization and beain the process of prepareing.Watershed Management Plans. which tAat 'Nill addroE:E: contain appropriate mechanisms to protect the County's estuarine and wetland systems. The process shall consist of (1) an evaluation of areas for which Watershed Manaaement Plans are not necessary based on current or past watershed manaaement plannina efforts. (2) an assessment of available data and information that can be used in the development of Watershed Manaaement Plans. and (3) budaet authorization to beain preparation of the first Watershed Manaaement Plan by Januarv 2008. A fundina schedule shall be established to ensure that all Watershed Manaaement Plans will be completed by 2010. In selectina the order of Plan completion. the County shall aive priority to watersheds where the development arowth potential is areatest and will impact the areatest amount of wetland and listed species habitats. The schedule and priorities shall also be coordinated with the Federal and State aaency plans that address Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs). Until the Watershed Manaaement Plans are comoleted. the Countv shall aoolv the followina as interim standards for develooment: GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words thHiBle strweil tkr€lwgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 33. a. All new develooment and re-develooment oroiects shall meet tAe 150% of the water aualitv volumetric reauirements of Section 5.2.1 (a) of the Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Aoolications Within the-Bouth Florida Water Manaaement District (February 2006) et8.R&8.rOe im~\'iei8Re r88wir8& 8Y Qr8.iRa88 8W8 ele~8Rt P81iey 1.6.1 and the retention and detention reauirements. and the allowable offsite discharae rates reauired bv Drainaae Sub-element Policv 4=.6.2 and 4=.6.3. resoectivelv: b. Loss of storaae or conveyance volume resultina from direct imoacts to wetlands shall be comoensated for bv orovidina an eaual amount of storaae or conveyance caoacitv on site and within or adiacent to the imoacted wetland. c. Floodolain storaae comoensation shall be evaluated for develooments within the desianated flood zones "A". "AE". and "VE" as deoicted on the Flood Insurance Rate Maos oublished bv the Federal Emeraencv Manaaement Aaencv with an effective date of November 17. 2005. Floodolain storaae comoensation shall also be evaluated for areas known to be oeriodicallv inundated bv intense rainfall or sheetflow conditions. d. All develooment located within areas €lwrr8Rtlv iOElRtifie& 8.8 Re8t8r8.ti8R Pr8i8€lt8 88 identified ~ on tRe ~8WtRW88t Fl8rio8. Qr8.ft Fea8i8ility Stlol&V (Fiaure H shall be evaluated to determine imoacts to natural wetlands. flowwavs. or slouahs. For this oarticular evaluation. natural wetlands. f1owwavs. or slouahs shall be tentative Iv identified as contiauous lands havinG a continual oreoonderance of wetland or wet facultative olant soecies and a around elevation throuah the maior oortion of the natural wetlands. flowwavs. or slouahs at least one (1) foot lower than the around at the edae of the natural wetlands. f1owwavs. or slouahs. The edae of the natural wetlands. flowwavs. or slouahs shall be identified bv field determination and based uoon veGetation and elevation differences from the adiacent uolands or transitional wetlands. If 8.aaIi88.8Ie, tR8 88Io1R&8.r;\, €If 8. R8.tlolr8.1 vietleRB. fl8wwe'l. 8r 818hs1E1R 8R8.11 r8fle8t 8Ie\,'8.te8 81:iR8.8e \Vat8r el8':eti8R8 88.10188& 8Y 8Io1H'8Io1R&iR€I &8V818a~8Rt. The County shall reGuire the aoolicant to avoid direct imoacts to these natural wetlands. flowwavs. or slouahs or. when not oossible. to ensure any direct imoact is minimized and comoensated for bv orovidina the same conveyance caoacitv lost bv the direct imoact. The County shall adhere to the limitina discharae rates of each basin as outlined in Ordinance 2001-27. adooted Mav 22.2001 which amended the County Water ManaGement Policv and orovided basin delineations where soecial oeak discharae rates have been established. The Iimitina discharae rates will be reviewed as a Dart of the Watershed Manaaement Plans. and modified accordina to the analvses and findinas of the Watershed Manaaement Plans. e. All new develooment and re-develooment oroiects shall ensure surroundina orooerties will not be adverselv imoacted from the oroiect's influence on stormwater sheet flow. @;of. Prior to the issuance of a final develooment order. the County shall reauire all develooment oroiects to obtain the necessary state and federal environmental oermits. a. Within one year of the effective date of these amendments. the County shall adoot land develooment reaulations to reGuire Best ManaGement Practices of future develooment or re-develooment oroiects. Best Manaaement Practices means structural and non-structural facilities or oractices intended to reduce oollution either throuah source control or treatment of storm water. Fiaure 1. Aoolicable Restoration Proiect Areas Where Interim Develooment Standard 2.1.d Is Obiection: GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strHck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88Hsl8 GtrHtil( tkHHtgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 34 - 2. The existing Policy 2.2.5 stated that, "by December 31, 1998, the County shall identify stormwater management systems that are not meeting State water quality treatment standards". The County is proposing to revise the policy to state that, "by December 31, 2008, Collier County shall have identified a process to identify stormwater management systems that are not meeting State water quality treatment standards in effect at the time of project approval." The proposed revision is inappropriate for three reasons: 1) the policy defers to the future an activity that should have been accomplished since 1998; 2) it mandates the identification of "a process" for identifying systems instead of identifying the existing systems that are not meeting standards as required by the existing policy; and 3) the proposed revision shifts the intent of the policy to new projects only instead of addressing the existing situations as well as new developments as originally intended. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(c), 3178(2)(c), F.S; 9J-5.011(1)(g) & (h), (2)(b)5, & (2)(c)4.,] Recommendation: Revise the policy to identify the stormwater systems that are not meeting State and Federal water quality regulatory standards, and establish adequate guidelines and standards that will correction the problem and ensure future attainment of the standards. [Chapter 163.3177(5)(d); 9J -5.006(3)( c )6, 9J-5.0 11 (2)( c )4., 9J-5.0 13(2)( c) 1.] COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Revisions are proposed as noted below. Text as Transmitted: Policy 2.2.5: [Revised text, page 6] By Deoember a 1, 1998, identify Gtormwater management 8yctemc that are not meeting State 'Hater quality troatment ctandardc. By December 31, 2008, Collier County shall have identified a process to identify stormwater manaaement systems that are not meetina State water auality treatment standards in effect at the time of proiect approval. In developina and implementina such a process, the County shall seek auidance and assistance from the South Florida Water Manaaement District (SFWMD) and FDEP. Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: Policy 2.2.5: [Revised text, page 6] By December 31,2008, and no less than everv three vears, all Emi8tiR8 8RS fl:slhm!l stormwater manaaement svstems shall be inspected and certified bv a licensed Florida orofessional enaineer rEl81:s118rlv for compliance with their approved desian. and 8El ~El8l:s1irEls tEl anv deficiencies shall be corrected tREl SElfisiElREiliEls. CelliElr CElI:sIRty 8R811 R8VEl iSElRti1iElS 8 Iire8El8S tel iSElRtify stefJ'FlW8ter FR8R8!jElFRElRt 8YStElFREl tR8t 8rEl Ret FRElEltiR!j ~t8tEl w8tElr ~1:sI8lity trEl8tFRElRt st8Rs8rS8 iR Elf1El8t 8t tREl tiFREl Elf Ii~EljElElt 81i1ire':81. IR sElvEllefSiR!j 8RS iR1IiIElFRElRtiR!j ElI:sIElR8 WEl8El8B, tREl Cel:slRty BR811 BElel{ !jl:sliS8R8El 8RS 888iBt8R8El1~ElR1 tREl eEll:sltli1 Fleris8 \\'8tElr M8R88ElR1ElRt giBtriet (~FWMg) liRS H~Ii!P. Objection: 3. Existing Objective 3.1 states that, "ground water quality shall meet all applicable federal and state water quality standards by January 2002 and shall be maintained thereafter". The proposed revision removes the commitment to achieve Federal and State standards, and instead removes standards which it does not feel it can achieve. This is inappropriate because it makes the policy vague and unpredictable GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck tRrol:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88"'818 stni8k tkf8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 35 - and unclear with respect to the standards that shall apply in order to ensure the protection of the quality of the ground water of the County. [Chapter 163.3177(5)(d), 9J-5.006(3)(c)6, 9J-5.011(2)(c)4., 9J-5.013(z)(c)1.] Recommendation: Leave the policy as it is and add language that will require monitoring and tracking of activities and attainment status in order to ensure that development activities do not contribute the degradation of the quality of the underground water of the County. Also, provide data and analysis to demonstrate that the County is meeting Federal and State regulatory standards for ground water quality. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: The Objective has been revised to leave in the commitment to meet Federal and State water quality standards. The Transmitted language removed that commitment due to the County's inability to always meet Federal and State water quality standards as a result of circumstances beyond the County's control. Data and analysis is provided to substantiate circumstances in which Federal and State water quality standards may not be achieved. The following provides a brief description of the two issues pertinent to our area; please see attached synopsis of: 1) Hydraulic Entrapment of Relict Saline Water within the Semi-confined Aquifers in Southwest Florida; 2) Golden Gate Groundwater Baseline Monitoring Report; 3) Summary of Facility Inspections; and, 4) USGS Groundwater Data for Collier County, 2004. 1) Naturally occurring contamination: Pursuant to study conducted by Professional Services Industries, Inc., dated January 31,2005, elements such as sodium and iron have been determined to be naturally occurring within shallow aquifers in Golden Gate Estates. Also, a second study, published by GCAGS/GCSSEMP Transactions, concludes that the surficial aquifer system in southwest Florida contains isolated occurrences of relict saline-water that originated during the last interglacial period. 2) Use of approved herbicides: Detection of total arsenic and monomethylarsenate in ground water samples from several monitoring wells prompted Collier County Pollution Control and the City of Naples Laboratory to initiate the investigation at six facilities by the Bureau of Compliance Monitoring of the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services to assess if arsenic and MMA in ground water were associated with the use of arsenical herbicides. The study revealed there had been previous use of MSMA at the facilities; however, they concluded MSMA usage was not definitely established to be the cause of total arsenic and MMA Detections observed in the groundwater, and if total arsenic concentrations increase, then additional sampling for MSMA might be warranted. Arsenical herbicides usage, including monosodium methanearsonate (MSNA), is legal and approved chemicals which are regulated by the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. Collier County is presently, and will continue to, monitor ground water quality; upon detection of any degradation in water quality, Collier County will notify the appropriate regulatory agencies for possible enforcement action. Text as Transmitted: OBJECTIVE 3.1 : [Revised text, page 9] Ground 'Nater quality shall meet all applioable Federal and State 'A'ater quality standards by January 2002 and shall be maintained thereafter. Collier County will continue to implement numerous proactive proqrams desiqned to protect the County's qround water quality from man-made pollution sources. However. due to natural conditions impactinq the water quality found in Collier County. some federal and state water quality standards may not be achievable. Therefore. Collier County will continue to take all GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strHck throl:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88MBl8 BtrM8ll tkr8Mgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 36 - necessary actions to maintain the hiohest attainable level of oround water Quality within its aquifer systems. Text as proposed for Adoption: OBJECTIVE 3.1 : [Revised text, page 9] Ground wator Qualitv shall moot all applicablo Fodoral and Stato 'I.'ator Qualitv standards bv January 2002 and shall bo maintained thereafter. Calli8r CawRtv ':JiII €laRtiRlst8 t9 i~818~8Rt RI1IIm8faWS 8raestivs 8ra€lrams gssiaRsg t8 8fets8t tl>18 C81111F1tv'S €If81111Re! wet8r €Ilstelitv fram ~eFl mags 8sl1l1llti8F1 Sal1llf88S. 1><1 8'1:8V8f, 911118 t8 Retwrel 88R9iti8Rs im8e8tiFl~ tl>18 'A'et8r €Il111alitv fablRg iR Calli8r CalstFltv, S8m8 f8g8rel aRe! etete v:et8r €Il111elitv steFlgere!s mey Flet 88 e8Rie\'a818. Tl>18r8far8, Cslli8r Call1lFlt\' will 88F1tiFl11ll8 t8 telle ell Fl88e8eafV aeti8Rs t8 meiRteiFl tR8 RiaAest ettaiFle81e le\'81 8f €Ir81111F1e! weter €Iwelity \'JitAiFl its e€lwifer evstem8. Ground water aualitv shall meet all aoolicable Federal and State water auality standards. Ground water aualitv shall be monitored in order to determine whether develooment activities are contributina to the dearadation of Collier County's around water aualitv. Ground water data and land use activities will be assessed annuallv to determine lona-term trends and whether the County is meetina Federal and State reaulatorv standards for around water aualitv. The County shall reauire around water monitorina of land uses in accordance with Chaoters 62-520. 62-550 and 62-777 of the Florida Administrative Code. Uoon the detection of any around water dearadation determined throuah the monitorina orocess. the County will notify the aoorooriate reaulatorv aaencies. In a coordinated effort with the United States Geoloaical Survey (USGS)' or of its own accord. the County shall institute a aroundwater monitorina network bv 2008. includina the comorehensive inventory of monitorina wells. an assessment of monitorina wells oreviouslv damaaed. and oolicies to make aoorooriate well reoairs and reolacements. Obiection: 4. The proposed revisions to the existing Policy 6.1.1 defer the establishment of guidelines for the preservation of open space to the land development regulations. In part (5) of the policy it states that "passive recreational uses that do not impact the minimum required vegetation or cause a loss of function to the preserved area" will be allowed. However, the definition of what constitutes "loss of function" is deferred to the LDR. Furthermore, the proposed revision to part 9 of the policy, not only defers to the LDR the establishment of guidelines, but in addition it would allow the payment of money to satisfy the native vegetation preservation retention requirement which will defeat the purpose for requiring the retention of native vegetation. [Chapter 163) 177(6)(a) and (d), F.S., and 9J-5.013(2)(c)3.] Recommendation: Revise the policy to remove deference to the LDR and define all relevant terms in the plan. Also establish in the plan all appropriate guidance to be used for implementation and as well guide the preparation of the more detailed LDR. In addition, the acceptance of monetary payment to satisfy the retention of native vegetation requirements should be removed or modified to identify how the payment will be used to further this policy. COlliER COUNTY RESPONSE: Revisions are proposed as noted below. Text as Transmitted: GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struek through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words ~Elli8l8 atFli81( tRli8ligk are deleted - Adoption Text. -37- Policy 6.1.1: [Revised text, pages 15, 16] ***************************************************************** (5) The uses allowable within preserve areas are limited to: a. Passive recreational uses that do not impact the minimum required veaetation or cause a loss of function to the preserve area. such as pervious nature trails or board'A'alks are allowed within preserve areas, as long as any clearing required te facilitate these uses does not impact the minimum required vegetatien. Criteria identifvina what constitutes a loss of function shall be set forth in the land development requlations and will address various types of construction that are compatible with the function of the preserve. The land development requlations will also previde criteria to define appropriate passive recreational uses. b. Receipt of treated stormwater discharqe where such use. includinq conveyance. treatment and discharqe structures. does not result in any adverse impact to the naturallv occurrina, native veaetation, as determined bv criteria set forth in the land development requlations. Discharqe to preserves havinq wetlands requires treatment that will meet water qualitv standards as set forth in Chapter 62-302. F.A.C. and will conform to the water qualitv criteria requirements set forth bv the South Florida Water Manaqement District. ******************************************************************************************** (,It) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development requlations that allow for all or a portion of the native veqetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied bv a monetary payment. land donation. or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acquisition proqram, as reauired bv the land development reaulations. The land development reaulations shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be allowed. The criteria will be based upon the followina provisions: a. The amount. type and qualitv of the native veaetation on site; b. The presence of conservation lands adioininq the site: c. The presence of listed species and consideration of Federal and State aqencv technical assistance; and d. The type of land use proposed, such as. but not limited to. affordable housinq. The land development requlations shall include a methodoloav to establish the monetary value. land donation. or other appropriate method of compensation. Text as proposed for Adoption: Policy 6.1.1: [Revised text, pages 15, 16] (5) The uses allowable within preserve areas are limited to: a. Passive recreational uses that do not impact the minimum required veqetation or cause a loss of function to the preserve area. such ac pervious nature trailc or board'....alks arc allo'Ned within preserve areas, as long as any clearing required to faoilitate thece uses dees not impaot the minimum required vegetation. Loss of function to the oreserve area includes a reduction or a chanGe in veGetation within the preserve and harminG anv listed soecies present in the oreserve. More soecific standards that imolement this oolicv CIS'it81S'ia i€l8RtifviRQ '/JRat 15€lR8titMt88 a 11388 €lf h;lR15ti€lR shall be set GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struok through. are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8EHtlllB BtnlBh tknHtgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 38- forth in the land development requlations and will address various types of construction that are compatible with the function of the preserve. The land development requlations will also provide criteria to define appropriate passive reereational uses. b. Receipt of treated stormwater discharqe where such use, includinq conveyance, treatment and discharqe structures, does not result in any adverse impact the naturally occurrinq, native veqetation, 8.S aet8r~iRe8 8Y eriteri8. set feRR iR tR8 laRa 88vele6~8At r8!E1wl8.tieRS. Discharae to preserves havinq wetlands reauires treatment that will meet water auality standards as set forth in Chapter 62-302. F.A.C. and will conform to the water auality criteria reauirements set forth by the South Florida Water Manaaement District. Policy 6.1.1 (9): [Revised per CCPC recommendation on October 11, which, in part, reflects the EAC recommendation.] (~) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development reaulations that allow for a process wherebv a propertv owner may submit a petition reauestina that all or a portion of the native veqetation preservation retention reauirement to be satisfied bv a monetary payment. land donation that contains native veaetative communities equal to or of a hiaher priority as described in Policv 6.1.1 (4) than the land beina impacted, or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acauisition proaram. as reauired by the land development reaulations. The monetarv pavment shall be used to purchase and manaae native veaetative communities off-site. The land development reaulations shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be aIl8\\'88 considered. The criteria will be based upon the followina provisions: a. The amount. type. raritv and auality of the native veaetation on site: b. The presence of conservation lands adioinina the site: c. The presence of listed species and consideration of Federal and State agency technical assistance:=QAQ d. The type of land use proposed, such as, but not limited to, affordable housina'l'':' e. The size of the preserve reauired to remain on site is too small to ensure that the oreserve can remain functional: and f. Riaht of Wav acauisitions where there is no native veaetation on site which can be used to mitiaate the loss and there is no land on site which could be restored to accommodate the loss of native veaetation. The land development reaulations shall include a methodoloav to establish the monetary value, land donation. or other appropriate method of compensation to ensure that native veaetative communities not oreserved on-site will be preserved and aporopriatelv manaaed off-site. Objection: . 5. The existing Objective 12.1 required the County to maintain a hurricane evacuation time of 28 hours for a category 3 storm event. The County is proposing to revise the Objective to state that the County will "attempt to maintain a hurricane evacuation clearance time for a category 3 hurricane event at a maximum of 18 hours." The use of the word "attempt" makes this objecti ve vague and unpredictable. Also, the proposal to use, as an alternative to the Southwest Florida Hurricane Evacuation Study, any other study conducted by the local emergency management director and approved by the County Commissioner is inconsistent with state law. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(g), & 3178(2)(d), 163.3178(9); and 9J-5.012(3)(b)7.] GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strHck throHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words gSltBl8 Btl'lt81l tkrsltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 39- Recommendation: Revise Objective 12.1 to remove the word "attempt" and commit to the reduction or maintenance of hurricane evacuation times as required by state law. Also the methodology for evaluating evacuation should be that established by the state. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Revisions are proposed as noted below. Text as Transmitted: OBJECTIVE 12.1: [Revised text, page 46] The County will attempt to maintain the 1991, ~ hurricane evacuation clearance time for.a Category 3 stefffi hurricane event at a maximum of 28 .ill hours as defined by either the +9ge 2001 Southwest Florida Regional Planning Council's Hurricane Evacuation Study Update.,.a.AG reduoe that time fr3me by 1999 to 27.2 houre. /\otivitios will inolude on site sheltering for mobile home dovelopmente, inore3sed shelter spaoe, 3nd m3inten3noe of equal or lewer densities of the Category 1 evaouation zone as defined in the 1996 Southwest Florida Regional Planning Counoil Hurrioane EV:louation Study Updato. or similar future studies authorized and coordinated bv the Collier Countv Emeraencv Manaaement Department and approved bv the Collier Countv Board of County Commissioners. An evacuation clearance time shall be defined as havino residents and visitors in an appropriate refuae away frem storm surae prior to the arrival of sustained Tropical Storm force winds, i.e., winds eaual to or areater than 39 mph. To further these obiectives. for future mobile home developments located outside of the storm surae zone, efforts shall include on-site shelterina or retro-fittina of an adiacent facilitv. The Collier County Emeraencv Manaaement Department shall seek opportunities to increase shelter facilities and associated capacities under the direction of the Department of the Florida Division of Emeroencv Manaaement. Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: OBJECTIVE 12.1: [Revised text, page 46] The County will 8tteFf'lBt te maintain the +994; ~ hurricane evacuation clearance times as required bv state law. fer 8 Clil.t8~ery 2 8tliH'~ Rwrri88.Re eveRt at 8. ~8.)(i~w~ sf 22 jj Rewr8 88 8gfiR89 e,. ~r tRe~ ~ a€lwtR'N88t I71€1fige Re!j!li€lR8.1 PI8RRiR~ CewR8il]! !>4wffi88Re 1!!'.'e8wlil.tisR ~twa~' Uf3aete, and reduoe that time frame by 1999 te 27.2 heurs. Aotivities will inolude on site sheltering for mobile home developments, increaced chelter spaoe, and maintenanoe ef equal or lower densities ef the Category 1 ovaouation zone as defined in the 1996 Southwest Florida Regional Planning Council Hurrioane Evaouation Study Update. @f 8i~ilQr fWtWf8 stw8i88 8.wtReriz89 eR9 8€leraiR8.t89 e',' tR9 Cslli8r CewRt',' l!!~e~€IeR8',' MQR8.ae~eRt ge~8rt~8Rt 8Ra a~Bre\'e9 ey tl"le C€llligr CewRtv Qelil.fa €If CSl!mtv C€l~~i88ieR8~8. An evacuation clearance time shall be defined as havina residents and visitors in an appropriate refuae away from storm surae prior to the arrival of sustained Tropical Storm force winds, i.e., winds equal to or areater than 39 moho To further these obiectives, for future mobile home developments located outside of the storm surae zone. effsrts such develooment shall include on-site shelterina or retro-fittina of an adiacent facilitv. The Collier County Emeraencv Manaaement Department shall seek opportunities to increase shelter facilities and associated capacities under the direction of the Department of the Florida Division of Emeraencv Manaaement. Policy 12.1.4: [Revised text, page 46] GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stfl:lClc throHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88ltBll! 0trlt€lh tkfSltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 40- The County shall continue to maintain hurricane refwQe shelter requirements and standards fGf hurrioano sholters for all new mobile home parks ef and mobile home subdivisions, or existing mobile home parks ef and mobile home subdivisions in the proeess of expanding.j. which fife accommodate or contain 26 units or larger in size more. Such mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be required to provide emergency shelter refw!Ele space on-site.j. or to provide funding to enhance one or more existing public shelters off-site. The 8.!2uilding. which provides the on-site refw!Ele shelter space (if this option is chosen), will be of such a size as to 00Hse provide refwQe shelter to park or subdivision residents at the rate of 20 SEt.- square ft feet per residont person. For the purposes of this policv, Rosident sizo will be estimated by averaging parl< population during tho June November time frame. the size of the on-site refblQe shelter structure shall be determined bv estimatinQ the park or subdivision population durinQ the June-November time frame, based upon methodoloQies utilized bv the Collier County EmerQencv ManaQement Department. On s:ite s:helters s:hall be elevated to a minimum height equal to or above the woret oase Category 3 hurricano floeding level utilizing the ourront Natienal Ooeanio and Atmospherio /\dminiGtration'c ctorm surge medel, kne':m as 8ea, Lake, and Ovorland Surgec: frem Hurrioanes (SLOSH).; The design and conctruotien of the required shelters: s:hall be guided by the 'Nind loads applied to buildingc and s:truotures designated as "eeeential faoilities" in the lates:t Standard Building Code, Tablo 1205. Shelters shall be cons:tructed with 3dequate emergenoy eleotrioal power and potable water supplies; sh311 provide 3doquate glass proteotion by shutters or b03rds; and shall provido for adequate vontilation, sanitary faoilities and firs:t aid equipmont. A telephone and battery eperated telephone is aleo required '.vithin the shelter. Policy 12.1.5: [Revised text, page 46] On-site refwQs8 shelters within mobile home parks or mobile home subdivisions shall be elevated to a minimum heiQht equal to or above the worst case Category 3 hurricane floodinQ level, based upon the most current National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's storm surQe model, known as Sea. Lake, and Overland SurQes from Hurricanes (SLOSH). The wind load criteria for buildinQs and structures desiQnated as "essential facilities" in the latest Florida Buildino Code, shall Quide the desion and construction of the required refWQe8 shelters. RefwQe8 Shelters shall be constructed with emeroencv electrical power and potable water supplies: shall provide Qlass protection bv shutters or other approved material/device: and shall provide for ventilation. sanitarv facilities and first aid equipment. A telephone, automatic external defibrillator (AED) and batterv-operated radio are also required within the shelter. ~ Future Land Use Element: Obiection: 1. In on;ler t() encourage affordable housing (see page 26) the County allows a bonus of 8 additional units for development in certain Urban Designated sub-districts (except in areas within the CHHA), and in the Golden Gate and Immokalee areas provided the project meets the definition and requirements of the affordable workforce housing established in the land development regulation (LDR). The following concerns are associated with this proposal: a) By deferring the establishment of guidelines for the location of affordable housing to the LDR, the policy does not provide the predictability and guidance needed in order to properly direct the program; and b) The addition of eight units per acre as a bonus for affordable housing was already in the plan; however, the bonus is to be expanded to more areas, which is encouraging. However, no assessment of the potential impact of the additional units on the ability of the County to provide water, sewer and other GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words strHck throHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88MBl8 BtfH811 tftl'8ltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 41 - public facilities including roads has been provided. While the Department supports efforts that will increase the availability of affordable housing in the County, it is important not to exclude the potential impact of these units when calculating the demand for public facilitie~. [Chapter 163.3177(6)(a), (f), F.S., 9J-5.006(c)3., 9J-5.011(2)f., (2)(c)1., 2., & 9J-5.010(3)(b)1.3., FAC] Recommendation: Revise the plan to include appropriate and relevant guidelines for the location of affordable housing in the County. The definition of what constitutes affordable units and the requirements for their provision should be included in the plan. In addition, the potential impact of these additional units should be estimated and included in the calculation of public facilities demands. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: a) The Affordable-Workforce Housing Density Bonus (AHDB) provision is allowed in locations identified in the FLUE. Also, the maximum density bonus (8 DU/A) is identified in the FLUE. The Land Development Code does not provide locational criteria, rather provides the details of implementation - guidelines pertaining to density ranges (up to the maximum allowed by FLUE) based upon number of bedrooms, income levels, etc. The AHDB provision is proposed to be revised to state the maximum qualifying income level (150% of median income) and to define the term "affordable" by statutory reference. ("Chapter 420.9071, Definitions: "Affordable" means that monthly rents or monthly mortgage payments including taxes and insurance do not exceed 30 percent of that amount which represents the percentage of the median annual gross income for the households as indicated in subsection (19), subsection (20), or subsection (28). However, it is not the intent to limit an individual household's ability to devote more than 30 percent of its income for housing, and housing for which a household devotes more than 30 percent of its income shall be deemed affordable if the first institutional mortgage lender is satisfied.") In 2006, the median income for Collier County is $66,100.00, per the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. The median home price in Collier County is presently about $470,000.00. As revealed in the Board of County Commissioners' affordable housing and gap housing workshops held in 2005, the Naples Daily News ongoing series on affordable housing ("Paradise - At What Cost?" - select portions attached), and other accounts, the extremely high housing costs in Collier County are resulting in many employers being unable to attract employees; this includes the largest employer in the county - the Collier County School Board, some of the other largest employers - Collier County government, Collier County Sheriff's Office, Naples Community Hospital, and other employers at all sizes. This has been exacerbated by rising housing costs in southern Lee County where many employees have historically lived and commuted frem, and the tremendous amount of apartment conversions to condominiums in Collier County and southern Lee County over the last 2 - 3 years. Recent changes in state legislation allow for housing assistance to apply up to 140% of median income. Earlier this year, Collier County adopted LDC regulations that allow for applicability up to 150% of median income. b) Presently, the AHDB at up to 8 dwelling units per acre (DU/A) is applicable to almost the entire Urban Mixed Use District, including the Coastal High Hazard Area (depicted on FLUM). The Transmitted amendments to the Density Rating System still allow the AHDB to apply to the same geographic area - it is not expanded. However, because a density cap of 4 DU/A is proposed for the CHHA, along with a density reduction factor of 1 DU/A for the CHHA, the result is that the AHDB would be limited to 1 DU/A within the CHHA - a lessening of allowable density (see below). Base Density CHHA reduction 4 DU/A - 1 DU/A GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek tar01:lgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 8sltsl8 Blni8ll tkrsligk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 42 - Subtotal 3 DU/ A AHDB +1 DU/A Total Density Allowed 4 DUlA (density cap in CHHA) The Transmitted Density Rating System changes do show the AHDB being added to the Urban Residential Fringe Subdistrict, on a limited basis, and to the RLSA. However, these changes are simply a matter of re-formatting of the Density Rating System. The existing Density Rating System already allows this density bonus in the Urban Residential Fringe Subdistrict and in the RLSA. Text as Transmitted: 3Q. Affordable-workforce Housing Bonus: [Revised text, page 37] To encourage the provision of affordable-workforce housing within certain Districts and Subdistricts in the Urban Designated Area, a maximum of up to 8 residential units per gross acre may be added to the base density if the project meets the definitions and requirements of the Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus Ordinance (Section a;:;.;+ 2.06.00 of the Land Development Code, Ordinance #91 102 04-41, as amended, adopted June 22, 2004 and effective October dQ .ill, +99+ 2004). In the Urban CoaE:tal Fringe Subdistriot Coastal Hioh Hazard Area, projects utilizino the Affordable-workforce Housing Densitv Bonus projeote must provide appropriate mitigation consistent with Objective 12.1 and subsequent policies, as applicable, of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element. and such proiects cannot exceed the Coastal Hioh Hazard Area cap of four dwellino units per acre. Also, for those specific properties identified within the. Urban Residential Fringe Subdistrict, this density bonus is allowed but only to a maximum of 6 residential units per gross acre. Additionally, the Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus may be utilized within the Agricultural/Rural designation, as provided for in the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, subject to the aforementioned Section 2.06.00 a;:;.;+ of the Land Development Code. Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: 3Q. Affordable-workforce Housing Bonus: [Revised text, page 37] As used in this density bonus orovision. the term "affordable" shall be as defined in Chaoter 420.9071, F.S. To encourage the provision of affordable-workforce housing within certain Districts and Subdistricts in the Urban Designated Area, a maximum of up to 8 residential units per gross acre may be added to the base density if the project meets the 98fiRitisRS eR9 requirements of the Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus Ordinance (Section a;:;.;+ 2.06.00 of the Land Development Code, Ordinance #91 102 04-41, as amended, adopted June 22, 2004 and effective October dQ .ill, +99+ 2004). and if the affordable-workforce housina units are taraeted for families earnina no areater than 150% of the median income for Collier Countv. In the Urban Coaetal Fringe Subdistriot Coastal Hiah Hazard Area, proiects utilizino the Affordable-workforce Housing Densitv Bonus projectE: must provide appropriate mitigation consistent with Objective 12.1 and subsequent policies, as applicable, of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element. and such proiects cannot exceed the Coastal Hioh Hazard Area cap of four dwellino units per acre. Also, for those specific properties identified within the Urban Residential Fringe Subdistrict, this density bonus is allowed but only to a maximum of 6 residential units per gross acre. Additionally, the Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus may be utilized within the Agricultural/Rural designation, as provided for in the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, subject to the aforementioned Section 2.06.00 a;:;.;+ of the Land Development Code. Obiection: GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words gsltBl@ Btl'lt8ll tkl'sltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 43 - 2. The intensity standards for non-residential uses in the GoodlettelPine Ridge Commercial rnfill Sub-district specified on page 42 are based on "gross leasable area"; the correct reference should be "gross square feet", since state guidelines for development, for example in a development of regional impact, require gross square feet. [163.3177(6)(a), and 9J-5.006(3)(c) 1.,] Recommendation: Revise the provision to replace the term "gross leasable" with "gross square feet". COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: This Subdistrict is not new, rather is simply being relocated within the FLUE from the Urban Mixed Use District to the Urban Commercial District. It was originally adopted on February 23, 1999 by Ordinance No. 99-15 (petition CP-98-1) and was subsequently found to be "in compliance" with F.S. by DCA. The site was subsequently rezoned to the Pine Ridge Commons PUD on December 14, 1999 by Ordinance No. 99-94 (petition #PUD-99-24) approving a maximum of 275,000 square feet gross leasable area (select portions of PUD attached). Two Site Development Plans for the site have been approved for a total of 82,143 s.f. (SDP-2001-501, Pine Ridge Commons, approved 1/14/2002, for 38,150 s. f. of commercial use; and, SDP-2002-2347A, Magnolia Square - Fast Track, approved 6/28/2002, for 43,993 s.f of office use), and one SDP is pending (SDP-2006-AR-9098, Magnolia Sq. - Partner's Bank, for 6,000 s.f. bank). An office complex at the northern end of the site has already been constructed and has been occupied for about three years. An access road leading from Goodlette Road to Pine Ridge Middle School, bisecting the site, was constructed a few years ago. The balance of the site is presently under construction - site clearing has occurred, infrastructure is being constructed/installed, and several buildings have been erected though not CO'd. Simply put, because of the existing development approvals and actual development of lands within this subdistrict, changing the GMP to list the "correct" term for allowable square feet will have no impact upon the amount of building area actually constructed. However, doing so would result in an inconsistency between the building area listed in the subdistrict and the building area approved in the PUD zoning and subsequent site plans since a "gross square feet" figure of 275,000 s.f. results in less than that amount of "gross leasable area." Additionally, staff notes that four other GMP amendments have been approved establishing a subdistrict that used a similar term ("gross leasable floor area") as in the Goodlette/Pine Ridge Commerciallnfill Subdistrict; all were subsequently deemed "in compliance" by DCA (Vanderbilt Beach/Collier Boulevard Commercial Subdistrict, Ordinance No. 2001-12, approved May 12, 2001; Henderson Creek Mixed Use Subdistrict, Ordinance No. 2002-24, approved May 14, 2002; Davis Boulevard/County Barn Road Mixed Use Subdistrict, Ordinance No. 2005-25, approved June 7, 2005; Vanderbilt Beach Road Neighborhood Commercial Subdistrict, Ordinance No. 2005-25, approved June 7,2005). Text as Transmitted: 12. Goodlette/Pine Ridae Commerciallnfill Subdistrict: [Renumbered from #9, Relocated from page 27, to after page 48.3, and, Revised text] This Ssubdistrict consists of 31 acres and is located at the northeast auadrant of two maior arterial roadways. Pine Ridoe Road and Goodlette-Frank Road. In addition to uses-oenerallv allowed in the Urban desionation, the intent of the Goodlette/Pine Ridoe Commerciallnfill Subdistrict is to provide sholJpino. personal services and emplovment for the surroundino residential areas within a convenient travel distance. The Subdistrict is intended to be compatible with the neiahborino Pine Ridoe Middle School and nearbv residential development GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stmek tkroHgh are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88ltBIs stnlsll tkrsMgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 44 - and therefore. emphasis will be placed on common buildinQ architecture, siqnaQe, landscape desiQn and site accessibilitv for pedestrians and bicvclists. as well as motor vehicles. Access to the Goodlette/Pine Ridqe Commerciallnfill Subdistrict may feature a siQnalized traffic access point on Goodlette-Frank Road, which may provide for access to the neiQhborino Pine Ridqe Middle School. Other site access locations will be designed consistent with the Collier County access manaQement criteria. Development intensity within the Subdistrict will be limited to sinqle-storv retail commercial uses, while professional or medical related offices. includinQ financial institutions. may occur in three- story buildinqs. A maximum of 275,000 square feet of gross leasable area for retail commercial and office and financial institution development may occur within this Subdistrict. Retail commercial uses shall be limited to a maximum of 125,000 square feet of Qross leasable area on the south +1- 23 acres. No individual retail commercial use may exceed 65.000 square feet of Qross leasable area. Unless otherwise required bv the South Florida Water ManaQement District. the .87 +1- acre wetland area located on the northeastern portion of the site will be preserved. Text as DroDosed for AdoDtion: No changes - same as Transmitted. Its accompanying map will also be moved from page 32 to page 50.1. Obiection: 3. The plan update does not include a projection of the amount of land needed by the County during the next planning timeframe, based on the projected population for the County, and the projected housing needs, upon which the Future Land Use map was prepared (see earlier objection in the CIE section). [Chapter 163.3177(6)(a), F.S.; and 9J-5.006(2)(c), FAC) Recommendation: Include with amendment a projection of the amount of land needed to meet the future needs of the County during the next planning timeframe and upon which the Future Land Use Map is prepared. Also, include as part of the plan update the table of existing land uses at the time of the adoption of the EAR-based amendment. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: Section 1.3 of the EAR, Extent of Vacant and Developable Land (attached), identifies developed land and vacant developable land in Collier County, based upon 2004 Preperty Appraiser records using Florida Department of Revenue land use codes. Specifically, Figure 1.3-1 indicates :!:.81 ,000 acres are developed (6% of Collier County land area) while :!:.352,000 acres are vacant and developable (26%); the balance, 1,707,000 acres (68%), is vacant and undevelopable, much of which is owned by state and federal agencies for conservation/preservation purposes. Based on the April 1, 2004 permanent population estimate of 306,186, the amount of developed land per capita was 0.265 acres. Applying that ratio to the projected 2020 population of 587,918, the total land needs at 2020 are :!:.156,000 acres, or an increase of 75,000 acres. The (September 2006) Planned Unit Development (PUD) list, attached, shows that 141,437 DUs are approved in PUD zoning in unincorporated Collier County and 76,229 of those are developed, leaving an inventory of 65,208 zoned but not yet built DUs in PUD zoning. Additionally, 11,000 DUs are approved in the Ave Maria stewardship receiving area (SRA), none of which are built. Combined, this yields> 76,000 approved but unbuilt DUs in PUD GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88ltBlB BtfltBll tRfSltgk are deleted - Adoption Text - 45 - zoning/SRA designation alone. The Draft 2005 Residential Buildout Study (attached), based upon existing development plus future development as allowed by the GMP (including the PUD inventory), projects a buildout population of 1,066,000 (:t470,OOO dwelling units). The 2005 population estimate (from the Bureau of Economic and Business Research at University of Florida) for Collier County is 317,788 and Collier County's 2005 estimate of DUs is 179,484. The 2003 Commercial Inventory reveals 4,564 acres in unincorporated Collier County, of which 2,743 acres are undeveloped (60%). Additionally, the city of Naples contains a significant amount of commercial, almost all of which is developed, including the Coastland Center Mall, a regional facility. The 2003 Industrial Inventory reveals .:t4,880 acres in unincorporated Collier County of which +2,100 acres are undeveloped, leaving a balance of 2,780 vacant acres. Using the PUD list again, there are 3,292 acres of commercial approved in unincorporated Collier County but only 442 acres developed, leaving a balance of 2,850 acres of vacant PUD commercia/lands. Additionally, future development within the Rural-designated areas of the county is not included in the commercial or industrial inventories. Commercial development is allowed - and required - in RLSA towns (e.g. Ave Maria), villages and hamlets, and Rural Fringe Mixed Use District Rural Villages, and light industrial uses are allowed (see the attached document "Attachment C, Collier County RLSA Overlay, Stewardship Receiving Area Characteristics"). Based upon the 2005 Buildout Study, >60% of the buildout population will lie east of CR/SR 951 (Collier Blvd.), mostly within these future towns, villages and hamlets, which will include additional commercial and industrial development beyond that listed in the 2003 inventories. With only a few exceptions, all future land use designations/districts/ subdistricts (and most zoning districts) allow parks, churches, schools, hospitals, utilities, nursing homes, safety service facilities, government facilities, etc. In short, the present GMP allows adequate land to support the projected population growth - and the necessary service, shopping, industry and employment needs of that population - within the ten year planning horizon and beyond. Obiection: 4. The EAR-based amendment does not include an update of the future conditions map and a Future Land Use Map for the next planning timeframe. Also, the map included that is labeled "Future Land Use Map" does not have the future timeframe for which it is intended (see earlier objection in the CIE section of the report). [Chapter 163.3177(5)(a), (6)(a); 9J-5.005(4), and 9J-5.006(4)(b), FAC] Recommendation: Revise the amendment to include a Future Land Use Map for the next planning timeframe. The planning timeframe should be clearly stated on the map. In addition, include a Future Land Use map series that covers all the relevant future conditions such as the location of existing and planned potable water wells and wellhead protection areas. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: The title on the Future Land Use Map (FLUM) has been revised to add "2006-2016" to reflect the next ten-year planning period. The existing FLUM series map titled "Collier County Wellhead Protection Areas" has been revised as follows: 1) add location of proposed wellfields and ASRs (aquifer storage and recovery); and, 2) expand title by adding "and Proposed Wellfields and ASRs." The proposed wellfields and ASRs are as identified in the 2006 Water Master Plan, figure 7-3, Currently Planned New Supply Improvements Projects, figure 7-4, Currently Planned Reliability GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words stfHck tHrough are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words gSltBl8 BtrM81l tkrsltgk are deleted - Adoption Text. - 46 - Improvements Projects, and Chart 7-5, Required New Wells Through 2025 (all 3 attached). The Potable Water Sub-Element already contains maps identifying existing and proposed water treatment plants (Figure PW-2, Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas), and existing well sites (Figure PW-3, Potable Water Treatment and Transmission Facilities). Four new FLUM series maps have been prepared, all of which were previously contained in the original 1989 FLUE, either as an adopted map and/or in the Support Document: FLUM - Rivers and Floodplains, FLUM - Estuarine Bays, FLUM - Soils, and FLUM - Commercial Mineral Extraction Sites. The listing of Future Land Use Maps at end of FLUE text revised to add "FLUM - Rivers and Floodplains Map, FLUM - Estuarine Bays Map, FLUM - Soils Map, FLUM - Commercial Mineral Extraction Sites Map." The FLUM series already includes a map of wetlands, titled "Collier County Wetlands," and the countywide FLUM already depicts the Coastal High Hazard Area. ELEMENTS WITH NO REVISIONS There are no revisions to the following elements since their Transmittal: Solid Waste Sub- element; Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-element; Intergovernmental Coordination Element; Golden Gate Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map and Map Series; Immokalee Area Master Plan Element, including Future Land Use Map; Marco Island Master Plan Element; and, Economic Element. II. CONSISTENCY WITH THE STATE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN The proposed amendment does not adequately address and further the State Comprehensive Plan including the following goals and policies (Chapter 163.3177(9)(c) Water Resources Goal (7)(a), Policies (b)9., & 10., regarding the protection of ground water; Coastal and Marine Resources Goal (8)(a), Policy 6, pertaining to the protection of sensitive coastal resources; Natural Systems and Recreational Lands Goal (9)(a), Policy 1, 7., regarding the protection of wetlands and marine resources; Land Use Goal (15)(a) and Policy (b)3., & 6., regarding the regulation ofland uses; Public Facilit.ies Goal (17)(a) and Policy (b)6., regarding implementation of fiscally sound and cost- effective techniques for financing public facilities.; and Transportation Goal (19) and Policy (b )2., regarding the coordination of investments in travel corridor to enhance system efficiency and promotion of comprehensive transportation. Recommendation: Revise the proposed amendment, as indicated in the objections and recommendations of this report, in order to be consistent with the above goals and policies of the State Comprehensive Plan. COLLIER COUNTY RESPONSE: All recommended revisions have been made, or explanation provided for not doing so, and data and analysis has been provided. 7.28.06 ORC with CC Response to BCC G: Comprehensive\EAR Amendment Modifieations\CCPC Adoption Ree. to BCC es, dw/1-18-07 GMP ELEMENT: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted - Transmitted Text. Words double underlined are added; words 88ltels Btnl8ll tlM'sMgk are deleted - Adoption Text. -47- C ;o~T' C .~-u.-...."t..Y DATE: January 18,2007 TO: Board of County Commissioners FROM: Comprehensive Planning Department SUBJECT: Growth Management Plan EAR-Based Adoption Amendments BCC Advertisement Due to the short time frame, we have yet to receive the "Certified Advertisement" affidavit from Naples Daily News, which ran in the paper on Sunday, January 15, 2007 and Friday, January 19,2007. Therefore I have enclosed a copy of the (uncertified) advertisement for review. As soon as the "Certified Affidavit" is received, it will be placed in this notebook, prior to forwarding to the Florida Department of Community Affairs for Transmittal Review. Thank you. I ~iJ, no ~"l ,...., t'LJI:lLIl NUlll t NOTICE OF INTENT TO CONSIDER ORDINANCES PUBLIC NUTlC]; PUBLIC NUTICr l'Wll.K._= Nolice is hereby given that on Thursday, January 25,2007 in Ihe Boardroom, 3" Floor, W. Harmon.Turner Building (Bldg. F.) Administration Building, Collier County Governmenl Center, 3301 E. Tamiami Trail, Naples, Florida. The Board of Counly Commissioners will hold -.public hearing to consider the adoption of Ihe following County Ordinances, 2006 EAR-Based Amendments to Ihe Collier County Growth Management Plan. The meeting will commence at 9:00 A.M. The titles of the proposed ordinances are as follows:. , ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING. FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER' COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT: BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT: BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED" THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORP'ORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE POTABLE WATERSUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. rH~nlJ'Jll"'lrl=: "It; n7 .....,'~".'"',..........,....... v'-~':~:~~t., .~;.:.;~~.';'t: AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE DRAINAGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; MiD BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED. THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SOLID WASTE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDNG FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, .THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE HOUSING ELEMENT: BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATEO AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA BY AMENDING THE RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED. THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOt;< SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- OS, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA QF CDLLlER COUNTY. FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY. AND BY PROVIDING FORAN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN AND GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND BY PROVIDING FO.R AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05. AS AMENDED. THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN AND IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89. 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY DELETING THE MARCO ISLAND MASTER PLAN FROM THE GRO~H MANAGEMENT PLAN; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE 89-05. AS AMENDED. THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE ECONOMIC ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE The purpose of the hearing is to consider the Adoption of the 2006 GroVflh Management Plan EAR-Based Amendments jn response to the Objections. Comments, and Recommendations Repon of the Department of Community Affairs (DCA), according.,lo the procedures and criteria outlined in Section 163,3191. Florida Statutes. . All interested parties are invited to' appear and be haare. CopIes of the proposed Growth Management Plan EAR~Based Amendments are available for Inspection at the Collier County Clerk's Office. 4~ Ooor. W, Harmon Turner Building (Bldg F) Administration Building, Collier County Government Center. East Naples Florida; ,and at Comprehensive Planning Department. 2800 N Horseshoe brive, Suite 400, N\aples. Florida between the hours of 8,00 AM and 5:00 P.M Monday Ihrough Friday, or on the following web site link: www,collieraoY.netJ comoolannina/amo. Any questions pertaining to these documents should be direcled to the-Comprehensive Planning Department Written comments filed with Ihe Clerk to the Board's Office prior 10 January 25. 2007, will be read ana considered allhe public hearing If a person decides 10 appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect 10 any matter conSidered at such meeting or hearing, he will need a record of that proceeding, and for such purpose he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA (i) JAMES COLEnA, CHAIRMAN DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK Bv: Teresa Dillard Deputy Clerk 11111 111111'lIll'''lt'IIII'III'llrt'''II'''I-~ ;1 Collltr Count.., FlorJd~ :; -, -"-1 I I ;1 I' ~ :: I ; ~ Ii I ~"~I --"< j '- .--, ""'-""il".E?-"'""-=-- NAPLES DAILY NEWS Published Daily Naples. FL 1.:1102 Affidavit of Publication S tate of Florida County of Collier Before the undersigned they serve as the authority. personally appeared Phil Lewis, who on oath says that they serve as the Editor of the Naples Daily, a daily newspaper published at Naples, in Collier County, Florida; distributed in Collier and Lee counties of Florida; that the attached copy of the advertising, being a PUBLIC NOTICE in the matter of PUBLIC NOTICE was published in said newspaper I time in the issue on, September, 30U1 2()()6 ,\rtiant fur1her says that the said Naples Daily News is a newspaper publIShed at Napks. in said Collier County, Florida. and that the said lI~wspaper has heretofore been continuously published in said Collier C<1UIIIY, FlOrida; distributed in Collier and Lee counties of Florida, ~"Ch (bv alld has been entered as sccond class mail matter at the post olli,.~ 111 !\'apks, in said Colher County, Florida, for a period of I y~ar nc\1 preceding the first publication of the attached copy of adver1isemcnl, and afliant further says that he has neither paid nor rromised any person, firm or corporation any discount, rebate, commiSSion or refund for thc purpose of securing this advertisement for publ ical ion in the sai wspaper. ( Signature of affiant) Sworn to and subscribed before me This 2nd . day of October. 2006 ~ ,. -...,.,........','.,.... " - PUBLlC NOTICF PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Collier County Planning Commission on Wednesday, October 11, 2006 at 8:30 A.M. in the Board of County Commissioners Meeling Room, 3'" Floor, W. Harmon Turner Building (Bldg. F). County Government Center, 3301 East Tamiami Trail. Naples, Florida. The purpose of the hearing is to consider a recommendation on adoption of the EAR-Based amendments to the Growth Management Plan; specifically to the Capital Improvement Element, Transportation Element, Sanitary Sewer Subelement, Potable Water SUbelement, Drainage Subelement, Solid Waste Subelement and Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge , Subelement of the Public Facilities Element Housing Element, Recreation and Open Space Element, Conservation and.Coastal Management Element, Intergovernmental Coordination Element, Future Land Use Element and Future Land Use Map and Map Series; Golden Gate Area Master Plan and Golden Gate Area Master Plan Future Land Use Map and Map Series, Immokalee Area Master Plan and Immokalee Area Master Plan Future Land Use Map and Map Series, Economic Element and the deletion of the Marco Island Master Plan and the Marco Island Master Plan Future Land Use Mapand Map S"ries; and a recommendation for Adoption to the Florida Department of Community Affairs. The Ordinance Titles are as follows: ~I. ~ ' ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDMING THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING OROINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING OROINANCE, NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SANITARY SEWER SUBELEMENT' OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE, ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA; BY AMENDING. 'THE POTABLE WATER.SUBELEMENT. OF. THE.' PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07- !:, AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA; BY AMENDING . THE POTABLE WATERSUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE DRAINAGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY. PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ .AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, .FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SOLID WASTE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDNG FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO, 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH' MANAGEMENT' PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUBELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO, 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05; AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE HOUSING ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89.05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE RgCREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. }~n1n Dully NClUlI Saturday, September 30, 2006 pum rr. NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICF PUllllC NOTICE ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA. BY AMENDING THE CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT 'ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07--,-- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA .OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. · ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED' AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE: ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05. AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER. COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN AND GOLDEN GATE AREA MASTER PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR" AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS AMENDED, THE . COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED .AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY. .FWRIDA, BY AMENDING THE IMMOKALEE AREA MASTER PLAN AND IMMOKALEEAREAMASTER PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND MAP SERIES; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89-05, AS I.IMEN[)ED, THE' COWER , C"','f".t(,;,,; COUNTY GROWTH MAN!\GEMENT PLA~; FOR'-e" . _.. THE. UNlNCORPO~TED"'AREA' OF ". CG~tIER,A;~';";;:.";i COUNTY, FLORIDA.. BYDELETING.THE MARCO" .... ",I'," ISLAND MASTER PLAN AND MARCO,ISLAND MASTER PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAPANDMAP SERIES FROM THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY' AND BY PROVIDING FOR. AN EFFECTIVE DATE.' ..,.:;;~t , .. ~., ' ~. ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING. ORDINANCE 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATEDAREA OF COLLIER COUNTY FLORIDA; BY AMENDING THE ECONOMIC ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.' ~ ColII.r County Florid. '- ~ o =--:'==:==":::-...:I.-='" All interested parties are invited to appear and be heard. Copies of the proposed amendments are available for inspection at Ihe Comprehensive Planning Department, 2800 N. Horseshoe Drive, Suite 400, Naples. Florida betw,:en the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M., Monday Ihrough Friday, or webslte hnk: www.collleroovner/comoolannino/ornp. Any questions pertaining to these documents should be directed to the Comprehensive Planning Department. (239-403-2400). Written comments filed -with the Comprehensive Planning Department prior to October 11, 2006, Will be read and conSidered at the public hearing. If a person decides. to a~peal any decision made by the Collier County Planning Commission With respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he wilt need a record of that proceeding, and for such purpose he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings 'IS made, which record Includes the testimony and evidence upon -which the appeal is to be based. , Mark P. Slrain, Chairman , Collier County Planning Commission ! "'''"4r ORDINANCE NO_ 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE_ WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did make written objections to the CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference. SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY. If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163.3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd., 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100 PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND lEGAL SUFFICIENCY: -^r{lYMARJORIE M_ STUDENT-STIRLING ~'(' . ~SSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT :2 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 EXHIBIT" A" CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND POLICIES GOAL l: [Renumbered text, page 2) TO PROVIDE ADEQUATE PUBLIC FACILITIES CONCURRENT WITH NEW DEVELOPMENT IN ORDER TO ACID EVE AND MAINTAIN OR EXCEED ADOPTED STANDARDS FOR LEVELS OF SERVICE. OBJECTIVE -1.1 (PUBLIC FACILITY LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARDS): [Revised text, page 2) Identify and define types of public facilities for which the County is responsible, establish standards for levels of service for each such public facility, and determine what quantity of additional public facilities are is needed in order to achieve and maintain the standards. Policy -1.1.1: [Renumbered and revised text, page 2] The County shall establish standards for levels of service for two categories of public facilities, as follows: Categery LA.. P fublic facilities are facilities which appear in other elements of this comprehensive plan, including arterial and collector roads, surface water management systems, potable water systems, sanitary sewer systems, solid waste disposal facilities, and parks and recreation facilities. The standards for levels of service of Category A County provided public facilities shall apply to development orders issued by the County and to the County's annual budget, and to the appropriate individual element of this Comprehensive Plan. The standards for levels of service of Category LA.. public facilities which are not County provided shall apply to development orders issued by the County and to the appropriate individual element of this Comprehensive Plan, but shall not apply to the County's annual budget. Category B public facilities are facilities for the Ceunty's library, jail, and emergency medical services. The standards for le'/els of service of Category B public facilities shall apply t<> the COlHlty'S annual budget, but not apply to de'lelopment orders issued by the Cowrty. Public facilities shall include land, structures, the initial furnishings and equipment (ine1uding ambulances, flre apparatus, and library collection materials), design, permitting, and construction costs. Other "capital" costs, such as motor vehicles and motorized equipment, computers and office equipment, office furnishings, and small tools are considered in the County's annual budget, but such items are not "public facilities" for the purposes of the Growth Management Plan, or the issuance of development orders. Words underlined are added; words struck throlJ~h are deleted. Gapitallmprovement Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 4.1.2: The quantity of public facilities that is needed to eliminate existing deficiencies and to meet the needs of future growth shall be determined for each public facility by the following calculation: Q = (S x D) - I. Where Q is the quantity of public facility needed, S is the standard for level of service, D is the demand, such as the population, and I is the inventory of existing facilities. A. The calculation will be used for existing demand in order to determine existing deficiencies. The calculation will be used for projected demand in order to determine needs of future growth. The estimates of projected demand will account for demand that is likely to occur from previously issued development orders as well as future growth. B. The Board of County Commissioners will shall review all rezone petitions requests, SRA designation applications, conditional use petitions, and proposed amendments to the Future Land Use Element (FLUE) affecting the overall countywide County Wide density or intensity of permissible development,. with consideration of their impact on both the variable "D" in the formula Q = (S x D) - I, and the overall roa<hvay County transportation system. The Board County Commission shall not approve any such petition or application rezene request, SR.^Jc designation, conditienal use petition, or FLUE amendment, that which significantly impacts either: (1) a deficient roa&I.'llY segment; or (2) the BEBR (Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the Uni'/ersity of Florida) high range gro'.'r..h rate population projections tlH-ough the five years of the annually updated Capital Improvement Plan, on a~ontinuously rolling basis, and then 95% of the BEBR high range grovlth rate thereafter, f-or the variable "D", unless one of the following simultaneously occurs: (1) a deficient roadway segment; Of}, (2) the seasonal population based upon the Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the University of Florida (BEBR) medium range growth rate population proiections, fOf all public facilities. fOf the variable "D", unless one of the three items listed below simultaneously occurs: ~ Specific mitigating stipulations are approved in conjunction with the rezone or SRA designation resolution, conditional use petition, or FLUE amendment, to restore or maintain the Level of Service on the impacted roadway segment; ili}. The adopted population standard used for calculation of "Q" in the formula Q = (S x D) - I is amended based on appropriate data and analysis; @ The Schedule of Capital Improvements is updated to include any necessary projects that would support the additional public facility demand(s) created by the Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 2 eapitallmprovement Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 rezone, SRA designation resolution, conditional use petition, or amendment to the Future Land Use Element. C. Significant impact is hereby defined for Section B of this Policy as generating potential for increased countywide Ceunty \Vide population greater than ~ 2% of the population projections for parks, solid waste, potable water. sanitary sewer. and drainage facilities, or as generating a volume of traffic equal to or greater than ~ 2% of the adopted LOS standard service volume of an impacted roadway. D. There are three circumstances in which the standards for levels of service are not the exclusive determinant of need for a public facility: 1. Calculated needs for public facilities in coastal high hazard areas are subject to all limits limitations and conditions in the Conservation and Coastal Management and Future Land Use Elements of this Growth Management Plan. 2. Replacement of obsolete or worn out facilities, and repair, remodeling and renovation, will be determined by the Board of County Commissioners upon the recommendation of the County Manager. 3. Public facilities that provide levels of service in excess of the standards adopted in this Growth Management Plan may be constructed or acquired at any time as long as the following conditions are met: a. the facility does not make financially unfeasible any public facility of the same type that is needed to achieve or maintain the standards for levels of service adopted in this Growth Management Plan, and b. the facility does not contradict, limit or substantially change the goals, objectives and policies of any element of this Growth Management Plan. Any public facility that is determined to be needed as a result of any of the factors listed in Section B and D of this Policy shall be included in the regular Schedule of Capital Improvements contained in this Capital Improvement Element. All capital improvement projects for such public facilities shall be approved in the same manner as the projects that are identified according to the quantitative analysis described in Section A of this policy. The terms, "weighted" and "peak" l:lsed when referring to population figtH'cs are explained in the Annual Update and Inventory report (i\UIR). Population definitions as used in this Capital Improvement Element and other elements are explaineti provided below. Permanent Population is the population projection figure based on Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the University of Florida (BEBR) high medium range growth rate population projections through the first five years of the ar.nually updated Capital Improvement Plan, on a eontinuously rolling basis, and then 95 percent ofthe RERR high range gro'Wth rate Words underlined are added; words stfl:.lsk through are deleted. 3 Gapitallmprovement Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 populatien projections thereafter. The permanent population proiection figure is then converted from April! to October L which is the beginning of the fiscal year for Collier County. Peak Seasonal Population is the permanent BEBR population figure (described above) converted to its October 1 figure. increased by ~ 20% for all areas of the County except Immokalee. to reflect the increase of seasonal part-time residents and visitors, based on 2000 U.S. Bureau of the Census Occupancy/Vacancy data, gasoline sales data, retail sales data, and hotellmotel occupancy rates, and increased by 15,000 persons for Immokalee, to reflect the increase of agriculture relat-ed part time residents. Weighted Average Papulation is 67% of the permanent population figlHe (described abo'le), plus 33% of the peak population figure (described above) to reflect a f{)ur (1) month duration seasenal influx of part time residents. Unincorporated Area Weighted Average Seasonal Population is 67% of the permanent seasonal population figure (described above) for unincorporated Collier County only, plus the 33% peak population figure (described above) Countywide, adjusted to represent how seasonal residents utilize certain park facilities differently. Policy -ht.3: [Renumbered text, page 4] The determination of location of improvements to expand public facilities will take into consideration the projected growth patterns as identified in the Ceunty's annual population projections. Where applicable, public facility improvements will be coordinated with the capital facility plans of any other governmental entity providing public facilities within Collier County. Policy -ht.4: [Renumbered and revised text, page 4] Public facility improvements ..vithin a category are to be considered in the following order or priority: A. Replacement of obsolete or worn out facilities, including repair, remodeling and renovation of facilities that contribute to achieving or maintaining levels of service. B. New facilities that reduce or eliminate existing deficiencies in levels of service. C. New facilities that provide the adopted levels of service for new growth during the next five fiscal years, as updated by the annual review of the this Capital Improvement Element. In the event that the planned capacity of public facilities is insufficient to serve all applicants for development orders, the capital improvements will be scheduled in the following priority order to serve: 1. previously approved development orders permitting redevelopment, 2. previously approved development orders permitting new development, 3. new development orders permitting redevelopment, and 4. new development orders permitting new developments. Words underlined are added; words struck thr-augh are deleted. 4 Capilallmprovement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 D. Improvements to existing facilities, and new facilities that significantly reduce the operating cost of providing a service or facility. E. New facilities that exceed the adopted levels of service for new growth during the next five fiscal years by either: 1. providing excess public facility capacity that may be needed by future growth beyond the next five fiscal years, or 2. providing higher quality public facilities than are contemplated in the County's normal design criteria for such facilities. Policy 1.1.5: [Renumbered and revised text, pages 5 and 6] The standards for levels of service of public facilities shall be as follows: Category A Puhlie Faeilities l\rteria-l and collector roads, including state high'Nays not on the Florida Intrastate Righ..vay System FIRS) A.-l Roadways: Ah 1. Arterials and collector roads: Level of Service as indicated below on the basis of peak hour, traffic volume: Level of Service "E" on the following designated roads: ReatJs Airport PulliHg Road Golden Gate Parkway Goodlette FraRk Road Goodlette Frank Road PiRe Ridge Road Y8-4l- Airport Pulling Road l'.irport Pulling Road Dayis Bouleyard Golden Gate Parkway Livingston R-oad 'I aaderbilt Beael'} Road Roads Airport-Pulling Road Davis Boulevard Golden Gate Parkway Goodlette-Frank Road Livingston Road Pine Ridge Road US41 Vanderbilt Beach Road Fmm Pine Ridge Road ,^.irport Pulling Road PiRe Ridge Road GoldeR Gate Park'Nay l:JS-4l. Collier Boulevard l:JS-4.l. Pine Ridge Road l:JS-4l. l:JS-4.l. GoldeR Gate Parkway l:JS-4l. From US41 US41 US41 US41 Radio Road US 41 Collier Boulevard Gulfshore Drive ~ Golden Gate Parkway Santa Barbara Boulevard GoldeR Gate Parkway l:JS-4l. Logan Boulevard Old US 41 Golden Gate Park:IaY Vanderbilt BeaeA Road f.irport Pulling Road Airport Pulling Road Radio Road GulfsAor-e Dri',e To Vanderbilt Beach Road Airport-Pulling Road Santa Barbara Boulevard Pine Ridge Road Immokalee Road Logan Boulevard Lee County US41 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Ah2. Level of Service "0" peak hour on all other County and State (not on the FIBS) arterial and collector roads not on the Florida Intrastate Highway System (FIHS). A2- B. State and Federal Roads: Collier County sets and adopts the LOS standards for state roads with the exception of those on the Florida Intrastate Highway System (FIHS). In Collier County~ FOOT sets and maintains the LOS for 1-75. The standards for 1-75 are as follows: 1-75 EXISTING RURAL AREA B EXISTING URBANIZED AREA C TRANSITIONING URBANIZED AREA C M C. County Surface Water Management Systems: ~ 1. Future "private" developments - water quantity and quality standards as specified in Collier County Ordinances 74-50 and 90-10. ~2. Existing "private" developments and existing or future public drainage facilities - those existing levels of service identified (by design storm return frequency event) by the completed portions of the Water Management Master Plan as listed in the DrainagelWater Management Sub-element of the Public Facilities Element. A4 D. County Potable Water Systems: -A4:-1. County systems.;. County Water District = 185 gallons per capita per day Goodland Water District = 185 gallons per capita per day ~2. City of Naples = 185 gallons per capita per day in the unincorporated service area Everglades City = 185 gallons per capita per day in the unincorporated service area ~3. Private potable water systems: Sewage flow design standards as identified in Policy -1--:3.1 of the Potable Water Sub-element of this Growth Management Plan. M E. County Sanitary Sewer Systems: ~1. County systems: North Sewer Service Area = 145 gallons per capita per day South Sewer Service Area = -tOO 120 gallons per capita per day Southeast Sewer Service Area = 100 and 120 gallons per capita per day Northeast Sewer Service Area = 120 and 145 gallons per capita per day East Central Sewer Service Area = 120 gallons per capita per day ~2. City of Naples = 145 gallons per capita per day in the unincorporated service area ~3. Private sanitary sewer systems: Words underlined are added; words struok throl:Jgh are deleted_ 6 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Sewage flow design standards as identified in Policy h2.I of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-element of this Growth Management Plan. M F. County Solid Waste Disposal Facilities: Ae-: 1. Two years of constructed lined cell capacity at the average disposal rate for the previous fiye (5) three (3) years Ae-:2. Ten years of permittable capacity at the average- disposal rate for the previous fWe W three (3) years. A1 G. County Parks and Recreation Facilities: A+:-l. Regional Park land = 2.9412 acres per I,OOO/pop. (weighted) A+:-2. Community Park land = 1.2882 acres per I,OOO/pop. (weighted unincorporated) A+:-3. Recreation Facilities = $240.00 $270.00 capital investment per capita Category B Puldie Faeilities: Bt Ceunty Library Buildings: 0.33 square feet per capita Bl Ceooty Library Collection: 2.05 books per capita FY 10 B3 Coooty Jail: 0.0021 beds per capita (2.1 beds per 1000 population) B4 County Emergeaey Medical Service: .000068 EMS units per capita (lUnit/15,000 Population) BS Couaty General Government Buildings: 1.9 Sql:l8.f-6 feet per (weighted) FINL\NCIAL FEASIBILITY OBJECTIVE to2 (FINANCIAL FEASIBILITY): [Renumbered and revised text, page 7] Provide public facilities. as described in Policy 1.1 above. in order to maintain adopted level of service standards that are within the ability of the County to fund, or within the County's authority to require others to provide. Existing facility deficiencies measured against the adopted level of service standards will be eliminated with revenues generated by ad valorem taxes and other intergovernmental revenues received based on economic activity. Future development will bear a proportionate cost of facility improvements necessitated by growth. Future development's payments may take the form of, but are not limited to, voluntary contributions for the benefit of any public facility, impact fees, dedications of land, provision of public facilities, and future payments of user fees, special assessments and taxes. Policy to2.t: [Renumbered and revised text, page 7] The estimated capital expenditures for all needed public facilities shall not exceed conservative estimates of revenues from sources that are available to the County pursuant to current law.,..-aBd '.",nien OO',e not been rejected by referendum, if a refer-endum is required to enaet a sour-ee of reveooe. Policy to2.t: [Renumbered and revised text, page 7] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 7 Gapi1allmprovement Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 The estimated Capital expenditures for all needed public facilities shall not draw exceed censervative estimates of revenues from sources that are available to the County pursuant to current law, and which have net been rejected by referendum, if a referendum is required to enact a source of revenue. Policy l.2.2: [Renumbered and revised text, page 7) Existing and future development shall both pay for the costs of needed public facilities. Existing development shall pay for some or all facilities that reduce or eliminate existing deficiencies, some or all of the replacement of obsolete or worn out facilities, and may pay a portion of the cost of facilities needed by future development but only as a last funding alternative where impact fees and other sources of revenue are insufficient to pay for the costs of facilities attributed to future development. Both existing and future development may have part of their costs paid by grants, entitlements or public facilities from other levels of government and independent districts. Policy l.2.3: [Renumbered text, page 7) Policy l.2.4: [Renumbered and revised text, page 7] Public facilities financed by non-enterprise funds (i.e., roads, surface water management, and parks and recreation), library, emergency medical service, and jail shall be financed from current revenues and assets (pay as you go financing) and Revenue Bonds approved by the Board of County Commissioners. Debt financing shall not be used to provide excess capacity in non-enterprise public facilities unless the excess capacity is an unavoidable result of a capital improvement that is needed to achieve or maintain standards for levels of service. Notwithstanding other provisions of this policy, general obligation bonds approved by referendum may be used for any public facilities to acquire capacity needed within the Schedule ofCapitallimprovements or for excess capacity. Policy l.2.5: [Renumbered text, page 7) Policy t.2.6: [Renumbered and revised text, page 8] The County shall continue to collect Road Impact Fees for road facilities requiring the same level of service standard as adopted in Policy -h 1.5 of this element in order to assess new development a pro rata share of the costs required to finance transportation improvements necessitated by such development. Policy t.2.7: [Renumbered and revised text, page 8] The County shall continue to collect impact fees for Parks and Recreation, EMS and Library facilities requiring the same level of service standard as adopted in Policy -h 1.5 of this element in order to assess new development a pro rata share of the costs required to finance Parks and Recreation, EMS and Library improvements necessitated by such development. Policy t.2.8: [Renumbered text, page 8] Words underlined are added; words Etruck thr-ol:lgh are deleted. 8 Capital Improvement Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy h2.9: [Renumbered text, page 8] PUBLIC EXPENDITURES: CO~"'..STAL HIeD HAZARD AREA OBJECTIVE h3 (PUBLIC EXPENDITURES: COASTAL HIGH HAZARD AREA) [Renumbered and revised text, page 9] Effective with plan implementation public expenditures in the coastal high hazard area shall be limited to those facilities, as described in Policy 1.1 above, needed to support new development to the extent permitted in the Future Land Use Element. In addition, public expenditures shall include the following categories: maintenance of existing public facilities and beach renourishment, and may include beach. shore and waterway access. ^ .l. -.. Maintenance of existing public facilities; B. Beaeh, shore and \vaterway oocess; C. Beach renourishmeat. Policy h3.1: [Renumbered and revised text, page 9] The County shall continue to expend funds within the coastal high hazard area for the replacement and maintenance of public facilities identified in the Conservation and Coastal Management Element including. but not limited to arterial and collector roads, sanitary sewer service systems, potable water supply systems. surface water management systems. solid waste collection and disposal systems. natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas, and parks and recreation facilities. Policy h3.2: Within the coastal high hazard area. +!he calculated needs for public facilities, as represented in the Schedule of Capital Improvements. will be based on the County's adopted level of service standards and projections of future growth allowed bv the projections vAthin the coastal high. hazard area. The Future Land Use Element limits new residential development (thus obligations for infrastructure expeBditHfes) to a maxiRRHTl of four <Plt'clling l::I:flits per gross acr-€) within portions ofthe coastal high hazard area. Policy h3.3: [Renumbered and revised text, page 9] The County shall continue to iBsure suPport public that access to beaches, shores and waterways-,- remain ayailable to the public and '.'fill develop a program to expand tOO availability ef such including funding options f-or acquisition PROVIDE NEEDED IMPROVEMENTS OBJECTIVE 1-.4 (PROVIDE NEEDED IMPROVEMENTS): [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 9 Gapitallmprovement Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 The County shall coordinate its land use planning and decisions with its plans for public facility capital improvements. as described in POliCY 1.1 above. by providing needed capital improvements for replacement of obsolete or worn out facilities, eliminating existing deficiencies, and future development and redevelopment caused by previously issued and new development orders. Policy M.t: [Renumbered text, page to] Policy M.2: [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] All Category A public facility capital improvements shall be consistent with the goals, objectives and policies of the appropriate individual element of this Growth Management Plan. Policy M.3: [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] The County shall include in the capital appropriations of its annual budget all the public facility projects listed in the Schedule of Capital Improvements for expenditures during the appropriate fiscal year. Projects f-or vmich appropriations have been made in the ar.nual budget 'MIl not be remoyed once they haye been relied upon for the issuance of a final site development plan, final plat, or building permit. The County shall include in the capital appropriations of its aI'JlUal budget additional public facility pr-ojects that conform t-o Policy 1.1.2 (B.2) and Policy 1.1.1 (C) and (E). Policy M.4: [Renumbered and revised text, page 10] The County shall determine, prior to the issuance of final site development plans, final plats and building permits whether or not there is sufficient capacity of Category ^ public facilities to meet the standards for levels of service for existing population and the proposed development. No final site development plan, final plat, or building permit shall be issued unless the levels of service for the resulting development will achieve meet or exceed the standards in Policy -h 1.5 Category J.\ Public Facilities, and meet or exceed the requirements for Concurrency Management as outlined in the policies within Objective -h5 of this element are met. Policy M.5: Public facilities and services provided by Collier County with public funds in accordance with the ~ Schedule of Capital Improvements in this Capital Improvement Element will be limited to Service Areas established within the boundaries designated on Figure PW -1 and Figure PW-1.1 "Collier County Water District Boundaries", and Figure PW-2 and Figure PW-2.1 "Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas", in the Potable Water Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element, and on Figure SS-1 and Figure SS-I.I, "Collier County Sewer District Boundaries", and Figure SS-2 and Figure SS-2.1, "Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas", in the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element of the Public Facilities Element. Road improvements will be provided as designated in the Schedule of Capital Improvements appearing in the this Capital Improvement Element. All other public facilities and service types will be provided on a countywide availability basis. Policv 4.6 Words underlined are added; words struck thr-ough are deleted. 10 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The County shall ensure that publicly funded buildings and publicly funded development activities are carried out in a manner that demonstrates best practice to minimize the loss of life. property. and re-building cost from the effects from hurricanes. flooding. natural and technological disaster events. Best practice efforts may include. but are not be limited to: a. Construction above the flood plain; b. Maintaining a protective zone for wildfire mitigation; c. Installation of on-site permanent generators or temporary generator emergency connection points; d. Beach and dune restoration. re-nourishment. or emergency protective actions to minimize the loss of structures from future events; e. Emergency road repairs; and. f. Repair and/or replacement of publicly owned docking facilities. parking areas. and sea walls. CONCURRENCY MANhCEMENT OBJECTIVE 1.5 (CONCURRENCY MANAGEMENT): [Renumbered and revised text, page 11] To ensure that public facilities. as described in Policy 1.1 above. and services needed to support development are available concurrent with the impacts of such development, the County's Concurrency Management System shall be consistent 'llith Chapter 163, Part II, Florida Statutes and Rule 9J 5.0055, Florida l\dministrative Code. shall ensure that the necessary public facilities and services to maintain the adopted level of service standards are available when the impacts of development occur. The County shall establish a regulatory and monitoring program to ensure the scheduling, funding and timely construction of Cat-egory ^ public facilities concurrent with, or prior to, the issuance of a final site development plan, final plat or a building permit to achieve and maintain adopted level of service standards. Policy 1.5.1: [Renumbered text, page 11] Policy 1.5.2: [Renumbered and revised text, page 11] The concurrency requirement for the Parks and Recreation Level of Service Standards of this Growth Management Plan will be achieved or maintained if anyone of the following standards of the Concurrency Management System are is met: A. Compliance with anyone of the standards set forth in Policy -h5.1 A, B and C is met; or B. At the time the final site development plan, final plat or building permit is issued, the necessary facilities and services are the subject of a binding executed contract which provides for commencement of actual construction of the required facilities within one year of the issuance of the final site development plan, fmal plat or building permit; or C. The necessary facilities and services are guaranteed in an enforceable development agreement which requires the commencement of the actual construction of the Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 11 Capital Improvement Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 facilities within one year of the issuance of the applicable final site development plan, final plat, or building permit. An enforceable development agreement may include, but is not limited to, development agreements pursuant to Section 163.3220, Florida Statutes, or an agreement or development order issued pursuant to Chapter 380, Florida Statutes. Policy !o5.3: [Renumbered and revised text, page 12] The concurrency requirement of the Transportation Level of Service Standards of the Growth Management Plan will be achieved or maintained if anyone of the following standards of the Concurrency Management System is met: A. The necessary facilities and services are in place at the time a final site development plan, final plat or building permit is issued; or B. The necessary facilities and services are under construction or the contract for such facilities and services has been let awarded. accepted. and duly executed by all parties at the time a final site development plan, or final plat or building permit is issued; or C. The necessary facilities and services are under contract or under construction in the first or second year of the Schedule of Capital Improvements, and the Collier County Annual Budget adopted following each AUIR reflects the proiects set forth in the first year of said Schedule at the time a final site development plan, final plat or building permit is issued; or D. The necessary facilities and services are in the first or second year of under construction or under contract pursuant to a FDOT 5-Year Work Program at-the time a final site development plan, final plat or building permit is issued; or E. The final local development order is for a project located within a TCEA or TCMA designated pursuant to this Plan and meets the applicable requirements of Policies 5.~ through 5.&1 of the Transportation Element;.: or F. The necessary facilities and services are the subject of a binding commitment with the developer to contribute fair share funding as provided for in Policy 5.9~ of the Transportation Element, if applicable, or to construct the needed facilities~ identified in the Schedule of Capital Improvements. prior to the time a Certificate of Occupancy (e.O.) is issued for the first structure. G. A proportionate share agreement has been approved consistent with the adopted ordinance. Words underlined are added; words etrllck throllsh are deleted. 12 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 Policy 1.5.4: [Renumbered and revised text, page 12] The County shall continue to implement a Concurrency Management System, as identified in Division Sections ~ 6.02.02 and 10.02.07 of the Collier County Land Development Code, which shall include a regulatory program and monitoring system consistent with this Growth Management Plan and consistent specifically with the policies under Objective -h5 of this Capital Improvement Element. The monitoring system shall enable the County to determine whether it is adhering to the adopted Level of Service Standards and Schedule of Capital Improvements. Words underlined are added; words strl:lsk through are deleted. 13 Gapitallmprovement Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-D7 REQUIREMENTS FOR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS IMPLEMENTATION SCHEDULE OF CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS [Revised text, page 13] The Schedule of Capital Improvements on the following pages will eliminate eXIstIng deficiencies, replace obsolete or worn out facilities, and make available adequate facilities for future growth. Each project is numbered and named, and its estimate of projected cost during each of the next five fiscal years is shown in thousands of dollars (000). The month and year for actual commencement of construction and the month and year each project will be completed (in service) is are indicated. Each project in Category l\ is consistent with the level of service standards as identified within this element and the appropriate individual element of this Growth Management Plan. Each project in Category B is consistent with the level of service standards as identified within this element. Optional elements ',\'ere not deyeloped for Category B faoilities. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 14 Capilallmprovement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17.{J7 PROGRAMS TO ENSURE IMPLEMENTATION [Renumbered and revised text, pages 28-30] Through continued implementation of adopted land development regulations the following programs have been implemented to ensure that the goals, objectives and policies established in the this Capital Improvement Element will be achieved or exceeded. 1. Development Order Review As part of the review of all applications for final site development plans, final plats, and building permits, the County will determine whether or not there will be sufficient capacity of Category /'.. public facilities. as described in Policy 1.1 above. to meet the standards for levels of service for the existing population and for the proposed development in accordance with the requirements of the Concurrency Management System. As part of the review for all development orders other than final site development plans. [mal plats. and building permits. for those having negative impacts on Category /\ public facilities other than final site development plans, final plats, building permits, the County will determine whether or not sufficient capacity of Category '?.." public facilities are planned for construction concurrent with the impacts on levels of service that will be created by the proposed development during the next five fiscal years. 2. Impact Fees Impact Fee Ordinances will require the same standard for the level of service as is required by Policy -h 1.5. 3. Annual Budget The annual budget will include in its capital appropriations all projects in the Schedule of Capital Improvements that are planned for expenditures during the next fiscal year. 4. Semi:annual Report The mandatory semi:annual report to the Florida Department of Community Affairs: concerning amendments to the comprehensive plan due to emergencies, developments of regional impact~ and selected small developments: will report on identify changes, if any, to adopted goals, objectives and policies in the this Capital Improvement Element. 5. Update of Capital Improvement Element The monitoring of~ and adjustment to.1 the this Capital Improvement Element is an ongoing process necessitated by changing conditions to meet the changing conditions must be an ongoing process. Beginning ffi no later than August December of each year, the element will be updated in conjunction with the County's budget process and the release of the official BEBR population estimates and projections. The update will include: lA. Revision of population projections; ;!B. Updates of facility inventory; ~. Update of unit costs; Words underlined are added; words struck throu~h are deleted. 15 Capital Improvement Element to BeC for Adoption 1-17~7 4D. Update of facilities requirements analysis to project 10 year needs (by fiscal year) in order to program projects to meet the service standards; E. Update of revenue forecasts in order to evaluate financial feasibility and the County's ability to finance capital improvements needed to meet the Service standards; E. Revise and develop capital improvement projects for the next five years. The first year's schedule of projects will be incorporated into the County's budget effective October 1 st; and, 10. Update of the public school and health facilities analysis. 6. Concurrency Management System The County has established a Concurrency Management System by adoption of the Adequate Public Facilities Ordinance, as amended. The system consists of the following components: A. The Annual Update and Inventory Report on Public Facilities (AUIR) on the capacity and levels of service of public facilities, as described in Policy 1.1 above, compared to the standards for levels of service adopted in Policy h 1.5 of this Element. The AUIR summarizes the actual capacity of existing public facilities and forecasts the capacity of existing and planned public facilities for each of the five succeeding fiscal years. For the purposes of long range capital facility planning, a ten year forecast of projected needed capacity is also done. These forecasts are based on the most recently updated Schedule of Capital Improvements in this Capital Improvement Element. +he Notwithstanding any other provisions in the this Capital Improvement Element, the annual approval of the AUIR and the identified needed projects and revenues by the Board of County Commissioners constitutes evidence of the capacity and levels of service of Category A public facilities for the purpose of issuing development orders during the 12 months following the approval of the AUIR. The AUIR will go into effect immediately upon approval by the Collier County Board of County Commissioners. B. Public facility capacity review. The County shall use the procedures specified in Implementation Programs I and 6 to enforce the requirements of Policies h5.I, h5.2 and h5.3 of this Element. C. Review of changes in planned capacity of public facilities. The County shall review each amendment to this Capital Improvement Element in particular any changes in standards for levels of service and changes in the Schedule of Capital Improvements in order to enforce the policies of this Element. Words underlined are added; words &truck thFOUgh are deleted_ 16 Capital Improvement Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 D. Concurrency Management Implementation Strategies. The County shall annually review the Concurrency Management Implementation Strategies that are incorporated in this Capital Improvement Element: 1. Standards for levels of service are applied within appropriate geographical areas of the County. Standards for County-Wide public facilities are applied to development orders based on levels of service throughout the County. 2. Standards for public facilities that serve less than the entire County are applied to development orders on the basis of levels of service within assigned areas. 3. Levels of service are compared to adopted standards on an annual basis. Annual monitoring is used, rather than case-by-case monitoring, for the following reasons: a. annual monitoring corresponds to annual expenditures for capital improvements during the County's fiscal year; and b. annual monitoring covers seasonal variations in levels of service. 7. 8eeoBd 5 )'ear Third Evaluation and Appraisal Report The required seoond 5 year third Evaluation and Appraisal Report (EAR) will address the implementation of the goals, objectives and policies of the this Capital Improvement Element. The monitoring procedures necessary to enable the completion of the ~ third evaluation include: A. Review of annual reports of the Concurrency Management System. as set forth in paragraph Section 6 above; B. Review of semi=annual reports to DCA concerning amendments to the Comprehensive Plan. as set forth in paragraph Section 4 above; and C. 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The center column contains the 5- Year amount of facility revenues. The right column is a calculation of expenses versus revenues for each type of public facility. All deficits are accumulated as a subtotal. The subtotal deficit is the source of additional revenue utilized by Collier County to fund the deficit in order to maintain the levels of service standards as referenced in the Capital Improvement Element ROAD PROJECTS $890,627,000 Less Revenues: Gas Tax Revenue Impact Fee Revenue, including Ave Maria Carry Forward, including Bonds Grants/Reimbursements General Fund COA 107,457,000 183,846,000 383,689,000 34,405,000 134,791,000 46A39,tlOO Balance $890,627,000 $0 PARKS & RECREATION PROJECTS $227,765,231 Less Revenues: Impact Fee Revenue (bonds, cash & loans) TDC Funds, including Vanderbilt Garage Ad Valorem SFWMD Dedication Airport Dedication County-owned Fairgrounds 52,347,731 6.017,500 29,200,000 128,000,000 I ,4 00 JlOO 10,800,t)00 $227,765,231 $0 Balance STORMWATER & DRAINAGE PROJECTS $42,725,000 Less Revenues: Ad Valorem: (FY06-10 from Stormwater Utility - @ 0.15 Mills per year - est.) Big Cypress Basin/SWFMD $40.725'(100 $2,000,000 $42,725,000 $0 Balance POT ABLE WATER PROJECTS Impact Fees/Revenue Bonds * $0 Balance SEWER PROJECTS Less Revenues: Impact Fees/Revenue Bonds Balance $0 SOLID WASTE PROJECTS $11,859 Less Revenues: User Fees $11,859 $0 Balance TOT AL PROJECTS TOTAL REVENUE SOURCES * NOTE: The current and proposed inventory dollar values have been determined in project-level detail in the Water and Sewer Master Plans over the last four years. The current Impact Fees, User Rates and external debt load have been implemented to fund the existing Capital Improvement Plan. A new Master Plan and resultant impact and user fee studies are presently under development and will be published for Board approval in approximately June, 2006. That Master Plan will be fully funded by the proposed Impact Fees User Rates and external debt load. Therefore_ the inventory dollar value at a project-level detail will be available in June, 2006 or shortly thereafter. These inventory dollar values at a project-level detail will be mcorporated into the Capital Improvement Element plior to the EAR-based amendment adoption public hearings before the CCPC and the BCC, and will demonstrate that the Master Plan which includes specific project-level detail will be funded. EAR-CIP tables to Bee lor k:loption; G: Camp/EAR Amendment Modifications/ BCe Adoplion Dralt NEW TABLE to BCC for Adoption .,.-. ORDINANCE NO, 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE_ WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida_ The Collier County Growth Management Plan TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the- validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163.3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd., 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100. PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E_ BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~ARJDRIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT 2 Transportation Element to Bce for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT "A" 1. Land Use Issues [Revised text, page 6] The Transportation Element is closely related to the Future Land Use Element. It has long been the pattern that the development of land necessitates improvements and expansion to the transportation system. The two elements are so closely tied, in fact, that changes or shifts in the land use patterns can drastically impact the performance of the roadway system. It is for that reason that the County requires most land development proposals (e.g., DRI, rezone and provisional conditional use requests) to submit a Traffic Impact Statement. An analysis of the proposal's impact is prepared and submitted to the recommending and approving authorities. As an alternative to this pattern of demand driving the transportation system improvements, the County has begun to explore ways to have the roadway system guide the patterns and densities of development. The County can determine the type of roadway system it wishes to maintain at the adopted level of service and then take steps to permit the type of land uses that will be consistent with that system. In this way, the County will he in a better position to keep the demand for transportation services from outstripping the supply of the roadway system. The County has also recognized the importance of good site planning as it relates to a projec(s ingress and egress from the major roadway system. Inadequate control of access points, median openings and signalized intersections can accelerate the deterioration of the systems overall level of service just as fast as the increases in traffic volumes. The County has developed and adopted policies to control the number, location and type of access points to the road network. These policies are based on the Collier County Access ManagemeBt Control Policy (Resolution No. 92-42) and follow-up Resolution No. 01-2461, and existing road and land use conditions. and are outlined in Section 4.04.02 ffi of the Land Development Code. An access management plaa map exists for each mixed use aotivity center. The purpose of the acoess management plans is to minimize the adverse ~aets to safety, capacity and operating conditions of the roadways, v{hile providiag adequate aceess to those properties. Aooess points OR state eontrolled roads are subject to approval by the Florida Depar.ment ofTransportatioB.. ~~. Marco Island Airport Impacts [Corrected numbering error, page 7] D. IMPLENT A TION STRATEGY [Revised text, page 9] As part of the Transportation Element, the County established minimum acceptable level of service standards on the existing highway system. For County facilities, the level of service standard to be maintained is "0" or "E" as measured on a peak hour basis. Several County and State facilities have been given a minimum LOS "E" standard. Words underlined are added; words &truck through are deleted. 1 Transportation Element to Bce for Adoption 1-17-D7 To maintain the adopted LOS on roadways, the County has implemented a concurrency management regulatory program that ties issuance of development orders to the demonstration of adequate capacity on all roadway segments that would be significantly impacted by new development. In summary this program maintains an inventory of the following for each arterial and collector roadway segment: . Actual traffic on each segment as determined through an annual traffic counting program. . The peak hour service capacity as determined by engineering analyses performed by the Transportation Division, and . Capacity that will be used by new development for which a Certificate of Adequate Public Facilities has been issued. In order to prevent sudden unanticipated LOS failures, the County will adopt~ within one year or sooner, a "real time" "checkbook accounting" concurrency management process on February 11, 2004. See the Adequate Public Facilities Ordinance Requirements (Di'/ision 3.15 Sections 6.02.00 and 10.02.07 of the Land Development Code) for details of this process. 1. Monitoring [Revised text, page 9] Division 3.15 Section 6.02.00 of the Land Development Code is also known as the Collier County Adequate Public Facilities Ordinance V~PFO) Requirements. It describes the annual count program done on County roads to determine their annual average daily traffic (AADT). It describes how the relationship between that AADT and the segment's adopted level of service (LOS) standard determines the road segment's level of service. The current levels of service at which road segments are operating are reported annually in the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR). This report indicates which segments are operating at levels of service worse than their adopted standard LOS. It also contains predictions of when certain segments will reach levels of service that exceed their adopted standard LOS. Although traffic volumes are expressed as AADT, LOS calculations are done to ensure adequate levels of service. Peak season, peak hour traffic conditions are skewed in Collier County because of the heavy influx of seasonal residents and tourists. As such, it is deemed an inappropriate and unreasonable imposition on taxpayers to provide a roadway system designed for the peak of the peak season. Therefore, the LOS calculations are based on traffic conditions experienced for 10 months of the year with the peak seasonal and tourist months of February and March omitted from the analysis. Introduction: [New text, page 10,11] The Transoortation Element establishes policies for the movement of people. goods, and vehicles throughout unincorporated Collier County. Collier County seeks to provide a multimodal transportation system that is safe, cost- effective to construct and maintain, accessible to all residents and visitors. energy- Words underlined are added; words stfl:lck tRmugh are deleted_ 2 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 efficient. and capable of serving both existing and future travel demand. The County's transportation system must be compatible with and support the goals. obiectives and policies of the Future Land Use Element and the other Elements of the Collier County Growth Management Plan (GMP). The Collier County Transportation Element meets the requirements of Chapter 163. Part II. Florida Statutes (FSt the "Local Government Comprehensive Planning and Land Development Act." and the Florida Department of Community Affairs Rule 9J-5.019. Florida Administrative Code (F AC). The County has coordinated this Transportation Element with the Long Range Transportation Plan of the Collier County Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO). As noted above. the Transportation Element addresses the movement of people and goods around Collier County. This Element is comprehensive and far-reaching. addressing the variety of transportation modes available to Collier County residents. It also addresses a variety of transportation issues. The Element includes Objectives and Policies related to the following topic areas: . Maintaining the County's maior roadways at an acceptable Level of Service. . The commitment to making roadway improvements in accordance with a Five- Year Work Program. . The protection and acquisition of future rights-of-way (ROW). . Providing for the safe and convenient movement of pedestrians and non- motorized vehicles. . Coordinating the development of the transportation system with the Future Land Use Map (FLUM) of this GMP. . Coordinating the development of the transportation system with the transportation plans of neighboring iurisdictions. . Providing for safe and convenient access between adioining properties and eBSl:lring encouraging safe and convenient traffic circulation within and between future developments. . Establishing and maintaining a "Checkbook" Concurrency Management System. . Developing and operating a Neighborhood Traffic Management Program. . Encouraging safe and efficient travel in rural areas of the County. . Maintaining County-owned airport properties and operations. . Encouraging the safe and efficient use of County transit services. GOAL 1: [Renumbered text, page 11] TO PLAN FOR, DEVELOP AND OPERATE A SAFE, EFFICIENT, AND COST EFFECTIVE TRANSPORTATION SYSTEM THAT PROVIDES FOR BOTH THE MOTORIZED AND NON-MOTORIZED MOVEMENT OF PEOPLE AND GOODS THROUGHOUT COLLIER COUNTY. Words underlined are added; words Gtrblck through are deleted. 3 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 OBJECTIVE 1: [Revised text, page 11] The County will maintain the major roadway system at an acceptable Level of Service by implementing improvements as identified in the Aannual Update and Inventory Report (AUIR} or by working directly with other responsible jurisdictions to implement needed improvements to their facilities. Policy 1.1: [Revised text, page 11] The County will annually adopt a Schedule of Capital Improvements... covering a period fle not less than five (5) years, which shall include those projects needed to maintain the County's roadway network at the adopted Level of Service standard. Policy 1.2: [Revised text, page 11] The County shall annually appropriate the funds Hi for the ensuing fiscal year that are necessary to accommodate those phases of transportation improvement projects listed in the first year of the Five Year Schedule of Capital Improvements. Programming decisions are shall be based on the AYIR Concurrency Management System, and shall be annually incorporated in the Five Year Schedule of Capital Improvements, as contained in the Capital Improvement Element (CIE} of this Growth Management Plan. Policy 1.3: County arterial and collector roads as well as State highways not on the Florida Intrastate Highway System (FIHS) shall be maintained at Level of Service "0" or better as addressed in paragraph G 1 the Implementation Strategy of the Transportation Element except for the roadways listed below that have been widened to six (6) lanes and cannot be widened any further. The County will also adopt FOOT's LOS on roadway segments where the County has entered into a TRIP (a national transportation research group) agreement for funding~ TRIP eligible facilities and SIS facilities are identified on Map TR-8 and Map TR-9. Level of Service "E" or better shall be maintained on the following designated roadways. Roads Airport-Pulling Road Davis Boulevard Golden Gate Parkway Goodlette-Frank Road Livingston Road Pine Ridge Road US41 Vanderbilt Beach Road From US41 US41 US 41 US 41 Radio Road US41 Collier Boulevard Gulfshore Drive To Vanderbilt Beach Road Airport-Pulling Road Santa Barbara Boulevard Pine Ridge Road Immokalee Road Logan Boulevard Lee County US 41 Words under1ined are added; words struck thFough are deleted_ 4 Transportation Element Airport Pulling Road Golden Gate Park.vay Goodlette Frank Road Goodlette Frank Road Pine Ridge Road US 11 l'\.irport Pulling Road Airport Pulling Road Davis Boulevard Golden Gate Parhvay Liyingston Road Vanderbilt Beach Road to BCC for Adoption Pine Ridge Road Airport Palling Road Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Parkvlay US 11 Collier Bouleyard US 11 Pine Ridge Road US 41 US 11 Golden Gate Parkw8:Y US 11 1-1H.l7 Golden Gate ParkvfGY Santa Barbara Boulevard Golden Gate Park".<ay US 11 Logan Bouleyard Old US 11 Golden Gate Parkway Vanderbilt Beach Road Airport Pulling Road Airport Pulling Road Radio Road Gulfsnore Drive Leyel of Service "D" or better shall be maintained on all other county and state arterial and collector roads. The Collier County Transportation Division shall determine the traffic volumes that correspond to the different LOS thresholds on county roads. The Transportation Division shall install, as funds permit, permanent traffic count stations to better identify traffic characteristics of county roads. Based on the traffic count data the Transportation Division shall develop a fmancially feasible Roads component for the Capital Improvement Program of the CIE. Policy 1.4: OBJECTIVE 2: [No change to text, page 12] [Revised text, page 12) The County will shall maintain the adopted Level of Service standard as provided for in Policy 1.3 by making the improvements identified on the Five (5) Year Work Program. Policy 2.1: [Revised text, page 12) The County shall include in its Five Year Schedule of Capital Improvements (within the Capital Improvement Element} those projects identified in the Five (5) Year Work Program that are necessary to maintain the adopted Level of Service on the roads identified on the Five (5) Ye8i" Work Program County roadways. Policy 2.2: [Revised text, page 12] The County shall annually appropriate the funds necessary to implement those projects shown in the ffirst yearj of the Five Ye8i" Schedule of Capital Improvements. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17"()7 OBJECTIVE 3: [Revised text, page 12] The County shall provide for the protection and acquisition of existing and future right~- of-ways based upon improvement proiects identified within the Five Year Work Program and/or the Collier County Metropolitan Planning Organization's (MPO's) adopted Long- Range Transportation Plan. Policy 3.1: [Revised text, page 12] The County has implemented and maintains an advanced Right-of-Way Preservation and Acquisition Program. Policy 3.2: [Revised text, page 12] The County shall continue to includes funding specifically earmarked for use in the advanced Right-of-Way Acquisition Program in its annual Capital Improvement Element funding specifically earmarked for ase in an advanced Right of Way Acquisition Program. Studies shall be conducted periodically to identify the long:range right-of way needs of the transportation system based on buildout. Following their, completion of these studies, the Transportation Administrator will present a program of funding that includes actions necessary to protect and acquire needed right-of-way. Policy 3.3: [Revised text, page 12] The County shall acquire ~ sufficient amount of right-of-way to facilitate arterial and collector roads of no less than a cross section of six (6) traffic lanes, appropriate turn lanes, medians, bicycle and pedestrian features, drainage canals, and ~ shoulder sufficient for pull offs, and landscaping areas. Exceptions to the right-of-way standard may be considered when it can be demonstrated, through a traffic capacity analysis, that the maximum number of lanes at build-out will be less than the standard. Policy 3.4: [Revised text, page 13] Collier County shall acquire rights-of-way for transportation improvements in fee simple, unless otherwise determined appropriate by the BbG Board of County Commissioners based upon ~ recommendation effrom the Transportation Administrator. OBJECTIVE 4: [Revised text, page 13) The County shall provide for the safe and convenient movement of pedestrians, and motorized and non-motorized vehicles through the implementation of the Collier County Comprehensive Pathway~ Plan. Words underlined are added; words strllck ttlrollgh are deleted_ 6 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 4.1: [Revised text, page 13] The County shall, incorporate the Collier County Comprehensive Pathway~ Plan into this Transportation Element by reference and shall periodically update the Pathways Plan as needed. .Paliey 4.2: [Deleted text, page 13] The County shall pmvide f-or support services, and resources within the Collier County Metropolitaa Plar.ning Organi:cation to coordinate the BicyclelPedestrian Program. Policy 4~~: [Renumbered, revised text, page 13] The County shall provide an interconnected and continuous bicycle and pedestrian system by making constructing the improvements identified on the ~ 2030 Pathway Facilities Map series as funds permit. Policv 4.3: The County's pathway~ construction program should be consistent with the Comprehensive Pathway~ Plan to the maximum extent feasible. The PatR\vay l\:dvisory Committee shall, to the maximum extent feasible, provide recommendations on the choice of projects to be included in the pathvfaY construction program, and the order in which they are constructed. Policy 4.4: [Revised text, page 13] The County shall annually adopt a Five (5) Y ear Pathway~ Work Program.. which establishes pathway priorities. including proiects to retrofit existing streets to accommodate bicycles and pedestrians. Policy 4.5: [Revised text, page 13] The County shall, to the greatest extent possible, identify state and federal funds and provide local funds for the implementation of the 5 Year Pathway~ Work Program. Policy 4.6: [Revised text, page 13] The County shall provide for the safe movement of non-motorized vehicles through implementation of its Land Development Code and highway design standards ordinances and shall incorporate beth bike lanes, sidewalks and pathways.. as deemed appropriate.. in new construction and reconstruction of roadways. Policy 4.7: [Renumbered text, page 13] Words underlined are added; words GtruGk thF9ygh are deleted_ 7 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 4.8: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14] The County shall follow the most current bicycle and pedestrian facilities design and construction standards.. as developed by the Florida Department of Transportation te-the extent which is physically and safely possible. OBJECTIVE 5: [Revised text, page 14] The County will shall coordinate the Transportation System development process with the Future Land Use Map. Policy 5.1: [Revised text, page 14] The County Commission will shall review all rezone petitions requests, SRA designation applications, conditional use petitions, and proposed amendments to the Future Land Use Element (FLUE) affecting the overall countywide density or intensity of permissible development, with consideration of their impact on the overall County transportation system, and shall not approve any such request petition or application that significantly impacts a roadway segment that is already currently operating and/or is projected to operate at an unacceptable Level of Service within the five year planning period, unless specific mitigating stipulations are also approved. Traffic analyses to determine whether a petition or application has significant project impact~ shall use the following to determine the study area: a. For Qn links (roadway segments) directly accessed by the project where project traffic is equal to or exceeds ~ 2% of the adopted LOS standard service volume; b. For links adjacent to links directly accessed by the project where project traffic is equal to or exceeds ~ 2% of the adopted LOS standard service volume; and c. For all other links the project traffic is considered to be significant up to the point where it is equal to or exceeds ~ 3% of the adopted LOS standard service volume. Policy 5.2: [No change to text, page 14] Policy 5.3~ [Revised text, page 14] In order to determine vesting, where desired. all The Coooty conducted a Traffic Impact Vesting Affirmation Reyiew in 2003 to determine for planning purposes only which developments may be vested for concurreacy. No legal determination oh'ested status f{)r projects was made and even though the initial review indicated vesting, this finding does not provide a legal preswnptioB that a project is 'jested. All previously approved projects must go through a vesting review pursuant to Subsection 3.15.7.2.6. 1O.02.07.B.6,ofthe Land Development Code. Words underlined are added; words stnl6k thr-ough are deleted. 8 Transportation Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Paliey 5.4 [Deleted text, page 14] To optimize the COlHlty'S transportation analysis, the County shall prepare an analysis of the transportation system within the Uf'ban area utilizing SYNCHRO or other current traffic analysis teclmiques and tools by Janl.Klf)' 2004. Policy 5.M: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14.1] Pursuant to Rule 9J-5.0055(6)(a)3., Florida Administrative Code and the Urban Infill and Urban Redevelopment Strategy contained in the Future Land Use Element oftheis Plan, the South U.S. 41 Transportation Concurrency Exception Area (TCEA) is hereby designated. Development located within the South U.S. 41 TCEA (MapTR-4) may be exempt from transportation concurrency requirements, so long as impacts to the transportation system are mitigated using the procedures below-;~ -l-A. Any proposed development within the concurrency exception area that would reduce the LOS on Florida Intrastate Highway System (FIHS) roadways within the County by more than 5% or more of the capacity at the adopted LOS standard shall meet the transportation concurrency requirements specified in Capital Improvement Element, Policy h5.3. ~B. Any proposed development within the concurrency exception area that would reduce the LOS on FIHS roadways within the County by less than 5% of the capacity at the adopted LOS standard and meets the requirements identified below in Policy 5.6 are exempt from the transportation requirements of Capital Improvement Element, Policy h5.3. Policy 5.'5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14.1, 14.2] Commercial developments within the South U.S. 41 TCEA that choose to obtain an exception from concurrency requirements for transportation will provide certification from the Transportation Planning Diyision Department that at least four of the following Transportation Demand Management (TDM) strategies will be utilized: a) Preferential parking for carpools and vanpools that is expected to increase the average vehicle occupancy for work trips generated by the development. b) Parking charge that is expected to increase the average vehicle occupancy for work trips generated by the development and/or increase transit ridership. c) Cash subsidy that is expected to increase the average vehicle occupancy for work trips generated by the development and/or increase transit ridership. d) Flexible work schedules that are expected to reduce peak hour automobile work trips generated by the development. Words underlined are added; words e:truok ttU:Ql:IlJR are deleted. 9 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17 -07 e) Compressed work week workweek that would be expected to reduce vehicle miles of travel and peak hour work trips generated by the development. f) Telecommuting that would be expected to reduce the vehicle miles of travel and peak hour work trips generated by the development. g) Transit subsidy that would be expected to reduce auto trips generated by the development and increase transit ridership. h) Bicycle and pedestrian facilities that would be expected to reduce vehicle miles of travel and automobile work trips generated by the development. i) Including residential units as a portion of a commercial project that would be expected to reduce vehicle miles of travel. Residential developments within the South U.S. 41 TCEA that choose to obtain an exception from concurrency requirements for transportation shall obtain certification from the Transportation Planning Department that at least three of the following Transportation Demand Management (TDM) strategies will be utilized: a) Including neighborhood commercial uses within a residential project. b) Providing transit shelters within the development (shall be coordinated with Collier County Transit). c) Providing bicycle and pedestrian facilities with connections to adjacent commercial properties. d) Including affordable-workforce housing at 150% or less of median income (minimum of 25% of the units) within the development. in accordance with Section 2.06.00 of the Collier County Land Development Code. Ordinance No. 04-41. as amended March 28. 2006. e) Vehicular access to adjacent commercial properties with shared commercial and residential parking. An applicant seeking an exception from concurrency requirements for transportation through the certification mentioned above shall submit an application to the Transportation Division Administrator on forms provided by the Division. Binding commitments to utilize any of the above techniques relied upon to obtain certification shall be required as a condition of development approval. Developments within the South U.S. 41 TCEA that do not obtain certification shall meet all concurrency requirements. Whether or not a concurrency exception is requested, developments will be subject to a concurrency review for the purpose of reserving Words underlined are added; words struck throl:lgh are deleted. 10 Transportation Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17"()7 capacity for those trips associated with the development and maintaining accurate counts of the remaining capacity on the roadway network. Policy 5.+6: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14.2) The County shall designate Transportation Concurrency Management Areas (TCMAs) to encourage compact urban development where an integrated and connected network of roads are is in place that provide multiple, viable alternative travel paths or modes for common trips. Performance within each TCMA shall be measured based on the percentage of lane miles meeting the LOS described in this Transportation Element, Policies 1.3 and 1.4 of this Element. The following Transportation Concurrency Management Areas are designated: -lA. Northwest TCMA - This area is bounded by the Collier - Lee County Line on the north side; the west side of the 1-75 right-of-way on the east side; Pine Ridge Road on the south side; and, the Gulf of Mexico on the west side (Map TR-5). ~B. East Central TCMA - This area is bounded by Pine Ridge Road on the north side; Collier Boulevard on the east side; Davis Boulevard on the south side, and; Livingston Road (extended) on the west side (Map TR-6). Policy 5.87: [Renumbered, revised text, page 14.3) Each TCMA shall maintain 85% of its lane miles at or above the LOS standards described in TF8flSportation Element, Policies 1.3 and 1.4 of this Element. If any Traffic Impact Statement (TIS) for a proposed development indicates that fewer than 85% of the lane miles in a TCMA are achieving the LOS standards indicated above, the proposed development shall not be permitted where such condition occurs unless modification of the development is made sufficient to maintain the LOS standard for the TCMA, or the facilities required to maintain the TCMA LOS standard are committed utilizing the standards for committed improvements in Policy h5.3 of the Capital Improvement Element of the Plan. Policy 5.98: Should the TIS for a proposed development reflect that it will impact either a constrained roadway link and/or a deficient roadway link within a TCMA by more than a de minimis amount (more than 1% of the maximum service volume at the adopted LOS), yet continue to maintain the established percentage oflanes miles indicated in Policy 5.&1 of this Element, a proportionate share congestion mitigation payment shall be required as follows: a. Proportionate share Congestion mitigation payments shall be calculated using the formula established in Rule 9J-2.045(2Xh), Florida Administrative Code. The facility cost for a constrained roadway link shall be established using a typical lane mile cost~ as determined by the Collier County Transportation Words underlined are added; words stRick thr-eblgh are deleted. 11 Transportation Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17'{)7 Administrator~ of adding lanes to a similar area/facility type as the constrained facility. b. Proportionate share Congestion mitigation payments shall be utilized by Collier County to add trip capacity within the impacted TCMA, road segment(s) and/or to enhance mass transit or other non-automotive transportation a1tematives~ which adds trip capacity within the impact fee district or adjoining impact fee district. c. Proportionate share Congestion mitigation payments under this Policy shall be determined subsequent to a finding of concurrency for a proposed project within a TCMA and de shall not influence the concurrency determination process. d. No impact will be de minimis if it exceeds the adopted LOS standard of any affected designated hurricane evacuation routes within a TCMA. Hurricane routes in Collier County are shown on Map TR 7. Any impact to a hurricane evacuation route within a TCMA shall require a proportionate share congestion mitigation payment provided the remaining LOS requirements of the TCMA are maintained. OBJECTIVE 6: [No change to text, page 14.3] Policy 6.1: [No change to text, page 15] Policy 6.2: [Revised text, page 15] The Transportation Element shall consider any and all applicable roadway plans of the City of Naples, City of Marco Island, Everglades City, Florida Department of Transportation, Southwest Florida Regional Planning Council, City of Bonita Springs and Lee County. Policy 6.3: [Revised text, page 15] The Transportation Element shall be consistent in its interface into the arteriaVcollector system within the City of Naples, Everglades City and the City of Marco Island. Policy 6.4: [No change to text, page 15] Policy 6.5: [No change to text, page 15) OBJECTIVE 7: [Revised text, page 15) The County shall develop and adopt standards for safe and efficient ingress and egress to adjoining properties, as well as and shall encourage safe and convenient on-site traffic circulation through the development review process. Words underlined are added; words stNG!< thrGygh are deleted. 12 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 7.1: [No change to text, page 15) Policy 7.2: [No change to text, page 15) Policy 7.3: [Revised text, page 15) The County shall implement, through its Zoning Ordinance, the provision of safe and convenient OR site onsite traffic flow and the need for adequate parking for both motorized and non-motorized vehicles as a primary objective in the review fef of Planned Unit Developments, Site Development Plans, and other appropriate stages of review in the land development applications review process. Policy 7.4: [Revised text, page 16) The County shall develop corridor management plans that take into consideration urban design and landscaping measures that will promote positive development along the major arterial entrances to the urban area. Such plans shall take into account the recommendations of the Community Character Plan, County-sponsored and the initiatiyes of Smart Growth initiatives. and the impacts of the South US 41 Transportation Concurrency Exceotion Area (TCEA) and the two (2) Transportation Concurrency Management Areas (TCMAs) as the Board of County Commissioners may annually periodically appropriate funding for these plans. Policy 7.5:, [Revised text, page 16) The County shall develop Corridor Access Management Plans. Such plans shall be designed to make median modifications and other operational improvements, including removal of traffic signals, necessary to recapture lost capacity and enhance safety. The development of such plans shall consider the impacts of the South US 41 Transportation Concurrency Exception Area (TCEA) and the two (2) Transportation Concurrency Management Areas (TCMAs). as may be appropriate. Policy 7.6: [New text, page 16) The County shall use community impact assessment techniques in evaluating projects in the transportation planning process. These techniques include the use of the Efficient Transportation Decision Making Process (ETDM) through the Long Range Plan to address environmental and socio-cultural issues as well as corridor specific analysis through the Project Development and Environmental Studies and Corridor studies. In addition. during the design of transportation projects there are numerous design and special meetings to take into account the socio-cultural elements of the community including character issues such as aesthetics. avoiding or mitigating for environmental impacts. noise and community disruption issues. OBJECTIVE 8: [No change to text, page 16) Words underlined are added; words stR:lGk thr.ough are deleted. 13 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 Policy 8.1.:. [Revised text, page 16] Each year, the county will use short:term projections of previous years' traffic volume growth to estimate the year in which LOS deficiencies will are likely to occur on Ceounty roads. This information will be used to prepare the annual update of the Ceounty's schedule of Capital Improvements in a manner that ensures the maintenance of concurrency on County road facilities. Policy 8.2.:. [Revised text, page 16] Pursuant to Chapter 163.3180 F.S., and in accordance with the Collier County Adequate Public Facilities Ordinance (Land Development Code Division 3.15 Sections 6.02.00 and 10.02.07), development proposals shall be required to submit traffic impact analyses. OBJECTIVE 9: [Revised text, page 16) The County shall encourage neighborhood involvement in the establishment and maintenance of safe and pleasant conditions for the residents, pedestrians, bicyclists and motorists on neighborhood streets, which are not classified as arterials or collectors through the implementation of the Collier County Neighborhood Traffic Management Program (NTMP). In developing strategies and measures to encourage such conditions, the NTMP shall consider the impact of such strategies and measures on the adjacent arterial and collector systems (from a level-of-service and operational standpoint). Policy 9.1.:. [Revised text, page 16) The County shall incorporate the Neighborhood Traffic Management Program into this Transportation Element by reference and shall update Program provisions as needed. Policy 9.2.:. [Revised text, page 16] The County shall provide for support services, resources and staff to coordinate the Program. The purpose of the Neighborhood Traffic Management Program (NTMP) shall be to establish procedures and techniques that promote neighborhood livability by mitigating the negative impacts of traffic on residential neighborhoods. The strategies and measures utilized by the NTMP may include, but shall not necessarily be limited to: (a) Educational programs that seek to remind speeding drivers of the negative effects of their actions. Such programs may use brochures or neighborhood newsletters to spread this message. Newsletters may also contain information on speeding fines (particularly in school zones). pedestrian and bicycle safety tips, and information on average speeds in the neighborhood. Words underlined are added; words &tNck through are deleted, 14 Transportation Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 (b) Enforcement measures. which may involve the temporary establishment of a more intensive police presence and a better allocation of patrol time devoted to enforcing traffic safety in a particular neighborhood. (c) The use of engineering techniques (also known as traffic calming) to slow traffic on certain streets and/or to divert through-traffic away from certain neighborhoods. The use of such techniques shall consider their potential impacts to emergency vehicles. bicyclists and pedestrians. Policy 9.3,;, [Revised text, page 16] The County shall require, wherever feasible, the interconnection of local streets between developments to facilitate convenient movement throughout the road network. The Collier County Transportation Division shall develop guidelines. which identify the conditions that would require the interconnection of two neighboring developments. and shall also develop standards and criteria for the safe interconnection of such local streets. Policy 9.4,;, [Revised text, page 16] The County shall define on a project:by:project basis, the acceptable amount of rerouted traffic as a result of a traffic management project.:. Policy 9.5,;, [Revised text, page 17] The County shall encourage projects which provide local resident. pedestrian. bicyclist and motorist movement between and amon~ developments on neighborhood streets in a deliberate balance with its efforts to route cut-through traffic away from neighborhoods and to the majef rOG<hvays arterials and collectors designated in theis Transportation Element of the Collier County Growth Management Plan. Policy 9.6,;, [Revised text, page 17] The County shall review impacts on emergency vehicle access or response time to neighborhoods. both before and after implementation of traffic calming measures. If emergency vehicle access or response times into a neighborhood have been adversely impacted by the traffic calming measures. the County shall work with the relevant emergency responders to reduce or eliminate such adverse impacts while still maintainin~ traffic calming measures. Policy 9.7,;, [Revised text, page 17] Roadways identified as collector or arterial facilities are not eligible for participation in the NTMP. Policy 9.8,;, [Revised text, page 17] Words underlined are added; words struE:k thr-eugh are deleted. 15 Transportation Element to BCe for Adoption 1-17~7 The County shall consider a variety of traffic calming devices to achieve the NTMP' 8~ objectives for a project. Such traffic calming devices shall be planned and designed in conformance with sound engineering and planning practices. Primary funding for such plans shall may come from the local funding initiatives such as MSTUs or MS+BUs for the area that is to benefit from the traffic calming. Policy 9.9,;, [Revised text, page 17) To implement the NTMP, certain procedures shall be followed in processing neighborhood traffic management requests in accordance with applicable codes and related policies and within the limits of available resources. At a minimum, the procedures shall provide for: - Ssubmittal of project proposals; - .Eevaluation of proposals by staff; - Ceitizen participation in plan development and evaluation; - Mmethods of temporarily testing traffic management plans when needed; -Ceommunication of any test results and specific findings to area residents and affected neighborhood organizations before installation of permanent traffic calming devices; and - Aappropriate County Commission review. OBJECTIVE 10~ [Revised text, page 17) The County shall encourage safe and efficient mobility for the rural public. Policy 10.1,;, [Revised text, page 17) The County shall develop a program to examine the maintenance and operational needs of the rural roadway system. This program will, addressing the mobility needs of the rural resident~ to include the availability of roads for rural-to-urban travel, travel within the rural area, and as \'/ell as for hurricane emergency evacuation purposes. Policy 10.2,;, [Revised text, page 17) The County shall continue to improve transit services for the transportation disadvantaged in the rural areas through the Community Transportation Coordinator (CTC). Poliey 10.3 [Deleted text, pages 17, 18) The CoHBty shall incorporate herein by reference the Corridor Management Plan for the Tamiami Trail Scenic Highway, which formed part of the application for Scenic Highway designation authorized by the Board of County Commissioners on Noyember 3, ~ OBJECTIVE 11,;, [Revised text, page 18) Words underlined are added; words &truck threugh are deleted. 16 Transporlation Element 10 BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The County shall maintain County owned airport facilities as attractive, efficient, safe, and environmentally compatible facilities. consistent with the approved Airport Master Plan for each Airport. Policy ILl:, [Revised text, page 18] The County shall herein incorporate by reference the Immokalee Regional Airport, Everglades Airpark, and Marco Island Executive Airport Master Plans. Policy 11.2:, [Revised text, page 18] The Collier County Airport Authority shall determine the most cost effective and efficient means for implementing future facility plans outlined within the airport master plans. Policv 11.3: [New text, page 18] The Collier County Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) has assisted Everglades City in obtaining Federal funds to enable the City to maintain and operate the Everglades Air Park. Given the assistance provided to Everglades City by the MPO. the Collier County Board of County Commissioners shall coordinate with the Everglades City Council to ensure a safe and orderly transfer of the Everglades Airpark and all related facilities to Everglades City for use as a public airport only. Such transfer shall be in a manner that does not compromise the safety of the Airpark and the future facility plans authorized by the Everglades Airpark Master Plan. In the event the Airpark ceases operation or ceases to operate as a public Airpark. the Airpark property will revert back to Collier County. Conditions of a transfer and reverter provisions will be set forth in a transfer document or the deed for transfer. OBJECTIVE 12: [No change to text, page 18] Policy 12.1: [Revised text, page 18] The Collier County Metropolitan Planning Organization, through the Transportation Disadvantaged Program shall assist the local community transportation coordinator in the implementation of the most efficient and effective level of service possible for the transportation disadvantaged. The Transportation Disadvantaged Program shall be implemented through the County's regular bus system. Policy 12.2: [No change to text, page 18] Policy 12.3:, [Revised text, page 18] Words underlined are added; words ..truck thr-9l:1gh are deleted, 17 Transportation Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Collier County shall be the managing authority of the Collier Area Transit (CAT) system. Policy 12.4: [Revised text, page 18J The County shall, in recognition that the potential for public transit service between Bonita Springs~ in Lee County~ and Naples, in Collier County, exists, consider any intergovernmental efforts, which are necessary to bring about such service. Policy 12.5,;, [Revised text, page 18J The County shall continue to partIcIpate in the MPO planning process through implementation of an interlocal agreement with the City ofNaples~ and the City of Marco Island; and Everglades City and in a Joint Participation Agreement with the FDOT. Policy 12.6: [Revised text, page 18J The County will shall participate in the MPO planning process as a voting presence on the MPO Board and the Technical Advisory Committee (T AC). Policy 12.7: [No change to text, page 18J Policy 12.8: [Re-entered previously deleted text, page 19J Any adopted transit development plan shall include an acceptable level of service standard for transit facilities. Policy 12.9: [Returned re-numbering to original order, revised text, page 19J The County shall include capital expenditures for any adopted transit development plan in the Capital Improvement Element. Policy 12.10: [Returned re-numbering to original order, revised text, page 19J The County shall incorporate herein by reference the most recent Public Transportation DeyelopmeRt Plafl and Public Transit Operating Development Plan adopted by the Board of County Commissioners. EAR-TE to BCC for Adoption G: ComprehensiveJEAR Amendment ModiIicaIiooslBCC Adoption Draft 1-17-07 Words underlined are added; words struck tl:lrol;Jgh are deleted, 18 ORDINANCE NO, 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE SANITARY SEWER SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan SANIRARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACIL TIES ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference. SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163.3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd., 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100. PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~ I'.p MARJORIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING \ ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 SANITARY SEWER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT 2 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT "A" I. INTRODUCTION [New text, page SS-24] The purpose of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element is to provide for the health and safety of the residents of Collier County by ensuring adequate wastewater collection and treatment facilities that are cost-effective and environmentally sound. Such facilities may be provided through the Collier County Water-Sewer District. private utilities. other public utilities that operate within portions of the unincorporated County, or (in certain areas) private septic systems. In addition to collection and treatment of residential and commercial wastewater. the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element also contains provisions regulating the reuse of treated effluent for irrigation purposes. Regardless of the service provider, or the manner in which service is provided to the customer. the provisions of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element shall be designed to ensure a safe, consistent and quality level of service for all customers. Words underlined are added; words struck throl.lgh are deleted, 1 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Goal, Objectives and Policies Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element GOAL I: [Number Removed, page S8-25) OBJECTIVE 1.1: [Renumbered, page 8S-25] Policy 1.1.1: [Renumbered, page 8S-25] Policy 1.1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page SS-25, S8-26] Policy 1..t.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page SS-25, SS-26] Consistent with the ~ growth policies of the Future Land Use Element of this Plan, provision of central sanitary sewer service by the County is limited to: the service areas shown in this Plan and depicted on the Collier County Sewer District Boundaries map~ (Figure SS-1 and Fioure SS-1.1); the Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas map~, which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District (Figure SS-2 and Fioure SS-2. 1 ). the Rur31 Transition Water and Se...:er District Mir3so1 map (Figure P\N 2.1 in the Pot3ble "Vater Sub element); Sending Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized; and, to areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Additionally, the County. at its discretion, may serve Towns, Villaqes, Hamlets. and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardsh~ Area overla~ (RLSA): TO'....ns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rur:ll Developments wit in the Rur31 L nds Stewardship Are3 Overlay m3Y be served by the County, :It the County's discretion; presently, the County has no plans to serve any portion of the Rur31 L3nds Ste't.'ardship Are3 Overl3Y RLSA. This Overlay is depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map and map series. Within the RlH"al Lands Stew-ar-dship l\rea Overlay RLSA: Hamlets and Compact Rural Developments one hundred (100) acres or less in size may be served by central sewer facilities, and; Towns, Villages and those Compact Rural Developments greater than one hundred (100) acres in size are required to be served by central sewer facilities, and, Compact Rural Developments that are one hundred (100) acres or less in size may be required to be served by central sewer facilities, depending upon the permitted uses within the Compact Rural Development. These facilities may be proyided by the private sector, an independent \\'o:stevlater authority, or some other non County utility provider. The private sector. Collier County. an independent wastewater authority. or some other non-County utility provider may provide these facilities. For the purposes of this policy and policies 1.-h4, -1-:5.1, and -1-:5.3 of this Sub-Element, within the Rural Lands Ste'.'rordship i\rea Overlay RLSA, the term :central sewer facilities': includes decentralized community treatment systems; and, innovative alternative wastewater treatment systems such as decentralized community treatment systems, shall not be prohibited by this policy provided that they meet all applicable regulatory criteria of Chapter 64E-6 F.A.C. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 2 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 ,.,,,,- A decentralized community wastewater treatment system shall not exceed a design capacity of 10,000 gallons per day, shall provide an advanced secondary level of treatment, and shall be operated by a public or private entity with responsibility for operations and maintenance in accordance with applicable regulations Chapter 64E-6 F.A.C. System facilities located on individual lots or parcels shall have a utility easement to allow for access and maintenance of the system by the operating entity. The system shall be designed to meet the adopted level of service standards set forth in Policy h2.1 of this Sub-Element. Policy 14.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-26] By the time mandated for the adoption of land de'lelopment regulations pursuant to Chapter 163.3202, F.8., including any amendments thereto, the County '.'{ill establish and implement a program requiring that private sector sanitary sewer service utilities establish and file with the Collier County Utilities Division an arJ1uul statement of their policy and service criteria, including level of service provided, consistent with the goals, objeetives and policies of this Plan, f-or the expansion and/or replacement of their facilities to correct existing defioienoies and provide for future grmvth within their respeotiye service areas. Also, County Ordinance 80 112 requires any new development connecting to private STP submit capacity availability information vAth building pennit applications. The Collier County Water and Wastewater Authority (Authority). established by County Ordinance Number 96-6, regulates the operations of private sector wastewater treatment utilities that provide sanitary sewer services to portions of unincorporated Collier County. All such private sector sanitary sewer service providers are required to meet the County's adopted wastewater treatment Level Of Service (LOS). All private sector sanitary sewer service providers shall file an annual statement with the Authority that provides current operating information including, but not limited to: a statement of current policies and service criteria, the LOS maintained by the service provider and whether such level of service meets the County's LOS Standard for wastewater treatment. The annual report shall also document any necessary or pro1ected facility expansion and/or replacement proiects that are required to correct observed deficiencies. Policy 1.4: For any new structure in which plumbinq fixtures are to be installed and which is proposed to be connected to a private sector sanitary sewer service utility, the developer is reQuired to provide a letter of adeQuate capacity from that private utility to the Collier County Buildinq Review and Permittino Department at the time of application for the first buildino permit. pursuant to Collier County Ordinance Number 80-112. Policy I.M ~: [Renumbered, revised text page 88-26] Collier County shall P.Qermit development of package sewage treatment plant systems in areas identified in Policy 1.-h2, on an interim basis until County service is available. The County shall AWlow individual septic systems within the County only when connection Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 3 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 to an existing central system is not within 200 lineal feet of the closest property line. readily accessible to render service. and note that In portions of the County where septic systems are allowed, at such time as and fu.tw-~ County or other central sewer service becomes available within 200 lineal feet of the property line, said septic systems will be required to connect to the County regional appropriate central sanitary sewer system. Within the Rural Lands Stewardship Overlay, consistent with fflOlicy l.h2: septic systems are permitted within Hamlets; septic systems mayor may not be permitted in Compact Rural Developments one hundred (100) acres or less in size depending upon the permitted uses in the Compact Rural Development; and, septic systems are not permitted in Towns, Villages, and those Compact Rural Developments greater than one hundred (100) acres in size. However, in Towns, Villages, and those Compact Rural Developments greater than one hundred (100) acres in size, septic systems are allowed to serve no more than 100 acres, on an interim basis only, until central service is available. Peliey 1.1.5: [Deleted text, page 88-26) Continue enforcement of ordinances requiring connection of existing and new development to central sanitary se'.ver systems when they become available. Connections to a central system shall be made pursuant to Collier Col:lflty Ordinance 88 4. Policy 1.-h6: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-26] The County wi-ll shall give master planning and budgetary emphasis priority to regional sanitary sewer system projects, which will provide the means for phase out and connection of existing package sewage treatment plants and areas where septic tank use of high concentrations of septic tanks where such facilities may reasonabl)' be expected to adyersely affect public health and saf~ty or the envir-onment, or fails to meet the performance standards for such facilities in Chapter 64E-6, F.A.C. Policy 1.1.7: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-27] Where Community Development Districts, or similar special districts are established to provide a tool for developers to finance infra-structure or other purposes, wholly or partially within the Collier County Water-Sewer District, sewer service will shall be connected to the regional system, and all facilities shall be conveyed, when acceptable, to the Collier County Water-Sewer District for operation and ownership in accordance with Collier County Ordinance Number 01-57, adopted October 23, 2001, and District construction and operating policies. OBJECTIVE 1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-27] By the time mandated fDr the adoption of land development regulations pursuant to Chapter 163.3202, F.g., including any amendments thereto, implement procedures to ensure that at the time a No development order is shall be issued, by Collier County without demonstration that sanitary sewer facility capacity that meets or exceeds the minimum Level of Service Standards established herein is available or will be available Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 4 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 to serve the development under the guidelines established for concurrency in the Capital Improvement Element of this Plan. Policy 1.2.1 FACILITY SERVICE AREA LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD Collier County Facilities North Sewer Service Area South Sewer Service Area Southeast Sewer Service Area Northeast Sewer Service Area 145 gpcd 100 gpcd 120 qpcd 120 opcd Marco Island Sewer District Unincorporated Servioe .^...rea fMarco Shoresj City of Naples Facilities Unincorporated Service Area Everglades City Facilities Unincorporated Service Area 100 gpcd 145 gpcd 100 gpcd Independent DistrictslPrh'Rte Sedor S,ystems Orangetree Utilities Immokalee Water and Sewer District Florida Governmental Utility Authority 100 gpcd 100 gpcd 100 gpcd Private Sector Systems * .:. The standards hereby adopted are the following sewage flow design standards in (Source: Chapter lOD 6 64E-6008, Florida Administrative Codej..unless otherwise approved by the Board of County Commissioners to address economic, social and construction method variations between individual systems. TYPE OF ESTABLISHMENT Cf'..LLONS PER DAY (CPD) CommereiRI .^...irports a. Per passenger b. .^...dd per employee Barber and Beauty shops (per chair) BOi.vling Alleys (toilet v/ustes only per kmej Country Club a. per resident member b. per member present ~ 2-G -l-OO -l-OO -l-OO ~ Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption c. per employee ;w Dentist Offices a. per wet chair 2()() b. per non wet chair ~ Doctors Offices (per doctor) ~ Factories, exclush'e of industrial '.vastes (gallons per person per shift) a. no showers provided ;w b. showers pro'/ided ~ Food Service Operations a. ordinary restaurant (per seat) ~ b. 21 hour restaurant (per sem:) B TYPE OF EST}..BLISH~fENT C}..LLONS PER D,A..Y (CPD) c. single service articles om)' (per person) ~ d. bar and cocktail lounge (per person) J{) e. dri';e in restaurant (per car space) ~ f. carry out only 1. per 100 square f-cet of floor space ~ 2. add per employee ;w Hotels and Motels a. Regular (per room) .WQ b. Resort hotels, camps, cottages (per B person) c. add for establishments with self service 400 lmmdry facilities (per machine) Office Building (per worker) ;w Service Stations (per bay) ~ Shopping Centers without food or laundry M (per square foot of floor space) Stadiums, Race Tracks, Ball Parks (per ~ seat) Stores (without food service) a. private toilets, for employees only (per ;w employee) b. public toilets (per square foot of floor M space) Theaters a. Indoor, auditoriums (per seat) ~ b. Outdoor, drive ins (per space) M Trailer/}"10bile Home Park (per trailer 2()() space) Travel Trailer/Recreational V chicle Park a. Travel trailer (overnight), without '.vater ~ Words underlined are added; words stn:Jck through are deleted. 1-17-07 6 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 and sewer hook up (per trailer space) b. ~add for water and se>:.'er hook up (per -lOO trailer space) 8'.vimming and bathing facilities (per W person) Institutional Churohes (per seat) ; Hospitals (per bed) ~ NlHsing, rest homes (per person) -lOO Parks, public picnic a. with toilets only (per person) ~ TYPE OF ESTABLISHMENT C,A..LLONS PER DAY (CPD) b. ,vith bafr.house, showers and toilets (per W person) Public institutions other than schools and -lOO hospitals (per person) Schools (per student) a. day type .f-S. b. add for showers ~ c. add for cafeteria ~ d. add for day school \vorkers .f-S. e. bourding type ~ Work/Construction camps semi permanent ~ (per worker) Residential Residences a. Single family (per bedmom) ~ b. apartment (per bedroom) ~ c. Mobile home not in a trailer park (per ~ bedroom) d. Other (per ocoapant) ~ Footnotes: 1. For f-ood service operations, kitohen waste'llater flO':lS shall normally be oalculated as sixty six percent (66%) of the total establishment waste':mter flow. 2. Systems serving high volume establishments, such as fast food restaurants and service stations located near interstate type highv.'ays, require special sizing considerations due to above a"erage se'Nage volwne expeeted from restroom facilities. Policy t.2.3: [Renumbered, page 88-29] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 7 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 1.2.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County shall A~ually review historical sanitary sewer demand records and adjust the5e LOS standards, as referenced in Policy 2.1. if so indicated by said annual review. Policy 1.3.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County shall Include maintain sludge de-watering and stabilization facilities '.vith all for use by County wastewater treatment J*aBts operations to produce sludge de-watered and stabilized to a degree suitable for use as cover material for County landfills or to be used for any suitable manner that is permitted by law. The County shall ensure that private wastewater utilities regulated by the County follow such practices. OBJECTIVE 1.4: [Renumbered, page 88-30] Policy 1.4.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County shall N!}egotiate agreements with area golf courses to accept and use treated wastewater effluent for irrigation when and where such treated effluent same-is available from existing and future wastewater plants. Policy 1.4.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County shall continue to ~onnect existing and future publicly owned lands suitable for irrigation with treated wastewater effluent, such as government building grounds, parks, and highway medians~ when economically feasible and in accordance with the direction and polioy of the Board of County Commissioners. Policy 1.4.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County shall continue to ~onnect existing and future privately owned land~ suitable for irrigation with treated wastewater effluent, such as cemeteries, nurseries and commercial/industrial parks, when economically feasible and in aeoor-dance '.vith the direction and policy of the Board of Calmty Commissioners. Policy 1.4.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] At such time that as a source of treated effluent "vill be becomes available, the County shall permit the construction and connection of dual water systems (i.e.. separate potable water and treated wastewater effluent networks) to the Coounty's treated effluent irrigation system (i.e., separate potable "yater and treated ',vastcwater effluent) in new subdivisions, provided that said connection causes no adverse impact to the potable water system. Policy 1.4.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 8 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Where Community Development Districts, or other similar special districts are established to provide a tool for developers to finance infrastructure or other purposes, wholly or partially within the Collier County Water-Sewer District, and where such districts make provisions for irrigation via dual systems utilizing effluent and/or other irrigation sources, said systems shall be connected to the regional system when available, and all internal irrigation systems shall remain in private ownership and be master metered by the County. Policy 4.6 [New text] The County shall promote the use of xeriscape techniques (drought resistant landscaping) to minimize potable water use for landscape irrigation.. Policy -l-A.'Z: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-30] The County will shall seek to expand the availability of irrigation water from supplemental watef sources through connection of conneeted such sources to the County's reclaimed water system. OBJECTIVE 105: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-31] The County will shall discourage urban sprawl and the proliferation of private sector sanitary sewer service suppliers in an effort to maximize the use of existing public facilities through the development order approval process by implementing the following policies. Policy 105.I: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-31] The County shall f)Qiscourage urban sprawl by permitting universal availability of central sanitary sewer systems only: in the Designated Urban Area, in the Designated Urban-Rural Fringe Transition Zone Overlay, in Receiving and certain Neutral Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District, and in the Rural Settlement District, all of which are depicted on the Future Land Use Map, and in Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. These areas are further identified as: within the Collier County Sewer District Boundaries on Figure SS-l of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-element, except the outlying urban areas of Imrnokalee, Copeland, Chokoloskee, Plantation Island, and Port of the Islands; within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, as each Town, Village, Hamlet and Compact Rural Development is designated; or within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District Boundaries on Figure SS-2 of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-element; or in Sending Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized; and, in areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and service outside the Urban Area as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Policy 105.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-31] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 9 Sanitary Sewer Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The County will shall discourage urban sprawl and the proliferation of private sector and/or package sanitary sewer treatment systems through the development order approval process in order to ffisHre ensure maximum utilization of the existing and planned public facilities. No existing private sector or package treatment system will be permitted to add customers unless all Levels of Service Standards are met, and operations are in conformance with alll).gR: FDEP permits. Policy loS.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 88-31) As provided for in the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, and in Policy 1.-h2, central sewer facilities are permitted in Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments. Though not anticipated, it is possible that central sanitary sewer collection lines may extend through lands not designated as a Town, Village, Hamlet or Compact Rural Development; no properties designated other than as a Town, Village, Hamlet or Compact Rural Development is are permitted to connect to these collection lines. Under criteria, properties may be eligible for central sanitary sewer service from Collier County Utilities, or a private sector utility or findependent district, within the Receiving Areas identified in the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District, depicted on the Existing and Future Sewer Service Areas map (Figure SS-2) of the Sanitary Sewer Sub-element, subject to availability. Qualifying criteria will shall be limited to the requirements and incentives established in the Future Land Use and the Conservation and Coastal Management Elements of the this Plan to obtain preservation standards established for environmentally sensitive lands in the Sending Areas of the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District. Criteria for central sanitary sewer service eligibility may include, but are not limited to, plans for development which utilize creative planning techniques such as clustering, density blending, rural villages, and TDRs from identified environmentally sensitive areas. Criteria for eligibility may be amended and additional Sending and Receiving Lands may be designated in the future. Central Sanitary Sewer collection lines, within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District, may extend through Sending Lands; however, no properties designated as Sending Lands may connect to the collection lines. EAR-SS S-E to Bee for Adoption G: ComprehensivelEAR Amendment ModificationsIBCC Adoption Draft kvklwl1-17-07 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 10 ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review did make written objections to the POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE POTABLE WATER SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference. SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY. If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163.3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd., 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100. PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~ARJORIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 POTABLE WATER SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT ::> Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT" A" I. INTRODUCTION [New Language, page PW-22) The purpose of the Potable Water Sub-Element is to provide for the health and safety of the residents of Collier County by ensuring adequate potable water supply and distribution facilities that are cost-effective and environmentally sound. Such facilities may be provided through the Collier County Water-Sewer District. private utilities. other public utilities that operate within portions of the unincorporated County. or (in certain areas) private supply wells. In addition to the supply and distribution of potable water for residential and commercial purposes. the Potable Water Sub-Element also contains provisions related to establishment of new potable water sources. water conservation. and irrigation. Words underlined are added; words struck throlJgh are deleted. 1 Potable Water SutH:lemenl 10 BCC for Adoption 1-17 ~7 Goal, Objectives and Policies Potable Water Sub-Element GOAL I: [Number Removed, page PW-23] OBJECTIVE 1.1-: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County shall locate and develop potable water supply sources to meet the future needs of the County owned and operated systems, said supply sources meeting the minimum Level of Service Standards established by this Plan. The development and utilization of new potable water supply sources and the acquisition of land necessary for such development shall be based upon the information. guidelines and procedures identified within the County's Ten-Year Water Supply Facilities Work Plan (as updated annually), the Collier County Water-Sewer Master Plan, and the Lower West Coast Water Supply Plan prepared by the South Florida Water Management District. Policy 1.1.1-: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County shall ~ontinue to expand the ASR (Aquifer Storage and Recovery) system as a potential emergency and seasonal potable water source. Policy 1.1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County shall ~ontinue to implement a program for the protection of existing and potential potable water supply sources. Policy 1.1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County shall continue to Iidentify sufficient quantities of water sources to meet the County's estimated growth-related needs. Potential water sources to meet the County's 2025 water demands include raw water from Hawthorn Zone I Aquifer (Intermediate Aquifer System) and Lower Hawthorn Aquifer (Florida Aquifer System), identified within the County's 2005 Water Master Plan. The County shall use these water sources as well as alternative sources, as needed. to meet the County's needs. Policy 1.4: [New text, page 23] The County shall coordinate with the South Florida Water Management District and other regulatory agencies in implementing effective linkages between growth management and water planning. Policy 1.5: [New text, page 23] The County shall coordinate with the South Florida Water Management District in the development of the Water Master Plan Update. which is the primary planning document for the Collier County Water-Sewer District. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 2 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17..Q7 Policy 1.6: [New text, page 23] The County shall coordinate with the South Florida Water Management District to produce future plans for water supply as described within the Water Master Plan Updates that ensure the County's ability to maintain its stated Level of Service standard. Policy 1.7: [New text, page 23] The County shall reference the water supply guidelines of the most current version of the South Florida Water Management District's Lower West Coast Water Supply Plan in developing any future required Water Supply Facilities Work Plan. OBJECTIVE 1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The County will shall implement the following policies to make certain that public and private sector potable water service utilities provide, repair and/or replace potable water supply, treatment and distribution facilities to correct existing deficiencies in their respective service areas as may be required to meet or exceed the Level of Service Standards established in this Plan. In addition, public sector potable water service utilities will shall be expanded as necessary to provide for future growth, as provided for in the following policies. Policy 1.2.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23] The Collier County Water-Sewer District shall ~ontinue the development of a Collier County Regional Potable Water System consistent with the Capital Improvement Element and the Collier County Water-Sewer Watef Master Plan Update to correct existing deficiencies and provide for future growth. Policy 1.2.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-23, PW-24] Consistent with the lH'ban growth policies of the Future Land Use Element of this Plan, provision of central potable water service by the County is limited to the service areas shown in this Plan and depicted on the Collier County Water District Boundaries map~, (Figure PW-I and Figure PW-l.l); the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas map~ (Figure PW-2 and Figure PW-2.1), which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District; within the Rmal Traflsition Water and Sev/er District Miroool map (Figure PW 2.1 ); and, to areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Additionally, the County may serve Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay may be served by the County, at the County's discretion; presently, the County has no plans to serve any portion ofthe Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. This Overlay is depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map and map series. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 3 Pomble Water Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay: Hamlets and those Compact Rural Developments one hundred (100) acres or less in size may be served by central potable water facilities; Towns, Villages, and those Compact Rural Developments greater than one hundred (100) acres in size are required to be served by central potable water facilities; and, Compact Rural Developments one hundred (100) acres or less in size may be required to be served by central potable water facilities, depending upon the permitted uses within the Compact Rural Development. These facilities may be provided by the private sector, an independent water authority, or some other non-County utility provided. For the purposes of this policy and policies -h2.4, -h5.I,and -h5.3, within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, the term ~central potable water facilities: includes decentralized community treatment systems;--aad,. Innovative alternative water treatment systems such as decentralized community treatment systems shall not be prohibited by this policy provided that they meet all applicable regulatory criteria. Policy 1.2.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-24] By the time mandated for the adoption of land development reglliatioRs pursuant to Chapter 163.3202, F.S., including any amendments thereto, require to the extent of the County's authority private sector potable water service utilities, establish and file ..'lith the County a statement of their policy and criteria, consistent with the goals, objectives and policies of this Plan f-or the expansion, replacement, and/or repair of their facilities to correct existing deficiencies and pro'/ide for future growth '.'lithin their respecti'/e service aFeaS;- The Collier County Water and Wastewater Authority (Authority). established by County Ordinance Number 96-6. regulates the operations of private sector potable water treatment utilities that provide potable water supply services to portions of unincorporated Collier County. All such private sector potable water supply service providers are required to meet the County's adopted potable water treatment Level Of Service (LOS). All private sector potable water supply service providers shall file an annual statement with the Authority that provides current operating information regarding the private sector service provider. including. but not limited to: a statement of current policies and service criteria, the LOS maintained by the service provider and whether such level of service meets the County'S LOS Standard for potable water treatment. The annual report shall also document any necessary or projected facility expansion and/or replacement proiects that are required to correct observed deficiencies. Policy 1.2.4: [Renumbered, revised text, pages PW-24, PW-25] Collier County shall }!Qermit development of potable water supply systems as follows: within the Designated Urban Areas of the Plan, including the outlying urban areas of Immokalee, Copeland, Chokoloskee, Plantation Island, and Port of the Islands; within the areas depicted on the Collier County Water District Boundaries map (Figure PW-I); within the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas map (Figure PW-2), which includes the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District; within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District - Mirasol map (Figure PW-2.1); in Sending Lands within the Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 4 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17~7 Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized; in Towns, Villages, Hamlets and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay; and, in areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and services as of the date of adoption of this Plan. For lands located within an area to receive County water service the Collier County Water-Sewer District, but in which County water service is not currently available, non-County potable water supply systems shall only be allowed on an interim basis until County service is available. Individual potable water supply wells may be permitted within the areas depicted on the Collier County Water District Boundaries map (Figure PW-I) on an interim basis until County water service is available; individual potable water supply wells may be permitted in all Urban designated areas outside of the areas depicted on Figure PW -Ion an interim basis until a centralized potable water supply system is available; findividual potable water supply wells may be permitted in the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District, depicted on the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas map (Figure PW-2), on an interim basis until County water service is available; individual potable water supply wells may be permitted in Sending Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized, on an interim basis until County water service is available}; and, individual potable water supply wells may be permitted on lands outside of the Urban designated areas, outside of areas depicted on Figure PW-I, and outside of Towns, Villages and those Compact Rural Developments greater then one hundred (100) acres in size within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay - all areas where potable water supply systems are not anticipated. However, individual potable water supply wells mayor may not be permitted within Compact Rural Developments one hundred (100) acres or less in size, depending upon the uses permitted within the Compact Rural Development. Also, in Towns, Villages, and those Compact Rural Developments greater than one hundred (100) acres in size, potable water supply wells are allowed to serve no more than 100 acres, on an interim basis only, until central service is available. Policy t.2.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-25) The County shall Gfontinue enforcement of ordinances requiring connection of existing and new development to central potable water systems when they become available. Connections to a central system shall be made pursuant to Collier County Ordinance 01- 73, adopted December II, 2001. Policy "'2.6: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-25] Where Community Development Districts, or other similar special districts are established to provide a tool for developers to finance infrastructure or other purposes, wholly or partially within the Collier County Water-Sewer District, water service shall be connected to the regional system, and internal facilities shall be conveyed, when acceptable, to the Collier County Water-Sewer District for operation and ownership in Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Potable Water Sub-Element to BGG for Adoption 1-17-07 accordance with Collier County Ordinance 01-57, adopted October 23, 2001, or its latest revision, and District construction and operating policies. OBJECTIVE 1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-25] By the time mandated for the adoption of land de'/elopment regulations E.pursuant to Chapter 163.3202, F.S., including any amendments thereto, Collier County has implemented procedures to ensure that at the time a development order is issued, potable water facility capacity that meets or exceeds the minimum Level of Service Standards established herein is available or will be available to serve the development under the guidelines established for concurrency in the Capital Improvement Element of this Plan. Policy 1-.3.1: [Renumbered, revised text, pages PW-25, PW-26, PW-27, PW-28] The following Level of Service Standards are hereby adopted and shall be used as the basis for determining the availability of facility capacity and the demand generated by a development: Reyiew of vm.ter usage data indicates the LOS standard for finished vlater should remain at 185 gpcd. Review of the historical ratio of residential to non-residential demand indicated that approximately 17% of the total water usage is non-residential. Thus the residential demand is 154 gcpd and the total finished water demand is 185 gpcd. LEVEL OF SERVICE FACILITY CAPACITY FACILITY/SERVICE AREA COLLIER COUNTY FACILITIES Collier County Water-Sewer and Sewer District Goodland Water District Marco Island Water District Unincorporated Service Area fMarco Shores) CITY OF NAPLES FACILITIES Unincorporated Service Area EVERGLADES CITY FACILITIES Unincorporated Service Area LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD 185 gpcd 185 gpcd 185 gpcd 185gpcd 185 gpcd INDEPENDENT DISTRICTSIPRIVt'.TE SECTOR SYSTEMS Orangetree Utilities Immokalee Water and Sewer District Florida Governmental Utilities Authority 100gpcd 100gpcd 100gpcd The standar-d hereby adopted is the follo'll':.ng '\vastewater" flO'.v design standards, an-Iess otherwise approved by the Board of Coooty Commissioners to address economic, social Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 6 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-{)7 and construction method variations beh',een individual systems. (Source: Chapter 10D 6, Florida Administrative Code) TYPE OF ESTABLISHMENT CALLON8 PER D:f.. Y (CPD) Commereial Airports a.perpassenger ~ b. add per employee ~ Barber and Beauty Shops (per chair) ~ Bowling ,^",lleys (toilet wastes only per lane) ~ Country Club a. per resident member ~ b. per member present ~ c. per employee ~ Dentist Offices a. per wet chair ;w() b. per non wet chair W Doctors Offices (per doctor) ~ Factories, exelusiYe of industrial 'Nf:l:stes (gallons per person per shift) a. no showers provided ~ b. sho'.vers provided ~ Food Service Operations a. Ordinary Restaurant (per seat) W b. 21 hour Restaurant (per seat) ~ c. Single Service articles only (per person) ~ d. Bar and Cocktail Lounge (per person) J.Q e. Dri'fe in Restaurant (per car space) W f. Carry Out only i. per 100 square feet of floor space W ii. add per employee ~ g. Institutions (per meal) ~ Hotels and Motels a. Regular (per room) MQ b. Resort Hotels, Camps, Cottages (per person) ~ e. add for establishments '.'lith self serviee 4GQ laundry facilities (per machine) Office Building (per employee per 8 hour shift) ~ Service Stations (per water do set and per ~ urinal) Shopping Centers without food or laundry (per (h.l- square foot of floor space) Stadiums, Race Tracks, Ball Parks (per seat) ~ Stores per square foot of floor space (h.l- Swimming and Bathing Facilities, public (per W Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 7 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 person) Theaters a. indoor, f..uditoriums (per seat) b. Outdoor, Drive ins (per space) Trailer/Mobile Home Park (per trailer space) Travel Trailer/Recreational Vehicle Park a. Travel Trailer (overnight), without '.vat-er and seVler hookup (per trailer space) b. Travel Trailer (o',ernight), with water and sewer hook ups (per trailer space). INSTITUTIONAL Churches (per seat) Hospitals (per bed) (does not include kitchen mastemater floms) "'1" "" ,... Nursing, Rest Homes (per bed) (does not include kitchen \vastewater flows) Parks, Public Picnic a. with toilets only (per person) b. with batr.house, showers and t-oilets (per person) Public Institutions other than Schools & Hospitals (per person) Schools (per student) a. day type b. add for showers c. add f{)f cafeteria d. add for day school workers e. boarding type Work/Construction Camps Semi permanent (per '.yorker) RESIDENTIAL Residences a. Single or multiple family (per dwelling unit) 1 bedroom and 600 square feet or less heated or cooled area bedrooms and 601 1000 square feet heated or cooled area 3 bedrooms and 1001 2000 square feet heated or cooled area '1 or more bedrooms and more than 2000 square feet heated or cooled area b. Other (per occupant) ~ W 200 ~ +00 ; W +00 ~ W +00 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ W +W JOO 4W 600 ~ FOOTNOTES: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 8 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-{)7 1. For food service operations, kitchen 'Naste'.vater flmvs shall normally be calculated as sixty six percent (66%) of the total establishment '.vastevro:ter flow. 2. Systems serving high volume establishments, such as fast food restamants and service stations located near interstute type high'.vays, require special sizing considerations due to above average sev/age volume expected from restroom facilities. Policy 1.3.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] In order to ensure that these Level of Service Standards contained in Policy 3.1 are maintained, methodologies for determining available capacity and demand shall incorporate appropriate peak demand coefficients for each facility and for the type of development proposed. Policy 1.3.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] These Level of Service Standards contained in Policy 3.1 are the minimum criteria for replacement, expansion or increase in capacity of potable water supply facilities. Policy 1.3.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] The County will aAnnually review historical potable water demand records and adjust these Level of Service Standards contained in Policy 3.1 if so indicated by saitl-the annual reVIew. OBJECTIVE M: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] The County will shall continue to promote conservation of potable water supplies by developing and implementing an integrated, comprehensive conservation strategy which will identify specific consumption per capita goals. Policy 1.4.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] The County shall N!!egotiate agreements with area golf courses to accept and use treated wastewater effluent for irrigation when and where such treated effluent same is available from existing and future wastewater treatment plants. Policy M.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] The County shall ~ontinue to connect existing and future publicly owned lands suitable for irrigation with treated wastewater effluent, such as government building grounds, parks, and highway medians when economically feasible. Policy 1.4.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] Words underlined are added; words struck throllgh are deleted. 9 Potable Water SulrElement to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 The County shall ~ontinue to connect existing and future privately owned lands suitable for irrigation with treated wastewater effluent, such as cemeteries, nurseries and commercial/industrial parks when economically feasible. Policy M.4: (Renumbered, revised text, page PW-28] The County shall Ppromote the use of xeriscape tech.riques (drought resistant landscaping) to minimize potable '.vater use for landscaping irrigation, as described in Di'lision 2.4 Section 1.06.01 A.1.h, of the Collier County Land Development Code. At such time as a source of treated effluent becomes available. the County shall permit the construction and connection of dual water systems (i.e., separate potable water and treated wastewater effluent networks) to the County's treated effluent irrigation system in new subdivisions, provided that said connection causes no adverse impact to the potable water system. Policy lA.5: (Renumbered, revised text, page PW-29) The County shall Ppromote and enforce the Water Irrigation Ordinance for Collier County, Ordinance Number 02 17, adopted April 9, 2002, to reduce potable '.yater use for irrigation. Where Community Development Districts, or other similar special districts are established to provide a tool for developers to finance infrastructure or other purposes, wholly or partially within the Collier County Water-Sewer District, and where such districts make provisions for irrigation via dual systems utilizing effluent and/or other irrigation sources, said systems shall be connected to the regional system when available. and all internal irrigation systems shall remain in private ownership and be master metered by the County. Policy lA.6: (Renumbered, revised text, page PW-29) At such time as excess effluent is available, the County shall permit construction and connection of dual water systems to the County's effluent transmission system (i.e., separate potable 'linter and treated waste'/later effluent) in nevI subdivisions '.vhen the construction and or connection of a dual water system '."Iill not negatiyely impact the potable water system~s regulatory compliance or operation. The County shall promote the use of xeriscape techniques (drought resistant landscaping) to minimize potable water use for landscape irrigation. Policy 4.7 The County shall seek to expand the availability of irrigation water from supplemental sources through connection of such sources to the County's reclaimed water system. Policy 1.4.7 Deleted [Deleted text, page PW-29] OBJECTIVE 1.5: (Renumbered, revised text, page PW-29) Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 10 Potable Water Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The County will shall discourage urban sprawl and the proliferation of private sector potable water service suppliers in an effort to maximize the use of existing public facilities through the development order approval process by implementing the following policies. Policy -1.5.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-29] The County shall discourage urban sprawl by permitting universal availability of central potable water systems only: in the Designated Urban Area, in Receiving and certain Neutral Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District, in the Designated Urban- Rural Fringe Transition Zone Overlay, and in the Rural Settlement District, all of which are depicted on the Future Land Use Map, and in Towns, Villages, Hamlets and Compact Rural Developments within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. These areas are further identified as: within the Collier County Water District Boundaries on Figure PW- 1 of the Potable Water Sub-element, except the outlying urban areas of Immokalee, Copeland, Chokoloskee, Plantation Island, and Port of the Islands; or within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District Boundaries on Figure PW-2 of the Potable Water Sub-element; or in Sending Lands within the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District when Density Blending, as provided for in the Density Rating System of the Future Land Use Element, is utilized; within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, as each Town, Village, Hamlet, and Compact Rural Development is designated; and, in areas where the County has legal commitments to provide facilities and service outside the Urban Area as of the date of adoption of this Plan. Policy -1.5.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-29] The County will shall discourage urban sprawl and the proliferation of private sector and/or package potable water treatment systems through the development order approval process to ensure maximum utilization of the existing and planned public facilities. No existing private sector or potable water treatment systems will shall be permitted to add customers unless all Levels of Service Standards are met, and operations are in conformance with all FDEP permits. Policy -1.5.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW-30] As provided for in the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay, and in Policies h2.2 and -h2.4 of this Sub-Element, central potable water systems are permitted in Towns, Villages, Hamlets, and Compact Rural Developments. Though not anticipated, it is possible that central potable water system distribution lines may extend through lands not designated as a Town, Village, Hamlet or Compact Rural Development; in such instance no properties designated other than as a Town, Village, Hamlet or Compact Rural Development is are permitted to connect to these distribution lines. Policy -1.5.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page PW -30] [Adopted as Policy 1.5.3 (now 5.3) but re-numbered since the above Policy 1.5.3 (now 5.3) became effective first.) Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 11 Potable Water Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-{)7 Under criteria, projects may be eligible for central potable water service from Collier County Utilities, or a private sector/independent district, within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District, depicted on the Existing and Future Potable Water Service Areas map (Figure PW-2) of the this Potable Water Sub-element, subject to availability. Qualifying criteria will shall be limited to the requirements and incentives established in the Future Land Use and the Conservation and Coastal Management Elements of the this Plan to obtain preservation standards established for environmentally sensitive lands in the Sending Areas Lands of the Rural Fringe Mixed Use District (RFMUD). Criteria for potable water service eligibility may include, but are not limited to, plans for development~ which utilize creative planning techniques such as clustering, density blending, rural villages, and transfer of development rights (TDRs} from identified environmentally sensiti'le areas RFMUD Sending Lands. Criteria for eligibility may be amended and additional Sending and Receiving Lands may be designated in the future. Central Potable Water distribution lines, within the Rural Transition Water and Sewer District, may extend through Sending Lands; however, no properties designated as Sending Lands may are permitted to connect to the distribution lines. EAR-PW S-E to BCC for Adoption 17-07 G: Comprehensive/EAR Amendment ModificationsIBCC Adoption Draft kvl-dw/l- Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 12 ORDINANCE NO. 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did make written objections to the DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the DRAINAGE SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference. SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY. If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163.3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd., 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100. PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~fI ~'{ MARJORIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 DRAINAGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILlTES ELEMENT ., Drainage Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT" A" I. INTRODUCTION [New Language, page 1] This portion of the Collier County Growth Management Plan inventories both the natural conditions and stormwater management activities within unincorporated Collier County. In Collier County. there are two (2) primary service providers with regard to the provision of stormwater management services. The County's Transportation Services Division maintains drainage systems associated with County and State Roadways as well as the Secondary Drainage System. The Big Cypress Basin Board. an arm of the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD). maintains the larger. regional surface water management systems within Collier County. The regional drainage system is also referred to as the Primary Drainage System. However. management of stormwater is concerned not only with flood prevention (a quantity issue). but also with the removal of various pollutants picked up by the stonnwater as it flows across the County's developed land areas (a quality issue). Such pollutants can include oils. greases. heavy metals. pesticides. fertilizers and other substances. which can have a deleterious impact on the County's natural systems and. above all. its groundwater quality. Note that. in this respect. there is overlap in the intended purpose between the Drainage and Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub- elements: both seek to protect aquifer recharge areas. However. the emphasis of the Drainage Sub-element is on surface water protection. whereas the emphasis of the Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-element is on groundwater protection. The term "stormwater management" refers to a set of comprehensive strategies for dealing with both stormwater quantity and stormwater quality issues. The primary component of these strategies is the need to ensure that the volume. rate. timing and pollutant load of stormwater runoff after development is similar to that which occurred prior to development. To accomplish this task. stormwater management entities employ a combination of structural and non-structural techniques. Non-structural techniques emphasize preservation or restoration of natural drainage features to promote infiltration. filtering and slowing of runoff. Structural techniques include the variety of manmade channels and control structures maintained within the primary and secondary drainage systems. The obiective of storm water management is to develop a combination of techniques. which provides for adequate pollutant removal and flood protection in the most economical manner. One of the key principles of current storm water management techniques is recognition of the need for basin-wide (or watershed basin) planning. The stormwater management system has to be designed so as to ensure that the final outlet point has adequate capacity to handle all discharges from the upstream portion of the watershed under conditions present at the time of design. Subsequent development upstream must then utilize stormwater management techniques and systems, which will maintain predevelopment run-off conditions so that the capacity of the downstream portion of the watershed is not Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. Drainage Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Goal, Objectives and Policies Drainage Sub-Element GOAL 1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1) COLLIER COUNTY SHALL PROVIDE DRAINAGE AND FLOOD PROTECTION FOR EXISTING AND FUTURE DEVELOPMENT, MINIMIZE THE DEGRADATION OF QUALITY OF RECEIVING WATERS AND SURROUNDING NATURAL AREAS AND PROTECT THE FUNCTIONS OF NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE AREAS. OBJECTIVE -hI: (CAPITAL FACILITY PLANNING FOR DRAINAGE SYSTEMS) [Renumbered, revised text, page 1) The County shall utilize :via the Annual Update and Inventory Report on Public Facilities (AUIR) process, a.nmIally to update the Drainage Atlas Maps and Channel/Structure Inventory components of the adopted Water Management Master Plan and to verify the existing watershed basin boundaries within Collier County. The County will also .vyerify the design storm capacity of the drainage facilities within each basin, and determine the costs necessary to maintain the facility capacities to selected design storm standards-,- This information shall be used to f6F inclusion of needed programming of operational funds in the Annual County Budget and to identify necessary capital projects and basin studies in the Annual Capital Improvement Element Update and Amendment. Policy 101.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1) The County shall eontinually ~1monitor adopted existing water management prooedures that are in plaee to ensW'e that existing natural systems, existing developments, and proposed dcYlelopments vAll receiye benefieial eonsideration from in prQPosed vlater management procedmes and projects. Future updates and revisions to water management procedW'es shall reflect neeessary ehanged conditions changes in the new techniques as identified tlwough monitoring activities. The County shall update and revise stormwater management maintenance procedures and capital projects based on continual facilities performance monitoring activities. Consideration will be given to natural systems as identified in Policy 2.1.4 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element. existing developments and proposed developments. Policy -h1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1) County drainage system capital facility planning shall be designed Outline ho'.v to implement procedures and projects in a manner to ensure that adequate stormwater management facility capacity is available at the time a development permit is issued, or that such adeqtiate "Nater management facility capacity is available or will be available when needed to serve the development. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 3 Drainage Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 1.1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall ~ontinue to develop public drainage facilities, which te maintain the groundwater table as a source of recharge for the County's potable water aquifers.. aH4 meet the provide a source of irrigation water needs for agricultural, horticultural and golf course and commercial operations and provide water to native vegetation. Policy 1.1.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] Continue on going efforts to evaluate the feasibility of restoring surface water flovl into historical no,>\, vlays and utilizing them to help control discharge into the estuaries. The County shall continue to evaluate structural and non-structural measures for restoring historical hydroperiods in impacted watersheds where possible and for reducing the impacts of canal and stormwater discharges to estuaries. Selected measures will be implemented through the watershed management planning process identified within Goal 2 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element of the Growth Ma.nagement Plan. Policy 1.1.5: Three (3) detailed basin stadies are planned within the 5 year plwming time frame as follows: RasiB Gordon Riyer Extension BeUe Meade Immokalee StartiB2: Date FY 96/97 FY 98/99 May, 2004 FY 2000/2001 CompletioB Date FY 98/99 FY 2000/2001 April, 2006 FY 2002/2003 Watershed Management Plans will be undertaken as set forth in Obiective 2.1 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element (CCME). As the studies are After each plan is completed, the results will be made available to the property owners located within the basin's boundaries for their use in petitioning the Board of County Commissioners to create a taxing/assessment unit to fund the proposed implementation of the studies~ plan's recommendations. Until the Watershed Management Plans are completed, the County shall apply the interim standards for development as contained in CCME Obiective 2.1. Poliey 1.1.' Initiate sab basin studies on the Secondary Dminage System and portions of the basin withID the Urban Area. The status of seveml of the critical sab basin studies is as fo11o'I.'S: Rasia StartiB2: Date CompletioB Date Lely MainlBranchlManor NfA ~ Harvey FY 95/96 FY 96/97 US 41 Outfall Sv.rales NfA +9&6 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 4 Drainage Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17'()7 Implementation of these projects is currently oodef\\'ay. OBJECTIVE t.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall Mmaintain adopted drainage level of service standards for basins and sub-basins identified in the Water Management Master Plan. Maintenance of the drainage level of service (LOS) identified for each basin will be implemented through the watershed management planning process identified within Goal 2 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element of this Growth Management Plan. Policy t.2.t: [Renumbered, revised text, pages 2, 3] The following levels of service for drainage are hereby adopted for the purpose of issuing development permits-,- ~ Upon completion of each associated Watershed Management Plan. the level of service will be modified. if warranted. A. Future "private" developments - water quantity and quality standards as specified in Collier County Ordinance Numbers 74-50~ aB4-90-1O and 2001-27. and Land Development Code Ordinance Number 91 102 2004-41. as amended. B. Existing "private" developments and existing or future public drainage facilities - those existing Levels of Service identified (by design storm return frequency event) by the completed Water Management Master Plan as follows: LEVELS OF SERVICE ATTAINED BY BASINS BASIN LEVEL OF SERVICE MAIN GOLDEN GATE SYSTEM Main Golden Gate Canal Basin Cypress Canal Basin Harvey Canal Basin 1-75 Canal Basin Green Canal Basin Airport Road Canal South Basin Corkscrew Canal Basin Orange Tree Canal Basin 951 Canal Central Basin DISTRICT NO.6 SYSTEM Rock Creek Basin C-4 Canal Basin Lely Main Canal Basin Lely Canal Branch Basin Lely Manor Canal Basin Haldeman Creek Basin Winter Park Outlet Basin D D D D C D D D C D C D D D D D Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Drainage Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-D7 COCOHATCHEE RIVER SYSTEM Cocohatchee River Basin D Pine Ridge Canal Basin C Palm River Canal Basin D COCOW.. TCHEE RIVER SYSTEM (eoutiuued) West Branch Cocohatchee River Basin C East Branch Cocohatchee River Basin D Airport Road Canal North Basin D 951 Canal North Basin D GORDON RIVER EXTENSION Gordon River Extension Basin D Goodlette-Frank Road Ditch Basin D HENDERSON CREEK BASIN Henderson Creek Basin D FAKA-UNION SYSTEM Faka-Union Canal Basin D Miller Canal Basin D Merritt Canal Basin C Prairie Canal Basin C SOUTHERN COASTAL BASIN US-41 Outfall Swale No. 1 Basin D US-41 Outfall Swale No.2 Basin D Seminole Park Outlet Basin C BARRON RIVER SYSTEM Okaloacoochee Slough Basin D Barron River Canal North Basin C Urban Immokalee Basin C MISCELLANEOUS INTERIOR WETLAND SYSTEMS Corkscrew Slough Basin D Policy l-.2.~1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4) The County's Enlarge the scope of the Water Management Master Plan te shall include recommendations for changing Levels of Service together with an analysis of capital requirements. OBJECTIVE t.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4) Begir~-ung '.vith fiscal year 1996 97, a five year schedule of capital improvement needs f-or water management facilities will be maintained and updated annaally in conformance ",lith the review process for the Capital Improvement Element of this plan. The County shall maintain and annually update a five-year schedule of capital improvements for water management facilities in conformance with the annual review Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 6 Drainage Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 process described within the Capital Improvement Element of the Growth Management Plan. Policy 1.3.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] The County shall .Q4evelop and maintain procedures to annually update water management facility demand and capacity information. Policy 1.3.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] The County shall Pnrepare periodio annual summaries of capacity and demand information for each water management facility and service area. Policy 1-.3.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] Collier County shall evaluate and rank Wwater management capital improvement projects will be e'laluated and ranked aocording to in accordance with the priorities stated in the Capital Improvement Element of this plan. Policy 1.3.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] Major emphasis shall be giYeB to improving existing dilHBage faoilities in and around urban and estates designated areas (on the adopted Future Land Use Map) to maintain their use. County improvements to. and maintenance of. existing drainage facilities shall be a priority over new construction projects in the urban and estates designated areas (exclusive of Southern Golden Gate Estates). OBJECTIVE M: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] The County shall Beginning ..vith fisoal year 1996 97, develop and maintain policies and programs to correct existing deficiencies and to provide for future facility needs in accordance with for those projects ,....hioh have been outlined the annual work program referenced in the adopted Water Management Master Plan and any future individual basin stadies. Policy M.I: [Renumbered text, page 4] Water management projects shall be undertaken in accordance with the schedule provided in the Capital Improvements Element of this plan. These projects shall be undertaken in coordination with the Big Cypress Basin/South Florida Water Management District 5 Year Plan. Policy M.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] Collier County shall ~orrect existing deficiencies and provide for future water management facility needs through the formulation and implementation of an annual work programs. In order to implement the annual . work program. the County shall Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 7 Drainage Sub-Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 ~ncourage the use of innovative funding sources mechanisms including. but not limited to utilization of special taxing or assessment districts. Policy M.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 4] Deyelop a public awareness program to inform the governmental leadership and general public of the need to utilize total watershed management concepts vlithin the existing drainage systems and the environmental enhancements that '.'!ill result from their implementation. The County shall develop and maintain a storm water management public awareness program. which will include, but not necessarily be limited to. a Collier County Stormwater Management website. The primary purpose of this program shall be to provide information regarding the County'S stormwater management programs to the general public including. but not limited to. the environmental enhancements that will result from the use of total water management concepts within the existing drainage network. OBJECTIVE 1.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] The County shall ~ontinue to regulate land use and development ta in a manner that protec~ the functions of natural drainage features and natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas.:. Implementation of this Objective will be consistent with the Watershed Management Planning process identified within Goal 2 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element of the Growth Management Plan. through and with relevant provisions contained within the adopted Land Development Code (Ordinance 91 102 Number 2004-41. as amended). Policy 1.5.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] Collier County shall A...~.nually periodically review all appropriate Water Management Ordinances and regulations to determine their effectiveness in protecting the functions of the natural drainage features and natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas. Policy 1.5.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] Based upOn the periodic review described in Policy 5.1. the County shalll)Qevelop any appropriate new ordinances and regulations that are necessary to ensure protection of the functions of natural drainage features and natural groundwater aquifer recharge areas. OBJECTIVE l.6: [Renumbered, revised tex~ page 5] The County shall protect the functions of natural drainage features shall be protected through the application of standards that address the quality and quantity of discharge from stormwater management systems. Implementation of this Objective will be consistent with the watershed management planning process identified within Goal 2 and Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 8 Drainage Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Objective 2.1 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element of the Growth Management Plan. This objective is made measurable through the following policies: Policy 1-.6.1:, [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] Projects shall be designed and operated so that off-site discharges will meet State water quality standards, as set forth in Chapter 17 302 62-302.300, F.A.C., as it existed 6fl f..ugust 31, 1999 at the date of project approval. Policy 1-.6.2:, [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] Collier County's Rretention and detention requirements shall be the same as those provided in the South Florida Water Management District's Basis of Review, Section 5.2, as it existed on ;\ugust 31, 1999 at the time of proiect approval. Policy 1-.6.3:, [Renumbered, revised text, pages 5, 6] Allowable off-site discharge rates shall be computed using a storm event of 3 day duration and 25 year return frequency. The allowable off-site discharge rates are as follows: a. Airport Road North Sub-Basin (North of Vanderbilt Beach Road) b. Airport Road South Sub-basin (South of Vanderbilt Beach Road) c. Cocohatchee Canal Basin d. Lely Canal Basin l e. Harvey Basin [ Wiggins Pass Basin g. All other areas 0.04 cfs/acre 0.06 cfs/acre 0.04 cfs/acre 0.06 cfs/acre 0.055 cfs/acre 0.13 cfs/acre 0.15 cfs/acre In special eases, tThe County may exempt projects may be eKempted by the Coooty from these allowable off-site discharge rates ifpro',iding any of the following applies: 1. The project is exempt from allowable off-site discharge limitations pursuant to Section 40E-400.315, FAC. 2. The project is part of an existing SFWMD permit... which allows discharge rates different than those listed above. 3. It can be documented that the project currently discharges off-site at a rate higher than those listed above. The documentation required for this purpose shall be prepared by a registered professional engineer. and will consist of an engineering study prepared by a registered professional engineer, which utilizes the applicable criteria in the "SFWMD Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Applications". The study shall be subject to review and approval by the County Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 9 Drainage SulrElement to BCC for Adoption 1-17"{)7 and SFWMD staff. The study shall include the following site:specific information: a. Topography b. Soil types and soil storage volume c. Vegetation types d. Antecedent conditions e. Design rainfall hydrographie f. Depression storage capacity g. Receiving water hydro graph. and h. Other relevant hydrologic and hydraulic data. Using the above information, a hydrologic and hydraulic model shall be developed which demonstrates the higher off-site discharge rate shall be developed. EAR-Drainage S-E to BCC for Adoption G: ComprehensivelEAR Amendment ModilicationsIBCC Adoption Draft kv1-dw/1-17.1J7 Words underlined are added; words etruck through are deleted. 10 ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACiliTIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE SOLID WASTE SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the SOLID WASTE SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion. SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE, The effective date of this Amendment to the SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163,3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier, No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective, If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd" 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100, PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007, ATTEST: DWIGHT E, BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: JIM COLETTA, CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~l~~~IEA~,'~~D~~~~~I~ft~(3 ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 SOLID WASTE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT :! Solid Waste Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT "A" I. INTRODUCTION [New Language, page 1] The Solid Waste Sub-Element establishes a policy framework for Collier County's current solid waste management facilities and provides general direction for the further development of the County's solid waste management system in the future. The purpose of the Solid Waste Sub-Element is to assure the provision of cost effective and environmentally safe disposal of solid waste for the present and anticipated future residents of Collier County. The proper collection, processing, and disposal of solid waste is important to the health, safety and welfare of all Collier County residents. Improper disposal of solid and/or hazardous waste can contaminate drinking water or expose residents to environmental and public health risks. In addition to the safe and environmentally sound collection, processing and disposal of residential and commercial solid waste, the Solid Waste Sub-Element also contains provisions related to: monitoring for potential environmental impact pursuant to State and Federal rules and regulations and the associated permit conditions; the collection and disposal of hazardous materials; the County's recycling programs; and, solid waste recovery programs. Words underlined are added; words Gtruok through are deleted. --- Solid Waste Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Goal, Objectives and Policies Solid Waste Sub-Element GOAL 1: [Number Removed, page 1] PROVIDE AN EFFICIENT AND ECONOMICAL BALANCE OF PUBLIC AND PRIVATE SERVICES THAT WILL ENABLE THE PEOPLE OF COLLIER COUNTY TO MEET THE ESTABLISHED REQUIREMENTS FOR SOLID WASTE DISPOS,\LMANAGEMENT IN A MANNER TO ASSURE THEIR PUBLIC HEALTH AND SAFETY AND TO PROTECT THE AIR, WATER AND LAND RESOURCES OF COLLIER COUNTY. OBJECTIVE 1:+: (COLLECTION) [Renumbered, revised text, page 1J Collier County shall continue to +He maintenance maintain ill a safe, dependable and efficient solid waste collection system. Present facilities meeting the current Level of Service includes- two (2) franchise collection areas and three transfer stations Recycling Centers, as follows: a. Unincorporated County service area; b. Immokalee service area: c. Three (3) transfcr stations Recycling Centers; 1., Naples Transfcr Station Recycling Center 2. Marco Transfer Station Recycling Center 3. Carnestown Transfer Station Recvcling Center Policy LId: [Renumbered, revised text, page IJ The County shall ~ontinue to maintain and regulate commercial, multi-family and tax- bill based residential collection costs to ensure efficient and dependable service affordable to allllsers. Policy 1.1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall Maintain retain its mandatory collection ordinance Number 2005-54, ~ as amended, and the mandatory commercial recycling ordinance Number 2004-50, as amended. Policy 1.1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall ~ontinue to evaluate economic transfer and disposal systems including transfcr stations the use of full-service recycling centers. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 2 ---. Solid Waste Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 1.1.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall ensure Assure public awareness and participation in solid waste collection issues by requiring all issues to be addressed in advertised public meetings addressing such issues in duly noticed public meetings. OBJECTIVE 1.2: (DISPOSAL) [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall ~ontinue to utilize safe and efficient methods for environmentally sound disposal of solid waste in accordance with local, State and Federal regulations and shall continue to investigate improved methods and implement practices that meet this objective. Policy 1.2.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall continue to Mmonitor groundwater weH-s as required by the regulatory permit conditions for the operation of the landfill and continue to closely cvaluate the test data. Dcvelop remedial actions if conditions are not satisfactory and in compliance with State and Federal mles and regulations. Policy 1.2.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall continue to Implement and maintain leachate and gas management systems at County landfills as needed in order to comply with permit conditions. Policy 1.2.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall continue to PQursue State and Federal grants for, and participation in, feasibility projects eft for the development and investigation of improved techniques for landfill operations and ethef alternative methods e.f for solid waste disposal. Policy 1.2.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2J Maintain the land in'/entory required for future landfills to meet the recommendcd Lcvel of Service standards. By fiscal year 2010, the County shall acquire and/or retain the land inventory required for future solid waste operations, based upon selection of, including but not limited to, one or more of the following options in order of priority: I. Develop the means to partially or completely divert solid waste from the landfill (additional recycling or alternative forms of disposal). 2. Increase the permissible elevation of the Naples Landfill so as to gain additional airspace capacity. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted, 3 ---- Solid Waste Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 3. Explore emerging conversion technologies that would allow for continued solid waste disposal operations within Collier County. 4. Secure and utilize additional capacity at a landfill or landfills. Policy!o2.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The Level of Service for Solid Waste Sub-Element shall be: a. Tons of solid waste per capita per year, used to determine landfill disposal capacity, is based on the average of the last fi-ve three complete fiscal years actual lined cell tonnage activity. b. Two (2) years of constructed lined landfill cell capacity at the disposal rate calculated per -l-:-2.5.a. c. Ten (10) years of permittable landfill capacity at the disposal rate calculated per -l-:-2.5.a. Policy !o2.6: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2J The County shall annually 9gefine the cost of continued landfilling solid waste collections and disposal within the County over the next 5, 10 and 20 year time periods taking into consideration all operating and capital costs. Policy !o2.7: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall ,'\ssure promote public awareness Qf, and participation in~ solid waste disposal issues by requiring all issues to be addressed in adyertised public meetings. addressing such issues in duly noticed public meetings. Policy !o2.8: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The Collier County Solid Waste Department shall continue to operate and maintain a hazardous waste collection facility. The facility shall operate five (5) days per week and will accept household hazardous wastes. Additionally, the Department shall continue to hold its hazardous waste collection day at least efl€e twice per year targeting residential households but also allowing small businesses to participate to some cxtent. OBJECTIVE !o3: (RECYCLE AND RECOVERY) [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The Collier County Solid Waste Department shall continue to Mmaintain and update the Integrated Solid Waste Management Strategic Plan Solid '1-/ aste Mastor Plan as directed by the Board of County Commissioners. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 4 ,- Solid Waste Sub-Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy l,3.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The Collier County Solid Waste Department shall continue to Mmaintain and improve programs to reduce the amount of solid waste that requires disposal at County landfills by: a. Maintaining and enhanceing the current county '.vide countywide single family through fourplex residential curbside recycling program~. b. Maintaining and enhanceing the current county-wide multi-family residential recycling program. ~. Maintaining and enhanceing the current county-wide commercial business recycling program~ to encourage and assist commercial business rccycling activitics county '.vide. e~. Continue Maintaining and enhanceing the curb-side separation of material into recyclable categories to be received at the material recovery facilities landfill ffite recyclablc categories. e. Continuing to explore additional measures for waste reduction. Policy l,3.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] Continue investigation of cost saving methods for landfills: a. Landfill mining to recovcr and recycle covor material. Landfill mining provides a method of clean up of unlined landfills and for recycling existing acrcage for new landfills. b. Investigate methane gas reco','ery and use. The County shall continue investigation and implementation of cost-saving measures for County disposal operations. The County shall evaluate other measures, including landfill mining, as new technologies and practices emerge. (Currently, a methane gas collection program is in operation.) Policy l,3.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County shall ,\ssurc promote public awareness Q1 and participation in.. solid waste tiisf1€lsal recycle and recovery issues by requiring all issues to be addresscd in advertised public meetings addressing such issues in duly noticed public meetings. EAR-SW S-E to BeC for Adoption G: eomprehensive/EAR Amendment Modifications/BCe Adoption Draft kvl-dw/5-24-06 Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 5 -- ORDINANCE NO, 07- AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB- ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACiliTIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida, The Collier County Growth Management Plan NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion, SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE, The effective date of this Amendment to the NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163,3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier, No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd" 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100, PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007. ATTEST: DWIGHT E. BROCK, CLERK By: BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA BY: JIM COLETTA, CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~l~J~IE"~: ~1~D~~~~~~~r~~~U ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 NATURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE SUB-ELEMENT OF THE PUBLIC FACILITIES ELEMENT :! Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element ecpe Adoption 9-18-06 EXHIBIT "A" I. INTRODUCTION [New Language, page 1] The Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element establishes the manner in which Collier County will identify and protect the natural groundwater aquifers that serve as the primary sources of drinking water for County residents and visitors. This Sub- Element relates only to those aquifer recharge areas located in unincorporated Collier County that serve as potable water wellfields. The Implementation Section of this Sub-Element contains a single Goal, divided into five (5) Objectives. Beneath each Objective are the specific County implementing policies. The water supply protection Objectives in this Sub-Element include: · Mapping and delineation of natural aquifer recharge areas; · Protection of groundwater quality; · Groundwater quality monitoring: · Public education with regard to groundwater protection issues~af1Q, · Protection of critical recharge areas and groundwater resources. Goal, Objectives and Policies Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element GOAL 1: [Number Removed, page 1] THE COUNTY SHALL IDENTIFY AND PROTECT NA TURAL GROUNDWATER AQUIFER RECHARGE AREAS FROM AC1JYITIES THAT COULD DEGRADE AND/OR CONTAMINATE THE QUALITY OF GROUNDWATER. OBJECTIVE hI: (MAPPING AND DELINEATION OF RECHARGE AREAS) [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall continue to On a biannual basis, beginning in October 1998, review every two years, and revise fas necessaryt, existing map delineations of recharge areas County potable water wellfields that are most sensitive to contamination from nearby land development and other surface activities. The biennial review~!!.sLany subsequent___ __ map revisions will be based on geologic, hydrogeologic, hydrologic, and updated anathropogenic anthropogenic contaminant data aggregated during since the previous biennium revision. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. ----. Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element ecpe Adoption 9-18-06 Policy lo1.1: The County shall Continue to revise and update its 3-dimensional computer models of ground water flow around public water supply wellfields, as additional data (e.g., withdrawal rates, numbers and locations of wells within wellfields, and hydrogeologic information) become available. Policy lo1.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] Continue to identify areas and revise previous idcntifications of areas that arc espccially vulnerable to contamination because of land usc, drainage, gcomorphic, soil, hydrogeological, and other conditions, such as the presence/absence of confining units. The County shall identify those County potable water wellfields, or portions of wellfields, which are susceptible to contamination, caused by adjacent or nearby land uses, drainage patterns, geomorphic conditions, soil properties, and/or hydrogeologic factors, including the presence or absence of confining units. This information shall be revised and updated as necessary. Policy lo1.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall maintain and update data on Identify existing land uses and land use activities that possess the greatest potential for ground water contamination. See Policy M-:4: Policy lol.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall maintain and l:J-gpdate its maps of criteria for determining and mapping sensitive recharge areas as additional anthropogenic and hydrogeologic information becomes available, Policy lo1.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] OBJECTIVE lo2: (PROTECTION OF GROUNDW A TER QUALITY) [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] Ground water quality shall meet all applicable Federal and State water quality standards. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 2 .-- Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element ecpe Adoption 9-18-06 Policy 1.2.1.:. [Renumbered, revised text, page 1] The County shall prohibit &gischarges to sinkholes or other karst related features that have direct hydrologic connection~ to the Surficial or Intermediate Aquifer Systems shall be prohibited. Policy 1.2.2.:. [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] Non-agricultural developments requiring an eRF Environmental Resources Epermit from the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD} shall preserve groundwater recharge characteristics as required by the SFWMD and as set forth in the SFWMD's Basis for Review, as it existed on Octobcr 31, 1999, dated January 2004 and as regularly updated. Ground water recharge shall also be protected through the application of the retention/detention requirements and allowable off-site discharge rates for non- agricultural developments specified in Policies -h6.2 and -h6.3 in the Drainage Sub- Element. Policy 1.2.3.:. [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County S.~tandards for protecting the quality of ground water recharge te within the public '.vater supply ''vellficlds wellhead protection areas identified in the Future Land Use Element (FLUE} shall be are the same as those provided in Policy 3.1.1 of the Conservation and Coastal Management Element. Poliey 1.2.4 [Deleted text, page 2] The Collier County Rural and ,'\gricultural }irea Assessment shall consider the ground ',vater rocharge characteristics in the County's rural area iflcluding the information contained in SFV/MD publication 'liRE #327. Policy 1.2..s4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] Collier County shall evaluate the necessity for adopting more stringent ground water recharge standards for High or Prime Recharge areas within 2 years of the SFWMD Governing Board's adoption of such areas. OBJECTIVE 1.3: (GROUNDWATER OUALITY MONITORING) [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall ~ontinue to collect and evaluate ground water quality data, identifying ambient water quality values and trends, comparing analyzeg concentrations to Florida Ground Water Guidance Concentrations, and providing information to water resources planning and management entities, and to the general public. Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 3 ---- Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element eepe Adoption 9-18-06 Policy 1.3.1: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall ~ontinue tfle its existing water quality monitoring program to provide base-line data, evaluate long-term trends, identify water quality problems, and evaluate the effectiveness of the County's ground water protection program. Policy 1.3.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall ~oordinate data gathering activities with State and Federal agencies to minimize duplication of efforts and enhance the quality of information gathered. Policy 1.3.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County will annually A~ssess tfle its groundwater quality monitoring data annually to determine whether monitoring activities and County Ordinances require expansion, modification or reduction. Policy 1.3.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 2] The County shall continually Ggather and H5e evaluate appropriate data te for the purpose of refine!l:!g and improve!l:!g the data base groundwater quality monitoring database used in the County's 3-dimensional ground water model. Policy -1.3.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] By I October 1997 Collier County shall continue to conduct establish a water resources- planning group composed of with appropriate County, City of Naples, and SFWMD staff to provide guidance for ground water resource development, utilization, and conservation. OBJECTIVE: M: (PUBLIC EDUCA TION WITH REGARD TO GROUNDWATER PROTECTION ISSUES) [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County shall ~ontinue current activities of providing the public with educational materials concerning ground water protection issues in Collier County~ v+a These may include, but shall not be limited to, the preparation of annual technical publications of ground water quality data collected, an informational website for groundwater quality issues, general information publications, establishment of a speakers' bureau presentations, K-12 classroom presentations, and in-service teacher workshops and semmars. Policy M.l: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3J The County shall continue to A~dvise the public on the appropriate disposal methods for hazardous wastes, for the purpose of reducing or avoiding the potential for groundwater contamination. In performing this task, the County may utilize the public educational Words underlined are added; words struok through are deleted. 4 -- Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element cepe Adoption 9-18-06 measures listed within Obiective 4 of this Sub-Element, or any other measures, which may be appropriate. Policy M.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County shall continue to PJ1rovide information in a manner that can be understood by the general public eft regarding Collier County's groundwater system, its vulnerability to contamination and measures needed to protect it from contamination. In performing this task, the County may utilize the public educational measures listed within Obiective 4 of this Sub-Element, or any other measures, which may be appropriate. OBJECTIVE: :loS: (PROTECTION OF CRITICAL RECHARGE AREAS AND GROUNDWATER RESOURCES) [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County will shall implement existing plans to preserve critical ground water recharge areas and ground water resources, and on a biennial schedule, beginning in October 1988, will review, evaluate, and revise (if warranted) those plans and actions, based on the best available geologic, hydrologic, hydrogeologic, and anthropogenic contaminant data aggregated during the preyious biennium. Policy :loS.I: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County shall ggevelop, and continually update, technical criteria for determining those recharge areas, which areas are critical to the County's longterm long-term ground water needs. Policy :loS.2: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] The County shall continue to !identify ffi:e critical recharge areas and appropriate protective mechanisms. Policy :loS.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3J The County shall continue to !identify costs, funding mechanisms and private property rights issues associated with the protection of critical recharge areas. Policy :loS.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] By 1 October 1997, The County shall continue to operate the implement Collier County's a local petroleum storage tank cleanup inspection program, especially in identified wellfield protection zones, operating within available State funding. Policy:loS.S: [Renumbered, revised text, page 3] By 1 October, 1997, increase household and Conditionally Exempt Small Quantity Generator (CESQG) hazardous waste collection. Words underlined are added; words struok thrDugh are deleted. 5 ----" Natural Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Sub-Element eepe Adoption 9-18-06 Collier County shall continue to operate and maintain a hazardous waste collection facility. The facility shall operate five (5) days per week and will accept household and small business hazardous wastes. Additionally, the County shall continue to hold its hazardous waste collection day at least twice per year targeting residential households but also allowing small businesses to participate. CO,\L 2, and OBJECTIVE 2.1, and Polieies 2.1.1 2.1.4 [deletedJ [Deleted text, page 3] EAR-NGWAR S.E eepe Draft G: eomp/EAR Amendment Modificationsleepe Adoption Draft kvl-dw/5-24-06 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 6 .-- ORDINANCE NO, 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE HOUSING ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the HOUSING ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed HOUSING ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the HOUSING ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE HOUSING ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the HOUSING ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan HOUSING ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABiliTY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct "."'-,",.",___ ....'W..-<I. ~__" and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion, SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE. The effective date of this Amendment to the HOUSING ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163,3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier. No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective. If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd" 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100, PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007, ATTEST: DWIGHT E, BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: ~ MARJORIE M, STUDENT-STIRLING ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 HOUSING ELEMENT 2 Housing Element to BCe for Adoption 1-17~7 EXHIBIT "A" INTRODUCTION [Added text, page 2] The goal of the Housing Element of the Collier County Growth Management Plan is ''to create an adequate supply of decent. safe. sanitary, and affordable housing for all residents of Collier County." With the exception of housing opportunities provided to citizens of very modest means, the provision and maintenance of housing is traditionally a function of the private market. The development of private housing in Collier County is driven by an expensive housing stock: effectively excluding low-income and working class families from the housing market. Thus, there is a need for the County to find ways to encourage the provision of affordable-workforce housing for these families. In Collier County. encouragement of the provision of affordable-workforce housing is the responsibility of the Collier County Operations Support and Housing Department. The purpose of the Department's grants and affordable-workforce housing progmms is to increase the supply of affordable-workforce housing countywide. through management of the County's Affordable Housing Trust Fund. The trust fund has enabled the County to implement the following programs: · Impact fee deferrals. · Housing rehabilitation and emergency repair, · Down payment / closing cost assistance. · Land acquisition with new construction, · Demolition with new construction. · Special needs housing and pre-approved building plans. · Meeting community needs by facilitating the creation of affordable-workforce housing opportunities: the improvement of communities: and the sustainability of neighborhoods. Collier County will continue to address its affordable-workforce housing deficit by working collaborativelv with non-profit groups, governmental agencies. and public/private coalitions to coordinate activities and effectively leverage the resources available to the entire County. The most current data available from the University of Florida Shim berg Center is considered in assessing the County's affordable-workforce housing deficit. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 1 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17'{)7 Goal, Objectives and Policies Housing Element GOAL 1: [Revised text, page 3) TO CREATE AN ADEQUATE SUPPL Y OF DECENT, SAFE, SANITARY, AND AFFORDABLE HOUSING FOR ALL RESIDENTS OF COLLIER COUNTY. OBJECTIVE 1: [Revised text, page 3) The number of new affordable-workforce housing units shall increase by W() 1.000 units each year in an effort to continue to meet meeting the current and future housing needs of all current and famre legal residents with very-low, low and moderate income~residents of the County, including these households with special needs such as rural and fannworker housing in rural Collier County. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES Policy 1.1: [Revised text, page 3) Collier County shall pursue interlocal agreements with the City of Naples. the City of Marco Island. and Everglades City to require that each city provide their proportionate share of affordable-workforce housing units (or the financial equivalent). Each city's proportionate share and financial equivalent will be evaluated and substantiated by the most current data. studies. and methods available to the County. Policy 1.2: [Revised text, page 3) Collier County and the City of Naples will work together to accomplish the community wide goal of cr-eating supporting a sufficient supply of market rate and below market rate housing. Ibis effort wm may include the consolidatio!!ftg of the City of Naples and the County housing programs and activities, including. but not limited to. 8~tate and Ffederally funded programs such as SHIP and CDBG, in an effort to provide greater efficiency. Policy 1.3: [Revised text, page 3) The City of Naples and Collier County will shall explore the development of a fair share affordable-workforce housing ordinance that will shall require commercial and residential developments to address the lack of affordable-workforce housing. The local jurisdictio~ will evaluate a broad range of options including the development of an affordable-workforce housing impact fee, the requirements that a percentage of units developed will be "set aside" for below market rate housing, provide for the traflsfer of development rights, an option whereby land could be donated to a nonprofit entity and/or placed in a land bank, or other alternatives that will assist in mitigating the rising need for affordable-workforce housing as the population increases. Policy 1.4: Words underlined are added; words struck throblgh are deleted. 2 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Collier County shall seek to distribute A~ordable-workforce housing '1Iill be distributed equitably throughout the county where adequate infrastructure and services are available. Programs and strategies to encourage affordable-workforce housing development HSiBg strategies 'lImeD may include. but are not limited to. density by right and density bonus provisions. where applicable agreements. and impact fee ,,,wvers or deferrals. expedited permitting (fast tracking). public-private partnerships. providing technical assistance and intergovernmental coordination. In addition. affordable housiBg vall be loeated 'llhere adequate ~tufe and serviees are a'/ailable. CITY OF NAPLES POLICIES None COUNTY POLICIES *Policv 1.5: Reyiev: the feasibility of incorporating the Collier County Housing .f...l:lthority and the Collier County Housing and Urban Improvement office actiYities into one agency to provide greater coordiaation and effieiefleY in housing delivery services. Collier County shall maintain an inventory of all approved affordable-workforce housing units within the county to ensure the targeted number of units is developed annually. The inventory shall contain the location. structure type. number of bedrooms. and target income range for each housing unit. OBJECTIVE 2: By 2000. ereate a ROn profit housing deyelopment corpomtion, f-ormed '.'lith a cross section of represeBtatives from business, go':emment, housing advocates, and the oommwHty at large. v:hich \-vill assist the City and ColHlty in aehie'/ing a Bew goal of 500 d\velling tmif:s per year for yery low. low and moderate income residents of Collier County. The Collier County Board of County Commissioners aided in the establishment of the Collier County Housing Development Corporation in 2003. The mission of the Housing Development Corporation is to serve as a non-profit agency. with an executive board made up of representatives from business. government. housing advocates. and the community at large. which along with other not for profit agencies shall assist Collier County and its municipalities in achieving a goal of 1.000 dwelling units per year for very-low. low and moderate income residents of Collier County. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES Policv 2.1: Not for profit agencies. such as the Collier County Housing Development Corporation shall assist the County in reaching its annual affordable-workforce housing goal by holding workshops and fairs to raise awareness and understanding of housing issues in the County; working with Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 3 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 other non-profits to purchase and develop parcels~ and. contributing funds towards the purchase of land for affordable-workforce housing proiects. Policy 2.2: [Revised text, page 4] Solieit in-ptit from the Chamber of Commerce, Economic Development Council, Collier Building Industry ,^..ssociation (CBIA), Naples Area Board of Realtors, Naples <,\rea Apartment Assoeiation, Collier County Banking Partnership, the Aff-ofdable Housing Commission, and the Collier County Housing }.I.uthority to identify potential nOBprofit board representation and members, and to develop a mission statement for the non profit housing agency. The non profit housing development Corporation \"ill partner with other entities to apply for State and Federal housing funds available to noR profit corporations. This effurt -.viII result in the development of a more comprooensi'le housing delivery system that ensures the development of housing f-or all residents of Collier CoUflty through a par.nership with private developers, non profits, local governments and other interested parties. Partnerships shall be encouraged between private developers. non-profit enbtIes. local governments and other interested parties to ensure the development of housing that meets the needs of the County's very-low. low and moderate income residents. Policy 2.3: [Revised text, page 4] +he Collier County and the City of Naples staff will continue to provide community organizations with brochures and up-dates on various housing programs, grant opportunities, technical assistance and other information that will promote affordable-workforce housing opportunities for very low, low and moderate income residents. Policy 2.4: [Revised text, page 4] By 1999, the Collier County and the City of Naples will shall continue to review existing codes and ordinances and amend them as needed to allow for flexible and innovative residential design that encourages mixed use developments ami with a variety of housing designs, styles, and price ranges. Policy 2.5: [Revised text, page 4] By 1998, the Collier County and the City of Naples will shall continue to review the its existing permit processing systems in an effort to reduce the processing time and cost of housing, and especially for affordable-workforce housing and continue to identify areas that can be streamlined. to identifY areas that can be streamlined. Policy 2.6: [Revised text, page 4] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 4 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17'{)7 Collier County shall continue to P.Qrovide oBgoing technical support and assistance to private developers and non-profit housing organizations in their efforts to secure State or Federal funding. Policy 2.7: [Revised text, page 4] Collier County shall Iincrease the utilization of existing impact fee ordinances to facilitate the development of affordable-workforce housing through the provisions of V/aivers and/or deferrals. CITY OF NAPLES POLICIES None *Policy 2.8: [No changes to text, page 5] COUNTY POLICIES APolicy 2.9: [Renumbered, revised text, page 5] The County shall &review the County's Affordable-workforce Housing Density Bonus Ordinance every two years or sooner. as necessary. and revise the Ordinance. as necessary. to reflect changing community needs and market conditions. The purpose of the Affordable- workforce Housing Density Bonus Ordinance shall be to ~ncourage the blending of affordable:. workforce housing density bonus units into market rate developments as well as to support developments exclusively providing affordable-workforce housing and reviE!711 the feasibility of approving density bonus at an administrative leyel. APolicy 2.10: [Revised text, page 5] Through the adoption of loeal incentiYes, such as density bonus agreemeBts and impact fee waiver/defermls, public and priyate sponsors will be encouraged to provide adequate flo\:lsing for I1-:1Tal resideats and fanw,.'Orker families. The Collier County Operations Support and Housing Department shall continue to operate affordable-workforce housing programs. in cooperation with public and private sponsors. to provide safe. affordable-workforce housing to residents of the County's urban desi~ated areas and ruraI areas. PrOgramS operated by the Department will continue to include. but are not limited to: . Impact fee deferrals . Housing rehabilitation and emergency repairs · Down payment and closing cost assistance APolicy 2.11: [Revised text, page 5] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 5 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The Collier County Housing and Urban Improvement Operations Support and Housing Department will continue to coordinate with independent water and sewer districts local utility providers to ensure that the necessary infrastructure and facilities for new housing developments are in place, ami consistent with the County's Concurrency Management System. ~Policy 2.12: [Revised text, page 5] The County will continue to adopt and implement policies which address site 10catioB:S provide for the proper siting and implementation of farm worker housing, including. but not limited to. strategies such as density bonus agreements, impact fee waivers or deferrals, and the provision of adequate infrastructure and services. OBJECTIVE 3: [Revised text, page 5] By 2000, Collier County shall continue to support and adequately fund increase the nlllBber of housing programs and amoUflt of funding ayailable to promote the preservation and protection of existing, stable residential neighborhoods. This will be accomplished through the utilization of State Housing Incentives Partnership (SHIP) and CDBG programs including. but not limited to, strategies sueh as Qgown Pnayment/~losing ~ost Aw;sistance, R[ehabilitation and ~mergency R[epair, l}Qemolition with Nnew ~onstruction, and !impact Ffee Waivers or l}Qeferrals. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES Policy 3.1: [Revised text, page 5] Collier County shall continue to seek out and Yytilize federal, ~te and local resources for housing rehabilitation programs that repair and maintain the existing housing stock. The County shall also continue to support local municipal and non-profit efforts to identify and secure funding for housing rehabilitation programs. Apply for additional funding sueh as, but not limited to, HOME, aad Florida Fix as funds become available. Policy 3.2: [Revised text, page 5] Local governments will seek out and apply f-or additional funding to help proyide more affOfdable housmg and Collier County will support applications from for:profit and not-for- profit organizations whe that apply for g~tate and Ffederal funding for the purpose of constructing and/or rehabilitating affordable-workforce housing. Policy 3.3: [Revised text, page 6] Collier County shall continue to Ygtilize SHIP resources and other funds to leverage the number and amount of loans provided by local lending institutions to very low, low and moderate income residents. By leveraging Federal, State and local dollars, increase by five pefCeflt (5%) per year Words underlined are added; words strl::lck through are deleted. 6 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 the number of loans made by area lending institutions to very low, lo'\'/ and moderate ineome residents for home improvements, rehabilitation and first time homebuyer's assistance. CITY POLICIES *Policy M 3.4: [Renumbered text, page 6) *Policy J.9. 3.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 6] By 199&, t]Jle City of Naples will initiate a study of the Old Naples area to determine architectural and development standards to protect and preserve the existing residential character of the area. *Policy ~ 3.6: [Renumbered, revised text, page 6) By 199&, tThe City of Naples will study and make recommendations to amend the Code of Ordinances to limit ''megahouses'' address impacts of larger homes on smaller lots within the City of Naples. By 2000, t]Jlese changes will be reviewed to determine their effectiveness. *Policy ~ 3.7: [Renumbered, revised text, page 6] By 1999, tThe City of Naples will implement their review the need for a housing maintenance code to address the conservation of housing stock and the preservation and protection of residential neighborhoods. COUNTY POLICIES Policy ~ 3.8: [Renumbered, revised text, page 6) Collier County will continue to maintain its apply for Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) urban entitlement county status with through the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development~ which will continue to result in an annual allocation of federal funding available to assist very-low, low and moderate income households. OBJECTIVE 4 [Revised text, page 6] By 2000, the Collier County and the City of Naples will conduct a comprehensive housing survey. every three years or sooner. tEl for the l'urpose of identifying substandard dwelling units. TIrrough continued enforcement of each jurisdictions County housing codes, and the provision of housing rehabilitation or replacement programs, the number of substandard units (associated with a lack of plumbing and/or kitchen facilities) throughout the County shall be reduced by 5% per year through rehabilitation or demolition. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES Policy 4.1: [Revised text, page 6) Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 7 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 By 2001, Utilize HSe the most recent comprehensive housing inventory to develop and implement new programs to reduce substandard housing,. Reduction of the number of substandard units will be accomplished by employing existing methods such as. but not limited ill.. housing code inspections, rehabilitation programs, and demolition of substandard units and their replacement with new construction and develop new programs as needed. Policy 4.2: [Revised text, page 7] Require the demolition of dilapidated, unsafe or unsanitary housing that does not meet the housing code or, which cannot economically be rehabilitated. Policy 4.3: [Revised text, page 7] Review and amend the existing relocation policy of the City of Naples and the County, and create one uniform relocation housing policy, consistent with the u.s. Department of Housing and Urban Development requirements. Policy 4.4: [Revised text, page 7] In the event of a natural disaster or gO'/ernment intervention, replacement housing shall comply with all applicable FfederaI, 8~tate and local codes and shall consider factors such as. but not limited to, commercial accessibility, public facilities, places of employment, and housing mcome. Policy 4.5: [Revised text, page 7] All QQwelling units will be maintained in a safe and sanitary condition, including adequate light, ventilation, sanitation and other provisions~ as required by the County and the City of Naples minimum housing codes. This task will be accomplished through housing code inspections and code enforcement actions, and housing rehabilitation programs supported through \:ISffig ~tate, federal, local and/or private resources. CITY OF NAPLES POLICIES None COUNTY POLICIES None Potier 4.': [Deleted text, page 7] By JlHle 1, 2001, Collier County 'Ifill conduct an im'entory to determine the FlUIIlber of non conforming and sub standard mobile home housing units in the Immokalee Urban ,'\rea and develop an incentive plan to upgrade these units thfQugh the f-ollo'MBg aetivities: Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 8 Housing Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-tl7 1. l\ssign a team of staff members from the fnlIowing departments to implement the program: Code Enforcement, Building Review, Plar..:1ing and Housing and Urban Impro'lement. 2. Coordinate with other ageneies that momtor and inspeet m.obile hom.e parks. 3. Create and incorporate into the Collier County Land Development Code, flexible development standards that will be based on minimwn life and safety standards. 4. PrO'.ride economie incentives to eneolHage the replaeement of sub standard units. Poliey 4.7: [Deleted text, page 7J Within Ofle year of inventory oompletioB, the COl:Jflty shall eOlllJ3lete a review of the residential density eaps established in the Immokalee J..rea Master Plan to determine if and where it may be appropriate to increase such caps to eneourage the development of new affnrdable housing lHlits for farrmvorkers, very 1m... and low ineome individuals. OBJECTIVE 5: [Revised text, page 8J Collier County and the City of Naples will annually monitor all identified historically significant structures homes to determine that if these structures are being conserved, maintained, and/or rehabilitated. JOINT CITY/COUNTY POLICIES Policy 5.1: [Revised text, page 8J Ensure the eoor<liaation of the Housing Element policies ..vith the Future Land Use polieies relevant to historic preservation. All residential structures that are listed on the National Register of Historic Places, or as contributing structures within the Old Naples National Register Historic District, or which struetures that are designated as locally significant historic resources.. will be encouraged to maintain their historic value through the provision of technical assistance. Policy 5.2: [Revised text, page 8J By 1999, the Collier County and the City of Naples will review the their land development regulations, building code, FEMA regulations, and other requirements every five years. and amend these as necessary to encourage the conservation, maintenance and rehabilitation of historically significant structures. CITY POLICIES *Policy 5.3 [No changes to text, page 8J *Policy 5.4: [Revised text, page 8J By 2000~ Collier County and the City of Naples eoefdinate '.vith Future Land Use polieies and will study potential incentives to encourage the conservation, maintenance and rehabilitation of historic struetures homes and will make recommendations to the City Council and to the Board of County Commissioners as to which incentives should be adopted. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 9 Housing Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-{)7 COUNTY POLICIES ~Policy 5.5: [Revised text, page 8] The conservation and rehabilitation of housin& which is of historic significance~ shall be accomplished by working with private sector groups and private developers to develol' incentive- based programs. *Paliey S.': [Deleted text, page 8] The Land Development Code that regalates the rehabilitation, demolition or relocation of historically significant housing will be emended as Reeded. ~Policy 5.~: [Renumbered, revised text, page 8] Every fi'/e years, the Historical Housing Construction Sur/ey will be updated to ensure further identification of historically significant housing. The Collier County Probability maps will be updated as eaeh new historie struetur-e or r-esidenee is listed on the National Register or is locally nominated. By 2008, the Board of County Commissioners shall commission a new Historical Survey for all of unincorporated Collier County. The Survey shall review the current status of all previously identified historical structures and sites within the unincorporated County and shall make recommendations as to which of these sites or structures should be nominated to the National Register. The Survey shall also review and make similar recommendations regarding any previously unidentified historic structures or sites. ~Policy 5.81: [Renumbered, revised text, page 8] By +999 2009, the Historical/Archaeological Preservation Ordinance shall be updated to include any new historically significant housing the results of the Historical Survey and to include any relevant changes in State or Federal regulations concerning historically properties. OBJECTIVE 6: [Revised text, page 9] By 1999, the Coooty and City ....vill enSlH-e that loeal land deyelopment regulations ar-e in compliance with State and Fedeml regulations regarding groap homes and f-oster care faeilities locations. Collier County shall monitor changes to state and federal regulations pertaining to group care facilities. and. as necessary. amend its Land Development Code to ensure compliance. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES Policy 6.1: [Revised text, page 9] Words underlined are added; words struck throlJgh are deleted_ 10 Housing Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Provide non-profit group care facility organizations with information on ~federal, 8~tate and local housing resources that will assist them in the provision of special needs housing. On an annual basis, or as needed, provide technical assistance and support as organizations apply for funding assistance. Policy 6.2: [Revised text, page 9) Collier County shall &;review the County and the City of Naples Fair Housing ordinances and procedures with regard to group care facilities and shall seek to consolidate local fair housing implementation in order to proyide promote consistency and coordination in the siting of such facilities between the jurisdictions. Policy 6.3: [Revised text, page 9) By 1999, Rreview the existing County and City of Naples land development regulations and building codes. and amend as necessary. to ensure compliance with State and Federal regulations,..--aB:d amend as necessary, to provide for group homes and foster care facilities licensed by the State of Florida. Policy 6.4: [Revised text, page 9) Collier County may allow Ggroup homes aad foster care facilities will be allowed in residentially zoned neighborhoods where adequate infrastructure, services and resources are available. The location of these facilities will be in compliance with local land use regulations and will be consistent with Chapter 419, Florida,; Statutes. CITY OF NAPLES POLICIES None COUNTY POLICIES None OBJECTIVE 7: [Revised text, page 9) Although mobile home developments ~ currently exist within the coastal areas of Collier County, as a result of the coastal community's susceptibility to flooding and storm surges, aRY no new rezone to permit mobile home development pa:FlES will be restrieted to allowed within areas outside of the l:lfban coaBtal fringe Coastal High Hazard Area. as depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map. JOINT CITY OF NAPLES/COUNTY POLICIES None CITY OF NAPLES POLICIES *Policy 7.1: [No changes to text, page 9) Words underlined are added; words struck thr~ugh are deleted. 11 Housing Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 *Policy 7.2: [No changes to text, page 10) COUNTY POLICIES ~Policy 7.3: [Revised text, page 10) The County has numerous sites where mobile homes are a permitted use and these sites will continue to be available for mobile home development~. However, due to the low lying elevations, susceptibility to flooding, storm surges and high winds from hurricanes and tropical storms, and that mobile homes are particularly vulnerable to damage, no additional sites will be zoned for mobile home development within coastal Collier County. the Coastal High Hazard Area. as depicted on the countywide Future Land Use Map. OBJECTIVE 8: [Revised text, page 10) The number of new and rehabilitated units shall iBcrease by 50 units per year to address those households with special needs such as rural and farmwork-er housing in rural Collier County. Collier County shall continue to utilize SHIP. CDBG. or other funding sources and. in partnership with Federal. State and non-profit housing agencies. will seek to provide a minimum of 50 rehabilitated or new residential units per year for very low. low and moderate income residents of the lmmokalee Urban Area. Rural Fringe Mixed Use District, and within the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Families benefiting from such housing will include. but not be limited to. fannworkers and other populations with special housing needs. Paliey 8.1: [Deleted text, page 10) The Connty will coordinate with the USDA and other State and Federal ;\gencies to pr-ovide teolmieal and financial assistaftce, impaet fee v.<aivers and deferrals and increased doosity, consistent with lmmokalee ,\rea Master Plan, fer a 300 bed facility to pro'/ide housmg for unaccompanied agribusiness workers. Policv 8.1: [New text, page 10] Collier County shall continue to pursue the policy of requiring all non-conforming or sub- standard residences of any type within the Immokalee Urban Area to be either rehabilitated to current housing code standards or demolished. Policv 8.2: [New text, page 10] By 2008. Collier County shall complete a review of the residential density caps established within the Immokalee Area Master Plan Element of this Growth Management Plan. Based upon this review. the County shall determine if and where it may be appropriate to increase such caps. so as to encourage the development of new affordable-workforce housing units for farmworkers. very low. low and moderate income residents. Words underlined are added; words struck throblgh are deleted. 12 Housing Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17'{)7 Policy Y 8.3: [Renumbered, revised text, page 10) During 2004. +!he County will prepare completed a housing assessment survey of single family, multi-family, and mobile home units and mobile home parks in the Immokalee Urban Area. in order to determine the number of units that do not meet the County's current health, aHd safety and minimum housing codes", and the minimum housing code and The County shall target affordable-workforce housing and code enforcement programs to correct the conditions. Policy Y 8.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 10J Funding for rehabilitation of both owner and rental units within the Immokalee Urban and Rural Lands Stewardship Areas will be provided through USDA funding.. aHd State SHIP funding.. CDBG funding. or other appropriate funding sources. and leveraged with additional funding sources to the maximum degree possible. Policy &4 8.5: [Renumbered, revised text, page 10J Proposed ~farmworker housing sites will be evaluated and selected on the basis of health. safety and welfare concerns and to ensure that housing for this group is located in close proximity to SUCR things as employment locations, transportation opportunities, shopping opportunities, and health care facilities. Poliey 8.5: [Deleted text, page 10] Collier Coan.ty \vill eentiatle to make available all fIrst time homebayer pm grams incl1:1ding SHIP, CDBG, and other State, Fedeml, and Private funds to Fannworkers through a multi lingual marketing approaeh coordinated with local o'Utreach servioes. The County antioipates thut 50 furor.volkers per year will become homeowners by implementing special outreach programs to eneoumge homeovmership in the farmworker oommlHlity. Policy 8.6: [Revised text, page 11 J Wheft Collier County is awarded eBtitlement community status, will continue to utilize CDBG funds vAil be llSed to provide additioaal farmworker-housing opportunities. In addition to housing units that currently qualify for assistance under SHIP program guidelines, special consideration of CDBG funds will be aimed at units that current SHIP program guidelines prohibit from assistance (i.e.~ mobile home units). Farmworkers will also be encouraged~ through the use of multi-lingual outreach programs. to take advantage of any other CDBG, SHIP, Local, State, Federal, and private programs for which they may Qualify through multi lingual outreooh programs to the farmworker oommunity. EAR-HE to BCC for Adoption G: ComprehensiveIEAR Amendment ModificationsIBCC Adoption Draft nf&tcg~vv/I-I7~7 Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 13 ORDINANCE NO. 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE, WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10,1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did not make written objections to the RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25, and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN. This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion, SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE, The effective date of this Amendment to the RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163,3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier, No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective, If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd" 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100, PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007, ATTEST: DWIGHT E, BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY: #MARJORIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT ') Reaeation & Open Space Element to see for Adoption 1-17-07 EXHIBIT" A" INTRODUCTION: [New text, page 1 ) Chapter 163.3177 (6)( e). Florida Statutes, requires each local government comprehensive plan to have "A recreation and open space element indicating a comprehensive system of public and private sites for recreation, including, but not limited to, natural reservations, parks and playgrounds, parkways, beaches and public access to beaches, open spaces, and other recreational facilities." However, Chapter 9J-5.014, Florida Administrative Code, which formerly contained the Florida Department of Community Affairs' "Minimum Standards" for review of local Recreation and Open Space Elements, has been deleted. Thus, while the Recreation and Open Space Element remains a requirement for local comprehensive plans in the State of Florida, the format and contents of such an Element may be tailored to local needs, provided that the intent of the Statute is met. This Recreation and Open Space Element was recently updated, as recommended by the Community Character/ Smart Growth Advisory Committee, by Ordinance No. 2003-67, adopted on December 16,2003, to further implement the Collier County Community Character Plan and "Smart Growth" principles. The Recreation and Open Space Element is divided into three sections, each of which is guided by a specific goal. These three sections are: . The general provision of ~arks, recreation facilities and open space areas for the use and enioyment of Collier County residents and visitors. . The development of a countywide neighborhood park system. . The development of a countywide regional and community park system. Within Collier County government. the responsibility for overseeing the implementation of the above goals is assigned to the Collier County Parks and Recreation Department, which is part of the Public Services Division. Words underlined are added; words &truck through are deleted. 1 Recreation & Open Space Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Goal, Objectives and Policies Recreation & Open Space Element GOAL 1: [N 0 change to text, page 1] Objective 1.1: [No change to text, page 1] Policy 1.1.1: [Revised text, page 1] Policy 1.1.1: Collier County hereby adopts +!he following level of service standards for facilities and land owned by the County or available to the general public are adopted: ST,-\...l\ffiARD OF SERVICE LEVEL OF SERVICE STANDARD: A. 1.2882 acres of community park land/l ,000 population (weighted average, unincorporated) B. 2.9412 acres of regional park land/I,OOO population (",.'€lighted a'.'erage) C. Recreation facilities - Facilities in place, which have a value (as (X) defined) of at least $179.00 $270.00 per capita of population. A Construction Cost Index (CCI) adjustment will be used to determine the construction cost of facilities planned. The CCI that will be used will be the prior year of the County's fiscal year budget. 1. Value will be arrived at using the per unit values for each facility type available in the County, as set forth in the Annual Update and Inventory Report (AUlR), applying the values to the number of each facility type, adding up all values and dividing the total by the County population (weighted average). 2. Where recreation facilities provided by other governmental bodies or the private sector are available through arrangement with the County to the public on a convenient basis, they shall be considered in measuring in-place facility value. Policies 1.1.2 through 1.1.4: [No change to text, page 1] Policies 1.1.5 and 1.1.6: [No change to text, page 2] OBJECTIVE 1.2: [No change to text, page 2] Policy 1.2.1: [No change to text, page 2] Policy 1.2.2: [Revised text, page 2] Continue to rezone all County o',.vncd recreation sites and open space ooder appropriate recreation zoning. Words underlined are added; words &tr~ck throllgh are deleted. 2 Recreation & Open Space Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The proper Collier County Zoning District for all County-owned parks and recreational sites shall continue to be p, Public Use. or the equivalent zoning designation within a Planned Unit Development. OBJECTIVE 1.3: [No change to text, page 2] Policy 1.3.1: [Revised text, page 2] All public de';eloped County-owned or managed parks and recreation facilities shall have automobile, bicycle and/or pedestrian access faoilities, where the location is appropriate and where such access is economically feasible. Policy 1.3.2: [Revised text, page 2] Collier County shall ~ontinue to ensure that access to beaches, shores and waterways remain~ available to the public-,- Further the County a.flEl will develop a program to assess the availability of land for the creation of Stieh new access points, and a method to fund w.s the necessary land acquisition. OBJECTIVE 1.4: [No change to text, page 2] Policy 1.4.1: [Revised text, page 2] Maintain and impro'/e the existing system which eflCOlH"ages deyelopers to provide reoreation sites and/-or faoilities '.'{hioh are oonsistent with park and reoreation guidelines. Through the land development review process, Collier County shall continue to encourage developers to provide recreation sites and/or facilities within residential and mixed use Planned Unit Developments (PUDs). Policy 1.4.2: [Revised text, page 2] Collier County shall continue to coordinate the provision of recreational facilities and activities with other governmental iurisdictions that own or operate such facilities and activities within. or adjacent to. Collier County. Said governmental entities shall include, but not necessarily be limited to: U.S. Department of Commerce, The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration U.S. Department of the Interior, The National Park Service The Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Division of Recreation and Parks The Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, Division of Forestry Lee County, Florida Hendry County. Florida Broward County, Florida Dade County, Florida Words underlined are added; words struck throu!ilh are deleted. 3 Recreation & Open Space Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17.07 Monroe County, Florida The South Florida Water Management District, Big Cypress Basin Board The Collier County School Board The City of Naples, Florida The City of Marco Island, Florida Everglades City, Florida The City of Bonita Springs, Florida OBJECTIVE 1.5: [Revised text, page 3] Continue to operate existing program for enforcing existing future developer commitments for recreation facilities and open space. Through the PUD monitoring process, Collier County shall continue to enforce developer commitments for the provision of parks, recreation facilities and open space. Policy 1.5.1: [Revised text, page 3] Continue to inventory neVi developer recreational facilities commitments as appro';ed. This inventory viill be updated on an ar.nual basis. Collier County shall maintain aB a current inventory of recreational facility commitments made by developers through the development review process. This inyentory ,<,/ill be updated on un annual basis. Policy 1.5.2: [Revised text, page 3] Collier County shall ~nforce developer commitments of developers for recreational facilities and open spaces through appropriate actions of County agencies. OBJECTIVE 1.6: [N 0 change to text, page 3] Policy 1.6.1: [No change to text, page 3] GOAL 2: [Revised text, page 3] THE COUNTY SHALL DEVELOP PROMOTE A NEIGHBORHOOD PARK SYSTEM TO PROVIDE USABLE OPEN SPACE TO MEET THE RECREATIONAL NEEDS OF RESIDENTS WITIDN THE COMMUNITY COUNTY. Objeetive OBJECTIVE 2.1.:. [Revised text, page 3] By the year 2010, the County Parks and Recreation Department will de'lelop a Neighborhood Park Plan to identify general areas where neighborhoods might request sites for future neighborhood parks. Words underlined are added; words &truck thr.Qblgh are deleted. 4 Recreation & Open Space Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 2.1.1.:. [Revised text, page 3] The Parks and Recreation Department will de~/elop a Neighborhood park Plan and identify those sites or general areas for neighborhood parks on a Neighborhood Park master Plan. This Plan will be developed by the year 20 I 0 with citizen input to determine the types of recreational facilities particular communities would like to see within their neighborhoods. Policy 2.1.2.:. [Revised text, page 3] The County shall amend the Land Development Code to include a 00'1; definition of usable open spaee that 'Nill provide for an open space area to be used as a neighborhood park for the recreational needs of the surroooding area. The County shall amend the Land Development Code to require the developer of a residential PUD. or a PUD having a residential component. to provide its residents and guests with an open space area that is a suitable fDr use as a neighborhood park. and that as determined on a case-by-case basis. which is. as required by Policy 5.4 in the Future Land Use Element. compatible with the surrounding development. Policy 2.1.3.:. [Revised text, page 4] New neighborhood parks will be carefully sited and intentionally integrated into existing residential neighborhoods, and shall be designed according to the principles of Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED). where these principles are appropriate and economically feasible. Neighborhood parks may also be co-located with churches, schools, or other recreational facilities. Policy 2.1.4.:. [Revised text, page 4] Policy 2.1.5.:. [Revised text, page 4] The County shall encourage the development of pedestrian pathways and bike lanes from the surrounding residential communities to park sites. GOAL 3: [No change to text, page 4] Objeetive OBJECTIVE 3.1.:. [Revised text, page 4] Policy 3.1.1.:. [Revised text, page 4] Policy 3.1.2.:. [Revised text, page 4] The Parks and Recreation Department will be responsible for the design and construction of the all new community and regional parks. Words underlined are added; words struck throllgh are deleted_ 5 Recreation & Open Space Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Policy 3.1.3.:. [Revised text, page 4] The County shall continue to partner with the Collier County Public Schools to co-locate parks in conjunction with new school sites as they such sites are identified and developed and/or to provide County recreational programs at Collier County Public Schools' facilities. Policy 3.1.4.:. [Revised text, page 5J The County shall continue to update the parks and recreation impact fees to keep pace with increased land acquisition and development costs for the establishment of community and regional parks. Policy 3.1.5.:. [Revised text, page 5] The County shall investigate the utilization of tax credits or other incentives feF to encourage property owners who wish to dedicate land to the County to meet the recreational needs of community and regional parks. Policy 3.1.6 [Revised text, page 5] The County shall encourage the development of pedestrian pathways and bike lanes from the surrounding residential communities to park sites where general public access can be supported. Policy 3.1.+6: [Revised text, page 5] By the year 2010, the Parks and Recreation Department and the Transportation OperntioflS Department Services Division will investigate the utilization of the existing canal and power line easements to create a green way system throughout within the coastal Urban Designated Area, the Immokalee Urban Designated Area, and Northern Golden Gate Estates (this excludes Conservation designated areas, Agricultural/Rural designated areas, Southern Golden Gate Estates, and the outlying Urban designated areas of Copeland, Port of the Islands, Plantation Island and Chokoloskee). EAR-ROSE to BCC for Adoption 17-07 G: Comprehensive/EAR Amendment ModificationsIBCC Adoption Draft cs-dwll- Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 6 ORDINANCE NO, 07-_ AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NUMBER 89- 05, AS AMENDED, THE COLLIER COUNTY GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR THE UNINCORPORATED AREA OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BY AMENDING THE CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT; BY PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND BY PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners adopted the Collier County Growth Management Plan on January 10, 1989; and WHEREAS, Collier County has held public hearings to provide for and encourage public participation throughout the 2006-07 plan amendment process; and WHEREAS, Collier County did submit the 2006-07 Growth Management Plan Amendments to the Department of Community Affairs for preliminary review on May 26, 2006; and WHEREAS, the Department of Community Affairs did review and did make written objections to the CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan and transmitted the same in writing to Collier County within the time provided by law; and WHEREAS, Collier County has 120 days from receipt of the written objections from the Department of Community Affairs to adopt, adopt with changes or not adopt the proposed CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan; and WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County did take action in the manner prescribed by law and did hold public hearings concerning the adoption of the CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan on January 25 and 26, 2007; and WHEREAS, all applicable substantive and procedural requirements of law have been met; and NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA, that: SECTION ONE: ADOPTION OF AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT PLAN, This Ordinance as described herein, shall be known as the CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Amendments to the Growth Management Plan for Collier County, Florida. The Collier County Growth Management Plan CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference, SECTION TWO: SEVERABILITY, If any phrase or portion of this Ordinance is held invalid or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, such portion shall be deemed a separate, distinct and independent provision and such holding shall not affect the validity of the remaining portion, SECTION THREE: EFFECTIVE DATE, The effective date of this Amendment to the CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT shall be the date a final order is issued by the Department of Community Affairs or Administration Commission finding the Element in compliance in accordance with Section 163,3184, Florida Statutes, whichever occurs earlier, No development orders, development permits, or land uses dependent on this Element may be issued or commence before it has become effective, If a final order of noncompliance is issued by the Administration Commission, this amendment may nevertheless be made effective by adoption of a Resolution affirming its effective status, a copy of which Resolution shall be sent to the Department of Community Affairs, Bureau of Local Planning, 2555 Shumard Oaks Blvd" 3rd Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100, PASSED AND DULY ADOPTED by the Board of County Commissioners of Collier County this _ day of January, 2007, ATTEST: DWIGHT E, BROCK, CLERK BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS COLLIER COUNTY, FLORIDA By: BY: , CHAIRMAN APPROVED AS TO FORM AND LEGAL SUFFICIENCY / MARJORIE M. STUDENT-STIRLING ,/ ~ ASSISTANT COUNTY ATTORNEY 2007 CONSERVATION AND COASTAL MANAGEMENT ELEMENT :! Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-D7 EXHIBIT "A" I. INTRODUCTION [New text, page 1) Subsection 163.3177 (5)( d). Florida Statutes requires all local governments within the State of Florida to have. as part of their respective Local Government Comprehensive Plans. an Element. dealing with "the conservation. use. and protection of natural resources in the area. including air. water. water recharge areas. wetlands. water wells. estuarine marshes. soils. beaches. shores. flood plains. rivers, bays. lakes. harbors. forests. fisheries and wildlife. marine habitat. minerals. and other natural and environmental resources." In 2002. the State Legislature made a change to Subsection 163.3177 (6) (d). F.S.. which requires local Conservation Elements to consider the applicable Water Management District water sUlJply plans or water management plans. More specifically. the Conservation Element must "assess their current. as well as projected. water needs and sources for at least a lO-year period." In addition to the Conservation Element. Subsection 163.3177 (5)( g). Florida Statutes. also requires certain designated local governments (including Collier County) to have an element of the local comprehensive plan dealing with coastal management. This Coastal Management Element must "set forth the policies that shall guide the local government's decisions and program implementation with respect to the following objectives:" 1. Maintenance. restoration. and enhancement of the overall quality of the coastal zone environment. includin~, but not limited to. its amenities and aesthetic values. 2. Continued existence of viable populations of all species of wildlife and marine life. 3. The orderly and balanced utilization and preservation. consistent with sound conservation principles. of alllivin~ and non1ivin~ coastal zone resources. 4. A voidance of irreversible and irretrievable loss of coastal zone resources. 5. Ecological planning principles and assumptions to be used in the determination of suitability and extent of permitted development. 6. Proposed management and regulatory techniques. 7. Limitation of public expenditures that subsidize development III high-hazard coastal areas. 8. Protection of human life against the effects of natural disasters. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 1 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 9. The orderly development. maintenance, and use of ports identified in s. 403.021(9) to facilitate deepwater commercial navigation and other related activities. 10. Preservation, including sensitive adaptive use of historic and archaeological resources. The statute further relates the functions of the Conservation and Coastal Elements so that. in effect, local governments in designated coastal areas, such as Collier County, are required to prepare a Conservation and Coastal Management Element, which fulfills the requirements for both Elements. Accordingly, Collier County's Conservation and Coastal Management Element is divided into thirteen (13) separate goal areas. These may be summarized as follows: 1. Protection of natural resources; 2. Protection of surface and estuarine water resources; 3. Protection of groundwater resources; 4. Protection of freshwater resources; 5. Protection of mineral and soil resources; 6. Protection of native vegetation and wildlife habitat 7. Protection of fisheries and wildlife; 8. Maintenance of existing air quality; 9. Management of hazardous materials and hazardous wastes; 10. Protection of coastal resources; 11. Protection of historic resources; 12. Hurricane evacuation and sheltering; and 13 . Avoiding duplication of regulations. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 2 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Goals, Objectives and Policies Conservation & Coastal Management Element GOAL 1 [N 0 change to text, page 1 ) OBJECTIVE 1.1: [Revised text, page 1] By August 1, 1994, the Collier County will complete the development and implementatioB continue to develop and implement ef a comprehensive environmental management and conservation program. which that will ensure that the natural resources, including State and Federally listed animal species of special status, of Collier County are properly, appropriately, and effectively identified, managed, and protected. Species of special status are defined as species listed in the current "Official Lists of Endangered and Potentially Endangered and Potentially Endangered Fauna and Flora in Florida", published by the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Policy 1.1.1: [Revised text, page 1 ) By f..ugust I, 1989, appoint, and establish operational procedw-es for a technical advisory eommittee to adyise and assist the Coooty in the aotivities involved in the de',elopment and implementation of the County Environmental ReSOUfces Management Program. Collier County has established and maintains an Environmental Advisory Council (EAC). which advises and assists the appropriate County agencies. the Collier County Planning Commission (CCPC) and the Board of County Commissioners (BCC) in implementing the County's environmental resources management programs. Policy 1.1.2: [Revised text, page 1 ) By the time mandated f-or the adoption of land de';elopment regulations pUfsuant to Chapter 163.3202, F.S., including any amendments ther~o f..ugust 1, 1989 incorporate the goals, objeotives, and polieies oontained '.vithin this Element into the County's land development regulations as interim en',ironmental reSOUfoes protection and m.anagement standards. Collier County has incorporated the goals. obiectives and policies of this Conservation and Coastal Management Element into the Collier County Land Development Code as the County's standards for environmental resources protection and management. The Land Development Code shall be revised. to reflect the adoption of new and/or revised natural resources management and environmental protection standards and criteria. Policy 1.1.3: [Revised text, page 1 ) By Jwmary I, 1990, the County vlill have in place an appropriately administered and professionally staffed governmental unit capable of developing, administering, and pro'/iding 10Bg term direetion f-or the Callier CoUBty EnvironmeBtal. ResoW"ces Management Program. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 3 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Collier County shall continue to support established environmental policies by maintaining an appropriately administered and professionally staffed governmental unit capable of developing. administering. and providing long-term direction for the protection and management of the County's environmental resources. Potier 1.1.4: [Deleted text, page 1 J Ensure adequate and eff-ective coordination between the Envimnmental Services Depar.ment Resources Management Pr-ogrwn staff and all other units of local gO'/ernmental entities involved in land use and/or environmental activities and regulations. Policy 1.1.~: [Revised text, page 1] Avoid unnecessary duplication of effort and The appropriate County agencies shall continue cooperation with private natural resource conservation and management organizations, as well as Regional, State, and Federal environmental agencies aed organizations. and will Wwork with other local governments to identify and manage shared natural resources. Policy 1.1.~: [Revised text, page 1] When developing the Collier County shall maintain a conservation program, which attempt~ to equitably balance the relationship between the benefits derived from. and the costs incurred by such a program to both the public and private sectors. Poliey 1.1.7: [Deleted text, page 1 J Continue with the phased preparation and adoption of all natural resources management and em'ironmental protection standards and criteria needed for use in the Collier CoWlty land development review process. Implementation shall occur on an ar.nual basis as standards and criteria are developed. Potiey 1.1.8: [Deleted text, page 2J Contirme with the phased preparation and adoption of all natural resources management and en'lironmental protection standards and criteria needed for use in the Collier COWlty land deyelopment review pmccss. Implementation shall occur on an ar.n-ual basis as standards and criteria are developed. Policy 1.1.~: [Renumbered text, page 2J Objective 1.2: [No change to text, page 2] Policy 1.2.1: [No change to text, page 2] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 4 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-D7 Policy 1.2.2: [No change to text, page 2) Policy 1.2.3: [No change to text, page 2) Policy 1.2.4: [No change to text, page 2) Policy 1.2.5: [Revised text, page 3) The system v/ill be maintained by the Coooty staff and updated on a eooperative basis by qualified public and priyate organimtions. Collier County's computerized environmental resources data storage. analysis and graphics system shall share information and resources with other Federal. State. Regional. local and private environmental management agencies and organizations and the general public. The County shall cooperate with these other entities when updating its system in order that the benefits of the updated system may be shared with all approl'riate agencies and organizations. Objective 1.3: [No change to text, page 3] Policy 1.3.1: [Revised text, page 3) fN8te: The Assessmerlt hilS been oompletes, Illfll GAIl' Ilmerlt/merlts Ildoptes, J~' the elf tire A:ssessmCllt IlFeIl; this me/lit/ell estllblishing NRPAs 8n the Plllllre Lllnll Use AIllp. There Be If8 18lfgH 1l11Y mtffllfl NRPAs 8' sny sillily BellS. The GMl' smelltl1ftelf8 1It/8ptetl J~' the Assessment tNeB SFe n8W in effect; llees1'smgly, the FiRlII. lHtIe, isSlletl 8n Jlllfe 22, 1999 !Jy the AtlministrBti8n C8mmissi8n, whieh illcllldell S psrtial m81'at8,illlfl}lH' the Assessment Ilrell, is n8 umge1' ill effect.} [No further changes to this policy.] Policy 1.3.2: [No change to text, page 4) Policy 1.3.3: [No change to text, page 4) Policy 1.3.4: [No change to text, page 4) Policy 1.3.5: [N 0 change to text, page 4) GOAL 2 [N 0 change to text, page 5] Objective 2.1: [Revised text, page 5) By January +; ;WOO 2008. the County shall complete the prioritization and begin the process of prepareing Watershed Management Plans. which that will address contain appropriate mechanisms to protect the County's estuarine and wetland systems. The process shall consist of Words underlined are added; words stn::lck through are deleted. 5 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 (1) an evaluation of areas for which Watershed Management Plans are not necessary based on current or past watershed management planning efforts, (2) an assessment of available data and information that can be used in the development of Watershed Management Plans, and (3) budget authorization to begin preparation of the first Watershed Management Plan by January 2008...A funding schedule shall be established to ensure that all Watershed Management Plans will be completed by 2010. In selecting the order of Plan completion, the County shall give priority to watersheds where the development growth potential is greatest and will impact the greatest amount of wetland and listed species habitats. The schedule and priorities shall also be coordinated with the Federal and State agency plans that address Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs). Until the Watershed Management Plans are completed, the County shall apply the following as interim standards for development: a. All new development and re-development projects shall meet 150% of the water quality volumetric requirements of Section 5.2.1(a) of the Basis of Review for Environmental Resource Permit Applications Within the South Florida Water Management District (February 2006) standards provisions required by Drainage sub element Poli~y 1.6.1 and the retention and detention requirements. and the allowable offsite discharge rates required by Drainage Sub-element Policy ~6.2 and ~6.3, respective ly; b. Loss of storage or conveyance volume resulting from direct impacts to wetlands shall be compensated for by providing an equal amount of storage or conveyance capacity on site and within or adiacent to the impacted wetland. c. Floodplain storage compensation shall be evaluated for developments within the designated flood zones "A". "AE", and "VE" as depicted on the Flood Insurance Rate Maps published by the Federal Emergency Management Agency with an effective date of November 17, 2005. Floodplain storage compensation shall also be evaluated for areas known to be periodically inundated by intense rainfall or sheetflow conditions. d. All development located within areas ~urrently identified as Restoration PFojeets as identified ffi on the Southwest Flanda Draft Feasibility Study fFigure 11 shall be evaluated to determine impacts to natural wetlands, flowways, or sloughs. For this particular evaluation. natural wetlands, flowways, or sloughs shall be tentatively identified as contiguous lands having a continual preponderance of wetland or wet facultative plant species and a ground elevation through the major portion of the natural wetlands, flowways, or sloughs at least one (1) foot lower than the ground at the edge of the natural wetlands. flowways, or sloughs. The edge of the natural wetlands. flowways, or sloughs shall be identified by field determination and based upon vegetation and elevation differences from the adjacent uplands or transitional wetlands. The County shall require the applicant to avoid direct impacts to these natural wetlands, flowways, or sloughs or. when not possible. to ensure any direct impact is minimized and compensated for by providing the same conveyance capacity lost by the direct impact. The County shall adhere to the limiting discharge rates of each basin as outlined in Ordinance 2001- 27. adopted May 22,2001 which amended the County Water Management Policy and provided basin delineations where special peak discharge rates have been established. The limiting discharge rates will be reviewed as a part of the Watershed Management Plans, and modified according to the analyses and findings of the Watershed Management Plans. e. All new development and re-development proiects shall ensure surrounding properties will not be adverse Iv impacted from the project's influence on stormwater sheet flow. ~f. Prior to the issuance of a final development order, the County shall require all development projects to obtain the necessary state and federal environmental permits. Words underlined are added; words strblck through are deleted. 6 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCe far Adoption 1-17-07 g. Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development regulations to require Best Management Practices of future development or re-development proiects. Best Management Practices means structural and non-structural facilities or practices intended to reduce pollution either through source control or treatment of stormwater. Figure 1. Restoration Project Areas Where Interim Development Standard 2.1.d Is Applicable Policy 2.1.1: [No change to text, page 5] Policy 2.1.2: [No change to text, page 5] Policy 2.1.3: [No change to text, page 5] Policy 2.1.4: [Revised text, page 5] All Watershed Management Plans should shall address the following concepts: a. Appropriate wetlands and uplands serving as a buffer to wetlands are conserved; b. Drainage systems do not degrade wetland and estuary ecosystems; c. Surface water that potentially could recharge ground water is not unduly drained away; d. When feasible the extent and effects of salt-water intrusion are lessened; e. The timing and flow of fresh water into the estuaries from the watershed shall, as a minimum, not degrade estuarine resource value; and f. The needs of the watershed's natural resources and human populations are balanced; g. The effects on natural flood plains, stream channels, native vegetative communities and natural protective barriers which are involved in the accommodation of flood waters; and h. Non-structural rather than structural methods of surface water management should be considered first in anay'proposed new works-;-; 1. Wetland and estuarine habitat functions are conserved and/or enhanced; and J. Wetland and estuarine ecosystems will be conserved and/or enhanced using a variety of innovative tools, including landowner incentives. public acquisition. conservation easements. and/or transferable development rights. Policy 2.1.5: [Revised text, page 6] As appropriate, integrate eWlironm.eRtaI resourees data colleetion, planning, and maaagemeat aetivities ':lith the '.va.ter management basin studies described in other parts of this Plan. Uoon establishment of the various Watershed Management Plans for Collier County. all environmental data collection. environmental management and environmental planning activities conducted by Collier County shall be conducted using a basin-by-basin approach. Words underlined are added; words struck tRrollQh are deleted. 7 ConselVation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Poliey 2.1.': [Deleted text, page 6] Promote intergovernmental cooperation between Collier County and the municipalities of Naples and Everglades City for consistent watershed management plar.ning. Policy 2.1.~: [Renumbered text, page 6] Policy 2.1.18: [New text, page 6) Collier County shall take the lead and promote intergovernmental coordination between the County and other governmental agencies involved with watershed planning, includin!!, but not necessarily limited to. the municipalities of Marco Island. Naples and Everglades City, the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, the South Florida Water Management District, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and other governmental agencies. The County will take the lead and oversee the preparation of the necessary watershed management plans, and will rely upon the work performed or data collected by other agencies. to the extent that these agencies have data and/or experience, which may be useful within the watershed basin planning and management process. Objective 2.2: [No change to text, page 6) Policy 2.2.1: [Revised text, page 6] Wastewater treatment plants shall not be allowed to discharge directly to rivers, canals or jurisdictional wetlands unless they meet 9ER Florida Department of Environmental Protection (FDEP) regulations and are not in violation of other Goals, Objectives and Policies of this Element. Policy 2.2.2: [No change to text, page 6] Policy 2.2.3: [No change to text, page 6) Policy 2.2.4: [No change to text, page 6) Policy 2.2.5: [Revised text, page 6) By December 3 I, 2008, and no less than every three years. all existing and future stormwater management systems shall be inspected and certified by a licensed Florida professional engineer fegHlar1y for compliance with their approved design, and be required to any deficiencies shall be corrected the deficienoies. Collier County shall have identified a prooess to identify stormv/ater management systems that are 8et meetiag State water quality treatment standards ia effeet at the time ef pmjeot appmyal. 18 de..'elel3i8g and iHt131eme8tmg sU6R a pf06ess, the County sHall seek guidance and assistance from the SOI:lth Florida Water Management District (SFWMD) aad ~ Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 8 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Objective 2.3: [No change to text, page 6) Policy 2.3.1: [No change to text, page 6) Policy 2.3.2: [No change to text, page 7) Policy 2.3.3: [Revised text, page 7) In an attempt to inerease grOlmd water levels and to restore the natural hydropenod for the natural freshwater input to the estuarine system, any future modification of public ,"vater contrel structures in the \vatershed aboye the control structure which would amolHlt to 50% or more of the cost of a new struoture shall be designed to retain as much '.vater as appropriate. All watershed basin modification activities shall include appropriate detention and retention criteria.. consistent with the rules and regulations of the South Florida Water Management District. Big Cypress Basin Board and Collier County. as may be applicable. Policy 2.3.4: IN 0 change to text, page 7] Policy 2.3.5: [No change to text, page 7] Policy 2.3.6: [Revised text, page 7] The County will only allow Restrict development activities where which will not seeh eeWd adversely impact coastal water resources. This is implemented through the following mechanisms: a. Require all applicable Federal and State permits addressing water quality to be submitted to Collier County before Collier County issues a Final Development Order. b. Excluding single family homes. any proiect impacting 5 acres or more of wetlands must provide a pre and post development water quality analysis to demonstrate no increase in nutrient. biochemical oxygen demand. total suspended solids. lead. zinc and copper loading in the post development scenario. c. By January 2008. the County shall undertake an assessment of the current model used to evaluate pre and post development pollutant loadings referenced in (b) of this Policy. At a minimum, the purpose of this assessment will be to verify the accuracy of the model and to provide data evaluating stormwater management structure design. In reviewing the accuracy of the model. the County will include an evaluation of the reduction of lake depths with time and the corresponding loss of retention volume. the impact of lake stratification. and the need for aeration. The assessment will also include the sampling of runoff from undisturbed sites and from permitted stormwater outfalls for the parameters listed in Paragraph (b) of this Policy and pesticides. The results of the assessment and recommendations regarding the pollutant loading analysis, revisions to current model methodology. Words underlined are added; words struck throllgh are deleted. 9 eonservalion & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-D7 potential regulatory restrictions. and further monitoring shall be presented to the Board of County Commissioners for further direction. Objective 2.4: [Revised text, page 7) By June 30, 1998, complete a draft agreement with the Florida Department of Environmental Proteetion regarding coordinated and cooperati';e planning, management and monitoring programs for Rookery Bay and Cape Romano Ten Thousand Islands ,^..quatic Preserves and their '.vatersheds. The agreement shall identify the process f-or notifying FDEP of development projects within the watersheds of these preserve areas. Collier County shall continue taking a coordinated and cooperative approach with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (FDEP) regarding environmental planning. management and monitoring programs for Rookery Bay and Cape Romano - Ten Thousand Islands Aquatic Preserves and their watersheds. As part of this process. the County shall continue to notify FDEP of development proiects within the watersheds of these preserve areas. Policy 2.4.1: [N 0 change to text, page 7) Policy 2.4.2: [No change to text, page 7) Policy 2.4.3: [N 0 change to text, page 7) Objective 2.5: [No change to text, page 8) Policy 2.5.1: [No change to text, page 8) Policy 2.5.2: [No change to text, page 8) Policy 2.5.3: [No change to text, page 8) GOAL 3 [No change to text, page 9) Objective 3.1: [Revised text, page 9) Ground water quality shall meet all applicable Federal and State water quality standards by January 2002 lffid shall be maintained thereafter. Ground water quality shall meet all applicable Federal and State water quality standards. Ground water quality shall be monitored in order to determine whether development activities are contributing to the degradation of Collier County's ground water quality. Ground water data and land use activities will be assessed annually to determine long-term trends and whether the County is meeting Federal and State regulatory standards for ground water quality. The County shall require ground water monitoring of land uses in accordance with Chapters 62-520, 62-550 and 62-777 of the Florida Administrative Code. Upon the detection of any ground water degradation determined through the monitoring process. the County will notify the appropriate regulatory agencies. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 10 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCe for Adoption 1-17-07 In a coordinated effort with the United States Geological Survey (USGS)' or of its own accord. the County shall institute a groundwater monitoring network by 2008. including the comprehensive inventory of monitoring wells. an assessment of monitoring wells previously damaged. and policies to make appropriate well repairs and replacements. Objective 3.2: [No change to text, page 10] Policy 3.2.1: [No change to text, page 10] Policy 3.2.2: [No change to text, page 10] Poliey 3.2.3: [Deleted text, page 10] A committee of well contractors and drillers, CoUflty staff, Health Departmoot staff, and South Florida 'Water Management District staff .....ill continue to eyaJua-te the need for v/ell construction standar-ds that are more specific to Collier County and reflect Collier Cm.mty conditions. Policy ~ 3.2.3: [Revised, renumbered text, page 10] The CoUBty will inf-orm well controotors and drillers and the public on the neeessity for proper v.'ell constrl:lction and hold 'workshops f-or 'I.'ell drillers on proper tech.riques for well oonstruction in Collier County. Collier County shall continue to provide informational materials and hold informational workshops (for well contractors. well drillers and the general public) concerning the importance of following proper well drilling and construction techniques in Collier County. Policy ~ 3.2.4: Objective 3.3: Policy 3.3.1: Policy 3.3.2: [Renumbered text, page 10) (No change to text, page 10] [No change to text, page 10] [Revised text, page 10] Use the results of this analysis to modify the calculated "cones of influence" and amead the Comprehensive Plan to inelude these areas as "efl:'/ironmentally sensiti'le lands". Collier County shall use its three-dimensional computer model to calculate the actual "cones of depression" around the County'S existing potable water wellfields. After at least 15 days publication of the maps of the propOsed "zones of protection" for each such wellfield before each hearing by the EAC. Planning Commission and the Board of County Commission. the County shall then amend the appropriate elements of this Growth Management Plan to show such "cones of depression" as "zones of protection" within the Countywide Future Land Use Map Series. Policy 3.3.3: (No change to text, page 10] Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 11 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-Q7 Poliey 3.3.4: [Deleted text, page 11] Continue to establish and apply tecooically and legally defensible criteria for determining and mapping zones of protection. [Deleted text, page 11] Former OBJECTIVE 3.3 aDd Polieies 3.3.1, 3.3.2, 3.3.3, 3.3.4 [deleted) Objective 3.4: [No change to text, page 11] Policy 3.4.1: [No change to text, page 11) Policy 3.4.2: [No change to text, page 11] Policy 3.4.3: [Revised text, page 11) Groundwater quality monitoring data shall be A~ssessed the data annually to determine whether monitoring and evaluation activities and County Ordinances require expansion, modification or reduction. The data will also be assessed for the purpose of determining whether County groundwater protection ordinances should be amended. Policy 3.4.4: [No change to text, page 11) GOAL 4 [N 0 change to text, page 12] Objective 4.1: [No change to text, page 12] Policy 4.1.1: [No change to text, page 12) Policy 4.1.2: [No change to text, page 12] Policy 4.1.3: [No change to text, page 12) Objective 4.2: [Revised text, page 12] The Collier County Water-Sewer District and the Collier County Water and Wastewater Authority will continue to promote conservation of its Collier County's potable water supply and by f1pril 1, 1998, develop will continue to develop, implement and refine a comprehensive conservation strategy, which will identify specific goals for reducing per capita potable water consumption. Policy 4.2.1: [No change to text, page 12] Policy 4.2.2: [Revised text, page 12) Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted, 12 eonservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 The County shall Nnegotiate agreements with area golf courses to accept and use treated wastewater eftluent for irrigation when and where such treated eftluent same is available from existing and future wastewater treatment plants. Policy 4.2.3: [No change to text, page 12) Policy 4.2.4: [No change to text, page 12) Policy 4.2.5: [No change to text, page 12) Paliey 4.2.': [Deleted text, page 12) Evalaate and make recommendations, where appropriate, for phHnbing fixtures and landseapes that are designed for ':Iater conservation plH'poses. GOAL 5 [No change to text, page 13) Objective 5.1: [No change to text, page 13] Policy 5.1.1: [Revised text, page 13) The County shall allow mineral extraction operations as provided in the zoning eode. The Future Land Use Element (FLUE) and the Golden Gate Area Master Plan (GGAMP) Element of this Growth Management Plan (GMP) delineate future land use designations. districts and/or subdistricts wherein mineral extraction operations are allowed. either by right. or through a conditional use permit. The Collier County Land Development Code (LDC) may allow mineral extraction activities in appropriate zoning districts. consistent with the provisions and limitations contained within this Plan. Paliey 5.1.2: [Deleted text, page 13) A water use plan m.ust be prepared by the applicant and approyed by the COUBty 'Water Managemeat Departmeat before new m.ineral operatioBs are permitted. Policy 5.1.J~: [Renumbered text, page 13] Policy Sd-.4 5.1.3: [Renumbered, page 13) Depth of excavation and dewatering shall be restricted in areas where saline water can intrude into the bottom of the pits. (Also, refer to Policy 3.3.1.) Policy ~ 5.1.4: [Renumbered, revised text, page 13) Words underlined are added; words strblck through are deleted. 13 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17~7 Monitoring shall be required to determine compliance with State "rater quality standards. Mining activities shall stop if water quality standlHds are violated as a result of the mining operation. Collier County shall monitor the status of all established state water Quality monitoring programs for mineral extraction activities. The results of the permitted monitoring program shall be copied to Collier County. In the event that a mining operation is in violation of water quality parameters established by the permit, Collier County shall have the right to order a suspension of the mining activities until the water Quality violation is resolved. Objective 5.2: [No change to text, page 13] Policy 5.2.1: [Revised text, page 13] The Program will define reclamation standlHds for the protection and restoration of wildlife habitat. Reclamation standards for mineral extraction activities shall be as required by the 1986 State of Florida Resource Extraction Reclamation Act., and as referenced in Section 22- 112. of the Collier County Code of Laws and Ordinances. as amended. Objective 5.3: [Revised text, page 13] The Collier County Engineering Services Department shall periodically On biennial basis, beginning in October, 1998, review and refine estimates of assess the types. and quantities and location of existing minable mineral resources in Collier County, based in infurmation collected during previolls bien..tiwn. Policy 5.3.1: [Revised text, page 13] The Collier County Engineering Services Department shall Wwork with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection. and the Florida Geological Survey and local mining industry officials to inventory and evaluate assess the existing mineral reserves in Collier County. The inventory and assessment will incorporate use of a GIS-based database of all areas within the County that are permitted. either by right. or through a conditional use permit. to conduct mineral extraction operations as well as the volume of fill that is permitted to be removed for each such active mineral extraction operation. Objective 5.4: [No change to text, page 14) Policy 5.4.1: [No change to text, page 14] GOAL 6 [No change to text, page IS) Objective 6.1: [Revised text, page 15J Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 14 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to Bee for Adoption 1-17~7 The County shall protect native vegetative communities through the application of minimum preservation requirements. The following policies provide criteria to make this objective measurable. These policies shall apply to all of Collier County except for the Eastern Lands Study i\re~ for vAHch policies are required to be adopted by NO'lember 1, ~ that portion of the County which is identified on the Countywide Future Land Use Mal' (FLUM) as the Rural Lands Stewardship Area Overlay. Policy 6.1.1: [Revise text, pages 15, 16) For the County's Urban Designated Area, Estates Designated Area, Conservation Designated Area, and AgriculturaVRural Mixed Use District, Rural-Industrial District and Rural-Settlement Area District as designated on the FLUM, native vegetation shall be preserved OR site through the application of the following preservation and vegetation retention standards and criteria, unless the development occurs within the Area of Critical State Concern (ACSC) where the ACSC standards referenced in the Future Land Use Element shall apply. Notwithstanding the ACSC requirements, this policy shall apply to all non-agricultural development except for single-family dwelling units situated on individual lots or parcels that are not located within a watershed management conservation area identified in a Watershed Management Plan developed pursuant to policies supporting Obiective 2.1 of this Element. The standards and criteria provided for in this policy ma-y change for the area gO~/erned by the Golden Gat-e ;\rea Master Plan, which is currently under restudy, by Plan amendment. N' V R R atlve elZetatlOn etentlon eawrements Coastal High Hazard Area Non-Coastal High Hazard Area Less than 2.5 acres 10% Less than 5 acres. 10% Residential and Mixed Equal to or greater Equal to or greater than 5 acres Use Development than 2.5 acres 25% and less than 20 acres. 15% Equal to or greater than 20 ac. 25% Stand Alone Golf Course 35% 35% Commercial.. aed Less than 5 acres. 10% Less than 5 acres. 10% Industrial and other Development Equal to or greater Equal to or than 5 acres. 15% greater than 5 acres. 15% Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted_ 15 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-07 Industrial Development (Rural- Industrial District only) 50%, not to exceed 25% of the project site. I 50%, not to exceed 25% of the project site. The following standards and criteria shall apply to the native vegetation retention requirements referenced above: (1) For the purpose of this policy, "native vegetation" is defined as a vegetative community having ~25% or less more canopy coverage or highest existing vegetative strata of melaleuca or other invasi'/e exotic native plant species. The vegetation retention requirements specified in this policy are calculated based on the amount of "native vegetation" that conforms to this definition. (2) The preservation of native vegetation shall include canopy, under-story and ground cover emphasizing the largest contiguous area possible. which may include connection to off site preserves. The purpose for identifying the largest contiguous area is to provide for a core area that has the greatest potential for wildlife habitat by reducing the interface between the preserve area and development which decreases the conflicts from other land uses. Criteria for determining the dimensional standards of the preserve are to be set out in the Land Development Code. (3) Areas that fulfill the native vegetation retention standards and criteria of this policy shall be set aside as preserve areas. All-eOn-site 6f and off-site preserve areas shall be identified as separate traets and protected by a permanent conservation easement mechanism to prohibit further development, consistent with the requirements of this policy. The type of permanent conservation mechanism. including conservation easements, required for a specific development may vary based on 1Jreserve area size, type of development approval. and other factors. as set forth in the County's land development regulations. (4) Selection of native vegetation to be retained as preservation preserve areas shall reflect the following criteria in descending order of priority: a. Wetland or upland Aareas known to be utilized by animal listed species or that serve as corridors for the movement of wildlife shall be preserved and protected in order to facilitate the continued use of the site by listed species or the movement through the site, consistent with the requirements of Policy 7.1.1 and 7.1.2 of this E~lement. b. Xeric Scrub. Dune and Strand. Hardwood Hammocks. ~b. Onsite wetlands having functionality scores of at least 0.65 WRAP or 0.7 UMAM. unless permitted for impact preserved pursuant to Policy 6.2.4 of this Element. WRAP means South Florida Water Management District's Wetland Rapid Assessment Procedures as described in Technical Publication Reg 001 (September 1997. as u1Jdated August 1999). UMAM means Uniform Wetland Mitigation Assessment Method as described in Chapter 62-345. F.A.C. Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 16 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17-D7 gG. Upland habitat shall be part of the preservation req1:lirement when wetlaads alone do not constitute all of the requirement. Upland habitats have the follmving desceBding order of priority: h Any upland habitat that serves as a buffer to a wetland area as identified in Paragraph (4 )c. above, 2. Listed plant and animal species habitats, 3. Xeric Scrub, 1. DlHle and Strand, Harm\'ood Hammocks, e. ~. Dry Prairie, Pine Flatwoods, and f. 6. All other upland native habitats. d. EKceptions to these priorities are noted in (7) below. (5) The uses allowable within preserve areas are limited to: ~ Passive recreational uses that do not impact the minimum required vegetation or cause a loss of function to the preserve area. suek as pervious nature wits or board"l,&lks are allewed witkiR preserve areas, as 10Rg as any eleanRg required to faeilitate these uses does Rot impaet the miflimum required vegetatioR. Loss of function to the preserve area includes a reduction or a change in vegetation within the preserve and harming any listed species present in the preserve. More specific standards that implement this policy shall be set forth in the land development regulations and will address various types of construction that are compatible with the function of the preserve. The land development regulations will also provide criteria to define appropriate passive recreational uses. b. Receipt of treated stormwater discharge where such use. including conveyance. treatment and discharge structures. does not result in any adverse impact the naturally occurring. native vegetation. Discharge to preserves having wetlands requires treatment that will meet water quality standards as set forth in Chapter 62-302. F.A.C. and will conform to the water quality criteria requirements set forth by the South Florida Water Management District. (6) A management plan shall be submitted for preserve areas identified by specific criteria in the land development re,?ulations to identify actions that must be taken to ensure that the preserved areas will maintain natural diversity and will function as proposed. The plan shall include methods to address control and treatment of invasive exotic species, fire management, storm water management (if applicable). and maintenance of permitted facilities. If applicable. a listed species monitoring program shall be submitted pursuant to Policy 7.1.2 (2) (n. State and federal management plans consistent with the requirements of the LDC will be accepted. (7) Exceptiofls, by means of mitigation in the form of increased landscape requirements shaH be granted f-or parcels that Cat1fl:ot reasonably accommodate both the preservatioB area and the proposed ootivity. Criteria f-or allo'lliBg these exceptions inelude: (n) Where site elevations or conditions requires placement of fill thereby harming or reducing the survivability of the nntiye vegetation in its existing locations; (b) Where the eKistmg yegeta.tion reqair-ed by this policy is located where proposed site impfOvements are to be located and such impro~:ements can not be relocated as to proteet the existiBg native vegetation; Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted. 17 eonservation & Coastal Management Element to sec for Adoption 1-17-{)7 (c) '.Vhere native preservation requirements are not accommodated, the landseape plan shall re create a nativc plant community in all tm-ce strata (ground covers, sh.-ubs and trees), utilizing larger plant materials so as to more quicldy re create the lost nature vegetation. f81l Parcels that were legally cleared of native vegetation prior to January 1989 shall be exempt from this requirement. ~ PreservQation areas shall be interconnected within the site and to adjoining off site preservation areas or wildlife corridors. (+G98) Should the amount of wetland vegetation exceed the mInImUm vegetation requirements as specified herein, retention of wetland vegetation having significant habitat or hydrologic value is encouraged. Increased preservation shall be fostered through incentives including, but not limited to: clustered development, reduced development standards such as open space, setbacks, and landscape buffers, to allow for increased areas of preserved wetland vegetation. Significant habitat or hydrologic value is determined by wetland function, not the size of the wetland. (2) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments, the County shall adopt land development regulations that allow for a process whereby a property owner may submit a petition requesting that all or a portion of the native vegetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied by a monetary payment. land donation that contains native vegetative communities equal to or of a higher priority as described in Policy 6.1.1 (4) than the land being impacted. or other appropriate method of compensation to an acceptable land acquisition program, as required by the land development regulations. The monetary payment shall be used to purchase and manage native vegetative communities off-site. The land development regulations shall provide criteria to determine when this alternative will be considered. The criteria will be based upon the following provisions: a. The amount. type. rarity and quality of the native vegetation on site~ b. The presence of conservation lands adioining the site~ c. The presence onisted species and consideration of Federal and State agency technical assistance~ d. The type of land use proposed, such as, but not limited to, affordable housin~ e. The size of the preserve required to remain on site is too small to ensure that the preserve can remain functional; and f. Right of Way acquisitions where there is no native vegetation on site which can be used to mitigate the loss and there is no land on site which could be restored to accommodate the loss of native vegetation. The land development regulations shall include a methodology to establish the monetary value, land donation, or other appropriate method of compensation to ensure that native vegetative communities not preserved on-site will be preserved and appropriately managed off-site. (-l+ 10) Although the primary intent of this Policy is to retain and protect existing native vegetation, there are situations where the application of the retention requirements of this Policy is not possible. In these cases, creation or restoration of vegetation to Words underlined are added; words struck through are deleted, 18 Conservation & Coastal Management Element to BCC for Adoption 1-17~7 (e) Where native preservation requirements aTe Rot aocommodated, the land.soape plan shall re create 11 nlltiye plant eommunity in all three strata (ground OOYefS, shrubs and trees), utilizing laTger plant materials so as to more quickly Fe create the lost nature vegetation. t811 Parcels that were legally cleared of native vegetation prior to January 1989 shall be exempt from this requirement. ~ Pfeserv~ation. areas shall be mterceooeeted within. the site and te adjoining off site pr'6servatioB areas er 'wildlife corrid.ors. (-l-G9-ID Should the amount of wetland vegetation exceed the mlmmum vegetation requirements as specified herein, retention of wetland vegetation having significant habitat or hydrologic value is encouraged. Increased preservation shall be fostered through incentives including, but not limited to: clustered development, reduced development standards such as open space, setbacks, and landscape buffers, to allow for increased areas of preserved wetland vegetation. Significant habitat or hydrologic value is determined by wetland function, not the size of the wetland. (2) Within one year of the effective date of these amendments. the County shall adopt land development regulations that allow for a process whereby a property owner may submit a petition requesting that all or a portion of the native vegetation preservation retention requirement to be satisfied by a monetary payment. land d