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2019-05-21 Council Packet - RegularCITY OF �. Federal Way Centered on Opportunity CITY COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING AGENDA Council Chambers - City Hall May 21, 2019 — 6:30 p.m. 1. CALL MEETING TO ORDER 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE 3. PRESENTATIONS a. Proclamation: Public Works Week — May 19-25 ...page 4 b. Proclamation: Mental Health Month — May 2019 ...page 5 c. Rental Inspection Program Update — Sarah Bridgeford, Community Services Manager d. Multi -Family Housing Demand Update — Brian Davis, Community Development Director e. Mayor's Emerging Issues and Report • King County EMS Levy • Legislative Session Update — Policy Advisor Bill Vadino • Overview of the public process to address the citizen request that Council take a position on a ballot measure • Recent Community Events: Touch -A -Truck (5/18); Blue Poppy Days (5/18); FWCAT 5K (5/18); Marine Hills Parade (5/18); Farmer's Market — Advancing Leadership Fundraiser for the Day Center (5/11); Mayor's Tae Kwon Do Tournament at Decatur High School (5/11); and the 60th Annual Civic Awards for the Municipal League (5/9) • Upcoming Events: Town Square Park — Spray Park Opening May 25th Council Committee Reports • Finance, Economic Development Regional Affairs Committee (FEDRAC) • Lodging Tax Advisory Committee (LTAC) • Land Use/Transportation Committee (LUTC) • Parks/Recreation/Human Services/Public Safety Committee (PRHSPS) • Deputy Mayor Report/Regional Committees Report 4. CITIZEN COMMENT PLEASE COMPLETE A PINK SLIP AND TURN IT IN TO THE CITY CLERK PRIOR TO SPEAKING. When recognized by the Mayor, come forward to the podium and state your name for the record. Please limit your comments to three minutes. The Mayor may interrupt comments that exceed three minutes, relate negatively to other individuals, or are otherwise inappropriate. The City Council may add items and take action on items not listed on the agenda. City Council Meetings are wheelchair accessible; and assisted listening devices for use in the Council Chambers are available upon request to the City Clerk. Regular Meetings are recorded and televised live on Government Access Channel 21. To view Council Meetings online please visit www.cityoffederalway.com. 5. CONSENT AGENDA Items listed below have been previously reviewed in their entirety by a Council Committee of three members and brought before full Council for approval; all items are enacted by one motion. Individual items maybe removed by a Councilmember for separate discussion and subsequent motion. a. Minutes: May 7, 2019 Regular and Special City Council Meeting Minutes ...page 6 b. RESOLUTION: Setting a Public Hearing Date for the 2020-25 Transportation Improvement Plan for June 18, 2019 ...page 17 c. RESOLUTION: Adopt City of Federal Way Americans with Disabilities Act Transition Plan ...page 21 d. Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for Small Wireless Asset Services ...page 68 e. Authorization to Reallocate Expenditures to Advance Grant Funded Transportation Projects ...page 80 f. RESOLUTION: Adopt the 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ...page 83 g. Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement ...page 461 h. Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement ...page 475 i. The Humane Society for Tacoma and Pierce County Agreement for Shelter and Related Services ...page 488 j. King County Housing Authority Agreement ...page 502 k. Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority (WATPA) Automatic License Plate Reader Mini -Grant ...page 507 I. Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force (PSATT) — Amended and Restated — Interlocal Cooperative Agreement ...page 511 6. PUBLIC HEARING a. Reforming the North Lake Management District (NLMD) Number 2* (*public hearing proposed to be rescheduled by Council Resolution) ...page 525 • Staff Report — Leah Myre, SWM Water Quality Coordinator • Citizen Comment • Council Questions • Resolution: Reforming the North Lake Management District (NLMD) Number 2 and Setting the Public Hearing for July 16, 2019 b. Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement ...page 538 • Staff Report — Tony Doucette, Sound Transit Liaison • Citizen Comment • Council Questions 7. COUNCIL BUSINESS a. Youth Commission Appointment ...page 539 The City Council may add items and take action on items not listed on the agenda. City Council Meetings are wheelchair accessible; and assisted listening devices for use in the Council Chambers are available upon request to the City Clerk. Regular Meetings are recorded and televised live on Government Access Channel 21. To view Council Meetings online please visit www.cityoffederalway.com. b. Parks & Recreation Appointment ...page 540 c. Diversity Commission Appointment ...page 541 d. Letter to Sound Transit regarding Operation & Maintenance Facility (OMF) Sites ...page 542 8. ORDINANCES First Reading a. Council Bill #758 Approving the Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement ...page 547 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON, APPROVING THE FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION PROJECT DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY AND SOUND TRANSIT. Staff Report — Tony Doucette, Sound Transit Liaison Citizen Comment — 3 minutes Council Questions b. Council Bill #759 Update the Limited Right -of -Way Use Permit Code AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON, RELATING TO BONDING AND INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS FOR LIMITED RIGHT-OF-WAY USE PERMITS; AMENDING FWRC 4.25.090 AND 4.25.100. (Amending Ordinance No. 90-50) ...page 819 Staff Report — Desiree Winkler, Deputy Public Works Director Citizen Comment — 3 minutes Council Questions 9. COUNCIL REPORTS 10. ADJOURNMENT The City Council may add items and take action on items not listed on the agenda. City Council Meetings are wheelchair accessible; and assisted listening devices for use in the Council Chambers are available upon request to the City Clerk. Regular Meetings are recorded and televised live on Government Access Channel 21. To view Council Meetings online please visit www.cityoffederalway.com. `CITY OF Federal Way PROCLAMATION "National Public Works Week" May 19-25, 2019 WHEREAS, the American Public Works Association has celebrated the annual National Public Works Week since 1960; and WHEREAS, Public Works professionals focus on infrastructure, facilities and services that are of vital importance to sustainable and resilient communities; and WHEREAS Public Works professionals promote public health, high quality of life and well-being of the people of Federal Way; and WHEREAS, these infrastructure, facilities and services could not be provided without the dedicated efforts of Public Works professionals; who are engineers, managers and employees who are responsible for rebuilding, improving and protecting our nation's transportation, water supply, water treatment and solid waste systems essential for our citizens; and WHEREAS, it is in the public interest for the citizens, civic leaders and children in the City of Federal Way to gain knowledge of and to maintain a progressive interest and understanding of the importance of Public Works and Public Works programs in their respective communities. NOW, THEREFORE, we, the undersigned Mayor and City Council of the City of Federal Way do hereby proclaim the week of May 19-25, 2019 as "Public Works Week" in the city of Federal Way and urge our citizens to join with representatives of the American Public Works Association in activities, events and ceremonies designed to pay tribute to our Public Works professional and recognize the substantial contributions they make to protect our health, safety, and quality of life. SIGNED this 21st day of May, 2019. FEDERAL WAYMAYORAND CITY COUNCIL Jim Ferrell, Mayor Susan nda, Deputy Mayor 6 a— oAt'jo,".- ia Assefa-Daw Councilmember Je E. Johnson, Councilmember Hoan V. Tran Councilmember rk KoppaffAoundilmernbe Martin Moore, Councilmember Dini Duclos, Councilmember CITY OF t Federal Way PROCLAMATION "Mental Health Awareness Month" May 2019 WHEREAS, mental health is part of overall health; and WHEREAS, mental health helps to sustain an individual's thought processes, relationships, productivity and ability to adapt to change or face adversity; and WHEREAS, mental illness adversely affects those abilities and often is life-threatening in nature; and WHEREAS, one in four adults experiences mental health problems in any given year and such problems can contribute to onset of mental illness; and WHEREAS, one in seventeen adults lives with mental illness such as major depression, bipolar disorder or schizophrenia; and WHEREAS, approximately one-half of chronic mental illness begins by the age of fourteen and three- quarters by age twenty-four; WHEREAS, long delays -sometimes decades -often occur between the time symptoms first appear and when individuals get help; and WHEREAS, early identification and treatment can make a profound difference in successful management of mental illness and recovery; and WHEREAS, it is important to maintain mental health and learn the symptoms of mental illness in order to get help when it is needed; and WHEREAS, every citizen and community can make a difference in helping end the silence and stigma that for too long has surrounded mental illness and discouraged people from getting help; Whereas public education and civic activities can encourage mental health and help improve the lives of individuals and families affected by mental illness; NOW, THEREFORE we, the undersigned Mayor and City Council of the City of Federal Way do hereby proclaim the month o� May 2019 as Mental Health Awareness Month in the city of Federal -Way to in- creaseublic understanding of the importance of mental health and to promote identification and treat- ment omental illnesses. SIGNED this 21st day of May, 2019. FEDERAL WAY MA Jim Ferrell, Mayor 4L "AssefaZ-Daw o ,Councilmember Hoang V. Tr Councilmember Martin Moore, Councilmember ,'OR AND G11'Y UUUNUIL Susi / da, Deputy Mayor E. John on, Councilmember k Kop n uncilmemb Dini Duclos, Councilmember COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: CITY COUNCIL MEETING MINUTES ITEM #: POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council approve the draft minutes for the May 7, 2019 Regular and Special City Council Meetings? COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: N Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Stephanie Courtney, City Clerk DEPT: Mayor's Office Attachments: Draft minutes for the May 7, 2019 Regular and Special Meetings Options Considered: 1. Approve the minutes as presented. 2. Amend the minutes as necessary. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: N/A MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A N/A CITY CLERK APPROVAL: Committee Council Initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: N/A N/A Committee Chair N/A Committee Member N/A Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the minutes as presented. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERKS OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED 1ST reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED- 12/2016 RESOLUTION # CIT .,tA, L Federal Way CITY COUNCIL SPECIAL MEETING MINUTES Council Chambers - City Hall May 7, 2019 — 5:00 p.m. 1. CALL MEETING TO ORDER Mayor Ferrell called the meeting to order at 5:00 p.m. I)ftAFT City officials in attendance: Mayor Jim Ferrell, Deputy Mayor Susan Honda, Councilmember Lydia Assefa-Dawson, Councilmember Jesse Johnson, Councilmember Mark Koppang, Councilmember Martin Moore, and Councilmember Dini Duclos. City staff in attendance: City Attorney Ryan Call and City Clerk Stephanie Courtney. 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE Mayor Ferrell led the flag salute. Mayor Ferrell announced Councilmember Tran is on the phone and will be participating in the meeting telephonically. 3. STUDY SESSION a. Sound Transit — Interim Use of Downtown Properties Economic Development Director Tim Johnson briefed Council on the issue of interim use of downtown properties. He feels the city needs to examine temporary use opportunities created by pre -construction of the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) Light Rail Station Development. The area includes 11.6 acres of downtown property and will include: • Relocation of 6 property owners • Relocation of 25 businesses • Loss of 300 full and part-time jobs • Short term and long term revenue loss (sales tax, REET, property tax) Mr. Johnson stated beginning the construction in Federal Way (and constructing north) could be beneficial by attracting investors and developers interested in taking advantage of a timeframe for Opportunity Zone Financing & New Market Tax Credits. He stated temporary uses could avoid negative externalities, increase economic and financial Federal Way City Council Special Minutes Page I of 3 May 7, 2019 impacts and enhance community engagement. A temporary use would not include new construction or major renovations; all current city codes would be followed and would be facilitated through use of existing parking lots and building space. Such uses could include: parking, rental car facilities, retailers and education or office space. Mr. Johnson is recommending the Council authorize the Mayor to draft a letter to Sound Transit CEO and Board to request a meeting to relay and reinforce the values of future development and discuss short term and long term opportunities for the area. Councilmembers thanked Mr. Johnson for the information presented. Questions were raised about residential owners affected, the maintenance and upkeep of the properties, and the dollar figure for the loss due to construction. Finance Director Ade Ariwoola stated based on analysis from prior years, he anticipates an approximate loss of 2.4 million prior to construction, however a substantial gain during and after construction. Public Works Direct EJ Walsh spoke to the questions regarding property maintenance. He clarified right-of-way upkeep is the city's responsibility and private property is the property owners responsibility. Sound Transit is responsibility for property maintenance once they take ownership. Prior to closing, the current property owner is notified by code compliance of code violations and are responsible for making the corrections. He noted there are points of contact in Public Works, Community Development and the Police Department who work with the public and Sound Transit on these issues. Community Development Director Brian Davis spoke regarding Sound Transit acquiring properties and the current state of buildings and property in this particular area of downtown. He has encouraged Sound Transit to take down empty buildings once they are vacated as they are a less attractive nuisance. Empty buildings can become desirable to those wishing to hide illegal activity. Director Davis demonstrated to the Council and the audience how to report a code violation via the city's website which goes directly to the staff members handling these issues. Sound Transit Liaison Tony Doucette gave background on his position, which is to work directly with Sound Transit on behalf of the city's interests. He is currently working on the development agreement which will be coming to the next City Council meeting as an ordinance. b. Council Questions/Discussion Councilmembers thanked Mr. Walsh, Mr. Davis and Mr. Doucette for their presentations and asked clarifying questions of the team. Council consensus was to draft a letter to send to the Sound Transit Board of Directors and CEO outlining current concerns and to discuss the possibility of temporary uses before and during construction. 4. CITIZEN COMMENT No citizen comment was given. Federal Way City Council Special Minutes Page 2 of 3 May 7, 2019 5. ADJOURNMENT There being nothing further on the agenda; the Special Meeting was adjourned at 6:09 p.m. Attest: Stephanie Courtney City Clerk Approved by Council: Federal Way City Council Special Minutes Page 3 of 3 May 7, 2019 FCITY cJeral Way CITY COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING MINUTES Council Chambers - City Hall May 7, 2019 — 6:30 p.m. D11AFT 1 . CALL MEETING TO ORDER Mayor Ferrell called the meeting to order at 6:34 p.m. City officials in attendance: Mayor Jim Ferrell, Deputy Mayor Susan Honda, Councilmember Lydia Assefa-Dawson, Councilmember Jesse Johnson, Councilmember Mark Koppang, Councilmember Martin Moore, and Councilmember Dini Duclos. City staff in attendance: City Attorney Ryan Call and City Clerk Stephanie Courtney. Mayor Ferrell announced Councilmember Tran is participating telephonically. 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE Mayor Ferrell led the flag salute as the Federal Way High School Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps (JROTC) Color Guard was unable to attend. DEPUTY MAYOR HONDA MOVED TO AMEND THE AGENDA TO ADD BUSINESS ITEM 6D, LETTER TO SOUND TRANSIT REGARDING INTERIM USE OF DOWNTOWN PROPERTIES; COUNCILMEMBER ASSEFA-DAWSON SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda Councilmember Assefa-Dawson Councilmember Johnson Councilmember Tran PRESENTATIONS yes Councilmember Koppang yes yes Councilmember Moore yes yes Councilmember Duclos yes yes a. Association of Washington Cities (AWC) Recognition of Advanced Certificate of Municipal Leadership to Deputy Mayor Honda AWC CEO Peter King reviewed the services provided by the Association of Washington Cities and the importance of the education received by elected officials through this program. Director for District 13/Auburn City Councilmember Claude DaCorsi outlined the hours of study and community service required to obtain the Advanced Certificate of Municipal Leadership and presented Deputy Mayor Honda with the award. Mr. King also recognized Councilmembers Assefa-Dawson, Koppang, and Moore who have received their Certificate of Municipal Leadership (CML). Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 1 of 7 March 16, 2019 b. Recognition of Emerging Leaders Participants Councilmember Johnson spoke about this new program which was established to engage youth interested in public service and create young leaders. He thanked each of the Councilmembers and participants in the Emerging Leaders program. Each Councilmember introduced their mentee and presented them with a certificate and highlighted their involvement. Brigitte Jimenez, Chloe Barrier, Hannah Santiago, Katie Astruon, and Marcel Manjares thanked the Councilmembers for their time and were appreciative to be a part of the Emerging Leaders Program. c. Youth Commission Update Youth Commission Chair Korina Mamaril indicated that the Youth Commission has focused on volunteering which has provided an opportunity for commissioners to learn, gain insights, and work with people of many backgrounds. She was pleased to announce the commission had developed a scholarship fund to help youth participate in recreation programming. d. Proclamation: "Puget Sound Starts Here Month" Deputy Mayor Honda read and presented the proclamation to Dr. David Bain, Vice President and Chief Scientist of Orca Conservancy. Dr. Bain expressed appreciation for the proclamation and shared his experience participating in Storming the Sound with Salmon; by all doing our part we can bring the orca population back to the Puget Sound. e. Proclamation: Affordable Housing Week — May 13-17 Councilmember Duclos read and presented the proclamation to Jeff Watson, Community Services Manager who accepted on behalf of the Housing Development Consortium (HDC). Mr. Watson was pleased to accept the proclamation and shared that the HDC are tireless advocates for affordable housing throughout King County. f. Certificate of Appointments: Youth Commission — Councilmember Johnson read and presented the Certificate of Appointment to Samuel Lee. Arts Commission — Councilmember Johnson recognized Alyson Soma and Cory Young for their appointment to the Arts Commission Lodging Tax Advisory Committee — Councilmember Moore presented Brian Hoffman with his Certificate of Appointment. Mr. Hoffman was pleased to announce upcoming events at the Performing Arts and Event Center. g. Mayor's Emerging Issues and Report Mayor Ferrell was pleased to report on the recent and well -attended Neighborhood Connections Meeting on April 25. He noted the Federal Way Recycling Event was held at Wild Waves on April 20. Sound Transit held an Open House at the Performing Arts and Event Center for public outreach on April 23, and he attended the Chamber Quarterly update on April 25. The weekend was again busy with activities including the National Little League Jamboree and Parks Appreciation Day both on Saturday, April 27; and the Federal Way Farmer's Market opening on May 4. Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 2 of 7 March 16, 2019 Trafficking (FWCAT) 5K family event on May 18; and the annual Touch -a -Truck event at the Performing Arts and Event Center beginning at 11:00 a.m. h. Council Committee Reports Finance, Economic Development Regional Affairs Committee (FEDRAC) — Chair Duclos reviewed the previous meeting indicating that the New Cingular Wireless contract was forwarded to the Consent Agenda. Lodging Tax Advisory Committee (LTAC) — Chair Moore announced the LTAC meeting is scheduled for May 8. The Committee will review Tourism Enhancement Grant applications and a potential name change to be more relevant. Land Use/Transportation Committee (LUTC) — Chair Koppang attended the Quiet Skies forum in Burien with Councilmembers Assefa-Dawson and Johnson along with Policy Advisor Bill Vadino; the city was well represented. Parks/Recreation/Human Services/Public Safety Committee (PRHSPS) — Chair Johnson announced the upcoming Parks Committee meeting and reviewed topics discussed at the previous meeting including the Senior Commission. Regional Committees — Councilmember Assefa-Dawson indicated both she and Councilmember Moore will attend the Sound Cities Association Public Issues Committee (SCA PIC). She appreciated the proclamation for Affordable Housing Week. She noted the HDC presented the City of Federal Way with the Municipal Champion Award; she thanked Jeff Watson for accepting the award. Deputy Mayor Report — Deputy Mayor Honda shared half of the Council attended the Quiet Skies meeting while the remainder attended the Neighborhood Meeting. She expressed her excitement at the success of their first Coffee with Council held on May 4 and hopes to do it again. 3. CITIZEN COMMENT Cheryl Hurst with Do The Right Thing presented the city with a small token of gratitude forthe generous contributions to their recent diaper drive. Combined with other cities donations they were able to collect 154 thousand diapers and distribute them among 15 different non -profits. Dana Hollaway shared her concerns about the aesthetics the light rail will have on the S 320th Street area. She urged council to think of creative ways to decorate the concrete to make it more appealing. Lana Bostic spoke regarding the homeless population in Federal Way and shared her concern about the fear many people feel towards those who are homeless. She would like to see more opportunities in Federal Way for those in need to find homes and jobs. She also spoke in favor of having marijuana stores in Federal Way and encouraged council to consider this. John Resing spoke to share his support for agenda items 6b and 6c. Tont/ Armstrong shared their concerns regarding Canadian geese population control in the city. Mr. Armstrong shared the pros and cons of several solutions. Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 3 of 7 March 16, 2019 Karen Brugato spoke on behalf of the Federal Way Arts Commission regarding admission tax. She feels non-profit organizations are not being taxed or treated consistently. As the Chair of the Arts Commission, she is asking the council to pass an immediate emergency ordinance to grant admission tax waivers to all non -profits. Ashley Cormier discussed the need to protect renters from unfair evictions in the City of Federal Way. Lynn Idahosa is concerned with homelessness in the city and is looking forward forward to hear reports from the homeless taskforce. Delays in finding solutions in Federal Way means the longer people go without basic needs. She invited Councilmembers to sit down with interviews with the Federal Way Black Collective. Mary Ehlis spoke regarding Camp Kilworth. The property has been transferred to a foundation and is possibly eligible for the upcoming King County Parks Levy in August. She is passionate about the property and would like to see it maintain its integrity. Allison Taylor made a formal request of the Council to authorize an advisory vote regarding retail marijuana businesses. She thanked Councilmember Johnson and Executive Assistant Jeri -Lynn Clark for their involvement in the Emerging Leaders Program; she would love to see this program expanded. She asked what the city's plan is to retain business in Federal Way. 4. CONSENT AGENDA a. Minutes: April 16, 2019 Regular and Special Meeting b. Monthly Financial Report — March 2019 c. Vouchers 3/16/2019 — 4/15/2019 d. New Cingular Wireless PCS, LLC Site Lease Agreement DEPUTY MAYOR HONDA MOVED APPROVAL OF ITEMS A THROUGH D ON THE CONSENT AGENDA; COUNCILMEMBER ASSEFA-DAWSON SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda yes Councilmember Koppang yes CouncilmemberAssefa-Dawson yes Councilmember Moore yes Councilmember Johnson yes Councilmember Duclos yes Councilmember Tran yes 5. COUNCIL BUSINESS a. Authorization to Submit a Proposal for the Washington Conservation Corps Individual Placement Program (WCCIP) Surface Water Manager Theresa Thurlow presented the background on this item. She noted this item is coming straight to Council based on the deadline. Staff is requesting Council authorize the SWM staff to submit a proposal for the Washington Conservation Corps (WCC) Individual Placement Program through the Department of Ecology. WCC provides experience to newly graduated individuals with a Environmental Science Career focus. The deadline to submit proposals is May 9, 2019. Ms. Thurlow is recommending the following two projects be submitted: Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 4 of 7 March 16, 2019 Design of the Larson -Justice Conservation Property Restoration project, and Stream Team Implementation Along with planned support and SWM cost share of $25,000, all other costs are covered by Ecology. The project timelines are October 2019 — September 2020. Councilmembers thanked Ms. Thurlow for her presentation. COUNCILMEMBER KOPPANG MOVED TO AUTHORIZE SURFACE WATER MANAGEMENT (SWM) STAFF TO SUBMIT A PROPOSAL FOR THE WASHINGTON CONSERVATION CORPS INDIVIDUAL PLACEMENT PROGRAM; COUNCILMEMBER DUCLOS SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda yes Councilmember Koppang yes CouncilmemberAssefa-Dawson yes Councilmember Moore yes Councilmember Johnson yes Councilmember Duclos yes Councilmember Tran yes b. Letter to University of Washington in support of Airport Air Particles Study Policy Advisor Bill Vadino presented the background and overview of the draft letter provided to Council. He noted ideally there would be measurement devices in two parks, two schools and two social justice zones. It would be the desire to have a permanent device located in the city to monitor ongoing issues to address abatement. The mayor recommends approval of the draft letter as presented. In response to a Council question, Mr. Vadino noted the social justice action zones are yet to be identified. COUNCILMEMBER DUCLOS MOVED APPROVAL OF THE PROPOSED LETTER TO PROFESSORS SETO AND LARSON AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON IN SUPPORT OF THEIR AIR PARTICLES STUDY; COUNCILMEMBER KOPPANG SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda yes Councilmember Koppang yes CouncilmemberAssefa-Dawson yes Councilmember Moore yes Councilmember Johnson yes Councilmember Duclos yes Councilmember Tran yes c. Letter to the Port of Seattle in support of an FAA Ombudsman Bill Vadino, Policy Advisor presented an updated draft letter and highlighted minor changes from the first draft. He noted the Port has contacted the city noting they are in support of an FAA Ombudsman; the language in the letter has been modified to reflect such. COUNCILMEMBER DUCLOS MOVED APPROVAL OF THE PROPOSED LETTER TO THE PORT OF SEATTLE COMMISSIONERS IN SUPPORT OF APPOINTING AN FAA OMBUDSMAN; COUNCILMEMBER MOORE SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda yes Councilmember Koppang yes CouncilmemberAssefa-Dawson yes Councilmember Moore yes Councilmember Johnson yes Councilmember Duclos yes Councilmember Tran yes d. ADDED ITEM: Authorization Letter to the Sound Transit regarding interim use of Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page S of 7 March 16, 2019 downtown properties. This item is following staff presentations and discussion at the Special Meeting. Clarification was made to include the Mayor and Council signatures on the letter. DEPUTY MAYOR HONDA MOVED APPROVAL OF THE LETTER TO SOUND TRANSIT REGARDING INTERIM USE OF DOWNTOWN PROPERTIES; COUNCILMEMBER MOORE SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda Councilmember Assefa-Dawson Councilmember Johnson Councilmember Tran 6. ORDINANCES yes Councilmember Koppang yes yes Councilmember Moore yes yes Councilmember Duclos yes yes Second Reading/Enactment a. Council Bill #757/ SCORE Refinancing Bond/APPROVED ORD #19-868 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON, RELATING TO CONTRACTING INDEBTEDNESS; PROVIDING FOR THE ISSUANCE, SALE AND DELIVERY OF ONE OR MORE SERIES OF NOT TO EXCEED $15,000,000 AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF LIMITED TAX GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS TO PROVIDE FUNDS TO REPAY THE CITY'S PORTION OF THE SOUTH CORRECTIONAL ENTITY FACILITY PUBLIC DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY BONDS, SERIES 2009AAND SERIES 2009B (TAXABLE BUILD AMERICA BONDS — DIRECT PAYMENT), AND TO PAY THE COSTS OF ISSUANCE OF THE BONDS; FIXING OR SETTING PARAMETERS WITH RESPECT TO CERTAIN TERMS AND COVENANTS OF THE BONDS; APPOINTING THE CITY'S DESIGNATED REPRESENTATIVE TO APPROVE THE FINAL TERMS OF THE SALE OF THE BONDS; AND PROVIDING FOR OTHER RELATED MATTERS. City Clerk Stephanie Courtney read the ordinance title into the record COUNCILMEMBER DUCLOS MOVED APPROVAL OF THE PROPOSED ORDINANCE; COUNCILMEMBER KOPPANG SECOND. The motion passed unanimously as follows: Deputy Mayor Honda Councilmember A ssefa-Dawson Councilmember Johnson Councilmember Tran 7. COUNCIL REPORTS yes Councilmember Koppang yes yes Councilmember Moore yes yes Councilmember Duclos yes yes Councilmember Assefa-Dawson appreciated the open conversation during the Coffee with Council event on May 4. She indicated the concern which emerged the strongest was regarding the 18 to 24 year olds. There are a lack of programs and resources for the young adult populations. . Councilmember Johnson thanked the community members who attended the Coffee with Council and for their input; he is hoping it will become a quarterly event. He thanked Chief Hwang for working with Federal Way Youth Action Team regarding violence prevention. Councilmember Tran shared information regarding a Family Resource Exchange taking place at Highline College on June 1. It is an effort to help homeless families connect with Human Service Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 6 of 7 March 16, 2019 providers and employment specialists. Councilmember Koppang shared government does assist very well, but it is not always the answer to every solution. He highlighted the partnership and leadership of many organizations and businesses. Councilmember Moore appreciated the discussion regarding Camp Kilworth and noted it is a pivotal time. He feels the time is now to make a difference and discussed the need for this to be applied in response to the issues going on currently with the youth. Councilmember Duclos thanked the Council for their support regarding the airport issue and support for the ombudsmen. She discussed the need to be humane when dealing with the Canadian geese population. Deputy Mayor Honda expressed excitement regarding the signatures that have been obtained and Camp Kilworth will have the Trust to take over the property. She acknowledged Canadian geese can be destructive but they should not be killed. She reported on the successful Soroptimist Fundraiser where money was raised to purchase instruments for the Senior Center. 8. ADJOURNMENT There being nothing further on the agenda; the Regular Meeting was adjourned at 8:42 p.m. Attest: Stephanie Courtney City Clerk Approved by Council: Federal Way City Council Regular Minutes Page 7 of 7 March 16, 2019 SUBJECT: RESOLUTION: SETTING A PUBLIC HEARING DATE FOR THE 2020-25 TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PLAN POLICY QUESTION: Should Council pass a resolution to set a public hearing date for adoption of the 2020-25 Transportation Improvement Plan on June 18, 2019? COMMITTEE: Land Use and Transportation MEETING DATE: May 6, 2019 CATEGORY: MConsent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ® Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Rick Perez, P.E., City Traffic Engineer DEPT: Public Works Attachments: Land Use and Transportation Committee memorandum dated May 6, 2019. Resolution Options Considered: 1. Approve the proposed resolution. 2. Do not approve the proposed resolution and provide direction to staff. .............. ................................................................................................................................................................................................... .......................................................................................................................... ............................ ................................ ............... .... .... .................... .............. ....................... _............................ ...... MAYOR'S RECOMMEN"TION: Option 1. MAYOR APPROVAL: DIRECTOR APPROVAL: '-11-Z3111 Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed resolution to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Mark Ko g, Committ,peChair Msgjhnson, Committee Hoang Tran, Committee Member Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the proposed resolution. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 6, 2019 TO: Land Use & Transportation Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: EJ Walsh, P.E., Director of Public Works Rick Perez, P.E., City Traffic Engineer SUBJECT: Resolution Setting a Public Hearing Date for the Transportation Improvement Plan BACKGROUND: In accordance with the requirements of Chapters 35.77 and 47.26 of the Revised Code of Washington, the City of Federal Way adopted its original Transportation Improvement Plan (TIP) and Arterial Street Improvement Plan (ASID) on July 23, 1991. The City is also required to adopt a revised TIP and ASIP on an annual basis to reflect the City's current and future street and arterial needs. The City is required to hold a minimum of one public hearing on the revised plans. Staff proposes that this occur at the June 18, 2019, City Council meeting. Once the revised plans have been adopted by Resolution, a copy of the respective plans must be filed with the Washington State Secretary of Transportation and the Washington State Transportation Improvement Board. The proposed resolution sets the public hearing date for the June 18, 2019 City Council meeting. The TIP will also be presented to the Land Use and Transportation Committee on June 3, 2019. RESOLUTION NO. A RESOLUTION of the City of Federal Way, Washington, setting a Public Hearing date of Tuesday, June 18, 2019 for adoption of a revised Six -Year Transportation Improvement Program and Arterial Street Improvement Plan. WHEREAS, pursuant to the requirements of Chapters 35.77 and 47.26 RCW, the City Council of the City of Federal Way must adopt a revised and extended Six-year Transportation Improvement Program ("TIP") and Arterial Street Improvement Plan ("ASIP") annually; and WHEREAS, a public hearing must be held prior to the adoption of the revised and extended TIP and ASIP. NOW THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, RESOLVES AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Public Hearin. A public hearing shall be held on the 2020-25 Federal Way Transportation Improvement Plan and Arterial Street Improvement Plan at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, June 18, 2019, at the Federal Way City Hall Council Chambers. Section 2. Severabilitv. If any section, sentence, clause or phrase of this resolution should be held to be invalid or unconstitutional by a court of competent jurisdiction, such invalidity or unconstitutionality shall not affect the validity or constitutionality of any other section, sentence, clause, or phrase of this resolution. Section 3. Corrections. The City Clerk and the codifiers of this resolution are authorized to make necessary corrections to this resolution including, but not limited to, the correction of scrivener/clerical errors, references, resolution numbering, section/subsection numbers and any references thereto. Resolution No. 19- Page I of 2 Section 4. Ratification. Any act consistent with the authority and prior to the effective date of this resolution is hereby ratified and affirmed. Section 5. Effective Date. This resolution shall be effective immediately upon passage by the Federal Way City Council. RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON this day of , 20_ CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: JIM FERRELL, MAYOR ATTEST: STEPHANIE COURTNEY, CMC, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. RYAN CALL, CITY ATTORNEY FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: RESOLUTION NO.: Resolution No. 19- Page 2 of 2 SUBJECT: RESOLUTION: ADOPT CITY OF FEDERAL WAY AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT TRANSITION PLAN POLICY QUESTION: Should City Council adopt the City of Federal Way Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan? COMMITTEE: Land Use and Transportation Committee MEETING DATE: May 6, 2019 CATEGORY: Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ® Resolution ❑ Other zkp STAFF REPORT B Desire6 S. Winkler, P.E., Deputy Director DEPT: Public Works Attachments: Staff Report Resolution Options Considered: 1. Adopt the proposed resolution. 2. Do not adopt the proposed resolution and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1 MAYOR APPROVAL: Initial/Date yDIRECTOR APPROVAL: y)z>1►I or InitiaVDate COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed resolution to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the proposed resolution. (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED— 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 6, 2019 TO: Land Use & Transportation Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: EJ Walsh, P.E., Public Works Director Pllgesire6 S. Winkler, P.E., Deputy Public Works Director SUBJECT: Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan FINANCIAL IMPACTS: The development of this "Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan" has been accomplished through existing staff resources. The larger financial impact of completing the physical infrastructure upgrades is currently not fully funded and is currently implemented through the course of other capital improvement projects. Additional funding for stand-alone infrastructure upgrades will need to be identified in future budget discussions. BACKGROUND: The landmark Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990 provides comprehensive civil rights protections to qualified individuals with disabilities in the. areas of employment, public accommodations, state and local government services, and telecommunications. A primary goal of the ADA is the equal participation of individuals with disabilities in the mainstream of American society. The ADA requires that all governmental agencies complete a Transition Plan for the construction of accessible routes in streets, municipally owned parking lots, and public facilities. A summary of requirements for the ADA Transition Plan are as follows: 1) Policies, procedures, and design standards to ensure new construction and modifications meet current ADA standards. 2) Detailed inventory and evaluation of existing pedestrian pathways. 3) Detailed outline of the process and schedule for removing these barriers to make public pathways accessible. 4) Establishment of a grievance process that may be used by anyone who wishes to file a complaint alleging discrimination on the basis of disability. 5) Identification of an ADA Coordinator. 6) A robust public outreach process for the development of the ADA Transition Plan. The detailed evaluation of the City's existing pedestrian facilities requires walking and measuring every stretch of pathway including sidewalks, driveways, and curb ramps. This is a tremendous undertaking and has been accomplished through existing and temporary staff resources. Given the immensity of a city- wide evaluation, staff focused on one geographical location with the highest density of pedestrians — the City Center. This is one stage of a multiple stage process that will eventually have all public facilities evaluated. May 6, 2019 Land Use and Transportation Committee ADA Transition Plan Page 2 Summary - City Center Findings In City Center there are over $4.0 Million of non -ADA compliant pedestrian facilities; however, it is recommended that approximately $1.0 Million of these non-compliant facilities be classified as a barrier and require replacement. Strategy for implementing replacements include replacement of facilities as part of adjacent pavement overlay and/or capital improvement projects; requirement for development to upgrade as part of development; and establishing funding for stand-alone spot improvement projects. Public Outreach Staff completed public outreach for the "Draft ADA Transition Plan — Stage 1" as follows: 1) Public review copies of the draft plan were made available in public libraries, at City Hall, and on the City's web site. Advertisement of its availability was made through legal notices and social media; including outreach in Korean and Spanish languages. 2) Specific outreach to groups representing people with disabilities were sent copies for review and comment including: • Kimberly Meck, Executive Director of Alliance of People with Disabilities, • Robert Blumenfield, Associate Director of Alliance People with Disability, and • Michael Richardson, Director of NW ADA Center. 3) Staff worked with Public Transit Agencies regarding specific groups, citizens, or riders that may have an interest in the City's Transition Plan and reached out to them accordingly, including: • Tim Renfro, ADA Administrator for Pierce Transit, • Dion A. Graham, ADA Service Administrator, for King County Metro, and • Donna Smith, Manager of Accessible Service for Sound Transit. Feedback was overall positive and supportive of the City's Plan and commitment to removing barriers. A couple of recommendations by Mr. Tim Renfro, Pierce Transit included having a specific timeline for removal of major barriers (20 years) and more specific commitment regarding how the City will evaluate and respond to requests. These comments were addressed in Section 7.5; Section 3.0 (item 8); and Section 8.0 (Recommendation 2). Next Steps The Public Works Department is in the process of completing field investigation for the City's arterials and finalizing the data collecting tool for access to City facilities. It is the goal by the end of the year to have all field work completed for all arterials and major City facilities and evaluation and cost estimates for high priority barriers for these areas completed by June 2020. The residential sidewalks will take approximately five (5) years to complete under current projected staff levels. The City will need to work on a plan to complete the ADA Transition Plan for other public facilities including parks and inside of City -owned buildings. The City will continue to remove barrier through its capital projects. It is also recommended to look for grant funding opportunities to complete ADA upgrades. For example, the recent Complete Streets Grant award from the WA State Transportation Improvement Board (TIB) is being utilized to complete high- priority ADA upgrades. RESOLUTION NO. A RESOLUTION of the City of Federal Way, Washington, adopting the City of Federal Way Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan. WHEREAS, Title II of the American With Disabilities Act (ADA) applies to State and local government entities, protects qualified individuals with disabilities from discrimination on the basis of disability in services, programs, and activities provided by state and local government entities; and WHEREAS, Title II of the ADA mandates that every public agency with more than 50 employees has an ADA Transition Plan, which describes how the City will ensure its facilities, services, programs, and activities are accessible; and WHEREAS, the City of Federal Way, in compliance with Title II of the ADA is required to address the subject of ensuring that City of Federal Way's services, facilities, and public rights-of- way are accessible to people with disabilities; and WHEREAS, the City of Federal Way now desires to adopt the "City of Federal Way Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan." NOW THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, RESOLVES AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. The City of Federal Way American with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan, attached as Exhibit A and incorporated by this reference is adopted. City staff shall continue to integrate the provisions of the ADA into the design and construction of all facilities and all public accesses, including buildings, parks, sidewalks and any public facilities under the control of the City. In addition, any City facilities required to be retrofitted shall be modified as described in the Plan. Resolution No. 19- Page I of 3 Section 2: Any subsequent updates of the Plan shall be adopted by the Mayor after City Staff presents the updated Plan to the Land Use and Transportation Committee. Section 3. Severability. If any section, sentence, clause or phrase of this resolution should be held to be invalid or unconstitutional by a court of competent jurisdiction, such invalidity or unconstitutionality shall not affect the validity or constitutionality of any other section, sentence, clause, or phrase of this resolution. Section 4. Corrections. The City Clerk and the codifiers of this resolution are authorized to make necessary corrections to this resolution including, but not limited to, the correction of scrivener/clerical errors, references, resolution numbering, section/subsection numbers and any references thereto. Section 5. Ratification. Any act consistent with the authority and prior to the effective date of this resolution is hereby ratified and affirmed. Section 6. Effective Date. This resolution shall be effective immediately upon passage by the Federal Way City Council. RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON this day of , 20 [signature page to follow] Resolution No. 19- Page 2 of 3 CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: JIM FERRELL, MAYOR ATTEST: STEPHANIE COURTNEY, CMC, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. RYAN CALL, CITY ATTORNEY FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: RESOLUTION NO.: Resolution No. 19- Page 3 of 3 AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT City oJFederal Way TRANSITIO PLAN (MAY 2019 EDITION) Table of Contents LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS / ACRONYMS / SYMBOLS......................................................... 2 1.0 INTRODUCTION.............................................................................................................. 3 2.0 OVERVIEW....................................................................................................................... 4 3.0 POLICIES AND PROCEDURES...................................................................................... 5 3.1 City of Federal Way Policies and Procedures for Creating Barrier -Free Transportation Systems: New Construction and Alterations .................................. 6 3.2 Pedestrian Path Evaluation Procedures: .................................................................. 7 3.2.1 Preliminary Evaluation — Curb Ramps Only ............................................... 7 3.2.2 Detailed Evaluation..................................................................................... 7 4.0 SIDEWALK, CURB RAMP, DRIVEWAY AND ACCESSSIBLE PEDESTRIAN SIGNAL INVENTORY.......................................................................... 13 4.1 Barrier Prioritization............................................................................................. 13 4.2 Accessibility Index Score..................................................................................... 14 4.3 Pedestrian Attractor Prioritization Methodology .................................................. 15 4.4 Geographical Location Consideration.................................................................. 16 4.5 Other Considerations............................................................................................ 16 5.0 HIGHEST PRIORITY EVALUATION CRITERIA........................................................ 17 6.0 STRATEGIES FOR FUNDING BARRIER REMOVAL ................................................ 19 7.0 FINDINGS FOR CITY CENTER.................................................................................... 20 7.1 Sidewalk................................................................................................................21 7.2 Curb Ramps.......................................................................................................... 24 7.3 Driveways............................................................................................................. 27 7.4 Pedestrian Signals................................................................................................. 31 7.5 Transition Plan Cost and Schedule....................................................................... 33 8.0 RECOMMENDATIONS.................................................................................................. 36 APPENDIXA............................................................................................................................... 38 Page I 1 LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS f ACRONYMS f SYMBOLS ADA Americans with Disabilities Act APS Accessible Pedestrian Signal BAA Boarding and Alighting DWS Detectable Warning System GIS Geographic Information System M/T/S Median/Traffic Island/Splitter Island MUTCD Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices PAR Pedestrian Access Route PPB Pedestrian Push Button PCP Pedestrian Circulation Paths City City of Federal Way min. minimum max. maximum in. inch(es) ft. feet " inch(es) ' feet % percent 1.0 INTRODUCTION The landmark Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 provides comprehensive civil rights protections to qualified individuals with disabilities in the areas of employment, public accommodations, state and local government services, and telecommunications. A primary goal of the ADA is the equal participation of individuals with disabilities in the "mainstream" of American society. Title II of the Act took effect on January 26, 1992 and covers programs, activities, and services of public entities, including City of Federal Way, Washington. Most requirements of Title II are based on Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, which prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability in federally assisted programs and activities. The ADA extends Section 504's non-discrimination requirement to all activities of public entities, not only those that receive Federal financial assistance. Stage 1 of the City of Federal Way Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan provides policies and practices for implementing physical pedestrian improvements within the public right-of-way of the City of Federal Way in the City Center. The goal is to optimize the pedestrian experience, to provide safe and usable pedestrian facilities for all pedestrians, and to assure compliance with all federal, state, and local regulations and standards. The ADA requires that all governmental agencies complete a Transition Plan for the construction of accessible routes in streets, municipally owned parking lots, and Public Facilities. The contents and requirements of ADA Transition Plans are described in the ADA Title II Technical Assistance Manual, Section II -8.3000. Future stages of the City's ADA Transition plan will cover: Stage 2 — Arterial Streets Stage 3 — City Properties (under ADAAG) Stage 4 — Collector Streets Stage 5 — Local Streets Stage 6 — City Parks and Buildings (under ADAAG) The stages were developed in order to have manageable amounts of work to complete and analyze. The order of the stages were determined to address the areas that serve the greatest number of people and that support access to mass transit. The goal is to complete the self-evaluation work within the next ten (10) years; remove all major barriers in the next twenty (20) years; and complete biennial updates of the plan every two (2) years. 2.0 OVERVIEW The City of Federal Way ADA Transition Plan contains the following: • Policies and Procedures • A list of physical barriers in the City that limit the accessibility of public pedestrian paths, including signalized pedestrian crossings to individuals with disabilities; • A detailed outline of the process to be implemented for removing these barriers to make public sidewalks accessible; • A schedule for taking the necessary steps to achieve compliance with Title II and identifies the interim steps that will be taken for the transition period; • The name of the official responsible for the Plan's implementation. This ADA Transition Plan is the first published by City of Federal Way. It should be considered a first step of a larger process. City of Federal Way's approach is unique, in that this document does not attempt to inventory all ADA deficiencies city-wide. This document fully inventories selected geographic areas within the City as they are completed. Taking an incremental approach better utilizes City of Federal Way's limited resources, balancing community needs with funding realities. The reduced scope of this first edition ADA Transition Plan will provide the City with valuable cost data that can be applied to other geographic areas within the City in future Plan updates. More accurate cost data will help to better fit size of projects to program budgets. The ADA requires that meaningful public participation be included as part of the ADA Transition Plan drafting and adoption process. Input from various stakeholders is currently being sought. Members of the public who have requested accommodations are being invited to review the draft of this plan, as well as other individuals with disabilties and their advocates. The draft of this plan will be provided in accessible formats upon request. In addition to the specific call for comment on this draft Transition Plan, the document will undergo public hearings that allow for public comment at City of Federal Way City Council meetings. There is much work to do to upgrade Federal Way's pedestrian facilities within its public rights of way, but the City of Federal Way is committed to making ours an accessible community. 3.0 POLICIES AND PROCEDURES A barrier -free transportation system requires policies and procedures that ensure that all departments and programs are striving to meet the goal of a transportation system that is free of barriers. Planning documents must provide clear policy direction for new development. Inspection practices must assure that sidewalk facilities have been constructed according to plan and meet applicable standards. The City is committed to ensure pedestrian facilities are developed to the highest accessibility standard, regardless of whether pedestrian facilities have been constructed as part of a private development project or as part of a public works project. The cost associated with remediation of work that has been done incorrectly often far exceeds the original cost of the initial project. Specific Federal Way Policies are as follows: 1. The City's Comprehensive Plan includes goals and policies that support development of an accessible transportation system (Chapter Three Transportation, page 66, Policy TP62); 2. The City Development Standards include specific requirements to construct new infrastructure and upgrade existing infrastructure to meet current ADA guidelines; 3. Updates to the City Development Standards will include specific requirements to upgrade sidewalks and traffic signal crossings to meet current ADA guidelines; 4. Concurrent with street overlay work, every place where sidewalks intersect the project, the crossing will be brought up to current ADA guidelines, including compliant accessible routes, to the maximum extent feasible; 5. Concurrent with all major capital improvement projects, sidewalks (including driveways and curb ramps within the project limits) will be brought up to current ADA guidelines, and accessible pedestrian signals (APS) shall be installed at all signalized pedestrian crossings; 6. Roadway design will meet current ADA guidelines to the maximum extent feasible to assure that new ramps are properly located, designed, and constructed correctly; 7. Inspection practices will assure that sidewalk facilities have been constructed according to plan and meet applicable guidelines; 8. Citizen requests will be well-documented and follow-through will be tracked as an appendix to this document. Barriers associated with citizen requests will be mitigated as soon as practical and upgrades to current standards implemented as resources allow in accordance with prioritization process. (For example: additional flat, hard surface can be provided to provide reasonable access immediately, but adjacent pedestrian path may not be 100% ADA compliant). 9. The Public Works Director/Deputy Director will serve as the Sidewalk Transition Plan Manager for the Public Works Department for work within public right-of-way. Federal Way is responsible for transitioning all of the City pedestrian facilities within public rights-of-way and public facilities to be compliant with the current ADA guidelines. Upgrading the entire network is an immense undertaking and must be done in phases that are dependent on available resources. 3.1 City of Federal Way Policies and Procedures for Creating Barrier - Free Transportation Systems: New Construction and Alterations Title II of the ADA requires that new facilities be designed and constructed such that they are readily accessible to and usable by persons with disabilities. New construction projects address the construction of a new roadway or other transportation facility where none existed before. New construction is expected to meet the highest level of ADA accessibility unless it is structurally impracticable to achieve full compliance. If full ADA compliance cannot be achieved in new construction, compliance is required to the extent structurally practicable. The United States Department of Justice (USDOJ), the primary enforcement agency for the ADA, has explicitly clarified in its guidance on the ADA regulations that structural impracticability is not to be applied to situations in which a facility is located in "hilly" terrain or on a plot of land upon which there are steep grades. In such circumstances, accessibility can be achieved without destroying the physical integrity of the structure, and is required in the construction of new facilities. The City of Federal way Development Standards demonstrate and take into account ADA requirements for new construction by providing compliant details for use in new developments or within public Rights of Way. In the City of Federal Way, the vast majority of construction projects are not classified as new construction under the ADA, but rather they are classified as alterations. An alteration is a project that occurs within an existing developed right-of-way. Alterations include reconstruction, major rehabilitation, widening, resurfacing (e.g., asphalt overlays or mill and fill), signal installation and upgrades, and projects of similar scale and effect. An alteration project must be planned, designed, and constructed so that the required accessibility improvements occur at the same time as the alteration. Alterations to existing facilities are required to meet new construction standards to the maximum extent feasible. If full ADA compliance cannot be achieved in an alteration, compliance is required to the maximum extent feasible within the scope of the project. Examples of work that is not within the scope of a project include the need to acquire right of way when right of way is not being acquired elsewhere on the project; the need to relocate utilities when utilities are not being relocated elsewhere on the project; the need to vertically realign the roadway when the roadway is not being vertically realigned elsewhere on the project; etc. Federal Way will document instances in alteration projects where full compliance could not be achieved in a maximum extent feasible memorandum. The documentation of these instances will reveal the standard of care that guided engineering judgments. On January 23, 2008 the US Department of Transportation issued a memorandum titled Public Rights of Way Advisory. In this memorandum, USDOT requires local agencies receiving federal funds, such as Federal Way, to utilize the 2005 PROWAG for accessibility standards for all new construction and for all alteration projects. USDOT has provided subsequent clarification that "resurfacing is an alteration that triggers the requirement to add curb ramps if it involves work on a street or roadway spanning from one intersection to another, and includes overlays of additional material to the road surface, with or without milling," provided the overlay impacts an intersection or crosswalk. Minor patching, such as may occur to fill a pothole or adjust a utility lid is exempt. 3.2 Pedestrian Path Evaluation Procedures: Beginning in 2017, the City is updating the sidewalk and curb ramp inventory using the following two-step process: 3.2.1 Preliminary Evaluation - Curb Ramps Only Preliminary evaluation is designed to give the City a reasonably accurate sense for what the existing conditions are. "The Preliminary Evaluation -Curb Ramps Only" will inventory and document: A. Existence of sidewalk; B. Existence of curb ramps at all locations in which the sidewalk intersects roadway intersections or makes a major transition; C. Analysis using the City's aerial photography and Google Street View TMto determine whether or not existing curb ramps are compliant. These will be categorized as follows:: 1. Not compliant with current ADA guidelines and do not offer "substantial compliance", i.e. do not offer and safe and usable access to the majority of the population needing curb ramps for mobility; 2. Not compliant with current ADA guidelines but do offer "substantial" compliance, i.e. they do offer safe and usable access to the majority of the population needing curb ramps for mobility (the ramp was built in the past under a vastly different standard and was compliant when built, but falls short of current guidelines); or 3. Geometry is close to the current guideline, and: a. Has ADA detectable warning surface; or b. Does not have ADA detectable warning surface; and c. Does have what appears to be a level landing that is close to or exceeds four feet by four feet in area. d. Does not have what appears to be a level landing that is close to or exceeds four feet by four feet in area. The City concluded this work in 2017 and the results showed that over 80% of the 2,600+ curb ramps fail to meet current ADA standards. However, it is estimated that approximately 30% of the 2,600+ curb ramps would need to be replaced or retrofitted in order to provide reasonable accessibility. 3.2.2 Detailed Evaluation Detailed evaluation will fully satisfy the Federal guidance covering self-evaluation. The following evaluation criteria are based on the 2005 PROWAG and have been incorporated into inventory sheets covering six types of pedestrian facilities found within the City of Federal Way: Six types of pedestrian facilities are: 1. Pedestrian Circulation Paths (PCP) (sidewalks and road shoulders) 2. Curb ramp 3. Pedestrian pushbutton 4. Bus Stop 5. Public Parking 6. Street Furniture Evaluation Criteria are listed below for all above facilities: 1. Pedestrian Circulation Paths (PCP) (sidewalks and road shoulders) • Continuous pedestrian access route • Diverging surfaces protected to prevent trips or falls • 4' min. clear width, excluding curb • 80" min. vertical clearance to protruding object, or 27" max. height barrier for protruding object • Post mounted objects 27" to 80" height protrude 4" max., excluding curb • Objects that protrude greater than 4" at a height greater than 27" and less than 80" must be equipped with a cane -detectable warning device. • A Pedestrian Access Route (PAR) less than 5' wide clear width (exclusive of curb) shall provide passing spaces 200' min. apart • Passing spaces 5'X 5' min. • PAR cross slope max. 2.0%, except mid -block crosswalk and connected curb ramp can match street grade • Cross slope 5.0% max. at crosswalk without stop sign control • Max. running grade for PAR adjacent to roadway shall not exceed the profile grade of the adjacent roadway • 5.0% max. running grade for PAR not adjacent to roadway • 5.0% max. running grade in a crosswalk (marked or unmarked) • PAR surface shall be firm, stable and slip resistant • Vertical alignment shall be planar • Grade breaks shall be flush • 1/4" max. vertical surface discontinuity • Vertical surface discontinuities between 1/4" and 1/2" may be beveled at 2H: IV or flatter, except at grade breaks. • Sidewalk joints and grate openings shall not permit passage of a max. 1/2" diameter sphere • Elongated grate openings shall be oriented perpendicular to the dominant direction of travel • Provide a PAR if a driveway intersects a walkway/sidewalk 2. Curb Ramps • PAR at each end of crosswalk connected by a ramp • Entrance to the street within crosswalk markings at marked crossings • Clear width 4' min., unobstructed, excluding flares • Running slope 8.3% max. unless ramp length is 15' • Cross slope 2.0% max. • Mid -block ramp cross slope may match the roadway profile • Landing required at top of perpendicular ramp and at bottom of parallel ramp • Ramp landing 4' by 4' min. • Ramp landing cross slopes 2.0% max. • Mid -block landing cross slopes may match the street profile. • Flare slopes 10.0% max. measured relative to curb slope • Flare slope required when PCP crosses the ramp from the side • 5.0% max. gutter counter slope at the foot of the ramp • Surfaces shall be firm, stable and slip resistant • Gratings, access covers, utility objects and other appurtenances shall not be located on curb ramps, landings or gutters within the PAR • No vertical surface discontinuity is allowed within curb ramps, landings, or clear spaces for operable parts, which must be planar • Grade breaks at the top and bottom of curb ramps must be perpendicular to the direction of travel • Grade breaks must be flush • 4' by 4' min. clear space where the bottom of curb ramp or landing meets gutter • Clear space must be contained within the crosswalk width • Detectable Warning Surface (DWS) required if the curb ramp/landing connects to a roadway • Truncated dome pattern required for DWS • Rows of truncated domes parallel with back of curb • DWS must be full width of curb ramp/landing connection to the street • DWS must be 24' min. depth • DWS must be installed at back of curb • DWS must contrast with background (light -on -dark or dark -on -light) • Median/Traffic Island/Splitter Island (M/T/S) shall provide a PAR connecting to each crosswalk • Each M/T/S PAR is 6' min. length • M/T/S shall provide a passing space min. 5' wide by 5' long for each PAR • DWS located at each M/T/S curb ramp or roadway entrance of a PAR • M/T/S DWS are separated by 2' min. in the direction of travel • When the PAR of a shared -use path goes through a median or traffic island, the width shall be the same as the width of the shared -use path 3. Pedestrian Push Buttons (PPB) (at signalized intersections) • Signalized pedestrian crossings use Accessible Pedestrian Signals (APS) • PPB not greater than 5' from the crosswalk line (extended) that is furthest from the center of the intersection • PPB between 1.5' and 10' from the edge of the curb, shoulder, or pavement • PPB mounting height 48" max., 15" min. (42" desirable) • Clear space adjacent to PPB must be connected to the crosswalk served by a PAR (May overlap ramp landing) • Clear space adjacent to PPB 30" min. (design wheelchair width) by 48" min. (design wheelchair length) • Additional maneuvering space required if the clear space is constrained on 3 sides • Adjacent sidewalk access have 2.0% max. running and cross slopes • Reach range for a parallel approach 10" max. if push button mounting height is between 46" and 48" • Reach range for a parallel approach 24" max. (10" or less desirable) if push button mounting height is 46" max. • Reach range for a forward approach 0" max. • APS push buttons shall have a locator tone that operates during the DON'T WALK and the flashing DON'T WALK intervals only • APS push buttons shall have both audible and vibrotactile indications during the WALK interval • APS push button control faces shall be installed to face the intersection and be parallel to the crosswalk served • APS push buttons shall have a tactile arrow that indicates the crossing direction activated by the button • APS push button is aligned parallel to the direction of travel in the associated crosswalk • APS push buttons shall be high contrast (light -on -dark or dark -on -light) against its housing • APS push buttons with extended push button press features shall be marked with three braille dots forming an equilateral triangle in the center of the push button • If additional crossing time is provided by an extended push button feature, then an MUTCD R10 -32P plaque shall be mounted adjacent to or integral with the APS push button • If the pedestrian clearance time is sufficient only to cross from the curb or shoulder to a median to wait the next cycle, then an additional APS push button shall be provided in the median • 10' min. spacing between APS push buttons (5' min. in medians and islands), if feasible • For spacing 10' or greater, audible WALK indication shall be a percussive tone • For spacing less than 10', audible WALK indication shall be, a speech walk message 4. Bus Stops • Boarding and Alighting Area (BAA) to 8' min. (measured perpendicular to the curb/roadway) by 5' min. (measured parallel to the curb/roadway) • BAA grade 2.0% max. measured perpendicular to the roadway, matches street grade measured parallel to the street • BAA connected to streets, sidewalks or pedestrian paths by a PAR • Bus shelter clear space entirely within the shelter • Bus Shelter clear space 36" by 48" min. if constrained on three sides. Clear space 30" by 48" min. if not constrained on three sides • Bus shelter connected to the boarding and alighting area by a PAR 5. Public Parking • Number of accessible ramps shall meet or exceed the minimum required number of stalls for the block perimeter. • Accessible stalls are located where most convenient to key destinations. • Accessible stalls are located where street cross section and grade are flattest. • For parallel stalls, where the adjacent walkway width exceeds 14 ft, a 5 ft min. access aisle shall be provided at street level. • Parallel stall access aisles shall be connected to the PCP with a PAR. • Parallel stall access aisles shall not encroach on vehicle travel lanes. • Sidewalk adjacent to parallel stalls is free of obstructions and/or curb ramps. • When an access aisle is not required, the accessible parking stall shall be located at either end of the block face. • When an access aisle is not required, the end of block curb ramp may be used as the PAR. • For perpendicular stalls, an 8 ft min. width access aisle shall be provided at street level the full length of the accessible stall. • Perpendicular stall access aisles shall be connected to the PCP with a PAR. • Perpendicular stall access aisles shall be marked to discourage parking in them. • Two perpendicular stalls may share an access aisle except where backing in is prohibited. 6. Street Furniture Where tables are provided in a single location, at least 5.0%, but no fewer than 1, shall comply with the following. • At tables provide a level 30" by 48" clear ground space with knee and toe clearance. • Knee clearance at tables shall be 8" deep min. at 27" height, and may be reduced to 9" height at 11 " deep. • Table tops shall be 28" min. and 34" max. height. • The table clear ground space shall be attached to the PCP with a PAR. Where benches without tables are provided at a single location, at least 50% but not less than 1, shall comply with the following: • Provide a level 30" by 48" clear ground space parallel to the short axis of the bench at the end of the bench. • Bench height at the front shall be between 17" min. and 19" max. height. • The bench clear ground space shall be attached to the PCP with a PAR. Trained inspectors use the inventory sheets to identify accessibility barriers in any of these pedestrian facilities. This data will be automatically entered into a database in the City's GIS system and when complete will include all of the City's streets. Once the data is complete, the database will be maintained in-house and such changes as annexations and improvements and/or deterioration that the "score" of a sidewalk segment or curb ramp will be accounted for as soon as the new data is entered. The pedestrian paths (sidewalks), curb ramps, PPB, BAA data dictionary used during ArcCollector TM self-evaluation are located in Appendix A. 4.0 SIDEWALK. CURB RAMP, DRIVEWAY AND ACCESSSIBLE PEDESTRIAN SIGNAL INVENTORY As of August 2018 approximately 36% of the City's sidewalks have been inventoried. Preparing a complete and useful inventory is costly for all agencies because of the huge amount of labor required to collect, input, and manage the data. The City of Federal Way has been striving toward the goal of having a complete and accurate inventory of all public infrastructures. The City's current sidewalk and curb ramp inventory was completed in 2018 as part of a comprehensive citywide walkway study focused on high pedestrian use areas with emphasis on the City Center and principal arterial streets, and the City has also completed an inventory of all the city -owned traffic signals that may need accessible pedestrian signal improvements. The inventory identified 1,311 existing curb ramps with approximately 445 of those judged to offer compliance when inventoried. There are 87 traffic signals in Federal Way, six of which are owned and operated by WSDOT. The City has 563 push buttons, among 224 does not have Audible tones. 4.1 Barrier Prioritization To focus City efforts toward facilities that pose the largest barrier within the public right of way, an analysis of the accessibility of each pedestrian facility and its proximity to public destinations such as government offices, schools, churches, parks, transit, senior centers, multifamily homes, and other pedestrian attraction zone are undergoing data collection. The result of this analysis will be a prioritized list of facilities with barriers. If the facility did not meet PROWAG criteria points were assigned, with the number of points dependent on the relative extent of non-compliance. Each facility is given a point (described in section 4.2) for each deficiency category and a sum total of these points indicate the level of noncompliance based on geometric factors. These are categorized into three different levels. A higher total score indicates a higher level of non-compliance (i.e. more of a barrier). The three categories are as follows: 1. Level 1: total score greater than 10 2. Level 2: total score between 5 and 10 3. Level 3: total score less than 5 Each of these Level 1, 2, and 3 non-compliance facilities are given further prioritization depending on the proximity to different types of public destinations. No numerical scoring was recommended to be applied to pedestrian attractors — only that barriers located near the listed facilities be given higher priority than those that are not. In general, highest priority will be given to Level 1 noncompliance close to public facilities (within 1/8`h mile radius). 4.2 Accessibility Index Score A number of criteria were used to establish the extent to which each pedestrian facility did or did not present a barrier to accessible mobility. The following Tables show these criteria, the threshold used to identify them as a barrier, and the score used to indicate the severity of each barrier relative to each other. These scores are used in barrier prioritization matrix described in section 4.1 Table 1: Sidewalks Criteria Threshold Score Width <32 inches 11 Landing Width <48 inches 3 Cross Slope >2% 2 Cross Sloe >4% 11 Ramp Slope >8.33% 2 Ramp Slope >10% 11 Surface Condition <Avera e 3 Vertical Discontinuity <'/ inch 0 Vertical Discontinuity >1/4 inch and<1/2 inch 4 Vertical Discontinuity >1/2 inch 11 Horizontal Discontinuity >1/2 inch 11 Fixed Obstacles Present 11 Protruding Obstacles Present 3 Non- Compliant Driveway Present 2 Non -Compliant Driveway Cross slope >4% 11 Non -Compliant Driveway Ramp slo e> 10% 11 Table 2: Curb Ramps Criteria Threshold Score Landing Not present 11 Landing Width <32 inches 11 Landing Width <48 inches 3 Ramp Width <48 inches 3 Ramp Width <32 inches 11 Ramp Running Sloe >8.33% 4 Ramp Running Sloe >10% 11 Ramp Running Cross Sloe >2% 2 Ramp Cross Sloe >4% 11 Truncated Domes Not Present 3 Flare Sloe >10% 2 Gutter Sloe >2% 1 Lip > '/ Inch 2 Lip >1/2 inch 11 Landing Clear Sca e < 4ft x 4ft 2 Landing Cross Sloe >4% 2 Table 3: Driveways Criteria Threshold Score Cross Slope >2% 2 Cross Slope >4% 11 Ramp Slope >8.33% 4 Ramp Slope >10% 11 Table 4: Pedestrian Push Button Accessibility In Criteria Threshold Score No Audible Y 11 Only Audible Y 5 Same Pole Y 5 Non-compliant Button Height Push 15" min. 48" max. 5 4.3 Pedestrian Attractor Prioritization Methodology The following pedestrian attractors will be considered to select and prioritize deficient facilities from the inventories and those identified by citizen request and are based on following considerations: 1. Government Building: Title II requires city governments to ensure that all of the programs, services, and activities, when viewed in their entirety, are accessible to people with disabilities. Any feature that serves as a barrier to access to a government building or activity is assumed to have the highest priority. The feature must be corrected or an alternative route established that provides barrier -free access; 2. Transit Center or bus stop: a location blocking access to fixed route bus service will have higher priority — with higher priority given to transit centers over bus stops; 3. High percentage of environmental justice populations including minority and low to moderate income as determined by the most recent U.S. Census data. 4. Schools and Primary Walk Routes to Schools: A location that is a barrier along a primary route to school will have a higher priority than other walkways near schools; 5. Churches: church properties frequently host senior and disabled groups /activities. 6. Senior Citizen Center and Housing/Assisted Living/Social Service Agency/Disabled: a location that is a barrier to these locations will have higher priority; 7. Park: a location blocking pedestrian access to parks will have higher priority; 8. Other Pedestrian Attractions: a walkway that services more pedestrians than one with a lower number of pedestrians. The following facilities are identified as ones that tend to attract pedestrians. Additional consideration should accrue to locations that are in close proximity to more than one of the following pedestrian attractors: a. Hospitals b. Arterial Streets c. High Density residential neighborhoods d. Urban center e. Commercial/Mixed Use f. Commercial Neighborhood 4.4 Geographical Location Consideration Table S: Items of Geographical Location Consideration Location Criteria Rating Criteria Government/Public Building Within 1/8 -mile radius of Government Building Transit Park and Ride, Transit Center Within 1/8 -mile of high-capacity Transit Stop Transit Bus Stops EJ Population Within 1/8 -mile of census tract/block Schools Proximity to Schools Within 1/8 -mile radius of School Walk -to -School Route Within Safe routes to School Zone Church Within 1/8 -mile radius of Church Senior Center/ Assisted Living Within 1/8 -mile radius of location Parks Within 1/8 -mile radius of Park Pedestrian Attraction Zone Downtown /Urban /Commercial Business Centers /Hospital/ Library/ High Density Residential Neighborhood Within '/-mile radius of Downtown, Urban Commercial Business Center Zoning, and High -Density residential 4.5 Other Considerations Other factors to be considered when prioritizing barrier removal include: 1. Availability of a convenient alternative route. If there is no alternative available, i.e. available by crossing a two-lane street or by going around a block counter -clockwise instead of clockwise, the location should be given priority over a location that does have an alternative available. 2. Location has standing curb, or "unusable" ramp, versus a location that has a usable ramp that does not conform to current guidelines. 3. The location is not within the project limits of a larger capital improvement project that is reasonably expected to be funded within the next six years. 5.0 HIGHEST PRIORITY EVALUATION CRITERIA Citywide, not all non-compliant ramps and traffic signals can be upgraded or replaced immediately, or even in the short term. The City does not have the financial resources to do so. As such, facilities that are not up to current guidelines, but offer relatively safe usability and are not blocking access to an individual or to groups of individuals have a lower priority than barriers that cannot accommodate a large percentage of the affected population. All requests for pedestrian accessibility improvements will continue to be given careful consideration. The City will continue to assign evaluation of citizen requests a high priority and when there is an immediate need, if practical, address barriers in those locations as soon as resources are available. However, in some instances, some barriers are beyond the City's ability to correct. In those cases, the City will work towards identifying an interim alternative accessible route. High Priority facilities evaluation criteria is presented in the following table. To identify facilities that do not meet PROWAG criteria but offer relatively safe usability are presented in the table under the column Low Priority Barrier. Therefore, those facilities that meet the criteria will not get a higher priority. Table h- Pedestrian Cirrulatian Path /Pedestrian Access Route PROWAG Criteria Low Priority Barrier to be Addressed by Alteration Project Only or by Public Request. 4' minimum clear width, excluding the curb. The clear width may be reduced to 32" at spot locations (i.e., utility poles, signal poles or other foundation -mounted appurtenances) provided there is no drop-off on either side. Pedestrian Access Route cross slope Cross slopes up to 4% maximum will be maximum 2%, except mid -block crosswalks allowed on existing sidewalks and road and connected curb ramps can match street shoulders. ode. Pedestrian Access Route surfaces shall be Gravel shoulders will not be paved. firm, stable and slip resistant. Vertical surface discontinuities between 1/4" Sidewalk panels displaced greater than '/z" and 1/2" may be beveled at 2H:IV or flatter, may be ground provided the resulting slope is except at grade breaks. planar and flatter than 8.3%. Table 7: Curb Ramps PROWAG Criteria Low Priority Barrier to be Addressed by Alteration Project Only or by Public Request. Clear width 4' minimum, unobstructed, The clear width may be reduced to 32" excluding flares. provided all other 2005 PROWAG guidelines furthest from the center of the intersection. are met. Cross slope 2.0% maximum. Cross slopes up to 4.0% maximum will be the edge of the curb, shoulder, or pavement allowed on existing sidewalks and road shoulders. Ramp landing cross slopes 2.0% maximum. Cross slopes up to 4.0% maximum will be Two pushbuttons on the same corner allowed on existing sidewalks and road should be separated by at least 10 feet shoulders. Flare slopes 10.0% maximum as measured Flare slopes may exceed 10.0% as measured relative to the curb slope. relative to the curb slope where the flare is constrained by an existing utility facility or a foundation -mounted street appurtenance. Gratings, access covers, utility objects and Utility covers are permitted where such covers other appurtenances shall not be located on are treated with a slip resistant coating, the curb ramps, landings or gutters within the maximum open space is '/2" or less, the cover Pedestrian Access Route surface is firm and stable, and surface discontinuities are '/" or less. Detectible Warning Surface required if the Detectible Warning Surface will not be curb ramp/landing connects to a roadway prioritized for crossings adjacent to a paved shoulder for Local Access streets. Table 8: Pedestrian Push Buttons and Accessible Pedestrian Signals (APS) PROWAG Criteria Low Priority Barrier to be Addressed by Alteration Project Only or by Public Request. Push buttons located no greater than 5' Push buttons may be located greater than 5' from the crosswalk line (extended) that is from the crosswalk line provided they are furthest from the center of the intersection. mounted on a signal pole. Pushbuttons between 1 1/2' and 10' from Push buttons may be mounted less than 1.5' the edge of the curb, shoulder, or pavement or greater than 10' from the curb, shoulder or pavement provided they are mounted on a signal pole. Two pushbuttons on the same corner Push Button are on the same pole will be should be separated by at least 10 feet separated only with new grant funded construction and citizen request 6.0 STRATEGIES FOR FUNDING BARRIER REMOVAL Opportunities for funding the removal of access barriers include: • New or widened roads • Roadway alteration projects • Maintenance upgrade and repair projects and programs • Requiring private developers to remove access barriers when development affects facilities within the right-of-way; and • Actively seeking out and applying for grant funding specific to removal of access barriers when available. All of the City's capital improvement projects and private development projects within the City's rights-of-way will be constructed to current ADA guidelines. In addition, the City currently has in place a pavement management program that schedules roadway rehabilitation and maintenance. The City plans to review public roadway barriers during the implementation of this Plan, and address those barriers that can be resolved as part of the on-going pavement maintenance and rehabilitation program. As part of the review, the City will revise the Transition Plan schedule for the removal of barriers. The Transition Plan schedule will also be updated as projects for new construction and roadway alterations arise. As a result, the City of Federal Way averages over $300,000 in expenditures annually to achieve the City's goal of a barrier -free transportation system. It should be noted that, although grant funding is theoretically available for retrofitting existing streets, grant funding program criteria are currently structured such that a pure barrier removal project would not score well enough to receive funding. As such, other than as a part of a larger capital improvement project, the majority of barrier removal work is entirely city -funded. 7.0 FINDINGS FOR CITY CENTER The City Center is defined in the City's Comprehensive Plan as the area generally bordered by S 312th to the north, S 324th to the South, 11th Place to the west, and Interstate 5 to the east. See Figure 1 for the City Center Vicinity Map. Figure 1 City Center Vicinity Map City of Federal Way City Cit Center Figure 1: 9 City Center Vicinity Cm° Federalate oe201B Way 33325 8th Ave S. Federal Way, WA 98003 35-7000 www ciryofkderalway com ST U) U) n > > S J > > S 309 ST PL a m 308 CT rn 0 a r N N (A S Q>< rn 310 ST PL S310ST S lIni N 311 ST Aloertsons N U S312ST S312ST S 313 ST H Mart Na;mart U) Steel Lake Ste Q > a Park to Lakil y Qv 5 Pavillions a N Ann ^� Center31a Q ST Go N S 315 ST S 315 LN 16 ST S 316 ST Vacant 3 S316ST S316ST Best Town J S316LN N N Truman in a Buy SquareTransit9 H. S. ti �> Cb a S 317 ST U S 316 PL x Park s Center S 317 ST L. Trader > Gateway 5S 320th U S 318 PL J—s a > Pal -do S Center o Street a SeaTac a World 319 PLManene's +0. 5379 Library Village N Plaza GpSeV S 320 ST S 320 ST 321 ST Celebration �s Safeway Center sears D D E Ross The Commons at U) 3s' a s 322 Federal Way S 322 ST 324Gnemas pL Target Federal Way/ wl L S 324 ST Macy's S 324 ST S 320th Street �m Driver Park & Ride N S 324 PL WINGED FOOT W Y a 9L Licensing City Center SEMINOLE LN V cc l� yl S325 ¢ ST ME O Rr z v o 327 N INY mm ti m a _ Q. `�� LN a ? H `ERR y �� LS pL o Q p Celeb S S 327 ST N OLY 328 Vehicle S V) MPIC WY OAK- m ation Park > MONT CL ST Licensing , o ,p COLONIAL WY CT Post Office .04 S 328 PL i h Way raI Way (98003) W red y Unity :T330 < oe Cen Legend This map is accompanied by NO warranties N Major Streets Local Streets 13 Freeway Ramp Collector Street C -oc + 000 Divided Freeway Local Street Federal ��� Arterial Street Way 7.1 Sidewalk City Staff divided the sidewalks into approximately100 to 300 foot lengths, depending upon breaks at driveways and cross streets. The location and data are inventoried and mapped in a geographic information system (GIS) database. The analysis concluded that City Center has 41 % ADA compliant sidewalk and 59% non-compliant sidewalk as shown in Figure 2. City Center has only 2% missing sidewalk in mostly one side of a street. All City Center sidewalks are compliant for ADA width. Priority matrix table is attached. The, scoring criteria are described in Section 4.1. Figure 2 City Center Sidewalk Deficiency i ■ Compliant Sidewalk Non Compliant Sidewalk Figure 3 Sidewalk Priority Chart 44 ■ Priority 1 b a Priority 2 137 Priority 3 Table 9: Sidewalk Prioritv Matrix Note: Each cell represents the number of deficient facilities Senior Location Citizen Transit Serving Primary Center/ Center / Any Priority Government Walk Churches Assisted Park Park Pedestrian Total Description Offices and Route to Living / and attraction Public School Social Ride / Facilities Service bus stop Agency Sidewalk does not meet current standards- priority 6 9 0 0 8 14 7 44 matrix score > 10 points Sidewalk does not meet current standards- priority 2 0 0 0 1 2 1 6 matrix score <_ 10 points and >5 Sidewalk does not meet current standards- priority 36 50 1 0 11 20 19 137 matrix score <= 5 points Note: Each cell represents the number of deficient facilities Figure 4 City Center No Sidewalk Percentage The City does not have sidewalks on the Northside of S 314th St from Pete Von Reichbauer Way S to 23rd Ave S and portion of Southside at S 314th Place. S 314th Place is currently a private road but is designated to receive sidewalk with redevelopment. Sidewalk is also missing on the north side of S 312th St between 23`4 Ave S and 25th Ave S. e S Map of No Jtdewa[k Locations N w n - Q 5312th St g 314th PI $ n Y N Q3 � a S 316th S t3 N S 31 60h `Y n ---S-31.Ith St 2 Y 0 n .433 z 1 � —._. S3201h-Ss ..._ S_._.. y Commons Y ' a' n n S 324th ' H t:t..n th St Y Q t t 3 2 e S Map of No Jtdewa[k Locations N w n - Q 5312th St g 314th PI $ n Y N Q3 � a S 316th S t3 N S 31 60h `Y n ---S-31.Ith St 2 Y 0 n .433 z 1 � —._. S3201h-Ss ..._ S_._.. y Commons Y ' a' n n S 324th ' Table 10: Sidewalk Compliance Statistics for Citv Center Sidewalk Measurement Category Feet Percentage Sidewalk Material Concrete 25,680 100 Asphalt Others Sidewalk Cracks, Vertical Displacement Fully ADA compliant 22,730 88.51 Non-compliant 2,950 11.49 Sidewalk Cross Slope 0.0%-2.0%(ADA Compliant) 11,640 51.96 2.1%-4.0% 13,344 45.33 >4% 696 2.71 Sidewalk Width 0.1'-4.0' 4.1' to <5.0' (ADA compliant if 200 ft. long or less) >=5.0' (ADA compliant) 25,689 100 Sidewalk Obstruction Fixed object obstruction sidewalk path 171 0.67 7.2 Curb Ramps In City Center 71% of curb ramps are ADA non-compliant with ADA and 29% are compliant. Priority matrix table is attached. Figure 6 City Center Deficient Curb Ramp Percentage 29% 71% Figure 7 City Center Priority Leve! Chart for Curb Ramp Non Compliant Compliant Priority 1 Priority 2 Priority 3 Table 11: Curb Ramn Prioritv Matrix Note: Each cell represents number of deficient facilities Senior Location Citizen Transit Serving Primary center/ Center, Any Priority Government Walk Churches Assisted Park and Park Pedestrian Total Description Offices and Route to Living / Ride /bus attraction Public School Social Facilities Service stop Agency Curb Ramp does not meet current standards- 15 25 0 2 6 4 16 66 priority matrix score > 10 points Curb Ramp does not meet current standards - 21 25 0 3 9 1 2 56 priority matrix score <= 10 points and >5 points Curb Ramp does not meet current standards- 23 4 0 1 11 2 2 43 priority matrix score <= 5 points Note: Each cell represents number of deficient facilities Tahle 12: Citv Center Curh Ramn Compliance Statistics Curb Ramp Measurement Category Number Percentage Curb Ramp Type Perpendicular 152 60.8 Parallel 70 28 Parallel Single Direction 26 10.2 Median crossing 2 0.8 Other/Non standard 0 0 Curb Ramps Absent Where Required Total missing Ramps 1 0.4 Curb Ramps Fully ADA Compliant Fully Compliant 66 26.4 Non fully compliant 184 73.6 Top Landing 4.0' or greater (ADA Compliant) 142 56.8 <4.0' 10 4 Cross Slope 0.0%-2.0% (ADA Compliant) 122 48.8 2.1%-4.0% 128 51.2 >4% 0 0 Ramp Slope 0.0% to less than 8.33% 134 53.6 8.33%-10% 44 17.6 >10% 72 28.8 Flared Side Slope (only perpendicular ramps) 0.0%-10% (ADA Compliant) 194 77.6 >10% 56 22.4 Truncated Dome No Truncated Dome 125 50 Truncated Dome 125 50 Ramp Obstruction No Obstruction Present 250 100 7.3 Driveways The City Center has 67% ADA deficient driveways and 33% non -deficient driveways. High priority driveways will be replaced to meet current ADA standards as part of adjacent capital improvement projects or stand-alone funding. The Priority matrix table is attached. Figure 8 Deficient and Nondeficient Driveway Percentage at City Center Figure 9 Driveway Priority Matrix u D4 N ■ Priority 1 4 ANd Priority 2 Priority 3 Table 13: Drivewav Prioritv Matrix Senior Location Citizen Transit Serving Primary Center/ Center, Any Priority Description Government Walk Churches Assisted Park and Park Pedestrian Total Offices and Route to Living/Social Ride / Attraction Public School Service Bus Stop Facilities Agency Driveway does not meet current standards- priority 5 0 0 0 0 19 9 33 matrix score > 10 points Driveway does not meet current standards- priority 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 matrix score <= 10 points to >5 points Driveway does not meet current standards- priority 10 17 0 0 2 20 30 79 matrix score <= 5 points Table 14: Driveway Entrance Compliance Statistics Driveway Entrance Measurement Category Number Percentage Driveway Entrances Fully ADA Compliant Fully Compliant 56 32 Non-compliant 119 68 Ramp Running Slope <=8.33% ( ADA Compliant) 147 82.85 8.34%-9.99% 5 2.85 10% or greater 23 13.14 Ramp Cross Slope 0.0%-2.0% (ADA Compliant) 65 37.14 2.1%-4% 88 50.29 >4% 22 12.57 Driveway entrances featuring cross slopes. greater than 4% and ramp running slopes greater than 10% are potentially significant barriers to accessibility. The following Figure 10 shows all of the "Priority 1" deficiencies for sidewalks, curb ramps, and driveways. Figure 10 Priority I Pedestrian Barriers + Map Date: October 2018 City of City of Federal Way Figure 10: 33325 ft Ave S, Federal Way Federal Way, WA 98003 Cit Center Priority 1 Pedestrian Barriers (253)835-7000 Y www.cftyoffederalway.com w rn 5 308 ST 0. S 308 ST 1111 SA V 318 PL o. yn S 309 ST j > S In > j cv ` 4� SLU 309 ST ST GP'111 a ¢ m 308 CT o¢ S321 S 309 PIL W cNn D N S t X23 y h S'T y 310 ST (n S310PL S 324 PL ,* > � ST 324 ST S310ST r Z6 ST �� S ¢ S LU 9P S325 SEMINOLE LN 311 ST >¢ C,r .y� 5q J ST rn Z r a� HILLS .ch- S 327 ST LGA r'L O S 32 328 "-'+ r S 31 JST _ S 312 ST 3 S313ST COLONIAL WY CT = } 3 S 328 PL s 'n > 314 ST m QC�) co 1 > � 1tiv 314 Q n ST At N m S 375 ST S 315 LN z S316ST S316ST S316ST S316,1j` S3'6LN 1 117 ST ¢ S317ST ci S316PL x. 9s 3JZ_ h A o � AL SA V 318 PL o. ZZZ a > S o t a 319 PL 'i S cv ` 4� ST GP'111 a - `20 ; AA S 3aO ST S321 ST `r W cNn D t X23 y h S'T AA� 322 S S 324 PL PL ST 324 ST S 324 ST At r Z6 ST �� S A • S A PL A WINGED FOOT WY 9L 9P S325 SEMINOLE LN i C,r .y� 5q J ST S 521 w 0 'NERIO/v ANY m - 0 a� HILLS .ch- S 327 ST LGA r'L O S 32 328 tS w OLYM WY PIC OAK -m ti = 7 MONTST COLONIAL WY CT = S 328 PL s S330 > ST S 330 ST a J a Q� > S ¢ 332 n ST S 331 ST a N 0 500 1.000 eTTEiiiii Feel This map is accompanied by Legend NO warranties. Freeway Ramp Collector Street Q Divided Freeway Local Street Federal Way Arterial Street Private Street �.- 7.4 Pedestrian Signals For Pedestrian signals, higher priority will be given to locations where there is potential demand to accessible pedestrian signals. APS will be installed according to the availability of funding and citizens' requests or if alterations trigger replacement. Where the existing APS is only audible the City will replace them according to citizens' request only. Other deficiencies are of low priority. However, on federally funded projects, any deficient pedestrian signal will be repaired to make them fully compliant. Figure 11 shows the location of the deficient pedestrian push buttons in city center. Table 15. Pedestrian Signal Compliance Statistics for City Center Pedestrian Signal Measurement Category) Number Percentage Button APS Status No APS 20 14.28 Non -Compliant APS Compliant APS Height of push button 0.0'-1.25' 0 1.25'-3.0'(ADA compliant not recommended) 31 22.14 3.0'-4.0'(ADA compliant recommended height) 108 77.14 >4.0' 1 0.71 Distance Between Push Button and Edge of Curb 0.0'-1.4' 1.5'-6.0'(ADA Compliant) 6.1'-10.0'(ADA Compliant if physical constraint) >10.0' 68 48.57 Distance Between Push Buttons Same Pole(ADA compliant if physical constraint) 36 25.71 Different poles 0.0'-9.9'(ADA compliant if physical constraint) Different poles 10.0'(ADA com liant ) Figure 11 Deficient Pedestrian Push Buttons City of Federal WayDeficient CityCit Center Map Date October 2018 Figure 11. 33258th AvelCity of S�y Pedestrian Push Buttons Federal Way. 0 98003 635-7000 www.ww.cityoflederalway.com ST S > S 309 ST a 308 CT o a PL N N r/7 S Q ¢ 310 ST PL S310ST N S `4 311 ST Albertsons~ N U • S312ST • S312ST S 313 ST • H Man Walmart V) Steel Lake Ste a Park N Lak C.?M rn 41y Pavillions a N > Ann 1 ^ti Center 314 Q ST • N S315ST to S315LN Z 16 ST S 316 ST Vacant � S316ST S316ST S316LN N u)Truman Best • Town ,t Buy H.S. SyuareTran51t9L S 317 ST CD y S 316 PL S 317 ST N ParkCenter s LL Vader > Gateway s-' 320th U S 318 PL Joe s a > Pal -do S Center o Street Q < 319 PLMadene's d SeaTac N World A Is, 0;9 Library Village Plaza GPG��� ( S 320 ST •• S 320 ST 321 0%, ST Celebration s�2 Safeway Center Sears < < x q ` Ross The Commons at to Cn?mss' a S322 Federal Way S 322 ST 4) 324 PL Cinemas • Federal Way/ L Target S 324 ST Macy's S 324 ST S 320th Street �s Driver • Park & Ride N % S 324 PL WINGED FOOT WY Licensing City CenterCo a SEMINOLELN C �S ( S325 2 ST~z w MfRtONWY gr 4u 0m LAS J 8321 vi0 L �� C m ER a cO0�LN ¢i J LISPS O Q p S S 327 ST m OLY s' ArP1cWy Celeb ation 328 Vehicle w OAK- m' =Z MONT a ark ST Licensing i, 9 COLONIAL WY CT u Post Office A(S S 328 PL 2 We ral Way (98003) Y W Tec y unity S330 Cen Legend This map is accompanied by NO warranties. N • Def tient Pedestrian Button Major Streets Local Streets a 0 500 1.000 Freeway Ramp Collector Street Feel Divided Freeway Local Street o ` Federal Way Arterial Street 7.5 Transition Plan Cost and Schedule It will take the City many years of dedicated work to upgrade all sidewalk, traffic signals, and other pedestrian improvements to meet current ADA guidelines. This is further constrained by updates to the current guidelines that make current compliant improvements non-compliant. The City does not presently have standalone ADA funding. This Plan provides a foundation for this work, but will require updates in the future. The City will take interim steps on an annual basis to implement this Plan. The City of Federal Way's objective is to address all known Priority 1 deficiencies within twenty (20) years. This schedule can be accelerated if the budget becomes available for standalone barrier removal. The cost estimate is only for the City Center. Cost estimates for Priority Level I locations and all deficiencies is attached. Tahle 16: City Center Priority Level I Cost Estimation * City will fix curb ramps with no other deficiencies other than only missing truncated dome in Priority level I because it is easy to fix without major construction. Unit Price ADA Deficiencies Improvement Type Unit Measurements (2018) (Remove and Total Cost Replace) Sidewalks Non -Compliant Sidewalk Sidewalk improvements SY all >4tt $100 $0 Width (upgrade/reconstruct existing sidewalk ) Non -Compliant Sidewalk Sidewalk improvements SY 8'X700 (GIS $100 $62,222 Slope (upgrade/reconstruct existing sidewalk) length) Non -Compliant Driveways New Driveway with Curb, Gutter, and SY 12'X35'x33 $150 $231,000 Sidewalk Non -Compliant Vertical Sidewalk improvements (sidewalk grading) SY 8'X 20'X38 $100 $67,556 Discontinuity Sidewalk Fixed Obstacles Sidewalk improvements (tree removal, SY 8'X20'Xl $100 $1,778 treespanelreplacement) Sidewalk Fixed Obstacles Sidewalk improvements (Relocate utility SY 8'x20'x3 $100 $5,333 (Utility Poles) poles, panel replacement) Sidewalk Fixed Obstacles (lire Sidewalk improvements (Relocate Fire SY $100 $0 hydrant) Hydrants, panel replacement) Sidewalk fixed obstacles Sidewalk improvements (Mailbox, remove SY $100 $0 (Mail Box) and relocate) Sidewalk Fixed Obstacles Sidewalk improvements ( remove and SY 8'X20'X1 S100 $3,555 (Junction Box) relocate junction box and panel, reset sidewalk and junction box ) Subtotal $371,444 Curb Ramps Curb Ramp without Truncated Add MMA truncated domes EA 3 $1,200 $3,600 Domes Crossings with missing curb New curb ramps EA 1 $5,200 $5,200 ram Substandard curb landings Curb ramp improvement (upgrade/install EA 9 $5,200 $46,800 top landing) Non-compliant ramp width, curb ramp improvement (reconstruct I:A 56 $5,200 $291,200 slope and others existing) Subtotal $346,800 Push Buttons Location without APS Push Upgrade existing traffic signal to APS EA 20 $1,000 $20,000 Button Push buttons on same pole Add new pedestrian push button pole EA Not in level 1 $3,000 $0 priority Subtotal $20,000 Total $738,244 Contingency @ 10% $73,824 Design and Construction $88,589 Engineering 12 % Mobilization @ 8% $59,060 TWSC + Traffic Control@ $110,737 15% Total 2018 Dollars $1,070,454 * City will fix curb ramps with no other deficiencies other than only missing truncated dome in Priority level I because it is easy to fix without major construction. Table 17: Citv Center Cost Estimation for All Deficiencies Unit Price ADA Deficiencies Improvement Type Unit Measurements (2018) (Remove and Total Cost Replace) Sidewalks Non -Compliant Sidewalk Sidewalk improvements (upgrade/reconstruct SY all >4ft $100 $0 Width existing sidewalk ) Non -Compliant Sidewalk Slope Sidewalk improvements (upgrade/reconstruct SY 8'X14,000 (GIS $100 $1,244,444 existing sidewalk) length) Non -Compliant Driveways New Driveway with Curb, Gutter, and SY 12'X35'x117 $150 $819,000 Sidewalk Non -Compliant Vertical Sidewalk improvements (sidewalk grading) SY 8'X 20'X56 $100 $99,556 Discontinuity Sidewalk Fixed Obstacles Sidewalk improvements (tree removal, panel SY 8'X20'XI $100 $1,778 trees replacement) Sidewalk fixed obstacles Sidewalk improvements (Relocate utility SY 8'X20'X3 $100 $5,333 (Utility Poles) poles, panel replacement) Sidewalk fixed obstacles (fire Sidewalk improvements (Relocate Fire SY $100 $0 hydrant) Hydrants, panel replacement ) Sidewalk fixed obstacles (Mail Sidewalk improvements (Mailbox, remove SY $100 $0 Box ) and relocate) Sidewalk fixed obstacles Sidewalk improvements ( remove and SY 8'X20'X4 5100 $1,778 (Junction Box) relocate junction box and panel, reset sidewalk and junction box ) Subtotal $2,171,889 Curb Ramps Curb Ramp without Truncated No other deficiencies EA 3 $1,200 $3,600 Domes Crossings with missing curb ram New curb ramps EA 1 $5,200 $5,200 substandard curb landings Curb ramp improvement (upgradc/install top EA 16 $5,200 $83,200 landing) Non-compliant ramp width , curb ramp improvement (reconstruct EA 149 $5,200 $774,800 slope and others existing) Subtotal $866,800 Push Buttons Location without APS Push Upgrade existing traffic signal to APS EA 20 $1,000 $20,000 Button Push buttons on same pole Add new pedestrian push button pole EA 36 $3,000 $108,000 Subtotal $128,000 Total $3,166,689 Contingency @ 10% $316,669 Design and Construction $380,003 Engineering 12 % Mobilization @ 8% $253,335 TWSC + Traffic Control@ $475,003 15% Total 2018 Dollars $4,591,699 8.0 RECOMMENDATIONS Recommendation 1: Develop performance measures and processes to track removal of barriers Status: Underway The primary purpose of an ADA Transition Plan is to develop a plan for removal of accessibility barriers. In order to show progress towards this requirement, the City should develop a process of tracking barrier removal on a year by year basis. It is recommended that the City actively update the GIS ADA self-assessment database developed for this plan, tracking how and when ADA barriers are removed. This data can be used to provide annual updates on progress and demonstrate to the public as well as federal regulators that the City is making progress to meet Title II requirements. Procedures: Re -inventory areas within overlay and Capital Improvement Projects annually. Recommendation 2: Develop a standard grievance / request process for barriers in the public right of way. Status: Form Complete (see Appendix A). Deputy PW Director Assigned as Lead ADA Coordinator do respond to grievances and requests. City of Federal Way Grievance Procedure under the Americans with Disabilities Act This grievance procedure is established to meet the requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA). It may be used by anyone who wishes to file a complaint alleging discrimination on the basis of disability in the provision of services, activities, facilities and programs. The complaint should be in writing and contain information about the alleged discrimination such as name, address, and phone number of complainer and location, date and description of the problem. Alternative means of filing complaints such as personal interviews or a recording of the complaint will be made available upon request. The form in Appendix A may be used by a qualified individual with a disability who believes he or she has experienced discrimination based on disability status in admission to, access to and treatment in facilities, program, services, or activities provided by City of Federal Way. An authorized representative may file on behalf of a qualified person with a disability. Grievance on behalf of classes of individuals is also permitted. Information requested on the form must be filled out completely to help expediting the grievance process. The complaint should be submitted by the grievant and /or his/ her designee as soon as possible to: ADA Coordinator Desire6 Winkler, PE Deputy Director of Public Works 33325 8t' Avenue South Federal Way WA 98003-6325 Phone: 253-835-2700 Fax 253-835-2709 Recommendation 3: Develop stand-alone funding to remove the highest priority barriers not associated with Capital projects. Recommendation 4: Prioritized next steps Continue Stages 2 and 3. Recommendation 5: Update and republish ADA Plan every two (2) years. APPENDIX A CITY OF '�.... Federal Wa PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 33325 81h Avenue South Federal Way WA 98003-6325 253-835-2700; Fax 253-835-2709 www.cityoffederalway.com Customer Service Request for Barrier Removal The Customer Request for Barrier Removal program is established through guidance under the American with Disabilities Act (ADA) to serve citizens with disabilities who have identified physical/structural barriers in the community which impede access to services, programs and activities offered by the City of Federal Way. Date of Request: Name: First Address: Middle Last Telephone number Mobile # Email: If person needing accommodation is not the individual completing this form, please enter Name Phone# email Location information (please provide specific location of the problem/request) Street Name and Address (if available) Cross Street Comments: (describe your request/concern, if possible location on Map) Signature: Date: Please return this form to City of Federal Way ADA Coordinator. City Staff will be in contact with you soon. City of Federal Way Public Works Department 33325 8t' Avenue South Federal Way WA 98003-6325 For assistance in completing this form please contact (253) 835-2700 Or email: pw-admin@cityoffederalway.com COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: 5 d ........................................................................_......................................_..................................._...__........_.... ..................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: AGREEMENT WITH XG COMMUNITIES, LLC FOR SMALL WIRELESS ASSET SERVICES POLICY QUESTION: Should City Council approve the Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for small wireless asset services? COMMITTEE: Land Use and Transportation Committee MEETING DATE: May 6, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Desire6 S. Winkler, P.E., Deputy Director DEPT: Public Works ..................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... Attachments: Staff Report Agreement Options Considered: 1. Approve the Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for small wireless asset services. 2. Do not approve the Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for small wireless asset services and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1. MAYOR APPROVAL: DIRECTOR APPROVAL: Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward Option I to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. V Mark Ko a Q, Committe Chair JeWR6 khnson, Committee Member Hoang T A, Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "1 move approval of the Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for small wireless asset services. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 4/2019 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 6, 2019 TO: Land Use & Transportation Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor EJ Walsh, P.E., Director of Public Works FROM: 0.lV6esire6 Winkler, P.E., Deputy Public Works Director SUBJECT: Approve Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for Small Wireless Asset Services FINANCIAL IMPACTS: This project is included within the approved 2019/2020 Budget in the Streets Fund (101). All costs to support franchise and permit review are pass-through costs paid by the franchise/permit applicant and therefore there is no budget impact at this time. The initial contract amount is $20,000.00. Revenue projections are dependent on number of small wireless facilities deployed on City facilities. By the end of 2020, it is estimated that up to fifty (50) sites may be deployed generating revenue of approximately $13,500 annually. BACKGROUND: Wireless Demand — Advent of 5G Demand for wireless services has seen exponential growth over the past few years and that growth is expected to continue in the future. Having high speed reliable broadband services will attract and keep businesses, residents, and customers in the City. This demand will be met through the advent of 5G technology which greatly improves speed and reliability, and greatly reduces latency. The coverage gaps will be filled with small wireless technology which consists of operator -controlled radio access points with low radio frequency (RF) power output that densify the network without having to build additional macrocell towers. Small Wireless and City Infrastructure Small wireless facilities are installed approximately 35 feet high are anticipated to be installed every 300 to 500 feet by each carrier. Depending on the carrier, data is then transmitted from the small wireless facilities via radio to a macro cell or via fiber optic cable. Federal Law requires that public agencies open up use of the right-of-way to accommodate wireless technologies including small wireless. The City owns a wide array of assets including, but not limited to street lights, signal lights, pedestrian poles, and conduit networks which could be used for the purposes of promoting, transmitting, or facilitating wireless communications. Staff recommends the City develop a comprehensive plan to better manage these resources and leverage such assets through third --party May 6, 2019 Land Use and Transportation Committee Agreement with XG Communities, LLC for Small Wireless Asset Services Page 2 property agreements. The benefits include better control over the timing and placement of the small wireless deployments and a revenue source from leasing City assets. Franchises, Permitting, and Design Standards The City has been approached by several third -party telecommunication providers to acquire property rights to certain City assets for use in the expansion of wireless coverage and capacity. Federal Way has completed some background work to accommodate small wireless through the support of a multi - jurisdictional consortium to update franchise application and agreement boilerplates, as well as update City code related to licensing and design standards. From working through this consortium, other agencies have shared the overwhelming demand on resources that is required to work through small wireless deployments. In November 2018, the City issued a Request for Proposals (RFP) requesting qualified firms to assist in small wireless deployments. Request for Proposals — Scope of Services The City received one (1) proposal from XG Communities, LLC who is presently providing similar small wireless support services to jurisdictions throughout California and Oregon. We propose to have XG Communities, LLC help manage small wireless deployments. The proposed Agreement has no upfront costs. XG Communities will exclusively market the City's infrastructure and collect a one- time reservation fees of $500 per site. The City will retain all lease payments per site, which is currently limited at $270 per site per year. All costs for professional services related to franchise review and permit assistance will be passed on to the applicant / franchisee. As an agent for the City, the Contractor shall work closely with the City to ensure that all proposed sublicensing agreements are permitted only after each applicant has complied with existing review and approval processes within the City and the State, especially as they pertain to the following: franchise approvals, licensing, applications, permits, conditional language, and other requirements for installing facilities in the right of way by attaching to City facilities. CITY OF CITY HALL �.._. Fe d e ra I Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 mvw dryoffederalway corn PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT FOR ASSET SERVICES This Professional Services Agreement ("Agreement") is made between the City of Federal Way, a Washington municipal corporation ("City"), and XG Communities, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company organized in Delaware ("Contractor"). The City and Contractor (together "Parties") are located and do business at the below addresses, which shall be valid for any notice required under this Agreement: XG COMMUNITIES, LLC Tyler Gentry 200 Spectrum Center Drive, Suite 1500 Irvine, California 91618 (949) 514-4617 (telephone) (949) 266-9160 (facsimile) com The Parties agree as follows: CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Desiree S. Winkler, P.E. 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-2711 (telephone) (253) 835-2709 (facsimile) Desiree.winkler@cityoffederal .com 1. TERM. The term of this Agreement shall commence upon the effective date of this Agreement, which shall be the date of mutual execution, and shall be in effect for an initial term of five (5) years. This Agreement may be extended for additional periods of time upon the mutual written agreement of the Parties. 2. SERVICES. The Contractor shall perform the services more specifically described in Exhibit A ("Services"), attached hereto and incorporated by this reference, in a manner consistent with the accepted professional practices for other similar services within the Puget Sound region in effect at the time those services are performed, performed to the City's reasonable satisfaction, within the time period prescribed by the City and pursuant to the direction of the Mayor or his or her designee. The Contractor warrants that it has the requisite training, skill, and experience necessary to provide the Services and is appropriately accredited and licensed by all applicable agencies and governmental entities, including but not limited to obtaining a City of Federal Way business registration. Services shall begin immediately upon the effective date of this Agreement. Services shall be subject, at all times, to inspection by and approval of the City, but the making (or failure or delay in making) such inspection or approval shall not relieve Contractor of responsibility for performance of the Services in accordance with this Agreement, notwithstanding the City's knowledge of defective or non -complying performance, its substantiality or the ease of its discovery. 3. TERMINATION. Either party may terminate this Agreement, with or without cause, upon providing the other party thirty (60) days' written notice at its address set forth above. The City may terminate this Agreement immediately if the Contractor fails to maintain required insurance policies, breaches confidentiality, or materially violates Section 12 of this Agreement. Termination for such conduct may render the Contractor ineligible for City agreements in the future. 4. COMPENSATION. 4.1 Amount. In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Contractor an amount not to exceed a maximum amount and according to a rate or method as delineated in Exhibit B, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference. The Contractor agrees that any hourly or flat rate charged by it for its services contracted for herein shall remain locked at the negotiated rate(s) for the Term. Except as otherwise provided in Exhibit B, the Contractor shall be solely responsible for the payment of any taxes imposed by any lawful jurisdiction as a result of the performance of Services and payment under this Agreement. 4.2 Method of Payment. On a monthly basis, the Contractor shall submit a voucher or invoice in the form PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 ` CITY OF CITY HALL �. 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253)835-7000 mm cayoffederalway corn specified by the City, including a description of what Services have been performed, the name of the personnel performing such Services, and any hourly labor charge rate for such personnel. The Contractor shall also submit a final bill upon completion of all Services. Payment shall be made on a monthly basis by the City only after the Services have been performed and within thirty (30) days following receipt and approval by the appropriate City representative of the voucher or invoice. If the Services do not meet the requirements of this Agreement, the Contractor will correct or modify the work to comply with the Agreement. The City may withhold payment for such work until the work meets the requirements of the Agreement. 4.3 Non -Appropriation of Funds. If sufficient funds are not appropriated or allocated for payment under this Agreement for any future fiscal period, the City will not be obligated to make payments for Services or amounts incurred after the end of the current fiscal period, and this Agreement will terminate upon the completion of all remaining Services for which funds are allocated. No penalty or expense shall accrue to the City in the event this provision applies. 5. INDEMNIFICATION. 5.1 Contractor Indemnification. The Contractor agrees to release, indemnify, defend, and hold the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, taxes, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including, without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives; arising from, resulting from, or in connection with this Agreement or the acts, errors or omissions of the Contractor in performance of this Agreement, except for that portion of the claims caused by the City's sole negligence. Should a court of competent jurisdiction determine that this Agreement is subject to RCW 4.24.115, then, in the event of liability for damages arising out of bodily injury to persons or damages to property caused by or resulting from the concurrent negligence of the Contractor and the City, the Contractor's liability, including the duty and cost to defend, hereunder shall be only to the extent of the Contractor's negligence. Contractor shall ensure that each sub -contractor shall agree to defend and indemnify the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers to the extent and on the same terms and conditions as the Contractor pursuant to this paragraph. The City's inspection or acceptance of any of Contractor's work when completed shall not be grounds to avoid any of these covenants of indemnification. 5.2 Industrial Insurance Act Waiver. It is specifically and expressly understood that the Contractor waives any immunity that may be granted to it under the Washington State industrial insurance act, Title 51 RCW, solely for the purposes of this indemnification. Contractor's indemnification shall not be limited in any way by any limitation on the amount of damages, compensation or benefits payable to or by any third party under workers' compensation acts, disability benefit acts or any other benefits acts or programs. The Parties acknowledge that they have mutually negotiated this waiver. 5.3 City Indemnification. The City agrees to release, indemnify, defend and hold the Contractor, its officers, directors, shareholders, partners, employees, agents, representatives, and sub -contractors harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives, arising from, resulting from or connected with this Agreement to the extent solely caused by the negligent acts, errors, or omissions of the City. 5.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination. 6: INSURANCE. The Contractor agrees to carry insurance for liability which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the services or work by the Contractor, their agents, representatives, employees, or subcontractors for the duration of the Agreement and thereafter with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination as follows: PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL �. 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 mvw caYoffE?Cieral way. Com 6.1. Minimum Limits. The Contractor agrees to carry as a minimum, the following insurance, in such forms and with such carriers who have a rating that is satisfactory to the City: a. Commercial general liability insurance covering liability arising from premises, operations, independent contractors, products -completed operations, stopgap liability, personal injury, bodily injury, death, property damage, products liability, advertising injury, and liability assumed under an insured contract with limits no less than $1,000,000 for each occurrence and $2,000,000 general aggregate. b. Workers' compensation and employer's liability insurance in amounts sufficient pursuant to the laws of the State of Washington. C. Automobile liability insurance covering all owned, non -owned, hired, and leased vehicles with a minimum combined single limits in the minimum amounts required to drive under Washington State law per accident for bodily injury, including personal injury or death, and property damage. d. Professional liability insurance with limits no less than $1,000,000 per claim and $2,000,000 policy aggregate for damages sustained by reason of or in the course of operation under this Agreement, whether occurring by reason of acts, errors or omissions of the Contractor. 6.2. No Limit of Liability. Contractor's maintenance of insurance as required by this Agreement shall not be construed to limit the liability of the Contractor to the coverage provided by such insurance, or otherwise limit the City's recourse to any remedy available at law or in equity. The Contractor's insurance coverage shall be primary insurance with respect to the City. Any insurance, self-insurance, or insurance pool coverage maintained by the City shall be excess of the Contractor's insurance and shall not contribute with Contractor's insurance. 6.3. Additional Insured, Verification. The City shall be named as additional insured on all commercial general liability insurance policies. Concurrent with the execution of this Agreement, Contractor shall provide certificates of insurance for all commercial general liability policies attached hereto as Exhibit C and incorporated by this reference. At the City's request, Contractor shall furnish the City with copies of all insurance policies and with evidence of payment of premiums or fees of such policies. If Contractor's insurance policies are "claims made," Contractor shall be required to maintain tail coverage for a minimum period of three (3) years from the date this Agreement is terminated or upon project completion and acceptance by the City. 6.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement. 7. CONFIDENTIALITY. All information regarding the City obtained by Contractor in performance of this Agreement shall be considered confidential and subject to applicable laws. Breach of confidentiality by the Contractor may be grounds for immediate termination. All records submitted by the City to the Contractor will be safeguarded by the Contractor. The Contractor will fully cooperate with the City in identifying, assembling, and providing records in case of any public records request. 8. WORK PRODUCT. All originals and copies of work product, including plans, sketches, layouts, designs, design specifications, records, files, computer disks, magnetic media, or material that may be produced or modified by Contractor while performing the Services shall belong to the City upon delivery. The Contractor shall make such data, documents, and files available to the City and shall deliver all needed or contracted for work product upon the City's request. At the expiration or termination of this Agreement, all originals and copies of any such work product remaining in the possession of Contractor shall be delivered to the City. 9. BOOKS AND RECORDS. The Contractor agrees to maintain books, records, and documents which sufficiently and properly reflect all direct and indirect costs related to the performance of the Services specified in this Agreement, and maintain such accounting procedures and practices as may be deemed necessary by the City to assure proper accounting of all funds paid pursuant to this Agreement. These records shall be subject, at all reasonable times, to inspection, review, or audit by the City, its authorized representative, the State Auditor, or other governmental officials authorized by law to monitor this Agreement. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 City of CITY HALL � . 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 Fed a ra I Way (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway:cotn 10. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR. The Parties intend that the Contractor shall be an independent contractor and that the Contractor has the ability to control and direct the performance and details of its work, the City being interested only in the results obtained under this Agreement. The City shall be neither liable nor obligated to pay Contractor sick leave, vacation pay, or any other benefit of employment, nor to pay any social security or other tax that may arise as an incident of this Agreement. Contractor shall take all necessary precautions and shall be responsible for the safety of its employees, agents, and subcontractors in the performance of the Services specified in this Agreement and shall utilize all protection necessary for that purpose. All work shall be done at Contractor's own risk, and Contractor shall be responsible for any loss of or damage to materials, tools, or other articles used or held for use in connection with the Services. The Contractor shall pay all income and other taxes due except as specifically provided in Section 4 of this Agreement. Industrial or any other insurance that is purchased for the benefit of the City, regardless of whether such may provide a secondary or incidental benefit to the Contractor, shall not be deemed to convert this Agreement to an employment contract. If the Contractor is a sole proprietorship or if this Agreement is with an individual, the Contractor agrees to notify the City and complete any required form if the Contractor retired under a State of Washington retirement system and agrees to indemnify any losses the City may sustain through the Contractor's failure to do so. 11. CONFLICT OF INTEREST. It is recognized that Contractor may or will be performing professional services during the Term for other entities or persons; however, such performance of other services shall not conflict with or interfere with Contractor's ability to perform the Services. Contractor agrees to resolve any such conflicts of interest in favor of the City. Contractor confirms that Contractor does not have a business interest or a close family relationship with any City officer or employee who was, is, or will be involved in the Contractor's selection, the negotiation, drafting, signing, administration of this Agreement, or the evaluation of the Contractor's performance. 12. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. In all services, programs, activities, hiring, and employment made possible by or resulting from this Agreement or any subcontract, there shall be no discrimination by Contractor or its subcontractors of any level, or any of those entities' employees, agents, subcontractors, or representatives against any person because of sex, age (except minimum age and retirement provisions), race, color, religion, creed, national origin, marital status, honorably discharged veteran or military status, sexual orientation including gender expression or identity, or the presence of any disability, including sensory, mental or physical handicaps, unless based upon a bona fide occupational qualification in relationship to hiring and employment. This requirement shall apply, but not be limited to the following: employment, advertising, layoff or termination, rates of pay or other forms of compensation, and selection for training, including apprenticeship. Contractor shall comply with and shall not violate any of the terms of Chapter 49.60 RCW, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Americans With Disabilities Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 49 CFR Parts 21, 21.5, and 26, or any other applicable federal, state, or local law or regulation regarding non- discrimination. 13. COOPERATIVE PURCHASING. City acknowledges and agrees that it has followed all applicable purchasing and procurement procedures in entering into this Agreement and that Contractor shall have the right and ability to offer this Agreement as a template for cooperative or piggybacking purchasing agreements with other public agencies to the extent allowed by law. 13. GENERAL PROVISIONS. 13.1 Interpretation and Modification. This Agreement, together with any attached Exhibits, contains all of the agreements of the Parties with respect to any matter covered or mentioned in this Agreement and no prior statements or agreements, whether oral or written, shall be effective for any purpose. Should any language in any Exhibits to this Agreement conflict with any language in this Agreement, the terms of this Agreement shall prevail. The respective captions of the Sections of this Agreement are inserted for convenience of reference only and shall not be deemed to modify or otherwise affect any of the provisions of this Agreement. Any provision of this Agreement that is declared invalid, inoperative, null and void, or illegal shall in no way affect or invalidate any other provision hereof and such other provisions shall remain in full force and effect. Any act done by either Party prior to the effective date of the Agreement that is consistent with the authority of the Agreement and compliant with the terms of the Agreement, is hereby ratified as having been performed under the Agreement. No provision of this Agreement, including this provision, may be amended, PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL Federal Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www Wyeffederalway cam waived, or modified except by written agreement signed by duly authorized representatives of the Parties. 13.2 Assignment and Beneficiaries. Neither the Contractor nor the City shall have the right to transfer or assign, in whole or in part, any or all of its obligations and rights hereunder without the prior written consent of the other Party, which shall not be unreasonably withheld. If the non -assigning party gives its consent to any assignment, the terms of this Agreement shall continue in full force and effect and no further assignment shall be made without additional written consent. Subject to the foregoing, the rights and obligations of the Parties shall inure to the benefit of and be binding upon their respective successors in interest, heirs and assigns. This Agreement is made and entered into for the sole protection and benefit of the Parties hereto. No other person or entity shall have any right of action or interest in this Agreement based on any provision set forth herein. 13.3 Compliance with Laws. The Contractor shall comply with and perform the Services in accordance with all applicable federal, state, local, and city laws including, without limitation, all City codes, ordinances, resolutions, regulations, rules, standards and policies, as now existing or hereafter amended, adopted, or made effective. If a violation of the City's Ethics Resolution No. 91-54, as amended, occurs as a result of the formation or performance of this Agreement, this Agreement may be rendered null and void, at the City's option. 13.4 Enforcement. Time is of the essence of this Agreement and each and all of its provisions in which performance is a factor. Adherence to completion dates set forth in the description of the Services is essential to the Contractor's performance of this Agreement. Any notices required to be given by the Parties shall be delivered at the addresses set forth at the beginning of this Agreement. Any notices may be delivered personally to the addressee of the notice or may be deposited in the United States mail, postage prepaid, to the address set forth above. Any notice so posted in the United States mail shall be deemed received three (3) days after the date of mailing. Any remedies provided for under the terms of this Agreement are not intended to be exclusive, but shall be cumulative with all other remedies available to the Parties at law, in equity, or by statute. The failure of the City to insist upon strict performance of any of the covenants and agreements contained in this Agreement, or to exercise any option conferred by this Agreement in one or more instances shall not be construed to be a waiver or relinquishment of those covenants, agreements or options, and the same shall be and remain in full force and effect. Failure or delay of the City to declare any breach or default immediately upon occurrence shall not waive such breach or default. Failure of the City to declare one breach or default does not act as a waiver of the City's right to declare another breach or default. This Agreement shall be made in, governed by, and interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of Washington. If the Parties are unable to settle any dispute, difference or claim arising from this Agreement, the exclusive means of resolving that dispute, difference, or claim, shall be by filing suit under the venue, rules, and jurisdiction of the King County Superior Court, King County, Washington, unless the parties agree in writing to an alternative process. If the King County Superior Court does not have jurisdiction over such a suit, then suit may be filed in any other appropriate court in King County, Washington. Each party consents to the personal jurisdiction of the state and federal courts in King County, Washington and waives any objection that such courts are an inconvenient forum. If either Party brings any claim or lawsuit arising from this Agreement, each Party shall pay all its legal costs and attorney's fees and expenses incurred in defending or bringing such claim or lawsuit, including all appeals, in addition to any other recovery or award provided by law; however, nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to limit the Parties' rights to indemnification under Section 5 of this Agreement. 13.5 Execution. Each individual executing this Agreement on behalf of the City and Contractor represents and warrants that such individual is duly authorized to execute and deliver this Agreement. This Agreement may be executed in any number of counterparts, each of which shall be deemed an original and with the same effect as if all Parties hereto had signed the same document. All such counterparts shall be construed together and shall constitute one instrument, but in making proof hereof, it shall only be necessary to produce one such counterpart. The signature and acknowledgment pages from such counterparts may be assembled together to form a single instrument comprised of all pages of this Agreement and a complete set of all signature and acknowledgment pages. The date upon which the last of all of the Parties have executed a counterpart of this Agreement shall be the "date of mutual execution" hereof. [Signature page follows] PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 ` CITY OF CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Fe d e ra I Way Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 avww cttyoffederahvay com IN WITNESS, the Parties execute this Agreement below, effective the last date written below. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Jim Ferrell, Mayor DATE: XG COMMUNITIES, LLC: Printed Name: Monnie McGraffigan Title: President DATE: STATE OF WASHINGTON) ) ss. COUNTY OF ATTEST: Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. Ryan Call, City Attorney On this day personally appeared before me to me known to be the of that executed the foregoing instrument, and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said limited liability company, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath stated that he/she was authorized to execute said instrument. GIVEN my hand and official seal this day of , 20_ Notary's signature Notary's printed name Notary Public in and for the State of Washington. My commission expires PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL �.. 33325 8th Avenue South Fe d e ra I Way Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 mm cityoffederalway com EXHIBIT A SERVICES Program Management — Small Wireless Facilities Item I — Ongoing Small Wireless Program Services Application Review (as needed) The review per Checklist for application completeness of civil and electrical plans submitted by applicants for the purpose of installing small wireless facilities on municipally -controlled infrastructure. Plan review will ensure compliance with City of Federal Way municipal code, City of Federal Way construction standards, National Electric Safety Code (NESC) standards, and all other applicable rules and regulations. This work may include radio frequency (RF) Engineering support. Contractor will check for completeness within 5 business days of submittal of application. Contractor will utilize current City of Federal permitting systems and procedures. Deliverables: Application completeness review per Checklist Review notes and communication log Provide decision recommendation Field Engineering (as needed) As part of the ongoing services, Contractor, on behalf of City of Federal Way, will provide field engineers familiar with City of Federal Way and NESC standards to perform field walk and engineering services in conjunction with applicants as needed on an hourly basis when requested by City of Federal Way. Work to be invoiced in the same manner as application reviews. Deliverables: Engineering assessment to applicant and City of Federal Way Telecommunications Fiber and Conduit Installation Plan Review (as needed) The review of fiber and conduit installation plans for compliance with all applicable codes and standards in order to mitigate disruptions and conflicts with preexisting underground and aerial utilities. Deliverables: • Application completeness review per Checklist • Review notes and communication log • Provide decision recommendation PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 ` CITY OF "�.. Federal CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 a tiv v cityoffederalway com Item 2 — Site Reservation & Asset Marketing Management Using the Contractor's proprietary site reservation platform, SiteSeleX, the Contractor will exclusively market City of Federal Way's assets and manage the intake, tracking, coordinating of specific site reservations. The Contractor will work with prospective applicants to responsibly coordinate future deployment plans in accordance with City of Federal Way future plans and standards, while allowing the City and Contractor to accurately forecast anticipated application numbers. Deliverables: Weekly reservation reports Monthly marketing status reports Item 3 - Wireless Carrier Representation & Coordination (as requested) As the consultant for'City of Federal Way, the Contractor will act as a consultant to the City when requested given the Contractor's wireless industry expertise. Representation will be assessed on an hourly basis in accordance with the fee schedule attached. Deliverables: • Represent City of Federal Way in meetings as requested • Issue press releases in conjunction with City regarding the innovations of City of Federal Way regarding small wireless facilities as requested PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 ` Federal Wa CITY OF CITY HALL 8th Avenue South Aw Way Federal Way. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www: cayoffederafway com EXHIBIT B COMPENSATION 1. Total Compensation: In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Contractor an amount not to exceed Twenty Thousand and 00/100 Dollars ($20,000.00). 2. Method of Compensation: Hourly rate In consideration of the Contractor performing the Services, the City agrees to pay the Contractor an amount calculated on the basis of the hourly labor charge rate schedule for Contractor's personnel as shown below: FEE SCHEDULE Tasks Item 1: Application and Plan Review Services Item 2.1: Site Marketing & Reservation Management Reservation fee paid directly to Contractor. Item 2.2: SiteSeleX License Item 3: Wireless Carrier Representation & Coordination Item 3.1: Wireless Industry and Deployment Consultation GIS Data Optimization Fee (asset surveys if needed) Reimbursable Expenses Unit Cost $195 per hour and/or sub - consultant fees for RF Engineering plus 10% $500 reservation fee/per site Annual fee waived $195 hour + City preapproved travel expenses $195 per hour. If requested, legal review rate of $325 TBD (City Preapproval Required) The actual customary and incidental expenses incurred by Contractor in performing the Services including travel and other reasonable costs; provided, however, that such costs shall be deemed reasonable in the City's sole discretion and shall not exceed Three Thousand and 00/100 Dollars ($3,000.00). All reimbursable expenses shall be preapproved by the City before such costs are incurred by the Contractor in order to receive reimbursement by the City. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT Rev. 3/2017 COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: 5e ............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................_........_......._....._._._..........._._._............................................................................................ CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: AUTHORIZATION TO REALLOCATE EXPENDITURES TO ADVANCE GRANT FUNDED TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS POLICY QUESTION: Should city council authorize the reallocation of expenditures in the 2019 Capital Streets Fund (306) in order to advance grant funded transportation projects? COMMITTEE: Land Use and Transportation Committee MEETING DATE: May 6, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Busines❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT Attachments: Staff Report S. Winkler. RE Director DEPT: Public Works Options Considered: 1. Authorize the reallocation of expenditures in the 2019 Capital Streets Fund (306) in order to advance grant funded transportation projects. 2. Do not authorize the reallocation of expenditures in the 2019 Capital Streets Fund (306) and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1. MAYOR APPROVAL: DIRECTOR APPROVAL: V4/ y l'LS' n Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward Option 1 to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Mark Ko g, Committee Chad J s Johnson, Committee Member Hoang Tran, Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move to authorize the reallocation of expenditures in the 2019 Capital Streets Fund (306) in order to advance grant funded transportation projects. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERKS OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 4/2019 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 6, 2019 TO: Land Use & Transportation Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor N EJ Walsh, P.E., Director of Public Works FROM: sire6 S. Winkler, P.E., Deputy Public Works Director SUBJECT: Reallocation of Expenditures to Advance Grant Funded Transportation Projects FINANCIAL IMPACTS: These project expenditures were not included within the approved 2019 Budget. However, the 2019/2020 Budget includes these projects in the Capital Budget and allocates their associated expenditures in 2020- 2022. These projects were awarded grant funds and approved by City Council (Resolution 19-747) including associated matching funds. Staff proposes to reallocate FY2019 expenditures from Project 213 — Variable Lane Use Control Signs to the following projects: Project 215: SW 356th Street —15th Ave SW to 4th Ave SW Preservation Project. Project 216: Adaptive Traffic Control System — Phase 3 Project 219: 16th Ave Trail — S 308th Street to S 288th Street All matching funds come from either: Real Estate Excise Tax (BEET); Motor Vehicle Fuel Excise Tax (MVET); or transportation mitigation fees and are currently programmed in the 2019/2020 approved budget. BACKGROUND: The City was awarded grant funding in 2018 from Puget Sound Regional Council (PSRC) for the following projects, with expenditures in 2021-2022: Table 1: 2018 PSRC Awarded Grants *Construction fund expenditures will remain in FY2021 2021 2022 Project TOTAL Grant city TOTAL Grant city SW 356h Street —15t Ave SW to $100,000 $59,000 $41,000 4th Ave SW Preservation Project (Design) SW 356 Street -15 Ave SW to $1,284,000 $751,000 $533,000 4th Ave SW Preservation Project (Construction)* Adaptive Traffic Control System $200,000 $170,000 $30,000 Phase 3 — (Design) 16 Ave Trail — S 308 Street to S $700,000 $550,000 $150,000 288th Street (Design) *Construction fund expenditures will remain in FY2021 May 6, 2019 Land Use and Transportation Committee Reallocation of Expenditures to Advance Grant Funded Transportation Projects Page 2 Puget Sound Regional Council has requested the City to advance these projects to start expenditures in FY2019 in order to help meet the regions federal grant funding obligation targets. These projects are identified in the Street Capital Fund 306. The overall Fund 306 has the capacity and cash flow to advance these projects given some projects identified to be fully expended in FY2019, are delayed until FY2020. In order to advance projects, City Council must authorize expenditures on these specific projects to begin in FY2019. The following project expenditures, currently identified for FY2019, will be delayed until FY2020. A formal budget amendment to update expected capital improvement project (CIP) cash flow will be completed with the next budget amendment. Table 2: Current Approved Expenditures Project 2019 2020 2021 2022 Project 215: SW 356 Preservation $0 $41,000 $1,294,000 $0 Project 216: Adaptive Phase 3 $0 $0 $113,000 $687,000 Project 219: 16 Ave Trail $0 $700,000 $650,000 $0 Project 213: Variable Lane Use Control Signs $752,000 II $602,000 $0 I Project 165: Pacific Hwy Phase 5 $2,843,000 $0 $0 $0 TOTAL 1 $3,595,000 $741,000 $2,057,000 $687,000 Table 3: Proposed Updated Expenditures Project 2019 2020 2021 2022 Project 215: SW 356 Preservation $50,000 $50,000 $1,235,000 $0 Project 216: Adaptive Phase 3 $200,000 $0 $0 $600,000 Project 219: 16 Ave Trail $150,000 $550,000 $650,000 $0 Project 213: Variable Lane Use Control Signs $150,000 $602,000 $0 $0 Project 165: Pacific Hwy Phase 5 $1,800,000 $1,043,000 $0 $0 TOTAL $2,350,000 $2,245,000 $1,885,000 $600,000 COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: 51 .............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................._..._.............._..._.._...........-....----------.........- ................................................................................................................................................................................ . CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: RESOLUTION TO ADOPT THE 2019 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE PLAN POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council approve the Resolution to adopt the 2019 Parks Recreation and Open Space Plan update as written? COMMITTEE: PRHSPS MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ® Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Jason Gerwen, Parks and Facilities Manager DEPT: Parks .......... ........................................................................................................................................................................................................I--.................. .$................................................................................ _...................... .......................................................................... ..... _...................... _....... ................ Attachments: Staff Report- attached Resolution -attached Options Considered: 1. Approve the Resolution to adopt the 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan as written 2. Do not Approve the Resolution to adopt the proposed 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan update and provide staff direction .................................................................................................................................................................................... _.......................... ...................................................... ........ _.................................................. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1 MAYOR APPROVAL:"Initiai/D�ate DIRECTOR APPROVAL: T// y Co mittInitial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed resolution to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. mmittee Chair Committei Member CornlvVee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the proposed Resolution. (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED— 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF Federal Way DATE: March 25, 2019 To: PRHSPS Committee FROM: John Hutton, Parks & Recreation Director RE: Staff Report regarding Parks, Recreation, Open Space Plan update Resolution Financial impacts- There is no direct financial impact of adopting the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan. Any future expenditure would come before the Mayor and City Council for approval. Background In 2017, a very lengthy process was started to update the Parks, Recreation, Open Space Plan which is required to be updated every six years. This requirement is crucial to be eligible for most grants that the City depends upon for funding. This plan is also part of the greater City of Federal Way Comprehensive Plan. The consulting firm, AHBL was retained to assist the City of Federal Way to update this very detailed plan which included numerous open houses, stakeholder group meetings and detailed involvement from the Parks Commission for public input. RESOLUTION NO. A RESOLUTION of the City of Federal Way, Washington, authorizing the approval of the 2019 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan update. WHEREAS, the Growth Management Act of 1990 as amended (Chapter 36.70A. RCW), requires the City of Federal Way to adopt a comprehensive plan which includes a land use element (including a land use map) housing element, capital facilities plan element, utilities element, economic development element, park and recreation element, and transportation element; and WHEREAS, the Federal Way City Council adopted a Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan on December 3, 1991 and subsequently amended this plan on November 21, 1995; September 14, 2000; June 29, 2006; and January, 2013; and WHERAS, the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan is adopted by reference in the comprehensive plan; and WHEREAS, the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan is consistent with the City of Federal Way's existing land use policies contained in the Federal Way Comprehensive Plan, the Federal Way Revised Code and Zoning Map; and WHEREAS, the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan is consistent with the GMA as it contains the following components: (a) an inventory showing the location and capacity of existing capital facilities; (b) a forecast of future needs per capital facility; (c) the location and capacity of proposed new or expanded capital facilities and (d) a six-year capital improvement plan identifying sources of public money to fund these improvements; and Resolution No. 19- Page 1 of S Rev 1/19 WHEREAS; the City of Federal Way, through its staff, Parks Commission, Parks Committee, and full City Council has received, discussed, and considered the testimony, written comments and material from the public, as follows: 1. The City's Parks Commission held a public hearing on the plan updates to the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan on February 7, 2019 after which it recommended approval of the proposed plan; and 2. The Parks, Recreation, Human Services, and Public Safety Committee of the Federal Way City Council considered the proposed amendments on April 9, 2019 which it recommended approval to the full City Council; and NOW THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, RESOLVES AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Findings. A. The proposed amendments to the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan as set forth in Exhibit A attached hereto, is an update to the 2013 plan that has updated both the text and maps of the plan. This includes accomplishments since 2013 and future planned projects. It also updates the population profile of Federal Way and the parks inventory, and reclassifies some of the park to better reflect their function. The level of service for all parks by category has been recalculated and the Six-year Capital Improvement Plan has been revised to the 2019-2025 period. This process has included briefings and working sessions with the Parks commission and the Parks, Recreation, Human Services and Public Safety Committee of the Federal Way City Council. The proposed amendments will, therefore, benefit the neighborhood, City, and region and bear a substantial Resolution No. 19- Page 2 of 5 Rev 1/19 relationship to public health, safety and welfare are in the best interest of the residents of the City and are consistent with the requirements of RCW 36.70A and the un -amended portion of the Federal Way Comprehensive Plan. B. Parks and Recreation facilities are essential in maintaining and enhancing quality of life in the City. The new and improved facilities recommended by the 2013 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan provide a basic service for the residents of the City and surrounding areas and should be treated as such by the City of Federal Way in its policy and resource commitments. C. Implementation of the "core values" of the 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan, such as retaining and improving existing open spaces and facilities; encouraging walking and biking through an integrated trail and sidewalk network; providing areas for friends and neighbors to gather, meet, and socialize; and providing a balance of services for a diverse population will benefit the neighborhood, City, and region. Section 2. Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Adoption. The Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan, as previously amended in 1991,1995,2000,2006 and 2013, copies of which are on file with the office of the City Clerk, hereby is amended as set forth in Exhibit A attached hereto. Section 3. Amendment Authority. The adoption of the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan amendments in Section 2 above is pursuant to the authority granted by Chapters 36.70A and 35A.63 RCW. Section 4. Severability. If any section, sentence, clause or phrase of this resolution should be held to be invalid or unconstitutional by a court of competent jurisdiction, such invalidity or unconstitutionality shall not affect the validity or constitutionality of any other section, sentence, clause, or phrase of this resolution. Resolution No. 19- Page 3 of S Rev 1/19 Section 5. Corrections. The City Clerk and the codifiers of this resolution are authorized to make necessary corrections to this resolution including, but not limited to, the correction of scrivener/clerical errors, references, resolution numbering, section/subsection numbers and any references thereto. Section 6. Ratification. Any act consistent with the authority and prior to the effective date of this resolution is hereby ratified and affirmed. Section 7. Effective Date. This resolution shall be effective immediately upon passage by the Federal Way City Council. RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON this day of , 20_. [signature page to follow] CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Resolution No. 19- Page 4 of 5 Rev 1/19 JIM FERRELL, MAYOR ATTEST: STEPHANIE COURTNEY, CMC, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. RYAN CALL, CITY ATTORNEY FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: RESOLUTION NO.: Resolution No. 19- Page 5 of S Rev 1/19 7 Federal Way �Ommunity Center 54 m PARK -IMPROVEMENTS Project 0—ts J.— 2018 Opening Fall .f2018 Acknowledgments City Council Jim Ferrell, Mayor Lydia Assefa-Dawson, Position 1 Jesse E. Johnson, Position 2 Susan Honda, Position 3 / Deputy Mayor Hoang V. Tran, Position 4 Mark Koppang, Position 5 Martin A. Moore, Position 6 Dini Duclos, Position 7 Parks and Recreation Commission Laura Belvin, Chair Dawn Coggins, Vice -Chair David Berger Michael Campsmith Anthony Murrietta David Musick Steven Payne George Pfeiffer David Wilson Roger Flygare- Alternate Bobby Jennings - Alternate 2019 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Stakeholder Group Lawson Bronson, Federal Way Planning Commission Kevin Crain, Federal Way Hawks Jesse Goldstone, Federal Way Youth Commission Gaurov Gowda, Federal Way Youth Commission Rick Leavitt, Federal Way Public Schools Lisa McCann, Federal Way Community Center Jerry Peterson, Federal Way Public Schools Kimberly Shelton, Federal Way Community Center Carol Zandell, Federal Way Community Center City Staff John Hutton, Parks Director Steve Ikerd, Deputy Director of Parks Jason Gerwen, Parks and Facilities Manager MaryJaenicke, Administrative Assistant Cody Geddes, Recreation Manager Doug Nelson, Community Center Manager Erik Earle, IT GIS Analyst Margaret Clark, Principal Planner Consultant (AHBL, Inc.) Wayne Carlson, FAICP Brittany Port, AICP Photography Darren Proctor Steve Ikerd Alex Campbell, AICP Jason Gerwen Steve Heiserman Table of Contents Acknowledgments..................................................................................................... B ExecutiveSummary.................................................................................................... i Introduction............................................................................................................... 1 PlanPurpose.............................................................................................................................................1 Accomplishments Since the 2013 Plan..................................................................................................4 PlanProcess..............................................................................................................................................5 PublicInvolvement...................................................................................................................................6 CoreValues................................................................................................................................................9 Parks and Open Space Vision................................................................................................................14 CommunityProfile...................................................................................................15 RegionalLocation...................................................................................................................................15 Population Characteristics....................................................................................................................16 Natural and Physical Features..............................................................................................................20 Existing Park and Open Space System.................................................................. 21 Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System.........................................21 Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way................................................................................33 Recreation and Community Center Programs ..................................................... 37 Overview..................................................................................................................................................37 Non -City Service Providers....................................................................................................................46 RecreationDemand...............................................................................................................................46 Needs Assessment and Recommendations.......................................................... 51 Introduction............................................................................................................................................51 NeedsAssessment.................................................................................................................................51 Park Classifications and Level of Service.............................................................................................53 System -wide Level of Service................................................................................................................58 Goalsand Policies.................................................................................................... 87 Improve Existing Facilities and Provide for Multiple Functions in Parks (Core Value 1) 87 Create Community Gathering Places and Destinations (Core Value 2) ........................................... 93 Retain and Improve Open Spaces (Core Value 3)...............................................................................95 Develop a Walking and Biking Community (Core Value 4)................................................................99 Provide a Balance of Services For a Diverse Population (Core Value 5) ........................................101 Implementation.....................................................................................................105 Appendix A: Park and Open Space Inventory and Assessment .......................118 Appendix B: Athletics Facilities Needs Assessment .......................................... 210 Appendix C: Park and Open Space Evaluation Matrices ................................... 214 Appendix D: Public Participation Results............................................................ 222 Table of Contents Acknowledgments..................................................................................................... B ExecutiveSummary.................................................................................................... i Introduction............................................................................................................... 1 PlanPurpose.............................................................................................................................................1 Accomplishments Since the 2013 Plan..................................................................................................4 PlanProcess..............................................................................................................................................5 PublicInvolvement...................................................................................................................................6 CoreValues................................................................................................................................................9 Parksand Open Space Vision................................................................................................................14 CommunityProfile................................................................................................... 15 RegionalLocation...................................................................................................................................15 Population Characteristics....................................................................................................................16 Natural and Physical Features..............................................................................................................20 Existing Park and Open Space System.................................................................. 21 Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System.........................................21 Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way................................................................................33 Recreation and Community Center Programs ..................................................... 37 Overview..................................................................................................................................................37 Non -City Service Providers....................................................................................................................46 RecreationDemand...............................................................................................................................46 Needs Assessment and Recommendations.......................................................... 51 Introduction............................................................................................................................................51 NeedsAssessment.................................................................................................................................51 Park Classifications and Level of Service.............................................................................................53 System -wide Level of Service................................................................................................................58 Goalsand Policies.................................................................................................... 87 Improve Existing Facilities and Provide for Multiple Functions in Parks (Core Value 1) 87 Create Community Gathering Places and Destinations (Core Value 2) ........................................... 93 Retain and Improve Open Spaces (Core Value 3)...............................................................................95 Develop a Walking and Biking Community (Core Value 4)................................................................99 Provide a Balance of Services For a Diverse Population (Core Value 5) ........................................101 Implementation.....................................................................................................105 Appendix A: Park and Open Space Inventory and Assessment .......................118 Appendix B: Athletics Facilities Needs Assessment .......................................... 210 Appendix C: Park and Open Space Evaluation Matrices ................................... 214 Appendix D: Public Participation Results............................................................ 222 `� Executive Summary This 2019 Citys Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan provides an update to the underlying data and assumptions that inform decision-making regarding investments in the City's parks, open spaces, trails, and recreation programs. Nearly 700 voices were heard in the development of this plan, and the City has seen positive engagement in what the future holds for its parks and recreation programs. A community survey was completed by 640 residents and users, and meetings with stakeholder groups helped guide the development of goals, policies, and implementation strategies for maintaining and improving the Citys parks inventory. Using the National Recreation and Park Association's 2018 Park and Recreation Agency Performance Benchmarks as a guide, the City of Federal Way does well in providing parks, recreation, and open spaces in an overall amount that is consistent with other similarly sized cities across the United States. Overall, the Parks and Recreation Department is doing well to provide community parks to residents of Federal Way, with amenities such as sports fields, picnic areas, public art, walking trails, playground facilities, and spray parks being found within the nearly 500 acres of community park space. The City is exceeding its level -of -service goals for community parks; however, public feedback has revealed that the City should be making additional investments in its neighborhood parks. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Favorites like Madrona Park provide a and recreation resources and programs variety of amenities, while others leave room for improvement which should be based on future master planning and public outreach efforts. This analysis has also have to urban areas. Investment in parks and recreation programs has been shown to increase property values and decrease in the likelihood of delinquency for at -risk shown that the City is lacking in providing youth. trails to meet its adopted level of service and will need to add more than 7 miles of trail facilities over the next six years to appropriately serve the community. The focus for trail design and connectivity should be with ensuring that the trails are safe for pedestrian and bicycle use, and connect to other park and trail destinations. Meeting most of the City's adopted targets is no small feat, and the Parks and Recreation Department has been providing a high level of quality within its existing parks facilities with a smaller staffing ratio to population than other cities similarly sized. To meet the unmet demand for park space and recreation programs, investments in staffing of the Parks and Recreation Department must also occur. As the City determines where it will invest scarce resources, consideration should be made to the myriad of benefits that parks Researchers from the University of New Mexico found that youth without access to healthy recreational involvement are at risk for delinquency and are more likely to come into contact with the juvenile justice system. Historically, parks and recreation departments were originally established when concerned citizens recognized that there was a need to implement services for poor or otherwise disadvantaged populations. Over time, a shift driven by market forces occurred to focus on services for middle-class clientele who would be willing and able to pay for services. Starting in the 1990's, parks and recreation departments responded to the need to develop services to alleviate the factors that cause youth to become at risk, thereby returning to the original mission of "demonstrating the value of parks and recreation to the solution of social ills." Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan An amendment to the Urban Parks and Recovery Act of 1978 (36 CFR 72) supports this need by stating in the title: It is the purpose of this title to improve recreation facilities and expand recreation services to urban areas with a high incidence of crime and to help deter crime through the expansion of recreation opportunities for at -risk youth. It is the further purpose of this section to increase the security of urban parks and to promote collaboration between local agencies involved in parks and recreation, law enforcement, youth social services, and the juvenile justice system. It has been noted at a national level that investments in parks and recreation programs help avoid at -risk youth from engaging in delinquency by providing a constructive way for them to use their leisure time that give them a feeling of independence, self-determination, and well-being. Investments in parks, open spaces, and trails, also improve the local tax base and increase property values. It has been proven that private property values increase the closer land is to parks. Investments in neighborhood parks result in increases in the values of adjacent properties. Residents can benefit from the addition of neighborhood parks and trails within their communities, and the increases in the local tax base can help to finance the costs of these investments. In engaging with the development of this plan, the community has provided guidance that will help the City prioritize investments in its over 600 acres of community and neighborhood parks, 400 acres of open space, and 12 miles of trail facilities, and the many recreation programs that occur on these sites. The Parks and Recreation Department would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to everyone who made their voice heard and got involved in this planning effort. The City looks forward to improving the parks, open space, trails, and recreation programs it provides to Federal Way residents, and this plan helps direct the prioritization of these improvements to what the community values most, while also improving equity and access to these services for members of the community who need it most. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank _,, ; 1 11•MMML IS it 14 —al chapter Introduction Plan Purpose This Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan expresses the community s values and vision for the City's parks, recreation and open space system for the near and long term. Decisions regarding park and open space investments will be guided by this plan as part of the City's Comprehensive Plan and Capital Improvement Plan. It has been over five years since the adoption of the 2013 Comprehensive Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan. It is important for the City of Federal Way to periodically assess implementation progress, determine how community needs are being met, how well the current system works, identify areas that can be improved or enhanced, and respond to emerging needs as the community grows and changes. This ensures that the City is being responsive to the current needs of the community and pro -active in planning for the needs of future generations. The Federal Way community has evolved in recent years with changes in residential, retail and employment growth, increased transit levels, an increasingly diverse population, land acquisitions, and recreation program additions and changes. Throughout these changes, parks and open space remain important to the community for many reasons. As the City's built environment expands and the community increases density in response to growth management planning, parks and open space provide necessary opportunities for recreation. Structured programming Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan and opportunities for recreation improve the lives of children and youth and can reduce the rates of criminal activity. Parks increase property value for homeowners and businesses often choose to locate in communities with ample recreational amenities in order to attract and retain highly qualified workers. Having an up-to-date plan positions the City to implement the communitys values and vision for the City's parks, recreation and open space system through phases and to respond to opportunities as they arise. Communitv Input from the community is essential in order to create an effective Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan. The current update process sought direction from as many community members as possible by gathering information from surveys issued to the community, collaborating with interested stakeholders and meeting with special interest groups. Feedback gathered at various points throughout the update process established a vision that provides guidance for decision makers to allocate parks and recreation funding to meet current needs and to make informed decisions about the future of the City's parks and recreation facilities and programs. As Federal Way grows and changes so do the demands for recreation and open space. Incorporating feedback into the plan and establishing a vision ensures the City is poised to act when future opportunities arise and allows the City to pro -actively address the recreation needs of a diverse and growing community. Federal Way Fare,, Recreation and Open Space Plan Maintain Funding Eligibility The City relies on grant funding for many of its parks facilities and programs. Most funding sources require periodic updates to parks and recreation plans in order to remain eligible for their funding programs. For example, most funding sources require that funded projects be identified within a jurisdiction's park plan, and that the goals and policies contained within support the proposed project. It is critical that the City continue to successfully compete for outside funding to ensure the development and maintenance of a high quality park system now and into the future. Consistency with State and Local Requirements The Washington State Growth Management Act (GMA) requires state and local governments to manage Washington's growth by identifying and protecting critical areas and natural resource lands, designating urban growth areas, preparing comprehensive plans and implementing them through capital investments and development regulations. One of the GMA's 14 goals is to "retain open space, enhance recreational opportunities, conserve fish and wildlife habitat, increase access to natural resource lands and water, and develop parks and recreational facilities" (RCW 36.70A.020(9)). As such, cities and counties are encouraged to develop a parks and recreation element to their Comprehensive Plan. A further requirement of the State Growth Management Act is for cities and counties to plan for the promotion of physical activity in their communities. In addition, recommendations, goals, policies, and implementation actions within this plan are a part of the City's Comprehensive Plan and Capital Facilities Plan and therefore must support and be consistent with the policy direction in the City's Comprehensive Plan and capital facilities planning. Guidance This Plan provides guidance to the City's Parks and Recreation Division, for the next six years and beyond. It includes an inventory of existing facilities and assessment of the current and future needs and demands of Federal Way residents. The Plan establishes goals and policy direction, level of service standards and a phased implementation strategy. This compilation of information is a tool the City uses to manage its existing park and open space resources. This Plan update will also provide the basis for parks and open space funding in the City's six-year Capital Improvement Program (CIP). Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan This section summarizes the City's for the Special Olympics and other accomplishments achieved since the high profile events including the implementation of the 2013 Comprehensive Diversity Fair, Taste of Federal Way, Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan. Blues & Brews, and Friendship Day Land Acquisition West Hylebos Property Acquisitions (38.33 Acres) (Part of the West Hylebos) Facility lmnrnvPmnnt Implemented Monument Sign Program Prepared a Park and Trail Map for the public Performed outdoor improvements at Federal Way Community Center Cleaned up Laurelwood Park and improved the site drainage in concert with the City's Surface Water Management Division Performed miscellaneous asphalt repairs to walking paths and trails Repaired damaged light poles at Sacajawea Park Provided staffing and logistics support Constructed a lift station at Steel Lake Park Constructed Town Square Park Constructed the Federal Way Performing Arts and Events Center (PAEC) Constructed a maintenance building at Celebration Park Replaced playground structures at Adelaide Park and the Steel Lake Park Funland Constructed the Panther Lake Trail Park Planning Began updating the Marketing and Business Plan for the Dumas Bay Centre. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan r ' 1: PLAID' ""CIF" DIAGRAM El Community Survey a —i ♦ Y Public Input Public Input Parks Commission Parks Commission Stakeholder MeetingsStakeholder Meetings Establish Vision & Prepare Plan Policies Draft Plan Data Collection & Develop Plan & Park Inventor Concept &Strategy Proi^rt Dbno.l r Repair the Steel Lake dock Improve drainage, baseball fields, and restroom at Lakota Park Replace the playgrounds and associated structures at Wedgewood Park and Mirror Lake Park Upgrade/construct new soccer fields Improve drainage at Sacajawea Park Plan Process This is an update of the 2013 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan. Figure 1.1 shows the general planning process utilized for the 2019 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan. Inventory Existing Conditions - Collected and analyzed existing facility and program information, demographics, and future population growth assumptions. Vision, Values, & Plan Priorities - Determined community values and vision for the future of the parks, recreation, and open space system. Identified what is important to the community and developed priorities for future improvements based on those values and future vision looking at both the near-term (0-6 years) and long-term (20 years). Needs Assessment - Analyzed the current and future needs for the City's existing parks and open space facilities and recreation programs. Developed Strategies & Recommended Actions - Developed recommendations for the City's community parks, neighborhood parks, open spaces, trails, and recreation programs. Prepared Plan - Developed goals and policies, level of service standards, and implementation strategy including identifying potential funding sources. Finalized Plan - City Council approval and adoption process. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan In addition, throughout the planning process there were multiple opportunities for public input, feedback, and comment as described below. Public Involvement As part of the Plan effort, the City initiated a public outreach process to engage community members in a dialogue about the future of the City's parks, open spaces, and recreation programs. The public outreach process included numerous opportunities for public input such as three meetings with stakeholders (representing various park user groups and community members), a survey made available at city facilities and online, and public open houses where ideas were presented for public review and input. Community - u, From March through December of 2017QI00 4 `A�E�Rpy. 411M 1►`� CF ifs the City gathered input from residents0W4 through a parks and recreation survey to better understand how the public uses the Citys park system and gaugele their impressions of the existing ��Qp�` O �t 1, 1 facilities and recreation programs. This Wt( ����tEw ♦ ��9 �V,, survey distributed at City events such 'QC �gXfXj(q Qp ! as Red, White, and Blues, was posted Mt,ORONI W RNflmwhsp�a„w���w0 �����►���� ,,����,����� on the City's website, handed out to various community groups, and made available at public facilities such as City Hall and the Community Center. This •. �OFrr/ survey asked respondents the following Cl or;QQD4�Q� types of questions: what parks or p�E� N� ut wINCO� �, 3 C�FCO facilities they have used within the last year, if they participate in sports o qr ,� of PIIS PAUS��S: or programs offered by the City (and 44 U”3 if not, why?), what types of activities 4, 10 they participate in at City parks, what wEsj� !, E �' types of activities would they like to see more of, how they hear about services 4 ac+o and programs offered at City parks O'`m and facilities, how funding should be v . allocated for parks and recreation y,�e programs, and what are importantti', characteristics of parks and programs that the City offers.�V wi A total of 640 survey responses were collected throughout the survey window - 531 online responses were recorded and 109 paper surveys were This word cloud depicts park popularity based on survey responses, with returned to the City. The survey results popular parks shown in larger text. Full survey responses are provided in Appendix D. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan were analyzed to determine community trends and preferences which, in turn, were used to guide the goals and policies outlined in this Plan. A detailed survey response summary is provided in Appendix D. Community Open hou A community open house was held to listen to residents and gather insights into community parks and recreation needs. Information from this event helped shape the vision for the future of parks and recreation facilities and programs offered in Federal Way. The meeting is summarized below: Open House : The primary goal of this open house was to explain the Plan update process, highlight opportunities for input and feedback, and determine what was important to the community. The open house was set up as a self -guided "tour" through various displays, each with exercises set up to elicit responses both about the general importance of park related issues and to generate ideas specific to each park. Stakeholder and FOLDS Groups A stakeholder group was also formed to provide guidance for the Plan. Each member of the stakeholder group represented organizations and community groups that had an interest in the future of the City's park system, enabling the City to more effectively reach a broader population by working with these local organizations, sports associations, and service clubs. In addition, these groups had a detailed understanding of the City's parks, open spaces, facilities, and recreation programs which enabled them to provide insights and recommendations throughout the planning process. Three stakeholder meetings and two focus group meetings were held during the planning process: Stakeholder Meeting #1: February 23, 2017. Overview of the Plan update process, stakeholder roles, and project scope. Stakeholder Meeting #2: May 4, 2017. Review the 2013 Plan Vision Statement and Core Values, summary of public input to date, draft revisions to the existing Vision Statement and Core Values based on public input and stakeholder recommendations. Stakeholder Meeting #3: August 3, 2017. Present revised Vision Statement and Core Values for stakeholder confirmation and Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Lrte_= discussion, summary of updated survey results, review existing Goals and Policies to identify potential updates. Weyerhaeuser Campus Focus Group Meeting: July 25, 2017. Discuss the community's support for retaining the public access to the trail network throughout the Campus. Detail the City's goal of working with the new Campus ownership group to promote community interaction in a non -intrusive and cohesive manner while respecting their private property rights. Brooklake Focus Group Meeting: February 1, 2018. Examine the potential uses for the Brooklake site while acknowledging there is no current funding for improvements in the near future. Determine what types of uses and physical improvements are desired on the site while considering what uses are inappropriate based on the site's ecological value. Public Hearings/Adoption and Approval Process In addition to the stakeholder meetings and public open house, several briefings, working sessions, and public hearings with the Parks and Recreation Commission, Planning Commission, and City Council were conducted as part of the Plan adoption and approval process. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan An integral part of the Parks, Recreation, & Open Space Plan is to understand what is most important to the community. The Core Values, which shape the Federal Way Parks and Open Space Plan recommendations, build upon the extensive public input described above and the following sources: Comprehensive Plan Goals and Policies City Council Goals State and National Trends Federal Way is a safe, attractive community known for its cultural diversity, vibrant parks, strong neighborhoods, and business centers. Mission The City of Federal Way is responsive, innovative and fiscally responsible in delivering quality services, promoting economic development, improving infrastructure, and managing growth. Create a multi -use urban City center that is pedestrian -friendly, linked to neighborhoods and parks, and serves as the social and economic hub of the City. Update the capital facilities plan and provide financing options for transportation and surface water improvements, parks, recreation, cultural arts and public facilities. Based on this input, the following 7 Core Values emerged: Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Core Achieve and maintain the Commission for Value Accreditation of Parks and Recreation Agencies (CAPRA) gold standard in capital improvement, levels of service, and maintenance in all parks and facilities. The City has a wide range of properties and assets in its parks and recreation system, which are distributed throughout the city, including: Open space and natural areas that provide wildlife habitat, protection of environmentally sensitive areas, and passive recreation opportunities Trail networks that create non - motorized connections throughout the community Neighborhood parks that are tailored to serve nearby residents Community parks that encourage residents to gather and connect with one another A wide variety of recreation programs and facilities There is a strong community desire to improve the diverse park and recreation facilities that the City owns and maintains. The community survey distributed in association with this Plan update indicated that most residents would rather maintain and improve the existing park resources that the City currently owns as opposed to acquiring new park land. This sentiment can be an indicator that residents feel that there are enough parks, open spaces, and recreation facilities throughout the City to serve the population, and would like to see investments improve these existing resources. By improving the existing parks and facilities within the City, those resources will become a greater asset to its users. Improvements may include higher frequency of maintenance, new amenities such as play structures, greater offering of recreation programs, or enhancing shoreline access depending on the park or facility. Establishing the desire to improve the existing park resources as the first Core Value of the Plan emphasizes the community's desire to further enhance a parks system that already provides its residents with abundant recreation opportunities. Federal Way cation and Open Space Plan Core Prioritize land acquisition that will connect our parks, value neighborhoods, and recreation facilities through a network of walking and biking trails. Continuing to develop a network of trails does not connect to many other locations and non -motorized facilities is a priority or places. An interconnected network of for Federal Way's future. According to the sidewalks and trails will provide non - survey results, walking, hiking, and dog- motorized transit options for the Federal walking are some of the most common Way community to access parks, open activities residents participate in at local spaces, and recreation facilities. Future trails park facilities. In fact, walking is one of should connect to the existing trail system the most convenient means for people located within parks and open spaces. to get daily physical activity, as evidenced by the BPA Trail's popularity. However, an often heard comment is that the BPA Trail Core Value Retain and Improve Existing Open Spaces. Open spaces and natural areas in the City provide an array of benefits to people and wildlife and can contribute to enhancing water quality in the community. These spaces provide pockets of natural areas within the City, wildlife habitat, native vegetation, and protect environmentally sensitive areas from development. The City's open spaces include wooded areas, ravines, wetlands, and shoreline environments. Many of these open spaces contain trails, natural observation areas, and other opportunities to experience nature close to home. Protecting and maintaining Federal Way's natural systems is critical to preserving natural resources and the quality of life in the community. These open spaces provide a valuable amenity and resource in the community allowing residents to both experience and enjoy natural areas. A balance between protecting these areas and providing opportunities for the community to enjoy and use the facilities is essential. The City has an obligation to not only be environmental stewards of these lands, but to also educate and promote community awareness of the benefits of these open spaces. An open space management program that balances environmental protection, education, invasive species management, and low impact public access opportunities will provide the greatest benefit to the community. Homeless encampments within Federal Way's unprogrammed open spaces have spiked over the last 10 years. These encampments have been a concern for park management, as law enforcement and community members have voiced concerns about the prevalence of people experiencing homelessness living in the City's open spaces and parks. One such concern is the affect that homeless encampments have on the sensitive ecosystems such as streams, wetlands, riparian corridors, and wildlife habitat areas that occur within Federal Ways open spaces. The deposition of trash and waste upsets park users and results in public complaints to Parks staff, the Police Department, and the Federal Way City Council. Common complaints to the Parks Department have included requests to remove trash, clear understory vegetation, and manage restroom access. In short, the environmental quality of Federal Way's open spaces are compromised by homeless encampments. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Cot a Enhance public perceptions of safety in parks and Value open spaces by incorporating CPTED principles. Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) principles are design considerations that discourage criminal activity by enhancing natural surveillance, access control, and sense of ownership. Natural surveillance focuses on strategies to design the built environment in a manner that promotes visibility of public spaces and areas. Access control focuses on techniques that prevent and deter unauthorized/inappropriate access to areas. Sense of ownership focuses on reducing the perception that areas are 'ownerless' and therefore available for undesirable uses. CPTED principles are already in place throughout the City and reviewed/administered by the Department of Community Development for new project proposals. Incorporating these principles into the design of parks, open spaces, and recreation facilities will enhance safety and reduce opportunities for criminal activity. Core Promote a sense of community through park Value programming and recreation facilities by encouraging volunteerism, engaging diverse populations, and creating neighborhood gathering spaces that provide a balance of services. Parks, open spaces, and recreation facilities offer the community a place to gather, communicate, and connect with one another. Creating varied programming throughout the park network will allow the community to interact with each other in different ways - some examples include park clean-up days allowing residents to have a positive impact on the parks they visit, recreation sports leagues promoting a sense of teamwork, and open spaces providing areas for community members to come together to enjoy nature. Providing a variety of active and passive recreation options ensures that park programming appeals to all potential users. Promoting a park system that is accessible to all users - regardless of age, income, mobility, and background - is a priority throughout the City. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Core Cultivate new external partnerships, and maintain existing Value external partnerships, to create public/private opportunities that will expand the services offered by the City. The Park Departments existing relationships with various external agencies - including the Federal Way School District, King County Parks, Washington State Parks, Kiwanis Club, Seattle Children's Hospital, and various local businesses - has fostered collaborative program opportunities throughout the City. Agreements with these agencies have provided residents of the City access to additional parks, facilities, and events that would otherwise not be possible for the Parks Department to provide by itself. Some examples of events held in association with external partners include Pirate, Pixies & Helmets in association with Seattle Children's, Annual Salmon Bake in association with Kiwanis, Kid's Day in association with Pacific Medical Centers, and Daughter's Night out in association with Menchie's and ADC Kids Dentistry. Assessing the popularity of these events will allow the City to examine additional external partnerships to continue expanding the types and frequency of events that are held throughout the City. The City should evaluate how external partnerships are beneficial for the sponsors of the events in order to efficiently market future partnerships. In association with the diversity goals established in Core Value #S, the City should also examine opportunities to partner with external stakeholders that represent various cultural groups. Core Enhance the quality of life for the community by providing Value varied recreational opportunities and facilities that appeal to a diverse population. Recreation activities that are offered throughout the City's parks network should reflect the City's diverse population. Providing a wide array of recreation facilities and activities throughout the City will help ensure that all residents have access to programs that appeal to them, regardless of age, race, gender, or ability level. Recreational opportunities is an intentionally broad term that can include arts/crafts, theatre, athletic teams, camps, senior events, and anything in-between. The City already offers a wide selection of activities for residents to participate in, primarily through the Community Center, but as the population continues to grow it is important to assess the demand for new types of programming. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan A vision expresses the community values, goals and priorities for the future of the parks and recreation system. It conveys the park, open space, and recreation qualities desired in the community now and into the future. Federal Ways unique landscape of hills, lakes, views, and Puget Sound shoreline is enjoyed by the community through its linked network of parks, open space, and gathering spots. Quiet green places, vibrant gatherings, and diverse recreation and culture all celebrate Federal Ways character and identity. Our vision is one in which parks, open spaces, facilities, and programs strengthen the social fabric of our community by providing beautiful, innovative, and safe opportunities that enhance the quality of life for all citizens while protecting our natural resources. Vibrant public spaces in the City Center host a variety of public and cultural events. Open spaces protect functioning ecosystems in tandem with supporting public use, enjoyment, and environmental education about the community's natural systems. Active, healthy living is supported by an extensive walking network which links people to parks close to home and community activities and events - community centers, schools, public spaces, the City Center, and other destinations. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan chapter Community Profile Regional Location Federal Way is located in the South Central Puget Sound Region, between Seattle and Tacoma. Federal Way is approximately 25 miles south of Seattle and 8 miles north of Tacoma's City Center. Federal Way is served by Interstate 5, State Route 18 and State Route 167. The major arterials are Pacific Highway South (HWY 99), South 320th Street, South 336th Street, South 348th Street (Campus Drive), 21stAvenue Southwest, State Route 161 (Enchanted Parkway), Military Road, and State Route 509 (Dash Point Road). King County Metro is the primary transit service provided within the City. Figure 2.1 is a vicinity map showing the City in its regional context. plarlrtim7r Area As of September 2017, Federal Way is composed of 14,387 acres of land (22.48 square miles), stretching from South 272nd to the north and the Tacoma/Pierce County border to the south, Military Road to the east and Puget Sound to the west. The planning area includes current City limits as well as the Potential Annexation Area (PAA), which is the unincorporated King County area east of 1-5. The PAA is included in the planning area because it is assumed that eventually it will be annexed to the City, and thus, the City must plan for the population's future parks and recreation needs. This plan identifies existing park facilities in the PAA and will provide policy direction on these areas. The City currently owns and maintains one property within the Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan PAA- Camelot Open Space. Any reference made to other parks and open spaces within the PAA is solely for planning purposes- it does not imply city ownership or current responsibility for management. Population Characteristics Federal Way is changing and growing. The age, income, ethnicity and household composition of Federal Way residents are major determinants of recreational interests and demand. Current Population The City of Federal Way is a growing community, experiencing many changes in both its population characteristics and its built form. According to the Washington Office of Finance and Management (OFM), the city's 2015 population was estimated at 92,859 persons living in 36,512 households (OFM, 2015). Since incorporation (1990) the city has experienced a 32% increase in population, which is approximately 3% higher than the population growth that has occurred in King County as a whole during the same period. In addition, since 2000, the City of Federal Way has added a little over 6,000 residents. Projected Population and Urban Form Population and employment growth targets identify the City's fair share of regional growth for the next twenty years. Figure 2.2 shows the population of Federal Way will increase to over 100,000 citizens by 2031. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Figure 2.1: CITY OF FEDERAL WAY VICINITY MAP Des > Moines,� N 'A6 LU Kent J'o V S �S 272ND ST S 272ND ST 3oa�c7 H W I S 288TH ST = _I" S Ln00 N � W LL H S vi '^ S 304TH ST N {A Qo`x%, SW 308TH ST S 308TH ST > W > SW DpSN SW 312TH ST S 312TH ST F A Q 2 N IQ - N N W SW 320TH ST 3 F S 320TH ST N y s Auburn S 324TH ST >C LU a X SR Q G LA E N _ , W �5 336TH 5 _ Q �yS 344TH ST W S 348TH ST Tacomla f� . aUA 9 iQ SSW 356TH Sr,' -+k LU X, S 360TH ST .. ►w 3 k., � f 3 ,A ' 5 68TH ST Z Y moi'-. £Q9Q ��� 1A -r �•j: 0,� tA 101 x L 3 Legend show W. x _ Milton 'oJw► Federal Way SR 509 h Q ►�� i City Limits Potential Edgewood Annexation Area I-5 FV" 5 N Fife 0 1,500 3,000 6,000 Feet Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Figure 2.2: FEDERAL WAY POPULATION GROWTH As part of a regional planning process and consistent with the Puget Sound Regional Council's (PSRC) Vision 2040, Federal Way will need to accommodate 8,100 new residential units and 12,300 new jobs between 2006 and 2031. The City is also an employment center, with the majority of employers located in the City Center, along Highway 99, East Campus and the West Campus area. The Federal Way 2015 Comprehensive Plan update establishes Land Use goals and policies that encourage in -fill development, protection of environmentally sensitive areas and concentrated employment and housing in specific locations. Although Single family housing dominates the type of housing available there has been a recent increase in the construction of Multi -Family housing units. The open space needs for those living in apartment buildings and other multi -family housing types are different than the needs of single family residences with adjacent yards. This is an important factor to consider when locating future park and recreation facilities, and creating a continuous sidewalk and trail network. Planning for population growth and anticipated development type and location means the City is pro -actively addressing the community recreation needs now and into the future. Potential Annexation Area (PAA) Port.dattior: In 2010, the PAA had a population of approximately 21,500 residents. If growth projections for the PAA are included in the projected population figures for the City and assuming that the PAA grows at the same rate as the City, it is anticipated that the future combined population will be 118,450 in 2017 and 143,093 in 2031. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 135. SC _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 125 DCC; I I 1 1 I 1 I 115.00C 1 1 I 1 I 1 I 7 105.000 I I 95,OOD 1 I • 85,00D 1 1 Projected Population 1 1 2006 1007 '.' 1008 2004 2U30 1011 2011 2013 2014 1015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2021 2023 2014 u-(itY 86,530 87390 88,040 88,578 89,306 89,370 89,460 89,]X1 9(1,150 90,760 93,670 96,350 97,440 98,911 1011,405 101,921 103,460 105,022 106,608 -i-01Y&PM 107,530 108,490 109,240 109,878 1147061 Q870 111,060 111,420 111,950 112,660 115,670 118,450 119,643 121,217 122,815 114,435 126,079 127,746 129,438 As part of a regional planning process and consistent with the Puget Sound Regional Council's (PSRC) Vision 2040, Federal Way will need to accommodate 8,100 new residential units and 12,300 new jobs between 2006 and 2031. The City is also an employment center, with the majority of employers located in the City Center, along Highway 99, East Campus and the West Campus area. The Federal Way 2015 Comprehensive Plan update establishes Land Use goals and policies that encourage in -fill development, protection of environmentally sensitive areas and concentrated employment and housing in specific locations. Although Single family housing dominates the type of housing available there has been a recent increase in the construction of Multi -Family housing units. The open space needs for those living in apartment buildings and other multi -family housing types are different than the needs of single family residences with adjacent yards. This is an important factor to consider when locating future park and recreation facilities, and creating a continuous sidewalk and trail network. Planning for population growth and anticipated development type and location means the City is pro -actively addressing the community recreation needs now and into the future. Potential Annexation Area (PAA) Port.dattior: In 2010, the PAA had a population of approximately 21,500 residents. If growth projections for the PAA are included in the projected population figures for the City and assuming that the PAA grows at the same rate as the City, it is anticipated that the future combined population will be 118,450 in 2017 and 143,093 in 2031. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan The ethnic and cultural composition of a community is another major factor to consider in determining what kinds of recreational and leisure activities may be in demand. Parks and open spaces as well as cultural and recreational programming should address the different values and interests of the various ethnic groups living in the community. The City of Federal Way is becoming more diverse and will likely continue to diversify (see Figure 2.4). The City will continue to monitor trends regarding population diversity in the community to ensure it is pro -actively addressing future population needs that reflect the diversity of the community. ge `)istributioi i It is also important to understand the age distribution in the community as each age group tends to have different demands for parks and recreation facilities and programming. For example, youth tend to be more active than other groups. They participate in competitive sports and activities such as baseball, soccer, basketball, football, swimming, etc. Young adults (ages 18-35) are also an active age group and form the core of adult competitive sports. Seniors (age 55+) are increasingly participating in active recreation programs and activities. Parks and recreation planning needs to respond to an aging population while also providing the facilities and programming that are attractive to families. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Natural and Physical Features The richness of Federal Way's natural features and variety in its physical form provide an ideal setting for parks and recreational opportunities. The quality of the City's hydrologic features, forested areas, and scenic vistas is one of the primary reasons that many individuals and families live in Federal Way. The City's natural environment is composed of a wide variety of landforms, soils, watercourses, and vegetation. Its terrain ranges from steep hills and ridge lines to plateaus and lakes. The City of Federal Way is located within the Hylebos Creek, Lower Puget Sound, and Mill Creek drainage basins. These basins contain an integrated system of lakes and streams that provide a natural drainage system for over 36 square miles of southwest King County and northeast Pierce County. Critical areas such as wetlands, steep slopes, streams, and shorelines provide valuable natural functions such as water purification and wildlife habitat as well as opportunities for passive recreation such as walking and bird watching. Federal Way contains several types of wetlands, including marshes, bogs, ponds, forested and scrub -shrub wetlands. Each wetland type plays a valuable role in the hydrological system and offers unique wildlife habitat and human open space values. Federal Way has eight miles of shoreline and stunning views of Puget Sound, the Olympic Mountains, and Mt. Rainier. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan r. 4%'� chapter Existing Park and Open Space System Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System The existing parks and recreational areas are divided into five categories. Each category represents a distinct type of recreational activity or opportunity. Figure 3.1 shows the parks and open spaces in the City. Table 3.1 provides a summary of the existing park acreage by category. Detailed park inventory sheets for each park and open space facility, including the specific needs assessment are located in Appendix A of this chapter. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Figure 3.1: FEDERAL WAY PARKS AND OPEN z H LL W a 2 f- �O S.272ND-ST...-S 272ND ST TsSTM .J" E RD wo J o O L S 288TH ST O � `r S 298TH ST o`N1 PO S p�Na Q ,n S 304TH ST N. y� > 4Q SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST x W H 0� SW 312TH ST °~° > > Ln S 312TH ST a e a W x S 316TH ST n x SW 320TH ST ¢ O0 5 320TH ST 3 � N f H 5 324TH ST = 3 Z Q 3 a �o > ,r X I it -' � 5 336TH ST a� Ln 1� M fS352ND ;W 340TH S'f SW 344TH ST Aus S 344TH STS 348TH ST ST Legend SW 356TH STN S 356TH ST 9 > '^ �� .' w Regional Park 2 a Ar ¢ 5 360TH ST r- Community Park NO y�Q 0D LA�A. �i� N F Neighborhood Park Open Space > 47 a moo. a Trail Park Qo .... , N e Trails ��� S 380SH ST ��� v City Limits v 0 1,200 2400 4,800 Feet N yQ - 'AY PARK a:CRc.GE BY CATEGORY Regional Parks- 255.45 Larger, region -wide destinations typically greater than 50 acres in area with unique offerings that draw visitors from outside of the City. Community Parks- 489.70 Larger, community -wide destinations ranging from 10-50+ acres usually containing sports fields. Neighborhood Parks- 108.05 Smaller areas ranging from 1.5-35 acres including play equipment, picnic areas, trails, open grass areas for passive use, informal spaces, natural areas, and some limited active recreation facilities such as outdoor basketball or tennis courts. Open Space- 436.16 Public lands that are in a near natural condition, or designated for future park or open space use. Linear Parks/Trails- 22.58 Routes for walking and biking that generally follow a utility or stream corridor, ravine or some other elongated feature, such as public rights -of- way. Total Park Acres 1,311.94 Regional Parks Figure 3.1 shows the location of regional parks within the City of Federal Way. The regional parks and facilities located in the City of Federal Way are not owned and operated by the City of Federal Way. Washington State Parks owns and operates Dash Point State Park and King County Parks owns and operates the Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center. Table 3.2 lists acreage and key features for these facilities. T htn 2 7• rCr-tED.Al lAfP.V DnDVC- Dash Point State Park 244.26 Camping, swimming, beach, picnic area, trails, small boat launch, amphitheater, lake fishing access, boat launch, fishing pier Weyerhaeuser King 11.19 Olympic -sized competition and training pool County Aquatic Center with platform diving facilities, recreation pool with play features, and banquet hall Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Community Parks Figure 3.2 shows where Federal Way's community parks' are located. Table 3.3 lists acreage and key features for these facilities. More detailed park inventories are available in Appendix A. Table 3.3- FEDERAL WAY COMMUNITY PARKS B.P.A. Trail Park 44.92 Walking/biking trail, seating areas Blueberry Farm 7.85 U -pick blueberries, fruit & nut trees, picnic tables, kiosk Brooklake Park 4.99 Community center, lake access Celebration Park 79.81 Soccer fields, baseball/softball fields, play area, wetland Steel Lake Park nature area, hiking/walking trails in park, adjacent to Phase I paved BPA Trail (walk/bike), picnic area, restroom/concession buildings (2) Dumas Bay Centre 11.20 Paths, bench, picnic table, gazebo, views, landscape Park* gardens and sculpture art, wetland nature area, West Hylebos walking/biking trail, shoreline access (currently closed) Dumas Bay 21.04 Wetland nature area, walking/biking trail, shoreline Sanctuary** access French Lake 7.42 Off -leash area, off-site parking, picnic tables Park*** Lakota Park 28.50 Soccer fields, baseball/softball fields, track, wetland, restrooms Panther Lake 78.72 Wetland nature area, walking/biking trail, seating areas Sacajawea Park 18.36 Soccer field, baseball/softball fields, track, tennis court, play area, hiking/walking trail, restrooms Saghalie Park 16.03 Softball/baseball fields, all-weather soccer field, soccer/football field, track, basketball court, tennis courts, volleyball court, walking/biking trail, play area, restrooms Sculpture Park 0.47 Public art, seating areas Steel Lake Park 63.62 Soccer field, baseball/softball fields, basketball court, volleyball court, horseshoe pit, skateboard park, walking trail, swimming beach, play area, restrooms Town Square Park 3.91 Track zip ride, children's play area, basketball court, parking, picnic area, restrooms, seasonal splash park West Hylebos 102.86 Parking lot, trails, boardwalk, benches, picnic tables, Wetlands Park kiosk, interpretive signs, historic cabins *Excludes 1.62 acres covered by water **Excludes 6.94 acres covered by water ***Only 4.66 acres of French Lake Park are owned by the City. Lakehaven Water and Sewer District own the remaining 2.74 acres Federal Way reation and Open Space Plan F' .- -- ---- -- VAY COMMUNITY PRS Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan y 2 > a '^ x ro Sr272NDIST S 272ND ST SIC E RD S STM 'p Z 3 O E: S 288TH ST $A LLJ v, �( LL S 298TH ST t O� PO S 5 304TH ST W ...,_...... y� °Q SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST .. �_..y�LA 0� SW 312TH x ST O0 H S 312TF 'W N ¢ > LU a N S 316TH ST x 00 N LU G SW 320TH ST 2 LU a 0D S 320TH ST 1 3 N , S 324TH ST 2 3 x 4T LU ° 1PQ _ 9� S 336TH ST Ln to ,� 0 SW 340TH ST S1N SQ'� 5 Z 7- > > SW 344TH ST �Dus „ S 5 344TH ST �y`G a rst H lebo< Wetlands. 3 v 9� Z. 7— m S 352ND ST l�j DR SW 356TH ST S 356TH 'ST Z LU liueuerry Farm 92;A Z > > O W ¢ S 360TH ST Q00 D00 Q %O in h �� f' �oO/ �1� Cit kA Legend QQ ,, W a y W ■ Community Park 00 a N QQ x -+ S 380ty ST � v —City Limits �� z `r 0 1,200 2,400 4,800 Feet N Q 5 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Neighborhouu IrIal'K Figure 3.3 shows where the City's neighborhood parks are located. These facilities are described in Table 3.4 as well as in the park inventory in Appendix A. TihIP ? 4- FFRFRAi kA.!Av N!F1r"P0 PP00D PARKS Adelaide 6.72 Play area, swing set, wood play structure, spring toys, tennis court, horse arena, hiking/walking trail, picnic tables Alderbrook 5.83 Play area, hiking/walking trail, wetland nature area, picnic table Alderdale 1.99 Play area, basketball court, tennis court, hiking/walking trail, picnic table Cedar Grove 2.66 Play area, trail, picnic tables, 1/2 court basketball court Coronado 0.81 Play area, basketball court Dash Point 4.97 Play area, trail connecting to Dash Point State Park Highlands trail system, picnic table English Gardens & 2.31 Hiking/walking trail, play area, picnic table English Gardens Pocket Park Heritage Woods 4.01 Walking trail, play area Lake Grove 4.77 Play area, basketball court, hiking/walking trail, picnic tables Lake Killarney 9.93 Wetland nature area, walking/biking trail, picnic table, lakefront Laurelwood 18.29 Natural area, picnic area Madrona 19.79 Play area, wetland nature area, BPA Trail Phase IV, benches Mirror Lake 3.43 Play structure, hiking/walking trail, picnic table Olympic View 9.85 Play areas (2), informal trail, picnic tables Palisades 4.50 Play area, basketball court, walking/hiking trail SW 312th Sports Courts 1.04 Basketball court, tennis court, pickleball court Wedgewood 3.12 Play area, hiking/walking trail, picnic tables Wildwood 2.43 Play area, hiking/walking trail, picnic tables Winco Park 1.60 Plaza, benches, landscaping, lighting Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 9 ti F VAFW DR __. Yure 3.3: FEDERAL WAY NEIGHBOP ' ' L W � 1 ¢ � x F S.272ND ST7 5 272ND ST ,S STA.9.P'KE RD 3 S 288TH ST w D �Q LL �( 1 S 298TH ST O O0 RD 5 y�Q W S 304TH ST �Q SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST x W N ti SW 312TH STN S 312TH ST ¢ S > m F N ¢ 5 316TH STuj LU ry x SW 320TH ST < O0 S 320TH ST n ,4, S 324TH ST 2 3 e > x Y ui 3 v tA a r'd e n s i'_ r'_„!�!a? S 336TH ST XX 340TH St r SIN SQ' N ;\ SW 344TH ST �'0US i S 344TH ST -,Ib S 348TH ST / m� a j "00 , �-/ S 352ND ST Z SW 356TH ST 3 S 356TH STUALn Z9 N i W W 2�F 2 ¢ Q ¢ S 360TH ST OD I L7 Ln w Legend FINeighborhood Park — City Limits N 0 1,200 2,400 4,800,t 47 LA > x QO 00 S 380tH ST �� a MMMEN Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Open Spaces Federal Ways natural systems of forests, wetlands, and riparian corridors help define the Citys character and make it unique. These areas provide aesthetic relief, physical buffers and help to define the character of Federal Ways parks and open space resources. Many of the City's publicly owned, undeveloped lands are constrained for development due to the presence of environmentally sensitive areas such as wetlands, streams, lakes, steep slopes, and wildlife habitat. These areas offer both the ability to protect and preserve natural areas, and provide low -impact public access to nature in an urban setting (see Figure 3.4 and Table 3.5). Alderbrook Open Space w/ Trail 29.86 Wetlands, meadow, wooded Alma Bennett 8.25 Wetlands, wooded B.P.A. Trail Park (Madrona Meadows) z 19.40 Trail, wooded Barclay Place Open Space 3 3.56 Wooded, greenbelt Brighton Park 7.64 Wooded Buena Addition 3 0.04 Shoreline Crown Point 3 12.11 Wooded Dumas Bay 3 2.42 Wooded English Gardens Open Space' 1.44 Wooded Fisher's Pond 13.43 Pond, wooded Humane Woods Open Area 3 0.35 Wooded Kenwood 6.34 Wooded Lakota Wetlands 16.85 Wetlands, wooded Lochaven 14.43 Ravine, wooded Madrona Meadows 7.78 Meadows, wooded Marlbrook 2.57 Wooded Mirror Glen 3 1.55 Trail, wooded Misc. Open Space 4 31.04 Small, wooded, wetlands Poverty Bay * 49.38 Shoreline, ravine, wooded Spring Valley 138.59 Wetlands, wooded Twin Lakes Vista 3.93 Wooded West Campus Open Space 53.66 Wetlands, wooded Woodbridge Open Space 3 11.54 Wooded, greenbelt *Excludes 9.96 acres covered by water inclusive of 012103-9008 and 9047. 1 See park description in Appendix A: Neighborhood Parks 2 See park description in Appendix A: Trails 3 Open space was dedicated to the City in association with subdivision approval " Miscellaneous open space is not included in Appendix A Federal Way reation and Open Space Plan Figure 3.4: FEDERAL WAY OPEN SPACI-" " "" --.,I N W Q x N b 72ND 5T S 272ND 5T !S STgq' .XE RD 3 • .. ST D A < to 9a 3 LL Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan �1 Lrl•UlJ5 s _ 5298TH ST • S Da O\N S 304TH 5T LU QQ SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST H p SWV) SW 312TH ST 00S 312TH ST Q Q ���,� LY!43111GAti-ill LY LL' lYJ IA�lL1L1J1 L> > F- 0D v, • • ~ a a W W F SW 320TH ST aw S 320TH ST s 5 324TH ST 2 3 W y �O !L M S 336TH ST SW 340TH ST 511/ 5� W SW �ipus LU 344TH ST O S S 344TH ST 10�� • H ST � a y F 1 . • S 352ND ST V/, -w DR SW 356TH ST N S 356TH ST X. VI W > W > S 360TH ST co 9AD/ 1� J ry Legend Open Space aQ- W ,, . • a h ^ P� 10�� a Trails ? N �Q — City Limits 0 1,200 2.400 4,800 Feet ^ y0� N Q 5 5 3801/y ST 3 4 �� a Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Table 3.6 lists the trails within Federal Way. Their locations may be found in Figure 3.4. Table , 6: ' '^DICATED FEDERAL WAY TRAILS BPA Trail 3.87 mi Celebration Park 0.81 mi Dash Point State Park Trail* 2.63 mi Panther Lake Trail** 0.87 mi Sacajawea Park 0.73 mi Saghalie Park 0.96 mi West Campus Trail 1.03 mi West HvIebos Wetlands Park 1.17 mi *State trails measured from GIS data for portions of the park situated within the City limits **Based on measurement by Parks Department staff, not City GIS data. Federal Way " — Recreation and Open Space Plan Other Community Facilities There are other city -owned community park facilities that added together total 12.85 acres. These facilities include community centers, public plazas, landscaped medians or sign areas, and the City's maintenance yard. Table 3.7 identifies the major community recreational facilities. Dumas Bay 3200 SW Dash Centre/ Knutzen Point Road Family Theatre Retreat and conference facility including conference and banquet rooms for business meetings, reunions, and weddings with full service catering, overnight accommodations, 250 -seat Knutzen Family Theatre, landscaped grounds, views of Puget Sound, and the Olympics Mountains. The Centre now has wireless internet access available within the meeting rooms. The City's Dance, Creative Movement, Visual Arts, and Theatre programs are based out of this facility. Steel Lake 31130 28th 6.50 Parks and Public Works Maintenance Maintenance Ave. S and Operations Facility. Facility Federal Way Celebration * Includes a 3 bay gymnasium, a fitness Community Park equipment room, multi- purpose rooms, Center lap and leisure pools, hot tub, sauna, game room, climbing wall, senior room, childcare room, preschool classrooms, locker rooms, catering kitchen, snack bar, classroom outdoor amphitheater, and administrative spaces. Federal Way 2800 S 320th 0.20 Location of City entrance sign and Sign St landscaped area. Dash Point 31200 SW 0.30 Location of City flagpole and landscaped Landscape Dash Point Rd area. Street Island City Hall 33325 8th 5.85 Location of General City offices, Police Ave S Department and Municipal Court *Note: Acreage for Dumas Bay Centre is listed under Dumas Bay Centre Park in Table 3.3, Federal Way Community Parks. **Note: Acreage for the Federal Way Community Center is included in the acreage for Celebration Park in Table 3.3, Federal Way Community Parks. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ._ are 3.5: PARK FACILITIES OWNED r'" Z 3 � LL 2 � 3 W Q Q x F S 272ND ST Mwh N ¢ y S 288TH ST G .. _. J Ln > `Z 'tY>1' Q ¢ tA 5 Dgsya '^ S 304TH ST .0 oLA o . y�y SW 308TH ST S 308TH ST a > > Q AO Rp SW 312TH ST S 312TH ST nlr( L Gt11J _ F- �.�.y� Ln LfLALLl,5 W N Ln LM m SW 320TH ST 3 S 320TH STLU 41 W LA 5 324TH ST s ¢ 10 = y� A Ir Q �f < S h ..SR=BH►yyE ,n d Iy S 336TH ST N �9 W OR S 344TH 5T > S 348TH ST.,, F L In m ��yy�yy�t,� • W F� N W 'L�¢ _ A9SW 356TH ST <�N � Lu 3 5 360TH ST •- \ % 00 N cm f H S 368TH ST 2 o 5 > h W O LU 0 -�Ot1 w..ry .. `� > > < H = W Legend 3 \1A Non -City Facilities z �h°Q 3 �oJ W h > City Limits SR 509 = F- LA v PAA 1-5 FWY S 1-5 FWY N Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan` Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way In addition to the parks located within City limits, there are several County parks located within the Citys Potential Annexation Area (PAA). Although the City does not own or maintain these parks, these facilities serve the current population in the PAA as well as Federal Way citizens who live east of 1-5. The City will assume ownership of these facilities should these areas be annexed. Table 3.8 provides a listing of the park facilities in the Potential Annexation Area. Their locations can be found in Figure 3.5. Table 3.8: KING COUNTY PARKS AND FACILITIES IN FEDERAL WAY - '\RE" Recreation Sites Acres Facilities Community Parks Five Mile Lake Park* 31.79 Tennis courts, basketball court, swimming beach, gazebo, picnic area, fishing pier, restrooms, concession building, kitchen/picnic shelter, open play area, walking, track, and parking Lake Geneva Park 18.52 Fishing pier, picnic shelter, open lawn area, soccer fields, restrooms, lake access, boat launch, trails, and parking South County 24.02 Ballfields Ballfields** Neighborhood Parks Bingaman Pond Natural 17.15 Hiking trail, natural areas Area Camelot Park 16.36 Wetland, ravine Regional Facility Weyerhaeuser King 11.19 Indoor pool, springboard and platform diving, County Aquatic meeting/banquet room, and parking Center*** Open Space Camelot Open Space 19.22 Wetland, wooded *Includes 6.80 acres in rights-of-way **Includes 3.11 acres in rights-of-way ***Located within city limits Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan State Park Inventory There are several Washington State facilities located within Federal Way or the Potential Annexation Area. Table 3.9 lists these State facilities and Figure 3.5 illustrates their locations. Table 3.9: WASHINGTON STATE PARKS IN FEDERAL WAY PLANNING Dash Point State 244.26 Camping, swimming, beach, picnic area, trails, Park** small boat launch, amphitheater Lake Dolloff Fishing 1.3 Lake fishing access Access* North Lake Fishing 5.5 Boat launch, fishing pier Access* *Located in PAA **Approximately 153.5 additional park acres are located within Tacoma In addition to parks and recreation facilities and programs offered by the City of Federal Way, there are numerous private businesses and organizations, both within and in close proximity to the city, that provide a range of facilities. Private and public recreation facilities can benefit one another by minimizing redundancies in services offered as well as developingjoint use agreements where appropriate. Tables 3.10 and Appendix C provide inventories of facilities in parks and Federal Way Public School sites. Table 3.10: PRIVA i E UU f DOOR RECREATIONAL FACILI i IES IN THE 'Y AREA Enchanted Village/Wild Waves 66.33 Amusement rides, wading pond, picnic areas, miniature golf, water slides, wave pool Marine Hills Rec. Assoc. 3.94 Tennis courts, pool Twin Lakes Golf Course 118.45 Golf course, pool, tennis courts, clubhouse Pacific Rim Bonsai Collection 0.5 Bonsai garden, trail Rhododendron Species 24.0 Garden, trail Botanical Garden Powells Wood Gardens 3.0 Private gardens, open to the public (developed) several times per year 35.0 (natural) St. Vincent's School n/a Playfields Federal Way I reation and Open Space Plan Sports Facilities and Amenitie Federal Way is endowed with a wide array of sports facilities within its corporate boundaries. Appendix C includes a detailed inventory of traditional sports facilities such as baseball and softball diamonds, soccer fields, and tennis courts, as well as other less traditional facilities such as sand volleyball courts and dog parks. dine zo. I I. 6t -UK I -'� t -r Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan City of Federal Way Number of Facilities State & Federal County Way Public Schools Grand Total Baseball Diamond 3 0 19 22 Basketball Court 7.5 0 20 27.5 Community Garden 1 0 0 1 Dog Park 1 0 0 1 Football Field 2 0 4 6 Lacrosse Field 0 0 0 0 Multipurpose Synthetic Field 1 0 0 1 Play Structures 18 0 23 41 Playfields 0 0 19 19 Rectangular Field (Multi- Purpose) 1 0 0 1 Sand Volleyball 2 0 0 2 Soccer Field 9 0 15 24 Softball Diamond 10 0 8 18 Swimming Pool (outdoor) 0 0 0 0 Tennis Court (outdoor) 9 0 8 17 Track 3 0 4 7 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan cable 3.11 (cont.)- Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Presence City of Federal Way State & County Federal Way Public Schools Grand Total Benches 26 1 0 27 Hiking/Walking Trail 22 1 0 23 Off -Street Parking 11 2 0 13 Picnic Tables 24 1 0 25 Restrooms 8 2 0 10 Water Access 4 1 0 5 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan chapter Recreation and Community Center Programs Overview The Federal Way Parks and Recreation Department provides programs, services and special events designed to foster community spirit, build individual self- confidence, and enhance quality of life for Federal Way residents. The Department also manages several recreation destination facilities such as the Dumas Bay Centre and the beach at Steel Lake Park. The Community Center, which opened in 2007, provides space to significantly broaden the range of programming opportunities available to the community. It features three gyms, two pools, fitness area, climbing wall, senior lounge, sauna / steam rooms, classroom space and community rooms for rental use. The facility also serves as a location for many general recreation classes and some community events. The Community Center serves approximately 6,000 members and 1,000 visitors daily. The City's recreation programs served 16,321 individuals in 2018. Programs with the highest unmet demand were education, music, crafts and visual arts, and adult athletics, however this varied depending on the time of year. As of 2018, the Parks and Recreation Department consists of 40 full time equivalents (FTE) with 22FTEs in the Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Recreation and Community Center Operations Division. The City offers recreation programs in the following general categories: Youth and Adult Athletics Fitness Dance, Creative Movement, Visual Arts Preschool Education Seasonal, Specialty and Summer Camps Aquatics Inclusive Recreation programs catalog with a complete listing of classes, programs, events and rental facilities. The City also offers fee reductions and scholarships to assist individuals who meet certain income guidelines for many programs and services. The results from the public survey in 2018 that was conducted to inform this Plan revealed that approximately 35% of respondents participate in City programs of some kind. Most respondents (70%) learn about City programs through the recreation catalog, which confirms the effectiveness of this method for providing information. Senior Services Yok rth and Adult Ath►"tics Community Events The City provides a full program of seasonal and year-round sports and leagues such Rentals and Retreat Facilities as volleyball, softball, soccer and tennis Three times yearly, the Parks and Recreation lessons. Department produces the recreational Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ` "PORTS ASS`_' .!'_"' Baseball District 10 Little League: Federal Way National League Ages 5-18 Steel Lake Little League Ages 5-16 Boys and Girls Club 1 st to 6th grade Basketball Boys and Girls Club 1 st to 10th grade Football Federal Way Junior Football (Hawks/Titans) Ages 7-14 Soccer Federal Way Soccer Association Ages 5-18 Boys and Girls Club 1 st to 6th grade Washington State Soccer Association Adults Washington State Women's Soccer Association Adults Softball Steel Lake Little League (Boys and Girls) Fast pitch ages 7-14 Swimming Valley Aquatics Swim Team Youth, Teen KING Aquatics Youth, Teen South Sound Titans Youth, Teen Pacific Northwest Diving Youth, Teen Marine Hills Summer Swim Team Youth, Teen Twin Lakes Summer Swim Team Youth, Teen Track Federal Way Track Club Federal Way School District Intramural Program Ages 5-18 Pacific Waves Synchronized Swimming Youth, Teen These sports are played on some of the best fields / facilities in the northwest, including Celebration Park and the Federal Way Community Center. The most popular adult athletics programs sponsored by the City are softball and soccer. The City also offers adult health and fitness classes such as yoga, pilates, and "step & flex." Most youth athletic programs in Federal Way are run by alternative service providers. The City provides support to alternative service providers with access to city facilities such as fields and gyms. Primary service providers for youth athletics include youth soccer, football and baseball associations, YMCA and Boys and Girls Clubs. The City's approach to youth athletics is to provide programs and fill needs within the community not currently provided by alternative service providers. Examples of youth athletic programs provided by the City include: Youth Tennis Lessons Kids Love Soccer Basketball Life Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Zia Gymnastics Rock Climbing Although the national trend for tennis participation is down, youth tennis lessons in Federal Way continue to be popular due to the quality of instruction. The City does not currently have plans to develop additional youth athletic programs since other providers are doing an effective job meeting the youth athletic program needs of the community. Table 4.1 summarizes the youth sports associations in Federal Way. The City currently offers limited teen focused programs and services such as teen camps, teen athletics, and teen fitness. The Boys & Girls Club also currently serves the teenage group, offering a broad range of programs in the community including the Teen Center at the EX3 facility. The EX3 4 ..,yw rte-••. -um... facility includes a technology and computer lab, gymnasium, and teen lounge area. A variety of programs are offered at EX3 including men's basketball league, volleyball league, tutoring and educational programs, art, and Tae Kwon Do. According to the 2018 parks survey, teen programs were listed as a priority for the community. However, since 61% of survey respondents were 45+ years of age, it is unclear whether it is the teens themselves who want more programs. Today, teens tend to look for opportunities for unstructured social interaction or specialized classes/training such as computers, media, etc. Thus, whether the City should be offering additional teen programming above and beyond what is currently provided by the City and others may be an area for further review. The Community Center has amenities that draw Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan teens such as swimming pools, game room, gymnasium, fitness classes, camps, indoor track, climbing wall, and leisure/drop-in spaces. The Federal Way Community Center offers full-service fitness and wellness programs to membership and drop-in participants. Programs include; group exercise classes, Silver Sneakers, indoor cycling room, water exercise, fitness and weight room, indoor track, gymnasium, lap pool and play pool, climbing, and spa services. Other recreation -based fitness programs include; yoga, pilates, and martial arts. Interest in health and fitness related classes has risen with the opening of the Community Center in 2007. Dance, Creative Movement, Visual Arts The City offers some craft and visual arts classes such as photography for beginners, and water color. The crafts and visual arts programs are less popular than some of the other programs offered by the City. The craft/visual arts programs that tend to be most popular are those in which people learn a skill—such as photography or ceramics. However, the City does not currently have the facilities for those types of arts and media programs (i.e. facilities currently lack a dark room, kiln, etc). The City does not currently have a facility in which to offer additional visual media programs. Dance classes range from toddler dance classes, hip hop dance, and cheerleading. Music classes include private and group instruction for guitar and piano. Dance classes and gymnastics are held at the Community Center as well as local schools, and at Dumas Bay Centre where there is a creative movement room, and a visual arts room. Music classes, such as guitar and piano, are held at the Federal Way Community Center. Dance classes tend to be large and popular, especially the pre-school age and special interest classes. Toddlers/young age dance classes, such as toddler tap, youth tap and ballet, are well -attended. Adult Ballroom Dance is popular, however, class sizes tend to fluctuate. The most popular music classes tend to be the private and group lessons such as piano and guitar. Gymnastics is also quite popular, likely because children are able to participate without parental supervision. t"!�_Cr%tE1nl cri; tr ifinr The preschool education programs, located at the Community Center, are designed Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan `,' t " ` SERVICE PROVIDERS King County Aquatic 650 SW Campus Swim instruction, exercise programs, Center Drive, Federal Way pool parties, competitions and events, drop-in swimming and lap swimming, banquet facilities. The Center at Norpoint, 4818 Nassau Ave Youth basketball league, swimming/ MetroParks NE, Tacoma pool classes, personalized fitness programs, ballet, fitness classes, yoga, child care, etc. EX3 Ron Sandwith Teen 31453 28th Ave S, Men's basketball league, volleyball Center Federal Way league, Tech Lab & Learning Lounge, Youth Force, Tae Kwon Do, art classes, tutoring and education programs. Federal Way Boys and 308 8th Ave S, PM Pals (after school program), Day Girls Club Federal Way Camp at Mirror Lake Elementary, Summer Teen Camp, summer sports camps. Auburn Valley YMCA 1005 12th Street Fitness programs and consultation, SE, Auburn strength training, senior fitness, martial arts, summer day camp, swim lessons, swim team, teen programs, Silver Sneakers, and pool parties. Korum Family Branch YMCA 302 43rd Ave SE, Exercise classes, fitness classes for Puyallup older adults, fitness orientations and consultations, personal fitness program, indoor and outdoor adult sports including basketball, volleyball, roller hockey, softball, ultimate Frisbee, golf and soccer. Federal Way Senior Center 4016 S 352nd St, Arts and crafts, bingo, music, seated Auburn exercise, lunch program, computer classes, Walk for Your Life weekly hikes/walks. Auburn Senior Center 808 9th Street SE, Arts and crafts, bingo, music, seated Auburn exercise, lunch program, computer classes, Walk for Your Life weekly hikes/walks. Twin Lakes Country Club 3583 SW 320th St, Swim lessons, lap swims, tennis Federal Way lessons Federal Way Pw F. . Recreation and Open Space Plan Marine Hills Recreation 3583 SW 320th St, Swim lessons, lap swim, swim team, Association Federal Way water polo, tennis lessons. Curves for Women 2316 SW 336th St., Circuit training workout equipment. Federal Way LA Fitness 27417 Pacific Hwy Aerobics, personal training, a fitness South Federal Way room, cardio center and weight room. Other facilities include a 35009 Enchanted spa, 25m swimming pool, sauna, Parkway S Federal basketball and racquetball courts. Way to promote children's social, physical and cognitive growth in a secure, creative and stimulating environment, and to help prepare children for kindergarten. The City offers parent participation programs for those under three years of age, and a variety of classes ranging from two to eight hours per week for those ages three through five. Preschool education programs are very popular. Preschool class numbers rose with the opening of the Community Center due to increased visibility, new classrooms and equipment, and the option for parents to enroll their child while they use the pool or fitness room to exercise (the "one stop shop" idea). After-Schoui, Seasonal, and Specialty Camps The Community Center, in partnership with Federal Way Public Schools (FWPS), provides an after-school program for elementary students. Currently, FWPS buses transport children from three elementary schools to the Community Center. Participants in the program are provided with 45 minutes of supervised homework time and then allowed to play in the Community Center until their parents pick them up. On days scheduled as early release by FWPS, children are allowed to use the pool after completing homework time. Youth summer day camp, for those ages six through twelve, is a popular City program and currently operates at capacity of 160 kids. Camp is currently held at the Community Center for 10 to 11 weeks of the summer. The City also offers mid -winter, spring, and winter holiday camps, which are very popular. Field trips are currently the most popular activity, and boost registration when they are scheduled as a large part of camp. During the summer, the City also contracts out for specialty camps such as lego workshops, STEM, theatre and dance. Aquatics programs are located at the Community Center and include public swim instruction, water exercise, and pool parties. The King County Aquatic Center has a variety of swimming programs available to the community. The County provides a wider range of programs and services for the pre-school and youth age groups. City programs such as water exercise are quite popular, as are private swim lessons (mommy & me to adult age). In addition, other service providers offer classes, lessons, and swim teams at the Community Center. The Community Center has both lap and leisure pools. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Opp. w. 'gam, 7 . t .. -�I "Al L Aft a•� "VI Inclusive Recreation The Recreation Inclusion programs are open to people with and without disabilities. The programs give the opportunity to gain important life and social skills while celebrating the differences we all have. Some of the activities include life skills classes, social clubs trips and tours, Special Olympics sports, special events and theatre. Senior Services The senior programs at the Federal Way Community Center offer a wide variety of programs and activities for adults ages 50 and older. Some activities include health and wellness programs, trips and excursions, instructional classes and drop-in activities. Generally, the more 'active' programs are growing in popularity (tai chi, senior softball, etc). The less active programs are in decline and less popular (i.e. crafts, bingo, etc). Often, the popularity of programs are 1 l w 1' instructor -based. When people make a connection with the instructor they are likely to continue. Some of the programs/ services currently being provided include: Art classes AARP driver safety program Bridge Open Pickle ball Excursions Tai Chi Bingo Hot lunch programs 3 days a week Meals on Wheels (serving 300-350 individuals/year) Silver Sneakers Senior softball Other services e.g., tax help, financial advice, etc Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Community Event The Parks and Recreation Department offers a variety of special events throughout the year designed to bring community members together. Community events are typically free or low-cost and to assist with the cost of providing events, the City seeks other government and corporate sponsorship. Community events tend to be very popular as they provide opportunities for participation to all ages, bring the community together, and are financially accessible. Some of the large community events include: Red, White and Blues Festival (Held on the 4th of July at Celebration Park) Summer Sounds Outdoor Concert Series (Steel Lake Park) Fall Carnival (Community Center) Youth Fishing Derby (Steel Lake Park) K-9 Carnival Kids Day Movies in the Park Rentals and Retreat -acilities The Parks and Recreation Department manages several rental facilities that require a fee and often a special use permit. These facilities include the Community Center, picnic sites and a shelter at Steel Lake Park, Performing Arts & Events Center (PAEC) conference rooms and 714 seat theatre, and conference rooms and retreat facilities at the Dumas Bay Centre. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Non -City Service Providers In addition to the City of Federal Way's recreation and cultural arts programming there are other public, private, or non-profit organizations and associations within the city, and in close proximity, that offer complementary classes, facilities, and productions in dance, art, and theater. These other recreation programming service providers are summarized in Table 4.2. Since incorporation, the City has closely coordinated with these providers to ensure that the City is not duplicating services already being provided by others. In this way, the Department can concentrate on "filling in the gaps" and provide programs that others do not currently provide. Recreation Demand As a part of the planning effort for the Community Center, an analysis of recreation trends was conducted to help understand local recreation demand. The following general statements describe how various age groups in the City tend to use parks and recreation facilities. The percentages shown below, as reported by the 2016 American Community Survey, indicate the percentage of the Federal Way population in each age group: Under 5 years (6.7%) - This group represents users of preschool and tot recreation programs and facilities. These individuals make up the future users of youth recreation programs. 5 to 14 years (13.2%) - This group represents current youth program participants. The percentage indicates that both youth and teen programs will continue to be in demand. 15 to 24 years (14.8%) - This group represents teen/young adult program participants moving out of the youth recreation programs and into adult programs. This number is likely to increase as the youth age group gets older, indicating continued growth in the active recreation activities such as organized sports. 25 years to 34 years (14.2%) - This group represents involvement in adult recreation programming. Trends show that organized sports such as softball, volleyball, and soccer will continue in their popularity with this age group. At the same time this group has the characteristic of beginning long-term relationships and establishing families, which competes with being actively engaged in organized sports. 35 to 54 years (26.8%) - This group represents users of a wide range of adult programming and park facilities. Their characteristics extend from having children using preschool and youth programs to becoming empty nesters. This group typically has less time to devote to recreational activities. They tend to use parks on weekends and the occasional evenings both for active and passive activities. 55 years plus (24.3%) - This group represents users of older adult programming exhibiting the characteristics of approaching retirement or already retired and typically enjoying grandchildren. This group generally also ranges from very healthy, active seniors to more physically inactive seniors. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan State and National Trends National and state trends in recreational programming, recreation activities, and participation levels can provide insights into local recreation demands. Walking is consistently the number one exercise in which Americans participate. Historically, participation in sports such as basketball, football, softball, swimming, tennis, and volleyball has declined while sports such as soccer and baseball have remained relatively steady. The State of Washington also assessed outdoor recreation activity trends in its Washington State Comprehensive Outdoor Recreation Plan (2013-2018). The 2006 and 2012 surveys measured participation in 75 outdoor activities. Because of methodological differences between the surveys, a direct comparison of participation rates was not possible. Thus, for each survey, activities were ranked from 1 to 75 in order of overall participation rates. Relative changes in the popularity of each activity could then be calculated by determining the changes in rank, as shown on the table below: Table 4.3: WASHINGTON STATE RECREATION TRFNInc Fishing for shellfish 39 45 29 10 16 13 Visiting a nature interpretive center 20 33 14 6 19 12.5 Climbing or mountaineering 49 42 34 15 8 11.5 Firearms (hunting or shooting) 22 41 21 1 20 10.5 Inner tubing or floating 42 25 23 19 2 10.5 Camping - backpacking/primitive location 46 47 36 10 11 10.5 Snowshoeing 52 52 44 8 8 8 Softball 48 40 37 11 3 7 Camping - tent camping with car/ motorcycle 26 19 16 10 3 6.5 Volleyball 43 34 32 11 2 6.5 Hiking 8 16 6 2 10 6 Aerobics or fitness activities, but not weights - at a facility 33 13 17 16 -4 6 Water skiing 40 49 39 1 10 5.5 Fishing from a bank, dock, orjetty 17 31 19 -2 12 5 Beachcombing 21 14 13 8 1 4.5 Picnicking, BBQing, or cooking out 9 1 1 8 0 4 Horseback riding 34 50 38 -4 12 4 Wildlife viewing/photographing 2 11 3 -1 8 3.5 Boating—canoeing, kayaking, rowing, manual craft 38 28 30 8 -2 3 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Badminton 53 43 45 8 -2 3 Fishing from private boat 19 30 22 -3 8 2.5 Jogging or running 15 12 12 3 0 1.5 Snowboarding 41 46 42 -1 4 1.5 Weight conditioning—at a facility 24 18 20 4 -2 1 Tennis 32 36 33 -1 3 1 Swimming or wading at beach 14 3 8 6 -5 0.5 Playground use 13 8 10 3 -2 -0.5 Swimming in pool 12 6 9 3 -3 0 Basketball 28 20 24 4 -4 0 Walking without a pet 1 2 2 -1 0 -0.5 Sightseeing 3 4 4 -1 0 -0.5 Gardening, flowers or vegetables 4 5 5 -1 0 -0.5 Boating—motorboating other than 5 7 7 -2 0 -1 personal watercraft 6 9 10 -4 -1 -2.5 Walking with a pet 7 21 15 -8 6 -1 Gathering/collecting things in nature 25 35 31 -6 4 -1 setting 50 37 48 2 -11 -4.5 Skiing, downhill 25 35 31 -6 4 -1 Handball, racquetball, or squash 51 51 52 -1 -1 -1 Boating—using personal watercraft 47 48 49 -2 -1 -1.5 Sledding, inner tubing, or other snow play 31 15 25 6 -10 -2 Bicycle riding 6 9 10 -4 -1 -2.5 Archery (hunting or shooting) 44 53 51 -7 2 -2.5 Off-roading—ATV/dune buggy 37 39 41 -4 -2 -3 Football 50 37 48 2 -11 -4.5 Golf 10 24 25 -15 -1 -8 Baseball 45 32 47 -2 -15 -8.5 Camping—RV camping 16 22 28 -12 -6 -9 Off-roading-4-wheel drive vehicle 23 26 35 -12 -9 -10.5 Soccer 36 27 43 -7 -16 -11.5 Off-roading—motorcvcle 35 44 52 -17 -8 -12.5 Class or instruction at community 29 23 39 -10 -16 -13 center Roller or inline skating 30 38 50 -20 -12 -16 Social event at community center 11 10 27 -16 -17 -16.5 Activity center 27 29 46 -19 -17 -18 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Community Feedback on Recreation Programs The 2017 Community Survey received more than 600 responses during the survey window. The Community Survey that was published and posted to the Citys website, handed out to community groups, and made available at City Hall and the Community Center. The Community Survey provided the stakeholders group, the Parks and Recreation Commission, and City staff with significant feedback on the recreation programs currently offered and desired within the City. Detailed results from the survey are included within Appendix D. Like the findings of Washington State, walking was found to be the most frequent activity that is occurring within the City's parks. Participation in other traditional recreation activities such as soccer, football, softball leagues is very popular even if participation numbers for these activities lag below some other more leisurely pursuits. Overall, approximately 32 percent of the respondents to the survey were currently active in recreation programs offered by the City. Of the 68 percent of respondents who were not active in City recreation programs, 19 percent of respondents were unaware of the programs/facilities offered or were too busy to participate, 17 percent could not afford the cost to participate, 10 percent participated in programs not sponsored by the City or were not interested in participating in City programs, six percent needed child care in order to participate, and three percent lacked transportation to participate. In the Community Surveys question related to which activities do you participate in when you visit City parks, there was an overwhelming majority of respondents who did not participate in sports leagues or non-league sports, but indicated an interest in doing so in the future. Music (e.g. concerts, festivals), Outdoor activities (e.g., rock climbing, hiking), and environmental activities (e.g., gardening, nature walks) received the most responses to a question related to the type of activities that respondents would like to see more of or get involved in through the City's parks, facilities, or Community Center. Special events, arts and crafts, camps, dance, and theater arts were the programs and classes that respondents indicated that they participated in the most. This question was intended to understand how respondents are made aware of the various services and programs available to them. The overwhelming majority of respondents cited the City's quarterly brochure and the Community Center being the top ways that they hear about services and programs offered by the Parks Department. Survey respondents suggested that youth and teen programs represented the area where the City should program scarce recreation funds, while the lowest response was for athletic programs. When respondents were asked how to prioritize future investments on recreation programs, respondents indicated that future emphasis should be placed on children and teen programs. In addition, the public outreach process identified a need to ensure that recreation programming is serving the needs of the increasingly diverse Federal Way community. These findings are similar to those from the Citys last survey in 2006. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank chapter Needs Assessment and Recommendations Introduction This chapter focuses on inventory, analysis, and observations of the current and future parks and recreation needs for the City of Federal Way. The needs assessment is based on analysis of: Public feedback gleaned from survey responses, Community vision and values, Identified local trends in participation and use of facilities, and State/national recreation trends. The recommendations coming out of the needs assessment inform the goals and policies found elsewhere in the plan. Needs Assessment The needs assessment includes a system- wide evaluation of park, recreation, and open space needs in the City of Federal Way. A key aspect of the needs assessment is to identify and analyze current service levels in the Citys parks and open spaces. The level -of -service analysis is based on the park's classification and existing standards for each park type, size, and geographic location. This analysis helps to identify existing and future projected needs based on projected population growth. Level of Service Standards Level -of -service (LOS) standards are measures of the amount and quality of Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Regional Parks 2.6 ac/1,000 pop. Community Parks 2.8 ac/1,000 pop. Neighborhood Parks 1.7 ac/1,000 pop. Open Space 3.8 ac/1,000 pop. Trails 0.2 miles/1,000 pop. park and recreation sites and facilities that must be provided to meet a community's basic needs and expectations.' The benefit of developing LOS standards is to set goals and provide the community an opportunity to measure progress toward meeting community objectives. LOS standards provide a benchmark for evaluating deficiencies in the existing system, and can provide the justification for the need to develop additional park facilities and improvements. Historically, the accepted practice for park LOS standards has been to apply uniform national standards (developed by the National Recreation & Parks Association) of park land area per 1,000 population or based on the geographic distance of residents from parks. Because no two communities are alike, the concept of applying national standards to local conditions should be customized based on community preferences and values. Current trends are moving toward developing standards based on local goals and priorities. This approach is particularly relevant in built out communities, like Federal Way, where there is a limited land base for new park development. Many communities are using qualitative measures to help determine whether community needs and demands are being met. While this Plan includes a quantitative analysis of parks and open spaces, it also attempts to look at the system more qualitatively to ensure that the system is being utilized at its fullest potential to address the needs of Federal Way residents. One of the key topics explored in this Plan focuses on how bestto use the existing park and open space land base to accommodate the activities of residents and employees. Many of the recommendations and the qualitative measures included within this chapter focus on efforts that will help to add recreation facilities and also activate and enliven the Citys parks and open spaces. Efforts focus on cultivating "community ownership;' understanding how parks and open spaces are being used, enhancing use and activity levels, developing a City- wide walking system, and the role of parks and open spaces in shaping the image and identity of Federal Way as a place with a high quality of life. The quantitative LOS standards analyzed in this Plan are the same standards that were identified in the 2000, 2006, and 2013 Comprehensive Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plans. These standards are shown in Table 5.1. These standards are recommended because they serve as a baseline for comparing service levels over time, and help identify potential future deficiencies in service. In addition to these 'Planning for Parks, Recreation, and Open Space in Your Community, Interagency Committee for Outdoor Recreation and the Washington State Department of Community, Trade, and Economic Development, February 2005. Federal Way reation and Open Space Plan calculations, this Plan also recommends that the current quantitative standards be layered with additional, more qualitative approaches to help meet future parks and recreation needs (as opposed to just building more parks or acquiring more land to meet a numeric -based standard). Park Classifications and Level of Service The LOS calculations are based on six park categories: regional parks, community parks, neighborhood parks, trails, open space, and system wide. Table 5.7 depicts the LOS calculations for the City and PAA population for both current (2018) and 2025 population projections (City -only current population is 97,440 based on April 1, 2018 OFM population estimates; City and PAA current population is 119,657; City -only 2025 population is projected as 108,218; City+PAA 2025 population is projected as 131,272). Reizional Parks Regional parks serve the City and surrounding area. They are often large park facilities with unique features, offering both passive and active recreational uses. As a result of these characteristics, regional parks have larger service areas. Dash Point State Park and the Weyerhaeuser Aquatic Center represent the regional parks and facilities located in the City. Dash Point State Park totals 398 acres in total area, but approximately 174 acres (43.7%) of the park are located within the City of Tacoma. It maintains a large camping area, which draws people from throughout the state. There are several Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan City = 255.45 ac City= 2.11 acres City + PAA = 255.45 ac City + PAA = -55.66 acres City = 2.62 ac/1,000 pop. City = -25.92 acres City + PAA = 2.13 ac/1,000 pop. City + PAA = -88.46 acres smaller State parks within two miles of the City's boundaries, including Dolloff Lake Fishing Access, North Lake Fishing Access, and Saltwater State Park. Whereas these may not be considered regional parks, they are state -funded and draw residents not only from Federal Way, but also from other surrounding communities. The Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center is a world-class swimming and diving center that has hosted qualifying competitions for the US Olympic team, NCAA national championships, and Special Olympics events. It is a legacy venue of the 1990 Seattle Goodwill Games. The Aquatic Center has a 2,500 -seat facility and maintains one of the most active competition schedules in the country, hosting more than 50 events annually. Analysis According to the level -of -service calculations, at 2.62 acres/1,000 population, the City is barely meeting its adopted level -of -service standard of 2.6 acres/1,000 population for regional parks by 2.11 acres. However, in the year 2025, it is anticipated that approximately 25.92 acres of additional park land will be necessary to meet the LOS standard for regional parks. These calculations do not reflect the other regional park facilities within two miles of Federal Way, which include Saltwater State Park, parts of Dash Point State Park that lie outside Federal Way city limits, North Lake, and Dolloff Lake. The identified future need, based on the level -of -service standard for regional parks, is met when the state park facilities within two miles of the City are included. Federal Way does not have management authority over the regional parks and facilities that are located within the City. Parking at Dash Point State Park requires payment in the form of a Discover Pass. While Washington State Parks occasionally has "Discover Pass free days," the requirement for a paid parking pass may make Dash Point State Park inaccessible to many Federal Way residents. The Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center has free parking, but use of the facility is fee based. It is open to the public for lap swims, family swims, and swimming lessons. The recreational pool is available to rent for private events. The facility includes a banquet hall that has been used for weddings, parties, and corporate events. Community Parks Community parks are the primary active recreation facilities in the City, providing active and structured recreation opportunities for the community, as well as passive recreation uses. Community parks have a larger service area, typically a two- mile radius. Most of the City is served by a community park facility per this definition. Community parks include Brooklake Park, Blueberry Farm, Celebration Park, Dumas Bay Centre Park, Dumas Bay Sanctuary, French Lake Park, Lakota Park, Panther Lake Park, Sacajawea Park, Saghalie Park, Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Ir adopted LOS standard: 2.6 a c/ 1,000 pop. r adopted LOS standard: 2.8 ad 1,000 pop. City = 489.70 ac City = 216.86 acres City + PAA = 554.12 ac City + PAA = 219.08 acres City = 5.03 ac/1,000 pop. City = 186.69 acres City + PAA = 4.63 ac/1,000 pop. City + PAA = 183.76 acres Steel Lake Park, Town Square Park, and games and events. Most of these fields West Hylebos Wetland Park, totaling approximately 489.70 acres. Community parks offer a diversity of facilities and tend to be the more popular and recognizable parks in the system because of the park size, range of amenities, sports fields, and passive recreation areas. These parks are also locations where members of the whole family can recreate, participating in a variety of activities concurrently. Analysis According to the level -of -service calculations, the City is exceeding its level -of -service standard of 2.8 acres/1,000 population for the current population. The current service level is 5.03 acres/1,000 population. At 4.53acres/1,000 population, the City will also be exceeding its level -of -service standard in 2025. The community parks in the system are well loved and used by the community. Many are destinations in the community and the location of large community events. Most of the facilities are in fair to good shape, but could benefit from some strategic improvements. Master plans for Sacajawea and Lakota parks were adopted in 2006, and these identify substantial redevelopment for both parks. The primary issue raised by the community is the condition of the outdoor athletic fields including soccer fields and softball/baseball fields. Fields with poor drainage, unlit, or not of regulation size limit the ability to program these spaces for year-round are programmed for leagues and organized sports. Upgrading the athletic fields within regional parks will substantially improve the usability by increasing the number of games that can be programmed annually in those facilities. Additional input through the public process indicates that there is a lack of unprogrammed fields in the City for informal groups that are not associated with organized leagues or sports groups. Informal users of the soccer, basketball, and baseball/softball fields compete with organized sports associations and league play for the use of these facilities. These informal users get'bumped' from the fields when leagues need to use them. School grounds in the community often provide an opportunity for unorganized use of the fields, although these fields are also programmed for school use and some of the local recreation providers. Nei¢hborhood Parks There are a total of 21 neighborhood parks within the City, located primarily in single family residential areas. The City has made significant progress in recent years in constructing new improvements to neighborhood parks. Most areas in the City have a neighborhood park within Y4- to Y2 -mile, with the exception of limited areas in the southeast and north part of the city. Neighborhood parks serve a local purpose to the surrounding residential Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan neighborhood and range in character and use. Some of the neighborhood parks are neighborhood -level community gathering places, while others are tucked away and less visible. Analysis The City's current inventory of neighborhood parks does not meet its adopted level -of -service standard. The adopted level -of -service standard is for 1.7 acres of neighborhood park area per 1,000 population. The City currently is providing approximately 1.11 acres of neighborhood park per 1,000 population. Expressed in area, the City is currently 57.60 acres deficient in neighborhood parks. If no additional neighborhood park land acquisition occurs through 2025, the City's deficit of neighborhood parks will rise to approximately 75.92 acres. When the population and parks located within the PAA are included in the analysis, the current level -of -service for neighborhood parks is approximately 1.18 acres per 1,000 population. There are two neighborhood parks in the PAA - Bingaman Pond Park (16.7 acres) and Camelot Park (18 acres). Future neighborhood park needs (2025) for the City and PAA combined is approximately 83.30 acres. Amenity -Based Standards for Neighborhood Parks - It became evident through the outreach process for this Plan that several of the neighborhood parks are not well-known or well -used. Some of the neighborhood parks have issues with poor visibility, vandalism, or aging equipment. As the City has done an effective job of providing a diversity of neighborhood parks in the system, it is important for the City to focus on ways to enliven them and make them more usable places. Although the level -of - service standards for neighborhood parks would suggest that additional park land is needed, the survey respondents indicated a clear preference toward constructing improvements within existing parks over the acquisition of new park land. Recommendations later in this chapter focus on the specific improvements that will help to activate the neighborhood parks, engage the local neighborhood in the design and stewardship of the parks, and capitalize on the unique potential of each. Based on this analysis, the City should layer the current level -of -service standard with an amenity -based standard for neighborhood parks to ensure that the parks will be safer and more comfortable and usable to park users. This would include: Visible park entries with signage and other identifying features such as landscaping, bollards, low fences, or other civic treatments. Clear sight lines to increase the perception of safety. Play structures. Durable site furnishings such as benches, picnic tables and trash cans. Seating and informal lawn areas for leisure and to encourage use. City = 108.05 ac City = 57.60 acres City + PAA = 141.56 ac City + PAA = 61.86 acres City = 1.11 ac/1,000 pop. City = 75.92 acres City + PAA = 1.18 ac/1,000 pop. City + PAA = 83.30 acres Federal Way marks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 0 r %1W adopted LOS standard: 1.7 ac/ 1,000 pop. r adopted LOS standard: 3.8 ac/ 1,000 pop. City = 436.16 ac City = 65.89 acres City + PAA = 455.38 ac City + PAA = 0.68 acres City = 4.48 ac/1,000 pop. City = 24.93 acres City + PAA = 3.81 ac/1,000 pop. City + PAA = -47.25 acres 'n.,„- (7n -)r Federal Way has an extensive system of open space lands, many of which are unimproved or undeveloped. These open spaces offer urban residents access to natural areas, and provide value to people, animals and the environment. The City manages a broad range of open spaces, each with varying constraints and potential. Some open spaces have environmental constraints such as wetlands or steep slopes. Some of the City's open spaces are small parcels that have limited open space or habitat value. Others are larger and provide trails within a well -intact natural setting. Finally, there are several open spaces that provide, or have the potential to provide, shoreline access. Many of the City's open spaces also have the potential for educational and interpretive opportunities. Several open spaces in the system may be appropriate for park development to meet the recreation needs of the community in the future. Analysis Within the City there are a total of 436.16 acres of open space lands or roughly 4.48 acres/1,000 population, which exceeds the City's level -of -service standard of 3.8 ac/1,000 population. The City's open space inventory will still satisfy LOS requirements by approximately 24.93 acres in 2025. When the PAA is included in the analysis, the current level -of -service for open spaces is approximately 3.81 ac/1,000 population, which just meets the City s level of service standard. Future open space needs for the City and the PAA in 2025 will require an additional 47.25 acres of open space to meet the City's level of service standard, which could be difficult to attain given that there are limited undeveloped areas within the PAA that are publicly owned. One option for meeting the City's level of service standard for open space may be to add partial open space credit for open spaces owned by other public or private entities such as the former Weyerhaeuser campus, surface water utility districts, Lakehaven Water and Sewer district, etc. The former Weyerhaeuser campus offers tremendous opportunities for the provision of open space areas within the PAA should the City consider pursuing it. Trails The City is blessed with an abundance of paved and unpaved trails within its parks and open spaces. While the BPA Trail and the West Campus Trail are Federal Way's best known and most widely used trails, many of the City s parks and open spaces contain trails. Two examples are West Hylebos Wetlands Park and Panther Lake Open Space, which contain trails. Dash Point State Park also has an extensive system of trails that is used by the community. There are also a number of shorter trails within the Citys Park system. Analysis The City's current level -of -service standard Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan City= 12.07 miles City = -7.42 miles City + PAA = 12.07 miles City + PAA = -11.86 miles City= 0.12 miles/1,000 pop. City = -9.57 miles City + PAA = 0.10 miles/1,000 pop. City + PAA = -14.38 miles is based on trail length. The City's trail level - of -service standard for trail length is 0.2 miles of trail per 1,000 population. Based on that standard, the City currently needs approximately 7.42 miles of additional trail facilities. As mentioned above, to meet the needs of the community, the level -of -service standards should be layered with more qualitative measures that address the condition of the trails to ensure that they are safe for pedestrian and bicycle use, and that they are effectively connecting destinations and adequately signed. For urban trails (paved surfaces) it is important that the trails are ADA accessible and clear of obstructions. Nature trail areas must also be periodically assessed to ensure that the trail surface is in good condition, free of obstructions, and that they are ADA accessible wherever possible. System -wide Level of Service There are approximately 1,056.49 acres of City -owned park and open space land within the city limits including roughly 620.33 acres in developed parks and 436.16 acres in undeveloped open space. If Dash Point State Park is included in the calculation for total acreage, then there are approximately 1,311.94 acres of park and open space within the City. If the available parks within the Potential Annexation Area (PAA) are also included in those calculations, a total of 1,429.09 acres of park and open space are located within the City and PAA. This includes City, State, and County park facilities. The Cites level -of -service standard for total park land is 10.9 acres/1,000 population. The current service level for the City is 13.46 acres per 1,000 population, and for the City and PAA together, the current service level is 11.94 acres per 1,000 population. By 2025, it is projected to be providing 12.12 acres per 1,000 population within the City and 10.80 acres per 1,000 population for the City and the PAA. What this means is that system -wide, the City will need approximately 12.68 acres of additional park land to meet level -of -service standards for the City and its PAA. Park Specific Analysis Appendix A includes individual descriptions for each of the major parks and open spaces in the system. The park inventory sheets summarize the park's character and context, specific issues to be addressed, park potential, and near-term and long-term needs. Evaluation matrices for each facility type (Community Parks, Neighborhood Parks, Open Spaces) can be found in Appendix Q. These tables include the evaluation criteria developed to help assess the constraints and opportunities of each park. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan r adopted LOS standard: 0.2 mi/ 1,000 pop. "'?VICE ANALYSIS FU` 2018 CITY POPULATION: 97,440' 2018 CITY & PAA POPULATION: 119,65 7 2025 CITY POPULATION PROJECTION: 108,2182 2025 CITY & PAA POPULATION PROJECTION: 131,272 Current City Park Inventory 0.00 489.70 108.05 436.16 22.58 1,056.49 9.44 (City -owned Properties Only) Park Inventory (all parks 255.45 489.70 108.05 436.16 22.58 1,311.94 12.07 within City limits)3 Current City+ PAA Park 255.45 554.12 141.56 455.38 22.58 1,429.09 12.07 Inventory (all parks located within City & PAA) Adopted LOS Standard (per 2.60 2.80 1.70 3.80 10.90 0.20 1,000 residents) Current City Park Acreage or 2.62 5.03 1.11 4.48 - 13.46 0.12 Trail Distance Provided (per 1,000 residents) Current Abundance or Need 2.11 216.86 -57.60 65.89 -- 249.84 -7.42 (acres/miles) in City Current City & PAA Park 2.13 4.63 1.18 3.81 - 11.94 0.10 Acreage or Trail Distance Provided (per 1,000 residents) Current Abundance or Need -55.66 219.08 -61.86 0.68 - 124.83 -11.86 (acres/miles) in City & PAA Projected Park and Open 2.36 4.53 1.00 4.03 12.12 0.11 Space Acreage Provided (per 1,000 residents) in 2025 Projected Abundance or -25.92 186.69 -75.92 24.93 - 132.36 -9.57 Need (acres/miles) in 2025 Projected Park and Open 1.93 4.19 1.07 3.44 - 10.80 0.09 Space Acreage Provided (per 1,000 residents) in 2025 Projected Abundance or -88.46 183.76 -83.30 -47.25 -12.68 -14.38 Need (acres/miles) in 2025 'Based on 2018 City population estimate of 97,440 by OFM 2Based on 2024 City population projection of 108,218 based on 1.51 percent annual, compounded growth per year provided by the City of Federal Way Community Development Department on June 27, 2018. 3Includes King County Aquatic Center and the portion of Dash Point Park within City limits. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan r a'Aw:—�p' I i The following recommendations have been developed based on the findings of the needs assessment and the consistent themes that emerged from the public outreach process. The recommended actions inform policy direction and project prioritization and are organized according to the Core Values that came out of the planning process. These Core Values are more fully explained in Chapter One. 5NtctprrM1ir1P Pprr ')mr!1pnC,1pr1 Actir?nr The most important and cost effective actions the City can undertake to address the health and longevity of the system is to: Focus on strategic improvements within existing parks and open spaces that enhance the quality of the park experience. Identify methods that activate and enliven the spaces to make them more inviting usable, and safe. Provide for a range of recreational opportunities at each park to satisfy community demands for all age groups and backgrounds. Federal Way r eation and Open Space Plan Improve existing facilities & provide multiple functions in parks (Core Value 1) Improving existing facilities and providing multiple functions in parks so that parks address different interests and can provide ,one stop' recreating is the highest priority for the community, based on public feedback. This Core Value is supported by the following points: According to the City's 2017 parks survey, respondents indicated a preference toward improving existing facilities over the acquisition of new facilities. National recreation trend points to the fact that people desire quality over quantity with service, programs, and facilities. This trend is also reflected at the local level based on input from residents during the public outreach process. The City's parks and open space network is extensive and includes a variety of spaces and activities. This system is a key asset to the Federal Way community because it not only provides low cost access to recreational opportunities, but the parks and open spaces in the system help to define the community's image, culture, and community character. Parks and open spaces also provide opportunities for social interaction, and enhance community quality of life. Since incorporation, the City has done an effective job at improving its community parks and neighborhood parks. The City has also made great strides in developing new facilities, such as Town Square Park, Celebration Park, the Community Center, and new neighborhood parks like Madrona Park and Alderdale Park. Thus, acquisition of more park land is not the current priority. For the community parks, some of the athletic fields are not operating at maximum efficiency due to poor drainage, inadequate lighting, and/ or irregularly sized fields. Continue to master plan and improve facilities and balance both the active and passive recreation uses at these parks to provide multi -generational use and enjoyment. Public/private partnerships for enhancements to field surfaces and lighting may offer a solution where appropriate. From an area calculation perspective, the level -of -service analysis indicates that the City will meet future projected demand for parks and recreation. Deficiencies have been identified in the system, for trails. However, those service level calculations do not focus on the quality of the park experience or the full range of activities taking place within parks and open space areas. Below are specific recommended actions that address improvement to existing facilities and providing multiple functions in parks. The actions are organized by park type. Community Parks Each of the community parks was evaluated to determine the potential of each. Table C.1 in Appendix C summarizes the constraints and potential of each community park. To meet active recreation demand, the first priority should be to bring the athletic fields up to standards to meet demand. This would include addressing drainage, regulation sized fields, installation of artificial turf for year-round play, and lighting to allow for evening play. Other recommended Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan community park improvements are meant to address the image and identity of the parks, to help them be more visible to the public as civic/community destinations, and to make them welcoming and inviting places. Recommended Actions: A phased approach to implementing master plans for Lakota and Sacajawea Parks as funding is available. Update Master Plan to upgrade athletic facilities and passive recreation areas at Steel Lake Park. Develop a facilities improvement plan to address the athletic fields at Saghalie Park. Develop a phasing plan for converting some existing grass soccer fields in community parks to artificial turf. Given Sacajawea Park's high visibility and heavily traveled arterial location adjacent to SR 509/Dash Point Road, seek state and community funding for a project to upgrade the appearance of the park street frontage berm with permanent, low -maintenance groundcover. If demand has not been satisfied even after improvements have been made to existing facilities, the City should then explore other options, focused on improvements on other public lands that do not require further property acquisition. Specific actions could include: Explore partnerships with Federal Way Public Schools to identify opportunities for active recreation improvements. If and when areas within the Potential Annexation Area (PAA) are annexed, the Department should develop a phasing plan to update the community parks located within the PAA. There are currently three community parks s i in the PAA with active recreation facilities: Five Mile Lake Park, Lake Geneva Park, and South County Ball fields. At a minimum this phasing plan should include evaluating the needs and opportunities associated with each park, negotiating conditions of transfer from King County, identifying funding sources, and addressing specific actions that need to occur to bring the fields and facilities up to current standards. The City should consider requesting parks to be upgraded by King County prior to transfer to the City's parks system. Figure 5.1 visually illustrates the recommendations described above. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Neighborhood Parks The City has an extensive system of neighborhood parks. Several of these parks are under-utilized and have untapped potential. Some of these parks have high potential as neighborhood gathering places, while others will remain as small neighborhood parks where general upkeep and improvements should occur over time. Other neighborhood parks can realize potential based on their location adjacent to the larger trail and sidewalk network in the City. The greatest opportunity in many of these neighborhood parks is to design improvements that help to activate or enliven the spaces. Recommendations for neighborhood parks are both general and specific to individual neighborhood parks. For the purposes of this analysis and the recommendations, neighborhood parks were divided into the following three subcategories. Neighborhood Gathering Places Passive Neighborhood Parks Neighborhood Trail Nodes Recommended actions: Improve parks according to their unique potential and context within the system. Prioritize park improvements to make them more usable, inviting, and minimize impacts to local neighbors. Phase improvements with high priority placed on those parks that have potential as neighborhood gathering places, especially in areas close to multi -family housing. Cultivate "community ownership" of parks through neighborhood stewardship, neighborhood work Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Figure 5.1: FEDERAL WAY COP,'- - 7 _. _ _ _ ___.__. ___ 3 99 V/Ew DR S 272ND ST STAR 'yXE RD Legend FPursue Upgrades 4r > to Existing Park Community Park City Limits G 0 1,200 2,400 4,800 y0� Feet LA eo P� is UA dS38011Y ST a Federal Way and Open Space Plan O N 3 -i S 288TH ST 3 00 s U. � S 298TH ST Dum s Bay 0 �-e ��//ffl'rCr �Q W S 304TH ST <r SW 308TH ST ¢ S 308TH ST SW 312TH ST O0 312TH W t� N > C � r� Ft : � r..�, IuI VIS > 2 Q = H Q S 316TH ST 114D W r _ LU2 `jd,E SW 320TH ST ¢ O0 S 320TH ST ry -I S 324TH ST 2 3 ° = 3 7 > 9 F9� F - ,� S 336TH ST an. .j��l SW m M 340TH STSQ' Sw �IT'I.LA �� w LU ' SW 344TH y� ' ST us Jr S 344TH ST 16�� a est Hylebo 5� �` -BRA -Wetlands a\SSW M S 352ND ST T � rOOkla'ke 5 356TH ST % > grry Farm 92 W>a S 360TH ST Noao kA y �Go Legend FPursue Upgrades 4r > to Existing Park Community Park City Limits G 0 1,200 2,400 4,800 y0� Feet LA eo P� is UA dS38011Y ST a Federal Way and Open Space Plan sessions and open houses, adopt - a -park programs, and community gardens. Develop a phased improvement plan for each of the neighborhood parks to address: • Installation of durable materials; • Safety/visibility concerns; • Street presence; • Natural drainage; • Invasive species management; and • Low -impact (sustainable) design and maintenance practices such as use of drought -resistant native plants, integrated pest management, etc. Specific actions for each of the neighborhood parks will be based on the neighborhood park potential and the specific neighborhood park subcategories identified above. Each of the neighborhood parks were evaluated based on criteria, such as visible park entries, access, sense of place, and surrounding land use. Table C.2 in Appendix C summarizes the potential of each neighborhood park. These are neighborhood parks that have unique features or assets that could be capitalized upon further. These parks have features such as: off-street parking, trails, large open areas, multi -use potential, presence of special features, and are located on a minor collector or arterial. Parks with the potential to be neighborhood gathering places include: Adelaide Alderdale Alderbrook Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Cedar Grove Coronado Mirror Lake Palisades Working with local neighbors, the City should develop improvements for each of these parks based on their unique potential and community desires. This process would be designed to identify specific improvements that would help to activate the parks. These are typically small neighborhood parks that have limited access from local residential streets, are generally surrounded by single family residential homes, and have limited or no parking. Passive neighborhood parks include: Dash Point Highlands Park Heritage Woods Park Lake Grove Park Wildwood Park Wedgewood Park Recommended actions at passive neighborhood/local use parks focus on small upgrades to increase the function and safety of the park in order to help activate them. This could include actions such as upgrading play equipment and site furnishings as needed. There are several neighborhood parks within the system that have the potential to connect to a larger system of trails and non - motorized improvements in the City. These are parks that are located near other open space areas and the City's trail network. Improvements at these parks will help to link together routes between community destinations such as schools, community facilities, parks, multi -family housing, and create longer trail segments and loops in the system. Parks that serve as neighborhood trail nodes include: Alderbrook Park English Gardens Park Olympic View Park Madrona Park Both Alderbrook Park and English Gardens Park have the potential to connect with the BPA Trail, West Campus Open Space, and Panther Lake Open Space. Linking these parks to the larger network of trails in the central part of the City will make significant strides in developing an interconnected system of trails and sidewalks connecting community destinations and landmarks. Federal Way c reation and Open Space Plan Olympic View Park, adjacent to Woodbridge Park Open Space, is another park with potential to extend the City's trail network. Longterm, a trail/sidewalk network linking Woodbridge Park Open Space, Olympic View Park, Lochaven Open Space, and Poverty Bay Open Space would provide a recreational walking route on the west side of the City. Madrona Park connects to the BPA Trail. This park links the south part of the City to the BPA Trail, Panther Lake Open Space, and Celebration Park. Specific recommended actions for neighborhood trail node parks focus on trail installation or improvements, a wayfinding signage system, and trailhead improvements. Park activation recommendations are two- fold. The first step is to enhance safety and visibility into the parks as a means to encourage increased use. The second is the programmatic support of activities in parks that help activate the spaces. A key organizing element for every neighborhood park is its visibility from the street. Visibility enhances the safety and security to park users. To maximize the safety and security of park users, the Parks and Recreation Department uses Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) design principles, improvements to the street frontage, installation of identity signs at park entrances, and other treatments such as low lying plants, bollards, or low fences to define park edges. Beyond physical improvements at neighborhood parks, programmatic efforts will also help activate the parks and make them more usable to the public. This can occur through several potential efforts including: Using the neighborhood workshop process to help customize improvements specific to neighborhood needs. Encouraging 'ownership' of neighborhood parks through: • Neighborhood residents/ homeowner association stewardship; Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park & Recreation Agency Staffing 39.5 28.4 56.5 111.3 (Full -Time Equivalents) Park & Recreation FTEs per 10,000 4.05 4.0 8.7 15.5 Residents Source: 2018 NRPA Agency Performance Review. Park and Recreation Agency Performance Benchmarks • Partnering with local service clubs and organizations such as the Rainier Audubon Society, Master Gardeners, Korean Seniors Association, service clubs and schools in an adopt -a -park program; • School curriculums addressing physical activity and the natural environment; and • Reinstating the City's small and simple grant program for neighborhood initiated park improvements. Volunteer work parties associated with Earth Day. Working with Federal Way businesses, develop a corporate sponsorship/ volunteer program to organize employees into volunteer work teams for specific projects and activities. Encourage cultural and special events to take place in the parks. Figure 5.2 visually shows the recommendations described above. Maintenance Program An essential component of implementing the intent of Core Value #1 is to ensure that the existing park facilities are well maintained and that improvements are made on an ongoing basis. The cleanliness, maintenance, and attractiveness of the City's parks and open spaces was acknowledged within the community survey that occurred as part of the preparation of this plan. Proper maintenance and renovation of parks and replacement of outdated equipment was identified as a higher priority than the acquisition of new parks and open spaces. Respondents noted that maintenance will prevent and/or correct potentially hazardous conditions. An ongoing maintenance program also helps to improve the image and identity of the park system by addressing issues like vandalism and graffiti. Recommended Actions: The City's existing maintenance program is well managed and has kept the City's parks and open spaces clean and attractive. The Department is maintaining its parks with staffing levels that are significantly lower than for other cities between 50,000 and 99,999 in population. The full-time equivalents per 10,000 population places it within the lower quartile for staffing levels for similarly sized cities in the United States (see Table 5.8). The lack of staffing has precluded the Parks Department from engaging in recommended preventative maintenance practices. Due to staffing constraints, maintenance and repair tends to involve responding to emergencies. To ensure that maintenance practices occur in a planned manner that is preventative in nature, it is recommended that the funding for additional staffing occur. Federal Way reation and Open Space Plan Figure 5.2: FEDERAL WAY NEIGHBORHC Z Uj 10 Q F S,272ND,ST S 272ND ST IS STAq RD 03 O N 5 288TH ST LU a > O LL �( S 298TH ST �1RO S D,t,a AdellaldE *y�QO W S 304TH ST �Q SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST s LA LA > W ti SW 312TH 5T LA S 312TH ST * W = F _ 3 N a ",16TH STLU LU n s Q SW 320TH ST ¢ 0D S 320TH ST N f I S 324TH ST 2 3 G \SW W rl a y 9L S 336TH ST I 340TH ST SW N S LU S y� a SW 344TH ST �jDUS p 2 S 344TH ST a S S 348TH ST Ch Z S 352ND ST IIj SW 356TH ST 3 '^ S 356TH ST Z 9 Legend > W y�� W 2 > A a S 360TH ST Neighborhood ParkH Q o � �y �� F- O 3 N Gathering Places W Passive Uses a� h a y LU �O 00 '� O LU * Trail Nodes N Q F S 380jH ST a City Limits 0 1,200 2,400 4,800 Feet N yQ Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Create community gathering places and destinations (Core value 2) Community surveys emphasize the importance of gathering places in the City. The surveys noted the following: The City's parks are places where the community recreates and socially interacts. Community Parks, such as Celebration Park, Town Square Park, the Performing Arts and Events Center, and Steel Lake Park currently function as community gathering places for outdoor special events and community functions. The Cites neighborhood parks have the potential to become neighborhood gathering places. This would also help to activate the parks and encourage increased use. The off -leash dog park at French Lake is an example of how a change in use can help to activate a park. This park now functions as a community gathering place for dog owners who visit each day. Many of these park patrons are active in volunteer efforts and raise funds to maintain and improve the park facilities. Gathering spaces should be connected by trails and sidewalks so that they are part of a larger, interconnected network. The City Center offers great opportunity for the creation of gathering places. Recommended Actions: Neighborhood parks have the potential to become neighborhood - scale gathering places (as described above), especially when events, such as movies in the park or neighborhood picnics, are held there. Consider engaging groups in beautification efforts where feasible. Continue the marketing strategy for the Dumas Bay Centre so that it becomes more'visible' as a community gathering place. Figures 5.1 and 5.2 depict the community parks/facilities and neighborhood parks, respectively, which could function as gathering places and destinations. Federal Way t eation and Open Space Plan Retain and improve natural open spaces (Corr value 3) The City's open space system provides a variety of opportunities to access nature close to home. The following points were derived from public input and analysis of open space trends both locally and state- wide: Open spaces and natural areas help define Federal Way's character. Many people use parks for their natural and scenic qualities and to 'get away from urban life. In the region and the state, access to natural areas is important to our quality of life. Hiking and walking were identified as among the most popular recreation activities by survey respondents. The open spaces within the City have varying constraints and potential. Some open spaces are small parcels of land with limited ecological or recreational function. Others are quite large and include a wealth of natural and cultural features unique to Federal Way, such as the West Hylebos Wetlands Park. The needs assessment indicates that the City currently has an adequate supply of open space. The key to an effective management strategy is to determine the potential of each open space to serve as habitat, and then for the appropriate level of public access. The larger open spaces were evaluated using criteria such as the presence of environmental constraints, habitat value and function, accessibility, and the potential for public access and trails. Open space characteristics and qualities are summarized in Table C.3 in Appendix C. Based on that analysis, there are essentially four types of open spaces in the City: • Open spaces with habitat and ecological function that have the potential for enhanced public access and education. • Open spaces that provide shoreline access. • Environmentally constrained lands that may offer limited public access, but serve a function of protecting sensitive areas and providing green space in the City. • Open spaces that have the potential to become developed parks to meet future recreation demand. Recommended Actions: Develop an Open Space Management Program that: • Identifies critical areas and wildlife habitat potential • Addresses invasive species and plant management • Integrates low impact, sustainable maintenance practices. Evaluate each open space in greater detail to determine its potential role within the Citys parks and open space portfolio. Some of these lands are located in the south part of the City, or near areas that are currently under served by parks. Construct ADA -compliant, low impact trails where safe and feasible to enhance public access to open spaces. The City's larger open spaces offer opportunities for public use and environmental education as well as potential habitat value. These include: Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan West Hylebos Creek Panther Lake Poverty Bay Fisher's Pond For open spaces with the potential for enhanced public access and educational opportunities, recommendations include: Determine the extent of environmental constraints and habitat value at each of these open spaces. Balance ecological function with public access and education. Construct ADA -compliant, low impact trails where safe and feasible. Integrate educational elements such as interpretive signage. Partner with local groups such as the Audubon Society, Park Pals, Ameri- Corps, We Love Our City, Air Force Jr -ROTC, and the Master Gardeners to do work projects and sponsor guided tours and walks. Partner with Federal Way Public Schools to develop a "learning landscapes" program that encourages a student curriculum around: • Native species and control of invasive species • Urban Wildlife • Design • Stewardship • Environmental awareness Although the City is situated on the Puget Sound, there is limited public shoreline access due to private ownership along much of the shoreline. Parks, open spaces, and other community facilities with public shoreline access include: Dumas Bay Centre Dumas Bay Sanctuary Poverty Bay Dash Point State Park (owned by Washington State Parks Department) Topography also influences shoreline access in the City. Both Poverty Bay and Dumas Bay are located on a high bluff overlooking Puget Sound. Recommendations include: Enhance public shoreline access opportunities at Poverty Bay and Dumas Bay. Explore additional shoreline access at small shoreline open spaces located at unopened street ends. Explore the potential for a Washington Federal Way - reation and Open Space Plan Water Association trail (for kayaks, canoes, and other non -motorized watercraft) connecting Federal Way parks along the shoreline, and potentially connecting to a larger regional system to waterfront parks in Des Moines and Tacoma. Restore and protect eroded shoreline areas. Many of the linear open spaces in the City, or greenbelts, have environmentally sensitive areas, such as steep slopes, creeks, or wetlands that may limit future improvements. These open spaces are important for the protection of sensitive areas and the linkages to other parks and community destinations. Public access, (i.e., trails) should be encouraged where safe, feasible, and not destructive to the function and values of the environmentally constrained lands. The retention of private open spaces through incentive -based programs, such as conservation easements, should also be explored. These private open spaces, which often occur in environmentally- sensitive areas, may also serve ecological functions even if they are not publicly accessible. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan z k 3 > a— x �o 5.272ND,5T S 272ND ST s STA.9 .p.KE RD O O , , , : S 288TH ST • 4 w D 9/ Q < ,n IYJIJ1LAlJ Q 3 Lnau15 �� r in S 298TH ST O"Nt PO S D,�pN W S 304TH ST ' OP SW 308TH ST a S 308TH ST kn x W N SW 312TH STN S 312TH STa a > x LY.J3JJJ.C.A:tii11 �3i, • • = S 316TH ST N C LU SW 320TH �STy� > 00 S 320TH ST `^ lA�ly�715 n N 5 324TH 5T 2 3 o = 3 7 N �p �..�� t� u S 336TH ST N SW 340TH ST SQ LU v ; J� SW 344TH ST �O�/S = 5 344TH ST �0�� a A rn 5� X. .. . S 348 ST v L1L13.J`1,a1.t> LegendZ ' • ' m S 352ND ST „ SW 356TH ST 3 S 356TH -ST S. Potential for > W w w Enhanced Access 2 [� > a o Q S 360TH ST and Education ryoA00 � A Shoreline Access Ooi ��� s ry Opportunity ❑ Open Space • ' 'a )S3801 `' `^ Ui �o a — Trails P� 00 N �oc� N 5T � a ity imi s G 0 1,200 2,400 4,800 ^ Feet N Q Federal Way I cation and Open Space Plan Develop a walking and biking community through an integrated trail and sidewalk roc*work 'Core ° alur This core value is about connecting community destinations and linking them in ways that encourage people to exercise and recreate. The following points emerged from the planning process and analysis: Walking is consistently the number one recreational activity people participate in, and this trend is not abating. Safe pathways for pedestrian movement are important aspects to encourage people to walk. To be a vibrant, healthy city, community destinations and landmarks should be connected through an integrated system of sidewalks and trails. The BPA Trail is one of the most heavily used recreation facilities in the City. The trail serves Celebration Park, Madrona Park, Panther Lake Park, and the Aquatic Center but does not connect with other community destinations. Most users drive to the trail, park, walk for a while, and then return to their cars. People often choose parks when they are accessible to walking, bicycling, or transit routes, or because they have adequate parking. Expanding the trail system is a high priority for the community, particularly routes that 'go somewhere' and connect major City destinations. The City should focus on strategic connections that leverage planned ADA and other transportation improvements to sidewalks along existing City streets. Figure 5.4 conceptually depicts some potential walking and biking routes in the City based on the City's non -motorized transportation plan. Recommended Actions: Prioritize sidewalk and trail improvements in areas near schools, community facilities, retail areas, and multi -family residential. Leverage the existing and planned sidewalk network to facilitate connections between parks and trail routes. Connect Celebration Park to Steel Lake Park through a downtown sidewalk network, safe pedestrian street crossings, intersection improvements, way finding signage, and enhanced Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Figure 5.4: PAVED BICYCLE / WALKING TRAILS es 99 Exit MOI P-!�ZLZ ,= 147 J > s ! Star Lake Puget m p RdStar Lak Sound wAs mo' S 266th St S 288th co > 1! ! € Federal S 88th S 298th`' ern � 63 spg, 304th St SW > —' s1 308th St Easter Steel m s rf �� Lake 99 Lake �'�� ! 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City of Federal Way, GIS Division Federal Way I ecreation and Open Space Plan Fipri►rP S 4 1 • (-Fl FRRATION PARK Vicinity Exit 147 Map Puget Sound m C FEDERAL Exit 143 F�r WAY Exit 142 i i Softball i Field I� Softball Field i #1 i i Soccer 40i 1%; i Field i % .0. #6 Soccer %% Softball ; Field #3 1 Softball Field #d it t� 1 -� Field Main I � � I #5 Parking Lot I , I i Children's Play Area � ���.-------� Wetlands Federal Way Community Center " Ll y 41, Soccer Field #8 i Soccer Field #7 I Im f9 S Additional Packin.a Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan -W Figure 5.4.2: WEST HYLEBOS PARK Mw V Prof. C.nW L1 5 348TH ST S 348TH ST ,j C3M UU West Hylebos Wetlands Park If ♦ —•-.4 U, MM Brooklake Park Hylebos Blueberry Farm Park er � 0 125 250 500 Feet N L.J U 0 2 2 Minutes S 356TH ST WnWinn Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan S1 Figure 5 4.3' SAGHALIE PARK VV, Rr may. f i. P :.,4 D R .. ,' ♦•... Softball �' `♦ L► Field 1 Football Field i &Track i Soccer 4 Field 1 Softball,13 I. �. ield 2 � ��,� i � n.` ' AreaR `♦Valle yball 1 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Ty d Q Parking MPicnic Site `{Y ® Splash Park Restrooms m r•. 7�� 11i Ali i, ■ I O I CL pa �a I� Figure 5.4.4: TOWN SQUARE PARK Great Lawn Key: 0 Covered Picnic Site Q Parking MPicnic Site Q Play Area ® Splash Park Restrooms Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan N W Q N 0 50 100 I IMM Feet N Town Square Park 31600 Pete von Reichbauer Way S City of Federal Way, Department of Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services: (253) 835-6901 - www.cityoffederalway.con Figure 5.4.5: SACAJAVfFA PA.PK 9 DASH p0/ 46 7Sacajawea Middle School H ST Children's Play Area Softball Field Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 0 1 I I I I 1 (ball d i 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 i f 1 1 r 1 1 1 M E Figure 5.4.6: STEEL LAKE PARK m Aaft—&q Site 3 m 'A Site Basw,clt- I'll 'M [9 -Jall Volley S 310 Or S 311TH ST S 312TH ST Site 5 m Ca Co Co N L E Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan King County Aquatics Center N BPA Trail C2 Q hS Figure 5.4.7: PANTHEP BPA Trail Panther Lake Trail Panther Lake Sry�\ F ^`het �aKe SW CAMPUS R Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 0 LttUe League Fields pedestrian treatments and amenities. Create neighborhood walking routes that link neighborhood parks, open spaces, and public lands with trails and sidewalk improvements, such as connecting: • Panther Lake/BPA Trail through English Gardens Park to Alderbrook Park. • Woodbridge Open Space to Olympic View Park through Lochhaven and eventually connecting to Poverty Bay Open Space. • Saghalie Park to BPA trail via new trail development and sidewalk improvements. In partnership with Federal Way Public Schools and the Public Works Department, continue to pursue funding from the Safe Routes to Schools program to improve sidewalks in locations where parks are located on routes to schools. Actively distribute the City's trail map to highlight walking distances and community features that can be accessed along various routes. Develop a comprehensive walking program to promote physical activity, develop community ownership, and walking identity in the City. Federal Way cation and Open Space Plan Provide a balance of facilities & services for a diverse population (Core value 5) The City has undergone tremendous change in recent years. Multi -family dwelling units represent the majority of all new dwelling units constructed since the last update to the PROS plan. The recreational needs for these new residents are not always satisfied by the amenities that are provided within the residential project. Understanding the makeup of the Federal Way community is important so that the City is providing programs and services that meet all residents' needs and interests. To be effective, recreation programming must adapt and respond to changing community interests and activities. The City must continue to be pro -active in monitoring local and national trends to ensure all ages, abilities, and backgrounds are being served. Recommended Actions: Recreation Programs Teen and senior programs were ranked as important to the community. There is an identified need, both in terms of trends and anecdotal evidence, for a wider range of senior programs that provide active recreation opportunities for seniors, especially given that the baby boomers will reach senior status within the planning horizon of this Plan. In addition, teen programming was identified as important to the community. Teen programming has been demonstrated nationally as an important diversion to criminal activities. From the survey responses, it was unclear whether people desire more teen programming or places for more teen gathering spaces. Develop a more detailed analysis of senior and teen programming needs. The City should evaluate the need for structured teen programs. Consider using the Youth Commission to perform a Teen Assessment to understand what teens need and want. The City should balance the development of passive and active recreation opportunities. As previously identified, Federal Way is becoming increasingly diverse. Part of the challenge of engaging diverse populations is understanding their needs. Anecdotal evidence points to a need for unprogrammed recreation facilities. The City should delve further into the needs of minority populations in the City, particularly because the City is anticipated to see its population diversify. The City should continue to look for opportunities to tie cultural programming to special events and cultural celebrations/holidays in the community. The City should consider incorporating other languages such as Spanish and Korean in its outreach materials. Inclusive Recreation The City should conduct an assessment of its facilities and programs to assure that it is fully accommodating the needs of those residents with disabilities. Coordination with Other Service Providers Department staff should continue to partner and coordinate with other recreation service providers in the community to regularly assess how well community recreation needs are being met and to be responsive in addressing gaps and deficiencies in service. This will ensure the City Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan is providing programs which are complementary to other recreation providers rather than duplicating services. Recreation Programming Space Ensure there is adequate 'flexible' program space (classrooms/ multipurpose rooms) to accommodate a range of programs. This allows the City to respond to trends and provide new classes and programs without the need to build new facilities. There is a need for additional arts/ visual media spaces that would support popular arts/visual media classes. These types of spaces are not addressed in the Community Center. The best location for these facilities is at the Dumas Bay Centre. A facility master plan for Dumas Bay Centre would help to evaluate the potential for additional arts/visual media classrooms. Arts and Cultural Plan Update the City's Arts and Culture Plan, in association with the Arts Commission, to address the arts and cultural programming in the City. This plan should emphasize ways of engaging and bringing together diverse communities. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan chapter Goals and Policies 1. Improve Existing Facilities and Provide for Multiple Functions in Parks (Core Value 1) Intent: The City has a wide range of properties and assets in its parks and recreation system, including community recreation facilities, neighborhood parks, trails, and open spaces. Public input indicated that there is a strong community desire for improving the parks and open space facilities the City currently owns and maintains. The following goals and policies address the intention of improving existing facilities both in terms of quality of facilities and the range of uses offered at each location. A. Community Narks Goal A.1: Improve the City's existing active recreation facilities to maximize utilization. Policy A.1: Improve recreation fields to National Recreation and Parks Association (NRPA) standards in order to meet current and future demand. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and open Space Plan Policy A.2• Update master plan for Steel Lake Park. Policy A.3: Coordinate with Federal Way Public Schools to share costs of improving parks adjacent to schools. Policy AA Review and reassess the master plans that have been developed for Lakota Park and Sacajawea Park. Policy A.5• Balance passive and active uses to provide a range of recreation options at each community park. Policy A.6: Create a master plan for potential reuse and re -purposing of Brooklake property in order to define its environmental, cultural and historic value to the community. B. Neighborhood Parks Goal 13.1: Improve and maintain all neighborhood parks to maximize safety, visibility, usability, appeal, and identity. Policy B.1• Broaden the definition of neighborhood parks to include uses such as passive public space, neighborhood gathering places, or special uses based upon the analysis of each park's unique features. Policy 113.2: Plan for improvements to neighborhood parks based upon their unique potential and designated role in the City-wide system. Policy 6.3: Explore ways to allow for informal play and recreation opportunities by incorporating unprogrammed spaces such as fields and forested areas. C. Park Activation Goal C.1: Maintain City parks and open spaces so that they are inviting to users and offer facilities and activities based on community need. Policy C.1: Develop a more recognizable and inviting park and open space system that may include: Developing a design checklist of baseline conditions for park amenities such as furnishings, signage, etc. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Consistent signage Park entry/street frontage landscaping and site features such as bollards, low fences, etc. Policy C.2• Enhance visibility into parks to increase safety and encourage use. Policy C.3: Balance maintaining habitat and aesthetic value with maintaining visibility within parks and open space. Policy CA Integrate Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) techniques to address safety and security concerns in parks. Policy C.5: Track crime and vandalism in each park and open space and measure achievements using an established baseline. Policy C.6: Consider adding "Safe City Cameras" within parks to enhance the perception of safety and minimize crime. D. Parks and recreation Financing Goal D.1: Operate the Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Services Department in a fiscally responsible manner. Policy D.1: Budget adequate funding for maintenance and operation based on public use of facilities, and at a level required to avoid future need for more costly complete renovations or replacement of existing parks, buildings and other department -maintained facilities. Policy D.2• Prepare an impact fee analysis to determine the feasibility of using an impact fee system for park development and facilities improvements. E. Public Awareness/Outreach Goal E.1: Celebrate the City's park, open space and recreation system by keeping residents informed about parks, recreational programming, and community events. Policy E.1: Continue developing and implementing a comprehensive system -wide signage and wayfinding program for parks, open spaces, and walking routes. Policy E.2• Develop a comprehensive pocket map of the parks, open space and trail system, and investigate feasibility of making this map available via smart phone app. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy E.3: Continue public relations and publicity efforts to inform citizens of the recreational opportunities available. Policy EA Consider developing a series of educational/interpretive information about low -impact use of parks and open spaces that may include signage, the City's website, and Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services Department publications. Policy E.5: Monitor park and recreation needs and trends periodically through questionnaires, surveys, meetings, and research. F. Maintenance Goal F.1: Maintain existing park resources in a manner which promotes safety, supports a diverse ecosystem, and minimizes ongoing maintenance costs. Policy F.1• Develop a maintenance phasing plan to address ongoing maintenance tasks and help to prioritize staffing. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy F.2: Integrate maintenance considerations in the planning and design of park facilities. Policy F.3• Design and retrofit parks so that maintenance practices include the following: Maximizing the use of native and naturalized plants and turf that are biologically appropriate for the region to avoid or minimize use of irrigation, fertilizers, and pesticides. Controlling erosion and runoff using natural materials such as grass or hay bales. Avoiding or minimizing the use of fertilizers and pesticides through the use of Integrated Pest Management practices, especially near water bodies. Composting all organic wastes for use in parks and open space. Designing and retrofitting irrigation systems to use only the minimum water needed, only where needed. Where it is safe, retaining dead standing trees, fallen trees, logs, and vegetative litter, such as fallen branches, twigs, and leaves to preserve water and habitat. Installing low -flow water devices where possible. Minimizing impervious surface/integrating natural drainage systems Improve City staff capability to manage open space and public lands in the disciplines of natural resource management e.g. habitat and wildlife biologist, horticulturist, etc. G. Coordination/Partnerships Goal G.1: City continues to foster relationships and shared facilities and programming with other organizations and agencies that have an impact on, or interest in, the health and recreation of Federal Way residents. Policy G.1: City departments - including Parks and Recreation Department, Public Works, and Community Development and Planning should coordinate in areas that may affect parks, open spaces and trails, such as: Development Review Acquisition of public lands Non -motorized transportation improvements Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy G.2• Institute a program with Federal Way Public Schools to soften and improve the appeal of District properties that are adjacent to public park facilities. Identify entry improvements such as signage, landscaping, and lighting that may allow such properties to read as part of the overall parks and recreation system. Polis G.3: Partner with other organizations concerned with improving public health through active living. H. Acquisition/Surplus of Properties Intent: Although the focus for this Plan is on upgrading and enhancing existing park and open space facilities, the City should be poised to respond should property acquisition opportunities arise. The following goals and policies provide direction on future park acquisition: Goal H.1: Be poised to act when land acquisition opportunities or major changes in the park system occur. Policy H.1: Focus on developing new parks in the areas that will experience population growth and increased density or where deficiencies currently exist. Policy H.2: Respond to opportunities to acquire ownership of lands which will make a unique or significant contribution to the City's overall park and open space system. Policy H.3: Explore the potential to use other existing public lands to meet future park needs such as: City's undeveloped open spaces Other City owned properties King County Surface Water Management Lakehaven Water and Sewer District Federal Way Public Schools properties Policy HA Establish a transition plan for King County parks within the Potential Annexation Area that would minimize costs to the City for bringing these parks up to City of Federal Way standards. Policy H.5: Consider surplusing lands which are difficult and costly to maintain or do not significantly contribute to the overall parks and recreation system, or provide benefits to Federal Way residents. Any revenues derived from surplus should be put towards the enhancement of existing parks and open spaces. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ON 2. Create Community Gathering Places and Destinations (Core Value 2) Some of the Citys parks such as Celebration Park, Town Square Park, and Steel Lake Park currently fulfill the role as community gathering places. Many more of the Citys parks and open spaces may be enhanced to better serve this role by incorporating a certain baseline of characteristics such as having multi -use functions, being safe and comfortable for the public's use, and spaces that can accommodate a range of crowd sizes. Creating community gathering places is especially important as the City Center area develops. Furthermore, ensuring that the trail and non -motorized improvements connect popular destinations in the City will encourage increased use of these facilities. pity tenter/High uensay Area: Intent: The City Center will dramatically transform over the next twenty years. As redevelopment occurs, there is an opportunity to activate the City Center through a network of public spaces such as green areas, informal plazas, and wide sidewalks. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Goal 1.1: Integrate a system of open spaces, plazas, and walkways throughout the City Center and other high density areas to make the area livable, host community events, and create community identity. Policy 1.1: Actively develop a plan for community gathering places in the City Center. Policy 1.2• Work with Community Development services Department to create development standards for the City Center and other higher density neighborhoods that result in spaces being set aside for parks and plazas. Policy 1.3• Encourage mini-parks/gardens near new multi -family development. Explore opportunities to do so in partnership with the Department of Community Development and Planning. J. Neighborhood Gathering Places Goal ).1: Establish neighborhood gathering places in neighborhood parks (where appropriate) where neighbors can meet, hold small-scale events, and establish and strengthen neighborhood identity. Policy! 1: Designate some neighborhood parks as neighborhood gathering places, where appropriate, based upon an analysis of park potential and participation by local residents. Policyj.2• Explore potential for more public use of the existing BPA trail right-of-way by encouraging other uses within the corridor (such as off -leash areas and community gardens if the area can be serviced with water). K. Special Use parks Goal K.1: Provide for special use parks and/or facilities to meet specific community needs. Policy K.1• Design parks with special uses such as off -leash areas, plazas, community gardens, or skate parks to accommodate anticipated levels of use while minimizing impacts to neighboring properties. Federal Way reation and Open Space Plan 3. Retain and Improve Open Spaces (Core Value 3) Intent: Open spaces are valuable to the community because they provide connections to a natural setting, habitat, improved air and water quality, and educational opportunities. The Citys open spaces include wooded areas, ravines, wetlands, and shoreline environments. Many of these open spaces contain trails and other opportunities to experience nature close to home. These open spaces help to define Federal Way's character. Protecting these natural systems is critical to preserving the quality of life in the community and providing public access to open spaces. The following goals and policies address the protection of these open spaces, encourage low impact public access where feasible, and the use of these spaces as "learning landscapes." L. Environmentally Sensitive Areas Goal L.1: Manage environmentally sensitive lands for long- term ecosystem health and biodiversity of natural systems, while making them accessible to the community. Policy L.1• Maintain open spaces so that they are accessible to residents. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy L.2• Protect ecologically sensitive areas from degrading impacts due to human use and development. Policy L.3: Target significant open space areas in the City, with emphasis on their planning and efforts toward habitat restoration. Target areas within the City include: Hylebos Creek Basin Puget Sound waterfront and tributary creeks and streams Policy LA Wildlife habitat requirements should be determined for species expected to occupy a given open space property. These habitat needs should help guide site restoration and design of recreational and other facilities. Policy L.5: Support habitat improvements and site restoration efforts that will provide benefit to watersheds, wetlands, and salmon habitat. Policy L.6• Preserve, protect and enhance areas or structures found in parks or open spaces that have significant historic or cultural value to the City. M. Environmental Education Goal M.1: Inform residents about the area's environment so that they are aware of, and take pride in, the natural systems that help to define the character of the City. Polite MA: Partner with existing local groups such as Park Pals, Ameri-Corps, We Love Our City, Air Force Jr -ROTC, Federal Way Historical Society, Rainier Audubon Society, and Save Weyerhaeuser Campus to lead tours of open spaces where there are safe walking trails and features of interest and importance. Policy M.2: Integrate interpretive signage within the open spaces with habitat value and/ or unique historic/cultural qualities such as West Hylebos Wetlands, Panther Lake, Poverty Bay, Spring Valley, and Fisher's Pond. Policy M.3• Partner with Federal Way Public Schools to develop "learning landscape" opportunities such as gardens, plant nurseries, and landscape beautification for learning/teaching at school-based parks or adjacent City open spaces. Federal Way 1reation and Open Space Plan wr�_ � _ � � : ' �~ •• ` � _rte T nb Ar r--- ge_-� . ��� - 3 .�►'A� c. =f .r Tom.:. i�"'' �^_099'3i►.-�- � �..� 'tt. •ice"' �• a - ;---:�-�_- . � —sem � ..✓' - _ �� � _�` �--r��.�.ra►� �.. �t=a"�� �' -_ w -..!►may .._ ... N. Privately Owned Open Space Lands Goal N.1: Preserve privately -owned open spaces with environmental constraintsthrough incentive -based programs to provide 'breath ing-room' open space. Policy N.1: Consider developing a program that allows private property owners to preserve their land as permanent open space using incentive -based mechanisms such as conservation easements and "life estates". Policy N.2: Consider developing a program to keep property owners that have property adjacent to City parks and open spaces informed about control of invasive species and protection of environmentally sensitive areas. Policy N.3: To gain maximum effect on overall parks and recreation system, audit and revise City code requirements for on-site open space, and revise to require contribution to larger parks system rather than small, on-site parcels. 0. -shoreline Access Goal 0.1: Ensure that residents can easily access public shoreline areas and enjoy a safe, scenic, and educational experience. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy 0.1• Improve public access on existing City shoreline properties. Policy 0.2• Explore potential to provide public access to the shoreline via small shoreline open spaces located at unopened street ends. Policy 0.3• Explore potential for Washington Water Association trail (for kayaks, canoes and other non -motorized watercraft) connecting Federal Way parks along the waterfront, and potentially connecting to a larger regional system to waterfront parks in Des Moines and Tacoma. Policy OA• Coordinate with State Parks and State Agencies to promote and enhance shoreline access. P. Maintenance of Open Space Goal P.1: Maintain a system of open spaces that preserves Federal Ways natural heritage and character. Policy P.1.1: Develop an Open Space Management Plan for the entire system of open spaces, identifying resources such as wildlife habitat, shoreline, wetlands, scenic resources, recreational resources, and trails, and evaluate potential for highest and best use for each property. Policy P.1.2: Prepare feasibility studies or master plans for open spaces that offer some opportunity for passive recreational use, such as West Hylebos Wetlands Park, Spring Valley, Panther Lake, and Poverty Bay. Goal P.2: Provide safe public access while keeping natural systems intact and well-functioning. Policy P.2.1: Control invasive species and use native species, where possible, when replacing or enhancing vegetation. Policy P.2.2: Identify and preserve open spaces and corridors of high wildlife and water quality value. Policy P.2.3: Where safety is not an issue, retain dead standing trees, fallen trees, and vegetative litter to preserve habitat and water quality values. Federal Way eation and Open Space Plan 4. Develop a Walking and Biking Community (Core Value 4) Intent: Developing a network of trails, interconnected walking loops, and other non -motorized facilities is a priority for Federal Ways future not only because this supports the most common recreational activity of residents - walking - but also because it improves everyday quality of life. The following goals and policies address developing community connectivity through a City-wide non -motorized network of trails and sidewalks. Q. Walking System and Programs Goal Q.1: Develop an interconnected system of trails and sidewalks throughout the City that are safe and comfortable and encourage people to walk and bike, both as recreation, and as a way to travel between destinations. Policy Q.1.1: Integrate park and open space planning with the Non- Motorized Transportation Plan by coordinating with other departments such as Public Works and Community Development and Planning to prioritize and implement the plan. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy Q.1.2: Identify parks and open spaces that are on routes to schools and coordinate with other agencies such as Federal Way Public Schools and Public Works to seek Safe Routes to Schools funding. _Policy 4.1.3: Connect Celebration Park and Steel Lake Park via a network of sidewalk and pedestrian improvements through the City Center. Policy Q.1A Expand trail system at West Hylebos Wetlands Park to create a connection between north and south parts of the park, and a link to the proposed bike lane on S 356th Street. Goal Q.2: Develop a Comprehensive City-wide Walking Program that would encourage people to walk by providing maps, creating an identifiable wayfinding signage system, connecting community landmarks and destinations, and organizing special events such as walking campaigns. Policy Q.2.1: Create neighborhood walking routes that link parks and open spaces with trail/pedestrian improvements. Policy Q.2.2• Create neighborhood walking maps (digital and physical) that identify walking routes, community landmarks and destinations, and locations of special events. Policy Q.2.3: Design, create, and install unique wayfinding signage identifying neighborhood walking routes. Consider "adopt -a -route" sponsorships to finance wayfinding signage. Source: Flickr User Peter Gibbons Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 5. Provide a Balance of Services For a Diverse Population (Core Value 5) Intent: Understanding the evolving Federal Way population and demographic needs and providing programs and recreational opportunities that meet all residents' needs and interests is an important goal for parks, recreation and open space planning. The following goals and policies address accommodation of people from diverse social, cultural, age, income, and ability groups. R. Social Interaction Goal R.1: Provide programs and opportunities for social interaction among residents from all demographic backgrounds. Policy R.1 Support a broader variety of cultural events and festivals. Policy R.2• Form partnerships with homeowner, community, and cultural organizations to build support for community events. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and open Space Plan Policy R.3: Support events and activities that reflect the cultural diversity of Federal Way. Policy R.4: Expand outreach efforts to underrepresented sectors of the Federal Way community for recreation programs and community events. S. Sports and Recreation Goal S.1: Provide recreation programs and community events for all. Policy S.1• Provide a diversity of sports and recreational opportunities including child, young adult, female, and co-ed specific leagues. Policy S.2: Accommodate special user groups. Polis S.3• Work with the Youth Commission to be more responsive to current recreational demands and develop more activities for teens. Policy SA Consider providing or increasing scholarships and/or co- sponsorships for sports groups and recreation programs. Policy S.5• Outreach to the diverse social, ethnic, and age groups within the Federal Way community during the Parks and Recreation planning and programming process. T. Active Living Recreation Goal T.1: The Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Services Department plays a role in promoting active, healthy lifestyles in the Federal Way Community. Policy T.1• Develop programs that promote walking, biking and physical activity. U. Arts, Culture, and Recreation Programming Goal U.1: Serve the community's specific and diverse arts, cultural, and recreation programming needs. Policy U.1: Be poised to respond to changing trends and demographics by providing a diverse range of programming. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Policy U.2: Coordinate with other recreation and cultural programming providers to ensure that the needs and interests of all ages, abilities, backgrounds, and incomes are being met. Policy U.3: Regularly assess local recreational demand and participation. Policy UA Update the City Arts and Cultural Plan, in partnership with the Arts Commission, to address current residents' needs and ways of bringing diverse communities together. V. Community Stewardship Goal V.1: Activate and increase social interaction within parks and open spaces by encouraging community use and maintenance where appropriate. Policy V.1: Engage community organizations (such as Audubon, Master Gardeners, Service Clubs, Korean Seniors Association, and schools) in an Adopt -A -Park program. Policy V.2: Encourage cultural and special events to take place in parks. Policy V.3: Organize volunteer work parties in order to mobilize residents to implement projects and promote community engagement. Policy VA Engage residents in the park planning and design process when retrofitting or developing parks. Policy V.5• Engage the corporate community to sponsor parks and organize employees into volunteer work teams. Source: City of Detroit Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank chapter Implementation This chapter provides both a general time frame for implementation of the recommended actions contained within this plan as well as the 6 -year Capital Improvement Plan (CIP). The CIP provides the framework to address and prioritize capital improvements in the near and mid-term. Phasing of Implementation The PROS Plan includes a large project list to implement the Core Values, Goals & Policies contained within this Plan. Many of these projects will occur over an extended period of time, ranging from now to 20 years in the future. The projects with the most immediate need were prioritized according to near term (2019-2020), mid-term (2021- 2022) and long term (2023+). The list of projects within Table 7.1 was evaluated by the Parks Commission to determine priorities for the near-term and mid-term, which will inform the City's six-year capital improvement plan. It is the intent of this plan to evaluate the list of projects in Table 7.1 on a regular basis to determine if community needs have changed or if new or alternative funding sources have been identified. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Upgrade softball infield to artificial system • Celebration Upgrade soccer fields 7 • and 8 to artificial turf Replace field fence • French Lake Develop/Install Shelter • Upgrade soccer field to • artificial turf Upgrade running track to • Lakota rubber Upgrade field lighting • Upgrade restrooms and increase parking • Replace water service line • Renovate rubber track • Renovate ballfield drainage • Sacajawea Replace ballfield light • poles Renovate tennis court • New restroom - sewer lift station • Install picnic shelter • Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Adelaide Formalize picnic areas/ • install picnic shelters (2) Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Replace artificial soccer • turf Install artificial turf on football field • Renovate rubber track • Saghalie Renovate tennis courts • Renovate basketball • courts Replace restroom roofs (2) • Overlay parking lot • Develop a master plan • Install new shelters (Sites • 2-5) Steel Lake Re -pipe annex and beach house restrooms • Improve the swim area and replace the floating • dock system Install shade covers • Install 2nd shelter • Town Square Band shell • Veteran memorial • Renovate caretaker • Access Road Make parking lot repairs • West Hylebos Expand parking lot • Replace maintenance • Adelaide Formalize picnic areas/ • install picnic shelters (2) Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Prepare master plan • Laurelwood Perform master plan • improvements Install Yz basketball court • Formalize Joe's Creek social trail • Olympic View Improve neighborhood • entrances (6) Install Yz basketball court • Repair/replace asphalt Palisades basketball court • Install picnic shelter • Repair asphalt trail • Wildwood Upgrade park fixture • Prepare master plan • Fisher Pond Install picnic shelter • Decommission on-site well • Replace and improve Alderbrook Park • playground Celebration Park Replace and improve • playground Mirror Lake Park Replace and improve • playground Olympic View Replace and improve Park playground • Palisades Park Replace and improve • playground Wedgewood Replace and improve Park • playground Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Alderbrook Repair and improve trail • Add a fitness trail and • equipment Repair asphalt • BPA Install monument sign • Install directional • sienaee/wavfindine Brooklake Prepare a master plan • Center Replace roof • Pool/Slide Repairs • FWCC Replace pool and play 0 equipment Outdoor areas • Monument Complete sign 0 Signs implementation program Parking lot lighting improvements (LED) at Sacajawea Park, Saghalie • Park, Steel Lake Park, Safety & and Steel Lake Annex Security Install security cameras in parking lots at Sacajawea Park, Saghalie • Park, Steel Lake Park, and Steel Lake Annex Wayfinding Implementation of Signs wayfinding signage • program Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Potential Funding Sources This section provides an overview of potential funding sources to fund projects identified in this chapter. All funding sources discussed below will be considered when determining a budget for a project. A combination of several sources is typically used to fund projects. C'ity C;Pneral F i i n d General Funds from the City are allocated to the Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Services Department. Capital Project Fund - Parks The Capital Project Fund provides for the acquisition or construction of park facilities except for those facilities financed by proprietary and trust funds. The major source of revenue for this Fund is general obligation bond proceeds, grants from other agencies, local taxes and contributions from other funds. All park costs associated with acquisitions, improvements, issuance of bonds, and other costs shall be paid by this Fund. This funding source is tied to the City's 2 -year budget cycle. Real Estate Excise i ax (REET) As a city planning under the Washington State Growth Management Act, Federal Way receives REET funds which are generally used for capital projects as described under state law. A REET is derived from a modest tax on the sales of real property within the City. As of January 1, 2018, the City's REET rate was 0.5 percent.' Voter -approved Bonds/Levies Voter -approved General obligation bonds can be used for acquisition or development and are typically repaid through an annual property tax levy through the maturity period of the bonds. General obligation bonds typically mature in 15 to 20 years. ('nl_rnrllmanir Ronrl Bonds issued by the City Council. This type of bond does not require citizen vote but must be paid out of the City's annual operating budget. i)eveioper Mitigation Fees These are fees imposed by the City for park land acquisition and development. This is a funding source derived from mitigation monies required through SEPA (State Environmental Protection Act) environmental review of development projects located within the City. For example, residential subdivisions are required to provide open space for 15 percent of the gross land area of the subdivision. Many developers provide a fee to the City in -lieu of constructing parks. Mitigation fees must be spent within the Park Planning Area where the proposed development is located. "runts The City pursues a number of grant funding sources to augment funding available for capital projects. 'Washington State Department of Revenue, https://dor.wa.gov/legacy/Docs/forms/RealEstExcsTx/ Rea IEstExTxRates. pdf Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan One of the primary sources of State grant funding is through the Recreation and Conservation Office (RCO). RCO administers several grant programs for recreation and habitat conservation purposes including: Aquatic Lands Enhancement Account (ALEA) Boating Facilities Program (BFP) Boating Infrastructure Grant Program (BIG) Estuary and Salmon Restoration Program (ESRP) Farmland Preservation Forestland Preservation Firearms and Archery Range Recreation Program (FARR) Family Forest Fish Passage Program (FFFPP) Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) Marine Shoreline Protection (MSP) No Child Left Inside (NCLI) Non -highway and Off -Road Vehicle Activities Program (NOVA) Puget Sound Acquisition and Restoration Fund (PSAR) Recreational Trails Program (RTP) Salmon Recovery Washington Wildlife and Recreation Program (WWRP) Youth Athletic Facilities (YAF) �auuns/Ti ansfert� The City's Potential Annexation Area (PAA) east of 1-5 has several park facilities that would likely become part of the Federal Way park and open space system when this area is annexed to the City. Path and Trails Reserve Fund The purpose of the Path and Trails Reserve Fund is to accumulate unexpended proceeds of the motor vehicle fuel tax receipts, which are legally restricted to the construction, and maintenance of paths and trails within City street rights-of-way. This fund must transfer such accumulated receipts back to a street construction/maintenance-oriented fund when specific projects have been defined. Dumas Bay Centre Fund Established as an Enterprise Fund, this fund specifically accounts for the revenues and expenses related to the acquisition, capital improvements, maintenance and operations of the Dumas Bay Centre and Knutzen Family Theatre. The intent of the fund is to recover, primarily through user charges, the costs (expenses, depreciation) of providing services to the general public on a continuing basis. Impact Fees Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan The City does not currently have impact fees. The City will analyze the financial implications of using impact fees to help fund park acquisition and improvement projects when the economy improves in the future. Park Acquisition, Development and Renovation At times unexpected opportunities occur to purchase land or develop a project that has not been identified in this plan or listed in the Capital Improvements Plan. In those circumstances, the following criteria may be used to evaluate the property or project as an aid in decision-making. Staff may assess the situation using these criteria, identify potential funding sources, and present the findings to the Parks and Recreation Commission and the City Council for consideration. 1. Responds to an important gap in the park system or an urgent need or opportunity such as geographic location or unique circumstances not otherwise provided. Also may conform to legal contractual mandate. 2. Documented need for the project is based on evidence of unsanitary conditions, health and safety code violation, visible deterioration, and/or injuries. 3. Funding availability for the capital project as well as maintenance and operation is available or potential for leveraging 50°x6 of the project costs from other sources. 4. Deferring the project will have negative implications for future park and recreation use or other capital projects within the City. 5. Implements the Parks and Recreation and Open Space Plan, the Federal Way Comprehensive Plan, or other adopted plans. In order for acquisition, development, or renovation to be considered, the majority of these criteria need to be met. Six -Year Capital Improvement Plan The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan is a planning document that is integrally tied to the City's Comprehensive Plan and the Citys 6 -year Capital Improvement Plan. The six-year capital improvement plan for parks (Table 7-2) will focus on the near and mid-term actions identified in this chapter. Funding for projects in the Capital Improvement Plan are considered along with the preparation and approval of the City's biennial budget process. The biennium budget's first year begins on odd years. For example, the current budget cycle is 2017-2018. The City Council identifies goals and objectives for the operating and capital budgets in even years. The Parks Commission will review staff updates of the Park Capital Improvement Plan at a public meeting to receive comment and weigh priorities. After the public process, Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan the Parks Capital Improvement Plan is forwarded to City Council for funding along with the proposed biennium budget for the City. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Upgrade softball infield to artificial 1,000 1,000 system Upgrade soccer Celebration fields 7 and 8 to 1,200 1,200 artificial turf Replace field 100 100 fence French Lake Develop/Install 50 50 Shelter Upgrade soccer field to artificial 1,250 1,250 turf Upgrade running 200 200 track to rubber Lakota Upgrade field 750 750 lighting Upgrade restrooms and 800 800 increase parking Replace water 15 15 service line Renovate rubber 200 200 track Renovate ballfield 50 50 drainage Replace ballfield Sacajawea 75 75 light poles Renovate tennis 125 125 court New restroom - 75 75 sewer lift station Install picnic 70-100/ 70-100/ shelter ea ea Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Replace artificial 600 125 600 soccer turf Install artificial 70-100/ 70-100/ turf on football 1,200 1,200 field Renovate rubber 200 200 200 200 track Saghalie Renovate tennis 150 150 courts Renovate Install shade 60 60 basketball courts 75 75 Replace restroom 120 120 roofs (2) Overlay parking 40 40 lot Develop a master 125 125 plan Install new 70-100/ 70-100/ shelters (Sites 2-5) ea ea Re -pipe annex Steel Lake and beach house 200 200 restrooms Improve the swim area and replace 1250 1250 the floating dock system Install shade 75 75 covers Town Square Install 2nd shelter Band shell Veteran memorial Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 70-100/ 70-100/ ea ea ? ? ? ? Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Renovate caretaker Access 10 10 Road Make parking lot 40 40 West Hylebos repairs Expand parking 125 125 lot Replace maintenance 75 75 garage Formalize picnic 70-100/ 70-100/ Adelaide areas/install picnic shelters (2) ea ea Prepare master 30 30 plan Perform Laurelwood master plan ? ? improvements Install Yz 50 50 basketball court Formalize Joe's Creek social trail Improve Olympic View neighborhood 30 30 entrances (6) Install 1h 50 50 basketball court Repair/replace asphalt basketball 5 5 Palisades court Install picnic 70-100/ 70-100/ shelter ea ea Repair asphalt 10 10 trail Wildwood Upgrade park 10 10 fixture Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Prepare master 10 10 plan Fisher Pond Install picnic 70-100/ 70-100/ shelter ea ea Decommission 10 10 on-site well Repair asphalt ? ? BPA Install monument 6 6 sign Install directional signage/ 10+ 10+ wavfinding Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Replace and Alderbrook Park improve 125 125 playground Replace and Celebration Park improve 200 200 playground Replace and Mirror Lake Park improve 120 120 playground Replace and Olympic View Park improve 150 150 playground Replace and Palisades Park improve 150 150 playground Replace and Wedgewood Park improve 140 140 playground Repair and Alderbrook 250 250 improve trail Add a fitness trail 120 120 and equipment Repair asphalt ? ? BPA Install monument 6 6 sign Install directional signage/ 10+ 10+ wavfinding Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Prepare a master Brooklake plan 125 125 Center Replace roof ? ? Pool/Slide Repairs 250 250 FWCC Replace pool and 50 50 play equipment Outdoor areas 100 100 System Wide Planning Complete sign Monument Signs implementation 40 40 program Parking lot lighting improvements (LED) at Sacajawea Park, Saghalie ? ? Park, Steel Lake Park, and Steel Lake Annex Safety & Security Install security cameras in parking lots at Sacajawea Park, Saghalie Park, Steel Lake Park, and Steel Lake Annex Wayfinding Implementation r,iunc of wayfinding ? ? Note 1: In 2018 Dollars Note 2: These figures are preliminary estimates for planning purposes only, and should not be used for budgeting. Figures will be evaluated and updated during each budget cycle. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan APPENDIX A: PARK AND OPEN SPACE INVENTORY AND ASSESSMENT City of Federal Way Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Update this page left intentionally blank COMMUNITY 0 , 0 Park Information • 630 SW 356th Street • 7.85 acres • Type: Community Park Key Features • Natural area • Blueberry plants • Fruit trees • Nut trees Other Facilities • Kiosk • Picnic table Parcel Numbers • 292104-9009 • 292104-9011 • 292104-9041 121 S 356TH ST ig BLUEBERRY FARM .................................................................. . Park Character & Context This unique park has a quiet, natural setting surrounding an old blueberry farm. There are no longer any buildings left from the farm, but many rows of blueberries remain. The park is situated on the south side of the Brooklake Pond and the West Hylebos Wetlands Park. A private community center and a private school are near this park. Park Irsi.s'e, The unique half -acre setting of blueberries is the main feature of this park, but the plants are old and heavily infested with invasive species of weeds and plants. The parking consists of an undeveloped gravel area. No restroom facilities. Park Potentia! The park functions more as an open space with an opportunity for the public to u -pick in season blueberries. Passive recreation use with picnic areas could be developed. Providing improved facilities and developing more of a farm setting with orchards and nut trees could enhance the u -pick and educational experience. Needs Near -Term Address parking issues. Improve the blueberry field by weeding, mulching, pruning and replanting vacant spaces. Remove invasive plant species. Encourage volunteer groups and grass root efforts to help reclaim the field and prune to increase blueberry production. Long -Term Improve picnic area(s). Prepare a master plan and develop orchards to complement and give variety to the site. Install park fixtures. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan BROOKLAKE PARK & COMMUNITY CENTER .........................................................*0000000.. Needs Near -Term Demolish the condemned portion of the building. Renovate and restore the historic portion of the community center structure. Install safety measures to discourage the unwanted encampment of homeless persons within the park. Connect the park and pond to the West Hylebos Wetland Park boardwalk Long -Term Prepare a Master Plan for the park and community center. " Y � S 356TH ST g N 0 100 200 400 A Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan BROOKLAKE PARK & COMMUNITY CENTER .................................................................. . Park Character & Context Brooklake Park & Community Center is a 4.99 -acre Community Park serving the southern portion of Federal Way. The park and community center are accessed from an existing driveway off South 356th Street. The site is heavily wooded and is immediately adjacent to Blueberry Farm Park and West Hylebos Wetland Park. A small lake is located behind the community center (to the north). The Brooklake Community Center structure is among the oldest remaining structures in Federal Way with a history dating back to 1934 when construction was complete for the Wagon Wheel Inn." The Wagon Wheel Inn had a colorful history as it was rumored to have been a speakeasy and brothel. In 1935 the inn was converted to "Rickeys Club." The club had a reputation for illegal alcohol, even though Prohibition ended in 1933, as well as gambling and prostitution. In 1939, King County filed an injunction to permanently close it as a nuisance. The building was vacant until the Brooklake Community Center formed and purchased the property in 1943. It became the first community center in what would become the City of Federal Way. It was also home to the first library and site of the first water, sewer, and fire districts for the area. Today, the Brooklake Community Center is rented to the Hanwoori Mission Church as a means of earning income and maintaining the property while the City determines appropriate future uses for the park and building. The park and its pond, along with the adjacent Hylebos Wetlands, also host an annual environmental learning event titled, "Storming the Sound with Salmon." This event is a partnership between the City and Federal Way Public Schools in which elementary school students release juvenile salmon into the pond to swim downstream into Hylebos Creek. Park I-gczu , Dense woods and understory has posed challenges with the ongoing encampment of homeless persons Parking and on-site circulation needs to be brought up to code. Park enf; ' Great opportunity exists for a variety of uses and there are several interested parties that have visions that include but are not limited to a nature center, a historic visitor's center, an environmental educational center, and a community center with rental opportunities for celebrations. There is great potential for picnic areas as there is a beautiful lake and significant trees on the site. Trail connectivity to the existing West Hylebos Wetland Park boardwalk is planned. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • 1095 South 324th Street • 79.81 acres • Type: Community Park Key Features • Soccer fields (4) • Baseball/softball fields (4) • Children's play area • Wetland nature area • Hiking/walking trail • Connections to BPA Trail • Community Center Other Facilities • Benches • Bleachers • Concession stands (2) • Picnic tables • Public art • Restrooms Parcel Numbers • 1 721 04-901 4 • 172104-9138 125 h 11 Wr333RI7 f , h M. CELEBRATION PARK .................................................................. . Park Character & Context Celebration Park is the largest community park in the City. It includes regionally known sports facilities, natural areas with wetlands and an unpaved trail system. The new Community Center was constructed on the south 10 acres of the property and opened to the public in 2007. Residential uses are located north of the park, office parks to the south and west of the park, and commercial businesses to the east. The park is located in close proximity to local bus routes. Vehicular access to the park is available from a number of points along 9th Avenue South, Park Road, 13th Place South near the intersection with South 324th Street, and South 333rd Street. Off-street parking is located along the street frontage. Good pedestrian access to the park is available from the surrounding residential neighborhood and adjacent office parks via sidewalks and the BPA Trail. The park is highly visible from Park Road/13th Place South. P rk IcSt_tec Further expansion of developed areas is limited by the presence of an extensive wetlands system. Mitigation for impacts associated with the Community Center construction resulted in 3.5 acres of wooded areas being permanently maintained as a natural growth protection area. Existing grass soccer fields have drainage related issues that limit year round play. Park Potential As the premier park in the City's system, the objective for this park is to maintain the high level of amenity and general upkeep on facilities to keep the park fresh and attractive to sports leagues and competitions, which come from all over the state to compete. Needs Near -Term Install water fountains with potable water/water bottle filler Install fencing and asphalt drive for new maintenance building Renovate or implement a turf replacement program Long -Term Install electrical power around perimeter of fields Refresh soft trail surfaces Install exercise stations for stretching Replace diseased and dangerous trees Install artificial turf for softball/ baseball infields (1 - 4) and consider soccer fields 7 & 8 Construction concession stand improvements Install play features for older children Replace/expand the playground Install dugout covers Field fence replacements Upgrade parking lot lighting Install security cameras Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan DUMAS BAY CENTRE PARK ................................................................... ,r r Ir � Z a.% 0 100 zoo noo ^ Feet r Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan DUMAS BAY CENTRE PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context Dumas Bay Centre Park is located on the Puget Sound shoreline. The facility includes Dumas Bay Centre and the Knutzen Family Theatre, the primary location for the City s arts and theater recreation programs. Since 1993, the City of Federal Way has owned and operated Dumas Bay Centre, a full-service conference and retreat facility. Dumas Bay Centre can accommodate a wide variety of events including conferences; meetings and banquets; overnight retreats; weddings, receptions, and other special occasions; and performing arts events. Guests are able to experience the tranquility and natural beauty of Puget Sound overlooking the Olympic Mountains while being close to major metropolitan areas. The City recently completed upgrades to the site, including improving site stormwater detention and installation of new landscaping/gardens. Surrounding land uses include single family residential, undeveloped land, and Lakehaven Water and Sewer District properties. The park is accessible from Dash Point Road. There are limited pedestrian facilities. nark Fssues The building and site at Dumas Bay Centre are facing multiple challenges. The building was constructed in the 1950s and has serious problems with plumbing, roof, windows, and other systems. The guest rooms do not have full bathrooms, and thus do not meet current expectations for overnight accommodations. There is no elevator in the two-story building, thus the facility is not fully accessible. The north side of the site is lined with steep bluffs, which have been compromised by erosion and slope failures. P­�..r, D,.tent'-1 One of the key community destinations for recreation programming and cultural events is Dumas Bay Centre which plays a unique role in the City. It is located directly on Puget Sound waterfront and offers a beautiful setting for events. The Centre is operated as an enterprise fund, and is therefore responsible for financially supporting itself. The Centre provides guest rooms, four meeting rooms, a theatre, rehearsal hall, and offices. The basement is used for children's dance and gymnastics classes. The Dumas Bay Center also provides one of the few public access points in the City to Puget Sound. Needs Near -Term Perform slope improvements/stabilization Repair bulkhead stairs Long -Term Improve ADA accessibility both in building and on site. Prepare a Facility Master Plan to address building restoration and site improvements. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan DUMAS BAY SANCTUARY .......... SW 307TH ST a w Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan .D DUMAS .BAY. SANCTUARY CT U.ARY.. . ....................... Park Character & Context This 21.04 -acre park is located between Southwest Dash Point Road and Puget Sound. It is the only site with direct trail access to the waterfront at this time. Facilities at the site include a small parking area, limited interpretive signs, benches in the woods, and a paved asphalt path to the shoreline. The park was designated as a wildlife sanctuary by King County. Neighborhood residents have encouraged the City to restore this designation, and to manage the property as a wildlife sanctuary. The site contains a high degree of ecological diversity, with a forested ravine, 200 feet of sandy beach, a wetland with bulrush covering half the site, cattails, beach pea and beach grass. Low-density residential uses surround the park. Vehicle access is from 44th Avenue South, which is a local, dead-end street with very low traffic volumes. Pedestrian access is limited. Main access is through a single family residential area. The park is difficult to find as it is off Dash Point Road, in a wooded location accessed from a secluded road (44th Avenue SW). Local resident have voiced complaints regarding garbage and noise levels associated with loitering in the parking lot and recently skim boarding activities on low tides. Dogs off -leash on the beach has become a problem, as this is inappropriate for a wildlife sanctuary. Park Potential The site was formerly known for the presence of a heron rookery. It is currently used by owls and migrating songbirds. Other animal species could be attracted to and supported by the park. Interpretive opportunities could be enhanced. The sandy beach access is unique (other City shoreline parks consist of high, steep bluffs) and provides for a potential kayak/canoe access. Needs Near -Term Long -Term Remove invasive species (ivy, Remove alders and some vegetation. blackberry, knotweed, cattails) and Leave trees on the ground or make increase plant diversity. snags out of some of them. Add signage: "No dogs off -leash". Mow once per year, afterjuly 15th, to keep blackberries down, maintain open quality and sunlight, and discourage undesirable activities. Plant Sitka spruce in wet spots, including near the beach. Install interpretive signage to describe unique qualities. Upgrade parking lot lighting. Install security cameras. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • 31531 1st Avenue South • 7.42 acres* • Type: Community Park Ked/ Features • Off -leash fenced dog p . • Off-street parking Other Features • Benches • Picnic tables • Dual use water fountain Parcel Numbers • 072104-9014 • 072104-9017 *Lakehaven Water and Sewer District owns 2.74 acres of the park site. 131 4i FRENCH LAKE PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context The park includes two parcels, one of which is owned by Lakehaven Water and Sewer District. The park contains a mix of wooded areas, grassy clearings, and ponds. French Lake Park is the site of the City's off -leash dog park. Since conversion to the off -leash area, the park is becoming increasingly popular in the City, especially as increased awareness of its presence in the community grows. The park is located on 1 st Avenue South and is surrounded by single family to the north and west, multi -family residential to the east, and a fire station to the south. Vehicular access and parking is located off of 1 st Avenue South. Park Issue4 The park is not readily identifiable from the street. Park visibility from 1 st Avenue South is limited. An outdated park identity sign is obscured from the road. There is no direct pedestrian access from 1 st Avenue South. Pedestrians must access the park through the parking lot. Lakehaven Water and Sewer District may have alternative uses for their parcel in the future. D?�rl� Pr?fipn�i�l This park is already functioning as a community destination/gathering place due to the new off -leash dog park use. A small group of users have formed a non-profit organization called "Park Pals" and organize volunteer work projects to help maintain the park and raise funds to purchase park amenities. The park has adequate off-street parking for the dog park use. Additional site furnishings and amenities could be provided to address increased park use such as additional trash cans distributed throughout the park, benches, shelters and picnic tables. Nepd,z Develop a plan to try to keep more turf areas healthy enough to handle the high use. Work with the Lakehaven Water and Sewer District concerning the park operations and long term use. Install a shelter. Expand the small dog area. Replace/resurface the parking lot. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAKOTA PARK ................................................................... ►- - �' , m �� NAY- $W 50;317TH'PL a -° M � dew.. SW 3,18TH-PL o iso soo 500Feet A a SW 3201TH ST Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAKOTA PARK .................................................................. . Park Character & Context This community park consists primarily of athletic fields at this time, and is heavily used for athletic training and events. It is located adjacent to Lakota Middle School, which uses the fields for its P.E. classes and sports teams. The park is bordered to the north by Dash Point Road and to the west by 21 st Avenue SW. Main access to the park is at SW 316th Street and Dash Point Road. The park consists of two distinct areas: the north part of the park is relatively flat and open, with steep slopes at the east end of the site, and is managed by the Parks Department. The south part of the site is primarily wetland and wetland buffer and was acquired by the City's Surface Water Utility in 2004. The north part of the site is primarily oriented towards active recreation uses. Pedestrian access is primarily from the school and the parking lot northwest of the athletic fields. There are no sidewalks along the street frontage. Residential properties border the site to the south and southwest. The Fire District training center is adjacent to the northeast. Park Issuec The natural grass fields currently have poor drainage and turf problems. Play is limited each year due to soggy conditions. Although the park has excellent site visibility, it currently lacks a strong park identity due to its location adjacent to Lakota Middle School and low level of development. There is a lack of safe pedestrian access and circulation. There is insufficient parking during events. Overflow parking is located at the middle school and at the Wayside Church across the street (which creates dangerous crossings for pedestrians). The City completed a facilities master plan for the site, which identifies specific improvements to the fields, including addressing the drainage issues, updating fields to regulation size and upgrading to artificial turf. r, - -. !, rs-f-(:nti-)l As one of the five community parks with an active recreation emphasis, the park's utilization by other participants will increase significantly once recommended improvements are implemented. The addition of passive recreation uses at the park will help to broaden its multiple functions. Needs Near -Term Strategy for requests from cell phone and other telecommunications providers. Design and construct improvements identified in the Facilities Master Plan. Improve restrooms and storage. Upgrade/rubberize the track. Upgrade soccer field to artificial turf. Parking lot lighting upgrades. Long -Term Upgrade field lighting. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan PANTHER LAKE .......................................... 0 e 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 a 0 a a 0 0 a a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0• Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan PANTHER LAKE ................................................................... Park Character & Context This 78.72 -acre site is located along Southwest Campus Drive. The park contains a trail system around Panther Lake that connects to the BPA Trail and West Campus Trail. P_-r� Potprtfi-41 Panther Lake is an integral hub in a system of trails and open space links. It currently serves this function by connecting to the BPA Trail and West Campus Trail. Panther Lake is also connected to Celebration Park and Madrona Park via the current BPA Trail system. Future improvements could link Panther Lake to Alderbrook Park to the north and West Hylebos Wetlands Park to the south. This park is a popular location for Eagle Scout projects. Needs Near -Term Monitor new development and needs that may arise. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Optn Space Plan ..................................... SACAlAWEA.PARK 9 t 1 *1D s, SOP' 1� 1A e W 4 &L ids pR S 300TH ST to . UJ ui Y At. - M it>• °. i" X "'.}y S 302ND_ST k 0 125 250 500 N "'. Feet A� 5303RD ST .a a�ttttttr:is 0 IF Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plar Y SACA�AWEA.PARK ...................................... Park Character & Context Sacajawea Park is a community park with an active recreation emphasis. This park has a high level of use for organized sports and athletic events. Sacajawea Middle School is located immediately west of the park. Residential and commercial uses surround the park. Dash Point Road borders the park to the north and 16th Avenue South to the east. The primary vehicular access to the park is off Dash Point Road. There is a large parking area that is shared with the middle school. The site is terraced with a grade change of 64 feet rising from north to south. The northerly portion of the site contains athletic facilities and the southerly end is oriented toward more passive activities. The passive recreation area is isolated from the rest of the park and is obscured from public view. Park lssue� GraffitiNandalism, particularly on restroom buildings. Site visibility into the park is obscured by a heavily wooded boundary. Drainage issues associated with topographic changes. The facilities are dated and need to be upgraded. Undersized athletic fields, in part due to the size of existing terraces on site and steep slopes. Artificial turf soccer field is experiencing problems due to heavy use and drainage issues. Park Potential This park's utilization will increase significantly once the recommended improvements are implemented. Needs Near -Term Replace aging rubber track. Replace water service connection. Address drainage problems and replace existing artificial turf soccer field. Upgrade existing weed -infested appearance of the Park street frontage berm with permanent, low -maintenance groundcover landscaping. Long -Term Implement Sacajawea Master Plan recommended improvements when funding becomes available. Repair an aging parking lot. Renovate tennis court. Renovate sewer lift station. Install picnic shelters. Replace/upgrade ball field lighting. Upgrade parking lot lighting. Install security cameras. Federal Way Parks, ," ""en Space Plan SAG HALI E PARK .................................................................. 00, ..». �� . ►- �i5WiC-AMP(/SJ�R t� ONI . lr - f VI a 3 y uj � 3 ...... �:� r a N - SW 340TH STS r i+ � 34_OTH ST 40 lff . SW 341ST PL'�'�� 0 • 125 250 500 LAN\ Feet / V d.�:.i•�... w--,�� Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SAG HALI E PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context Saghalie Park is an active recreation park in the City. It is located immediately adjacent to and shares athletic facilities with Saghalie Middle School. The park sits on a high point above SW Campus Drive. The park has a sense of enclosure due to topographic changes and the surrounding tree cover and its location behind a school. Off-street parking is available behind the middle school. Three pedestrian entry points are located along SW Campus Drive. Land uses immediately surrounding the park includes Saghalie Middle School, retail, single-family residential, and multi -family residential. Park Issues In general, the park is in good condition; only minor improvements and enhancements are needed to increase usability and attractiveness. Current park issues include: Vandalism. The park has a history of high levels of vandalism and graffiti. This can be attributed, in part, to the low visibility into the park from street and adjacent properties. Visibility. Improve visibility of park from the street, including pedestrian access points along SW Campus Drive. Demand for cell tower access. Rubber track needs to be repaired or replaced soon. Park Potential As one of the community parks, the recreational fields at this park are heavily used. By upgrading the fields to address deficiencies, the City can increase the number of games that can be played year-round. Needs Near -Term Replace artificial turf soccer field Recoat basketball courts. Upgrade/recoat tennis courts. Replace rubberized track. Develop a facility improvement plan for Saghalie which identifies specific facilities improvements for the active recreation fields. Include 1-2 directional signs along SW Campus Drive. Improve sightlines and visibility into park along SW Campus Drive. Long -Term Improve trail surface conditions and enhance trail connections. Improved landscaping and street frontage to create a more defined park entry, including park identity signs. Work with the school district tojointly- fund the repair or replacement of the rubber track. Install/upgrade football field to artificial turf. Replace restroom roofs. Overlay parking lot. Parking lot lighting upgrades. Install security cameras. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SCULPTURE PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SCULPTURE PARK ................................................................. • . Park Character & Context Sculpture Park is a small urban park that serves as connection between the Federal Way Transit Center and Federal Way's Town Square Park and Performing Arts and Events Center. The site contains a paved, meandering walkway and sculptures throughout the 0.47 -acre site. It is situated along the easterly edge of 21 st Avenue South, north of the driveway to the transit center, and west of the transit center structure. Park Issues Traffic volume along 21st Avenue South makes walking from Sculpture Park to Town Square Park. Park Potential Sculpture Park serves Federal Way's Town Center. Future park improvements could include seating areas and additional outdoor art. Install seating areas. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • 31600 Pete Von Reichbauer Way • 3.91 acres • Type: Community Park Key Features • Spray Park • Track zip ride • Picnic shelter • Great lawn • Playground • Restrooms • Walking path • Plaza • Off-street parking lot Parcel Number • 092104-9021 143 -.;r 77?,, y.. 3 m x V W cc O AI k Ir TOWN .Sq UARE. PARK ................................ Park Character & Context Town Square Park is a unique downtown park in a very urban setting at the former site of an indoor theater complex. The park was built on the former AMC theater complex which had sat vacant and blighted for over a decade with the purpose of stimulating downtown development which has achieved its mission. The park is located just north of the very busy 320th street in the heart of downtown Federal Way at 31600 Pete Von Reichbauer Way. The primary entrances to the park are on Pete Von Reichbauer Way and there is a pedestrian entrance on the east side of the park. There have been several investments in the immediate vicinity since the park opened including a city -owned Performing Arts and Event Center and hotel renovations. The park features several amenities including a spray park, playground (with track zip ride), restrooms, picnic shelter, walking path, plaza for gatherings, and a living holiday tree that is the site of holiday events. The design of the park also includes several green infrastructure elements including pervious pathways and parking stalls, vegetated roofs, and a bioretention facility (rain garden). Park IssueF Undesirable activity is a problem due to location and close proximity to a large transit center. Heavy use and complex systems involving the spray park make maintenance a challenge. Parer ®•.+�.r,t;a! The park has no real room for additional amenities other than a potential for an additional picnic shelter. The park still has untapped programing potential and it is wildly popular now. Needs Near -Term Install gates, sunshade, and additional landscaping. Long -Term Consider adding exercise equipment and perhaps a band shell. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 145 Park Information • 34915 4th Avenue South • 102.86 acres • Type: Community Park Key Features • Historic cabins • ace Open s P P West HYlaeo. =- "P"' r <' n ' • West Hylebos wetlands Wetlands - • - . '' '` °' • Nature area � • Hiking/walking trail Other Facilities - • Restrooms • Benches • Picnic tables a • Interpretive signage y -` • Off-street parking • Two caretaker homes Parcel Numbers • 202104-9015 • 202104-9018 • 202104-9034 • 202104-9054 LL • 202104-9057 • 202104-9062 • 292104-9008 • 292104-9013 • 292104-9043 • 292104-9068 • 292104-9151 • 292104-9154 ; • 292104-9156 145 WEST HYLEBOS WETLANDS PARK ...... 0 0 0 0* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0* 0 0 a a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0• 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 e e a .... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0•. Park Character & Context West Hylebos Wetlands Park consists of four key areas: West Hylebos Wetlands Park Historic Cabins West Hylebos Open Space The main park was acquired from the State in 2004. R;?rL! Pntprttii.1 West Hylebos Wetlands Park is a model for open space in the city that integrates habitat preservation, public access and educational opportunities and community stewardship. Needs Near -Term Manage invasive species (blackberry, nightshade). Install a delineation fence around caretaker homes. Develop a plan to get a water line to the boardwalk to aid in cleaning. Long -Term Develop a Park Master Plan. Create trail connection to south part of site and proposed bike lanes on South 356th Street. Explore environmental education opportunities. Coordinate habitat improvements. Repair/repave the caretaker access road. Replace/repair the maintenance shed. Expand the parking lot and make repairs to the existing parking lot. Improve parking lot lighting. Install security cameras. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank I ll III :i' moo! ADELAIDE PARK ................................................................... IL�• • . 'lll=_moi � �_ •`e�, ::, 'st a: r'�� ��1►. SR ,► uj ^ `I ll a * �� L JK LSWi,306T:H&, . s .,I!k • c ir. 308TH k' S 4- � k . k iA► 0 100 200 400 Feet r. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan b �t As' 2 ADELAI.DE •PARK ............ 00000 a 0000000000000000000000 Park Character & Context Adelaide is a mostly wooded neighborhood park located adjacent to Adelaide Elementary School. The park's main entrance is at the large, east end of the property, on 16th Avenue SW and a smaller entrance is on 21 st Avenue SW. A gravel trail links the two entries, passing through a narrow, wooded section between houses, then through a picnic area set in a grassy opening in the woods. The trail also forms a side loop that connects a horse arena, tennis court and play area near the east park entry. The majority of the site is level. Partial sidewalks are located along the eastern side of the park along 16th Avenue SW. Park Issues Moderate visibility into the park due to wooded condition. The existing tennis court is under-utilized due to low visibility and shady areas. The horse arena in the rear of the site is under-utilized and is no longer maintained for equestrian use. The park could benefit from 'opening up' the site by selectively thinning the tree cover to let additional sunlight into the park near the play structure and site furnishings as well as along the 16th Avenue SW frontage. P.; rk PntpntE n i Adelaide Park serves a residential neighborhood in the north central part of the City. Park improvements, including picnic area, playground, and tennis court, and horse arena were added in the 1990s, based on local neighborhood input. The old horse arena is informally being used as an off -leash dog area. Near -Term Park identity signs; add a new park sign at the 21 st Street entrance. Provide additional trash receptacles. Perform invasive species management. Repair trail surfaces. Evaluate use of horse arena / Consider redevelopment as off -leash dog area for small dogs or small agility course. Long -Term Install/formalize picnic areas. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ALDERBROOK PARK ................................................................... SW 325TH'PL 7. LU a �,f 1 •M. _M _ .. A C 0 150 300 15--' N }- et A •'.:,w.+. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ea � - t - . - = r 1•� A C 0 150 300 15--' N }- et A •'.:,w.+. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ALDERBROOK PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context Alderbrook Park is comprised of three separate park areas, two of which are relatively undeveloped. The undeveloped, wooded area of the park is included within the City's open space area calculations. The park is located immediately west and southwest of Silverlake Elementary School. The primary park entrance and facilities are located along the south side of SW 325th Place. This area contains play equipment and a large, informal lawn area. A series of wetlands are located within each of the three park areas. The three park areas are connected by an eight -foot, paved asphalt path. The path itself is situated in a wooded setting along the periphery of the park, and in some locations the path runs along the edge of the wetlands. There are multiple pedestrian access points to each of the three park areas from the surrounding single-family residential subdivisions. Paris issues The trail connecting each of the three park areas crosses SW 325th Place. An improved pedestrian crossing at this location would help to facilitate safe pedestrian movement. No off-street parking; although parking is available at Silverlake Elementary School. Multiple park entries do not have park identification signs. Park is surrounded by single-family residential. Future park improvements must be sensitive to adjacent neighbors. Park Potential Evaluate park for potential improvements. Trail/sidewalk improvements to connect the trail system within this park to link to trails within English Gardens Park, Panther Lake Open Space and the BPA Trail. Needs Near -Term Install park identity signs. Repair the trail and replace the playground. Long -Term Install park -specific improvements based on the park's unique potential based on public outreach process. Connect Alderbrook Park trail to the trails within English Gardens Park, Panther Lake, and the BPA Trail. Enhance pedestrian/trail wayfinding signage or install a park map/kiosk to orient park visitors to amenities and trails. Improve drainage in the large turf areas as it holds water for a long period of time. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ALDERDALE PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ALDERDALE .PARK ..................................... Park Character & Context Alderdale Park is a small neighborhood park that was dedicated for a public park as part of hte recording of the Alderdale Division 1 subdivision. It is a well-designed small park with a playground, basketball and tennis courts, a short loop trail, and site furnishings that include picnic tables and benches. The site is generally flat, with some short, steep slopes toward the back or north side of the site. There is an open lawn area in the middle of the park, with formal landscaping beds along the east and west edges of the park. Basketball and tennis courts are located at the rear of the park. Vehicular and pedestrian access is from SW 340th Place, a local street. Park Issue Lack of visibility to the basketball and tennis courts from the street. Evidence of drainage and erosion problems near the basketball and tennis courts. A rolled curb along the street allows vehicles to drive onto the lawn. €' ¢r;. t; �t This park is an appealing neighborhood park, that is in good condition. The area residents should remain involved to maintain its appeal. Needs Near -Term Address drainage/erosion problems near tennis and basketball courts. Graffiti removal. Perform invasive species management. Replace missing landscaping. Repair or replace older benches and picnic tables. Upgrade the monument sign. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information * South 333rd Street and 24th Avenue South * 2.66 acres * Type: Neighborhood Key Features • Play structures (2) • Trails • Picnic tables • Basketball court (1/2 Court) Parcel Number . 797820-0162 155 N 94 N 104100 200_ J 1, , 333RDSO JflT CEDAR GROVE PARK 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0****see 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0. 0*a a 0 0 0 0 0 0 Park Character & Context The Thompson property was purchased for a park site in 1998. It was formerly the site of a veterinarian's kennel. It is no longer a wooded site, with the Hylebos Creek running offsite, just to the east of the property. Construction of park improvements were completed in 2006. These included an 8' -wide paved trail, two playground areas for toddlers and older children, a half -court basketball court, a picnic area, landscaping and sidewalk and street improvements. Park issues Homeless encampments and vandalism have regularly occurred at this park since its opening. parV pnf-srtti'll This park will provide a much-needed recreation resource in a neighborhood with many children. There are no other nearby parks where the site is located. Needs Long -Term Install benches. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan CORONADO PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan CO RO NADO, PARK ..................................... Park Character & Context Coronado is a small neighborhood park, tucked between homes on a residential street. Neighborhood residents brought some concerns about safety and the condition of some of the facilities to the City and the park has received some repair and replacement efforts over the past couple of years. This included adding some low landscaping along the street, removing some overgrown shrubs and an old bike rack, and replacing play equipment and a water fountain. Views of the Cascade Mountains and the BPA transmission lines are visible from the street in front of the park. Coronado Park is located off of SW 349th Place. The park includes a play structure, basketball court, connection path, an informal lawn area, and some site furnishings. The park is surrounded by single-family residential to the east and south of the park. -1Y4- ICC' ICS' Portions of the park are tucked away from view and may limit future development potential Park Potential Potential for neighborhood gathering place. A long, narrow segment of lawn runs behind several houses, and serves as the connecting link to the southern entrance. This lawn might be suitable for another use, but since some of the lawn has very low visibility, and is in such close proximity to homes, this may limit what can be accomplished. Needs Near -Term Upgrade park fixtures. Continue landscape improvements. Determine property line/screen adjacent decaying fence. Buffer between playground and street. Replace plant material in poor condition. Long -Term Improve ADA accessibility to the play structure. Consider new uses or site improvements for open grassy areas. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan l fA� Park information • 5200 SW 324th Place • 4.97 acres V • Type: Neighborhood Park Key Features • Play area • Metal and composite play • ` � - Dash Point structure Highlands Park A • Metal swing set • Formal trailhead connecting to Dash Point State Park trail system Other Facilities • Picnic table =x r , • Benches Parcel Number, .,:►,.:� • 189831-0470 _ ► �+',V4 vi ir.- -� - a -4 r1mg 011 > \ . A r , 4 159 DASH POINT HIGHLANDS PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context Dash Point Highlands is directly south of Dash Point State Park, which creates a heavily wooded backdrop to the park site. Southwest 324th Place serves as the only access to the site. The park's trail connects to Dash Point State Park trail system. The site is relatively level except for the retention pond, and a drainage swale along the street frontage. A new play structure, benches and picnic tables were installed in 2011. The play structure and an expanded grassy field are the primary recreational features of the site. Small children are protected by a bull rail fence on the street side of the playground. Park Issue Dark and secluded atmosphere creates a party setting for youth at night. Park PrntPrf;,-4! Dash Point Highlands has good visibility from the street, but its location deep in the neighborhood, near the City's heavily wooded western limits, indicates that the park will continue to mostly serve the local residential neighborhood population. This park's proximity to Dash Point State Park is its biggest asset and it serves as a trailhead into the State Park's trail system for the public and neighborhood residents. It could also be connected to an open space on SW 325th Way, via trails within the State Park, to create a loop trail. The open nature of the park also lends itself to additional development of recreational facilities. Needs 'Near -Term Identify potential recreation facilities for the park. Long -Term Perform forest management. Delineate property boundaries and install screening for adjacent residences. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ENGLISH GARDENS PARK .................. • IL ;G SV?AML.9 J-1 oi:Oi ib AA .. '-S � SW 331ST ST,'. 81,p Mt J ►' ar + i+ 3r t �: ��' • �„� ..� r4 � ems*; w ��p► 5� 333RD ST yj►- +� '� ,�' � , ,w,,:► 11 IX— r !• *�. SW 334TH S7 - 4g, 7 � ,' 5�1^333RD p �44 l- �.. } . 1�-=. W AVr N /gyp''.. :. 0 100 200 400 ;' -/'/'r !t ) Feet •..' Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ENGLISH GARDENS PARK .00 0a& 0 0 0 a 0 0* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0•• Park Character & Context English Gardens Park is a linear park located in the central part of the City. The park includes wooded areas, landscaped beds, paths, benches and clearings. The wooded portions of the park are included within the Citys open space area calculations. The park has multiple pedestrian access points from the surrounding residential neighborhood. Park IssueF Limited visibility from the street due to linear nature of the park and surrounding single family residential areas. The park is not well known by the community and is mostly used by the surrounding residences. Although street frontages are planted with landscaping and have a low fence, there are no park identity signs to delineate park entrances. Park Potential The parks greatest potential is its role in linking trails between Alderbrook Park, BPA Trail, Panther Lake Open Space, and West Campus Open Space to form a more interconnected system of trails through the area. Needs Near -Term Install park identity signs at park entrances. Long -Term Develop trail connections to Alderbrook Park and West Campus Open Space. Upgrade park fixtures. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan HERITAGE WOODS PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan .HERITAGE .WO.ODS. PARK...........................0000000 Park Character & Context This small neighborhood park was dedicated to the City as a public park as part of the recording of the Heritage Woods Division 1 subdivision in 1999. The park has good access to adjacent streets at three locations. A playground and picnic tables were installed at the time of park dedication. A paved trail was added to access two cul-de- sacs in 2005. The site has a mix of wooded and open areas. Park Issues This relatively new park is in good condition. The trail extensions were added in response to requests for better access to the playground through some wet soil conditions. At present approximately 1/3 of the site is accessible for recreational use. Pn,-k pr�fpr?fl'-41 With some additional trail extensions, the eastern 2/3 of the site could become accessible, and used to create a walking loop. There are two potential access points that would increase the visibility of this park. iNeeos Replace playground. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • 833 SW 308th Street • 4.77 acres • Type: Neighborhood Park Key Features • Play area • Metal and composite play structure • Metal swing set • Basketball court (1 /2 court) • Hiking/walking trail Other Facilities • Benches • Picnic tables Parcel Num • 0721 2 d 165 • t fi * t y. 111Y W LM _5_W1308TH ST _ r �a SW 310TH ST 3 Ui .. N 0 62.5 125 250 Feet N LAKE GROVE PARK .................................................................. . Park Character & Context Lake Grove Park is a heavily wooded site with a paved loop trail, a playground constructed in 2011, a small picnic area and a basketball court. The park is long and narrow, and only about 1/a of it is developed. Vehicular access is challenging. One car can park at the street end on SW 310th Street, though this could block the adjacent driveway. On SW 308th Street it appears that cars park on the gravel shoulder on an adjacent property. There are multiple access points from two sides of the park. Informal trails indicate the approaches that many users take. Single-family residential surrounds the park. Very low visibility from 8th and 10th Avenues SW. There are no sidewalks. However, the park is near existing or proposed bike lanes or shoulders on SW Dash Point Road and SW 312th Street. Long, narrow configuration between houses. Dense woods and shade. Park Potential Work with neighborhood residents to identify potential "community gathering place" improvements. Needs Near -Term Provide park signage by replacing main sign on 8th Avenue SW, adding a small sign on 10th Avenue SW and directional signage on 10th Avenue SW. Perform invasive species management. Long -Term Convert trail system to gravel. Provide on-site parking. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAKE KILLARNEY PARK .........................0000. 0 0 0 xiR L v 0 100 200 400 " Feet Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan .L.AKE .KI KILas LARNEY EY.PARK ............................. Park Character & Context This unique park has a quiet, natural setting on the shore of Lake Killarney. The park is wooded, and contains many native species. A walking trail runs through the park, and features several very attractive water views. Lake Killarney Park is located east of 1-5, and south of SR-18. It is immediately south of the World Vision headquarters. Single -family housing is located east across the lake, and south of the park. A church is on the west side of Weyerhaeuser Way, which is the primary street access to the park. The street has wide shoulders along most of its length, suitable for pedestrian use. Sidewalks are only present in front of the World Vision property to the north. Nark issues The park has low visibility from the street and neighboring area due to heavily wooded conditions. Low visibility into the park has contributed to issues with dumping, vandalism and other illegal activities. The parking lot is currently closed to the public due to excessive problems with dumping and illegal activity. Park Potential The park functions more as an open space with passive recreational uses than a traditional neighborhood park. Improving the trail surface and opening up the park to view from the street may help with some of the current park issues. Providing more or improved facilities or site furnishing could also increase the number of visitors to the park, thus improving its safety and usefulness. Needs Near -Term Solve parking issues. Improve pedestrian access from the street. Improve visibility into park from Weyerhaeuser Way South. Enhance view to lake from existing clearing. Remove invasive plant species. Long -Term Provide comfortable seating in lake viewing areas. Create additional seating/gathering areas in the park. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAU RELWOOD PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAU RE LWOO . DPARK 0000000U................................. Park Character & Context Laurelwood is a mostly wooded neighborhood park with a large multi-purpose grass field, located within a residential area. The park's main walk-in entrance is located near the T intersection of South 292nd Street and 23rd Avenue South. Park Issues Poor visibility into the park due to the size, shape, heavily wooded conditions and the surrounding residential parcels adjacent to the park. The park was managed by a private Home Owners' Association (HOA) until it was dedicated to the City in 2009. Various deferred maintenance elements remain evident in the park. The park was initially cleaned up and an old play structure and backstop was removed that were not up to code. Storm water structures were cleaned and improvements made. Park D -t --tial Laurelwood Park serves a residential neighborhood in the northerly part of the City. Future park improvements could include addition of a new backstop and fencing for the multipurpose field, construciton of a playground, construction of a trail system through the greenbelt and connection points to the south and west. Needs Near -Term Provide additional trash receptacles. Perform invasive species management. Long -Term Prepare a Park Master Plan. Install 1/2 court basketball court. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan MAD RO NA PARK ................................................................... �a W .. 0, SW. 359TH ST ♦ u+ 'w� '." ►..;,: a UJ N i 0 112.5 225 450 A Feet ST Is --SSW 360TH'STJ Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan .MAD.RO.NA. PARK ....................................... Park Character & Context Madrona Park is a neighborhood park constructed in 2005. The park and Phase IV of the BPA Trail follow BPA transmission lines. The BPA Trail terminates within the park. The center of the site is primarily wetland and associated buffer and is heavily vegetated with wetland plant species. The developed portions of the park include a play structure, a BPA Trail extension, and site furnishings. Vehicular access to the park is available from 15th Avenue SW between SW 356th Street and SW 362nd Street. Pedestrian access is available along SW 356th Street and 15th Avenue SW. A pedestrian crossing at SW 356th Street/BPA Trail, including a refuge island, was installed during the BPA Trail extension (Phase IV). Adjacent land uses surrounding the park are primarily single family residential. The northern edge of the park is visible from SW 356th Street, a principal arterial. Park Issue, Wetlands and utilities on the site limit future development of the park. Any development must be coordinated with BPA, public utilities (power) and Tacoma Public Utilities (water pipeline #5). Park Potential The BPA Trail terminates at this park. Future extension of the trail (BPA Trail Phase V) has the potential to connect to Pierce County. Pierce County has long range plans for a trail connection, making it a regional trail system. Madrona Meadows, a City -owned open space, is also adjacent to the park on the north side of South 356th Street. Needs Near -Term Picnic tables with concrete pads. Long -Term Extend BPA trail to southern City limits once Pierce County makes progress on developing a link to its system. Perform invasive species management. Add 1/2 court basketball court. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan �» • F 1 `,•jai:: Xi. 1i �.,' 9 1� • OF 915 South 315th Street • 3.43 acres • Type: Neighborhood Park•. i �*�, F' Ke Features + � :..r Zt, -�- ' ` -� • _ • • . ' • fa Wood play set • Hiking/walking trail Other Faciliti • Benches • Picnic tables �--� — IP �N H r W x H O r s3�sTH sT 53 5 HST 7� S 316TH ST `r ' 173 MIRROR LAKEPARK 0 0 a 0 a a a a a a 0 * * # 0 * & 9 * 0 * & # 0 0 0 0 0 0 a 0 0 0 0 0 0 000000000000000000000000000000 Park Character & Context Mirror Lake Park is a 3.43 -acre neighborhood park located off South 315th Avenue. Facilities at the park include a small playground area and large open lawn area. The character of the site is fairly level and partially wooded with a mixture of understory vegetation. The park has limited access from adjacent residential areas and is only accessible from two small dead-end streets. Park issues Limited parking. Site visibility. Invasive species. There are no sidewalks in the vicinity of the park. Park Potential This park serves the local neighborhood. The park is tucked away behind single-family residential and is not readily visible from the street. This park will continue to serve the neighborhood immediately surrounding it. The park is located near Mirror Lake Elementary School. Thinning some of the tree cover near the play structure may help to open up the site and allow more sunlight in the play area and seating. Needs Near -Term Replace/expand playground. Perform invasive species management. Long -Term Work with local neighbors to identify potential for other recreation uses at the park, particularly the potential of the large open lawn area. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan OLYMPICVIEW PARK..................................9000 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan rmation IM►11 k-I Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ,O OLYMPIC P I.0 .VIEW.PARK................................ Park Character & Context Olympic View Park consists primarily of a heavily wooded ravine, with two flat areas at each end of the property. The park abuts the Woodbridge Park Open Space to the south. Playground structures and some site furnishings are present on the upland areas at the northeast end of the park. The park is located between 30th Avenue SW and 32nd Avenue SW. Vehicular access is limited, although about two parking spaces are present near the northeast entry. The park has four pedestrian access points and neighborhood residents actively use the informal trails that trAvenuerse the open space and park. The neighborhood has few sidewalks. Park Issues Steep slopes in the ravine limit the accessibility of a trail system. Limited visibility of the park entries and its secluded nature limit the awareness of the presence of this park. Park Potential Olympic View Park is a quiet, secluded park that has the potential for expanded usability with development of a trail system that connects to the open space south of the park. Well-designed entries and improved seating/gathering areas around two open grass areas would attract more users and offer more possibilities for use. High potential for creation of linear park -type trail system through Olympic View. Needs Near -Term Install park identity signs at each entry (4). Perform invasive species management. Install new trash receptacles and benches. Long -Term Install seating/gathering areas in two upland areas. Develop a formal trail system through the ravine, connecting with open spaces and neighborhood entry points. Install 1/2 court basketball court. Formalize Joe's Creek social trail. Improve neighborhood entrances (6). Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan PALISADES PARK .......................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan PALISADES PARK ............ 0 0 0** 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0* a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0•• Park Character & Context This 4.5 -acre neighborhood park is located off Dash Point Road. Facilities at the park include a basketball court, play equipment, open lawn area and a trail system. A small parking area that contains six spaces is located adjacent to the roadway. The park contains two areas, the fairly open park area where the play structure, trail, and basketball court are located. The rear of the site is in a wooded condition with limited improvements. The park has some limited view of Puget Sound. Park issue: A storm ditch along the roadway prevents parallel parking adjacent to the park. Needs Near -Term Resurface/paint basketball court. Replace playground equipment. Improve parking lot lighting. Install security cameras. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SW 312TH SPORTS COURTS0 0# 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 a 0 0 0 a 0 a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0• 0 0 0 000 0 0 0• Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SW312TH SPORTS COURTS................0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0* 0. 0. 0... 0• Park Character & Context This site consists entirely of three paved sports courts, including one basketball court, one tennis court and one pickleball court, placed end to end. The two larger courts are enclosed with high fencing, and one gate serves both courts. The pickleball court has fencing only at the ends of the court. The courts are excavated into the site approximately 3 feet, as the courts are used as concrete -bottomed detention facilities during large storm events. There is an outfall from South 312th Street that flows to the basketball court which occasionally results in the deposition of silt onto the court. A natural vegetative screen north of the courts provides a buffer between the sports activities and the adjacent homes. However, homes on each end of the courts have direct views of the courts. There is good vehicular access from SW 312th Street, a minor arterial. There are no sidewalks in this neighborhood or on the site. Park Issues Since the park is not signed well, and does not have parking, it is not immediately evident that this is a public property. There is no formalized parking on the site, and visitors park on random gravel pads along the edge of the street. Drainage and erosion problems are evident. There is no seating and very limited pedestrian circulation on the site. Park Potential SW 312th Sports Courts is a "special use" neighborhood park because it offers an important and unique resource to the community. The courts might receive more use with needed improvements such as seating areas, parking and sidewalks. This must be balanced with their close proximity to residents, who are sometimes affected by noise from the courts. Needs Near -Term Install benches. Install park sign. Plant buffer screening adjacent to residences. Long -Term Construct off-street parking. Contruct pedestrian walkways along South 312th Street. Address drainage and erosion problems, possibly with concrete block wall around edge of courts that can double as seating. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan WE DG EWOO D PARK ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan WEDGEWOOD PARK 00 000000 000.000ee 96 . Park Character & Context This neighborhood park is completely surrounded by single-family residential uses. There are multiple access points into the park in breaks between the single-family houses. Access is from SW 339th Street and SW 337th Street. The park is primarily an open area with tree cover along the perimeter to buffer adjacent neighbors. Park {SSUe, This park is underutilized, likely in part due to its location tucked behind single-family homes. Neighbors have encroached on park property with fences. Park Potential This park serves the local residents and will continue to serve this function. Future improvements should address street presence of the park and upgrades for safety. Needs Near -Term Address fence encroachment by adjoining property owners. Replace and expand the playground. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan • 2315 South 300th Street -- --... • 2.43 acres • Type: Neighborhood Park Key Features • Metal and composite play structure and separate toddler play area • Hiking/walking trail • Wooden bridge over a drainage Swale Other Facilities • Benches • Picnic tables Parcel Number • 042104-9 183 ME �• ;. �.�� per � i � E '� � WILDWOOD PARK .................................... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 e 0 0 0 0 a 0 a a 9 0 0 0 0• Park Character & Context This 2.43 -acre park is situated off SW 300th Street, adjacent to Wildwood Elementary School. The park is located in a secluded, wooded setting, with gently rolling topography centered along a small drainage Swale. Facilities at the site include a playground area constructed in 2010, an informal lawn area, and an eight -foot wide paved trail. The park is surrounded by single-family residential and Wildwood Elementary School is located to the east. Pedestrian access to the park is located off of 23rd Avenue South. Park issue The park is heavily wooded. Sight lines are limited by native vegetation. Perk Pntnnti:-1f Continue as a locally -focused neighborhood park. Needs Near -Term Upgrade park fixtures. Repair asphalt trail. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • Off of SW Campus Drive, primary entry is from the Winco Shopping Center parking lot • 1.60 acres • Type: Neighborhood Park Ke Features • Paved plaza • Benches • Trash cans • Landscaping • Pedestrian lighting Parcel Number • 415920-0730 185 WI N CO PARK ................................................................... Park Character & Context This small park is situated between the Winco Shopping Center and West Campus Drive. Half of the site is improved with a small plaza and benches in association with a maintained turf area. The other half is a native woodland area. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank SPACE ALMA BENNET OPEN SPACE ................................................................... Property Description Alma Bennett Open Space is approximately 8.25 acres located along the southern City limits. The open space is comprised of 14 parcels and undeveloped rights-of-way. Alma Bennet is located in a single-family neighborhood. Open Space Value • Habitat. Future Use Potential Explore site as a potential location for future park development to serve the south portion of the City based on need and demand. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan BRIGHTON PARK OPEN SPACE ................................................................... Property Description Park InformationBrighton Place Open Space is approximately 7.64 acres located Parcel lies between 12th along the southern City limits and just east of Alma Bennet Open Avenue SW and 10th Court SW Space. The open space is undeveloped, contains dense tree along the southern City limits cover, and contains environmentally sensitive areas. The open 7.64 acres space was added to City inventory in 2008 through development mitigation and is located in a single family neighborhood. Open Space Value Habitat. Greenbelt. 17! if -1 Ere s Eca nrf-p rif ii t Development potential is limited to passive recreation/trail improvements due to presence of environmentally sensitive areas. " *SSW 364T.H�PL 7 UA LU VIA v. A- 0 75 150 300 , A Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan FISHER'S POND OPEN SPACE ................................................................... Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan FISHER'S POND OPEN SPACE ................................................................. 0 . Park Character & Context Fisher's Pond is approximately 13.43 acres and is located along SW 320th Street. The site primarily consists of Fisher's Pond and associated wetlands. A series of informal trails are located on the west side of the site. Single-family residential uses are located to the north and west and multi -family residential is located to the east. Southwest 320th Street borders the site to the south. Open Space Value Wildlife habitat. Environmentally sensitive areas. Future Use Potential The site could serve to educate the community on the natural history of Federal Way through interpretive signage and displays. Potential picnic rental site could be developed. Needs Near -Term Prepare a Master Plan for the site. Decommission the unused, on-site well. Long -Term Install picnic shelter on concrete pad. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan KENWOOD OPEN SPACE ................................................................... Property Description Kenwood Open Space is located in the southerly part of the City. It is the site of a former gravel operation. The open space is currently in a natural state, with heavy tree cover. The site is located in a single-family residential neighborhood. Open Space Valu, Habitat value. Connects to a larger system owned by a homeowner's association. Future Use Potential Explore potential for future neighborhood park at this site based on need and demand to serve the residential population in the south part of the City. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LAKOTA WETLANDS ................................................................... Park Information Property Description This 16.85 -acre open space is currently undeveloped with dense * 21stAvenue SW and south of tree cover and wetlands. The site contains environmentally Lakota Park sensitive areas. The open space is surrounded by single-family * 16.85 acres housing and Lakota Middle School. Open Snace Value • Greenbelt. Environmental sensitive area protection. Future Use Potential Passive recreatoin and trail connections. i a 4 M317TH'PL r Sw,318TH"PL N M .tA o 150 sao wF-, n .e. SSW 320TH ST N Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 1017 7 P SW -3 -12TH ST Y W i x i a 4 M317TH'PL r Sw,318TH"PL N M .tA o 150 sao wF-, n .e. SSW 320TH ST N Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan LOCHAVEN OPN SPACE *see ......... 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0* 6 0 0 9 000 *000000000000•• Property Description This 14.43 -acre open space is a linear greenbelt -type open space. The site is currently undeveloped with dense tree cover. The site contains environmentally sensitive area including Joe's Creek. The open space is surrounded by single-family and multi -family land uses. Open Space Value Greenbelt. Environmentally sensitive area protection. Future Use Potential Passive recreation and trail connections. 11 N 0 ,00 200 400 A Feet .r A5W~319TH PL— It L—F�� ..• IL A Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 15TH S #�. + � h ' 11 N 0 ,00 200 400 A Feet .r A5W~319TH PL— It L—F�� ..• IL A Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan MADRONA MEADOWS OPEN SPACE ................................................................... �� Information � Property Description Park Madrona Meadows is located adjacent to the BPA Trail. The - SW 354th Place . . 13th Way open space is accessible from 13th Way SW. The site is currently SW undeveloped. It includes wetlands and associated vegetation. - 7.78 acres The open space is surrounded by single-family residential. Habitat/Oren mace Valt), Environmentally sensitive Adjacent to larger open area. space and BPA trail. Wetland. Future Use Potential A connection from the BPA Trail to this site, and the construction of a loop trail within Madrona Meadows would make this site a destination along the BPA, and create a neighborhood walking route through an interesting ecological setting. �. °"' SW3g8�' SW 348TH P< -UJ SW -349TH ST �� ,� SW 350TH ST W 1,04, > i a SIN QST ST e S A' A. _ O 4) 354TH ST. >"- * 3S4TH PL i A' SW 355TH PL 56 SW 156TH ST 3 , UJ - UJ LU..Yk. n. K A -00 Aliilk 0 . , � � E!�► 1 .fit' li 0 175 350 700 N SEEN= Feet A Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan MARLBROOK OPEN SPACE ...................... Property Description The Marlbrook Open Space is collection of four parcels situated along Redondo Way South between South 288th and South 291st Streets. The parcels are heavily wooded with mature vegetation and are situated on steep slopes. Redondo Creek flows through the open space. Open Space Value Protection of environmentally sensitive areas (steep slopes and Redondo Creek). Preservation of wildlife habitat. Future Use Potential There may be potential to connect pedestrian facilities that are located within the Marlbrook and Redondo neighborhoods overlooking Poverty Bay to the pedestrian boardwalk at Redondo Beach which is in the City of Des Moines. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan POVERTY BAY OPEN SPACE ................................................................... r• 0 175 350 700 N Feet A IL yx N SW 304TH ST i ~. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan POVERTY BAY OPEN SPACE .................................................................. . Park Character and Context Poverty Bay is an undeveloped site located on Puget Sound. The open space includes two parcels totaling 59.34 acres. Approximately 49.38 acres are upland of Puget Sound, while the remaining 9.96 acres are tidelands. The site has dense tree cover, steep slope area, and sits on a bluff overlooking Puget Sound. Open Snare Value • Shoreline access. Wildlife habitat. Informal public access trails. Environmentally sensitive areas (steep slopes and wetlands). FUture 1.1qn Potentia! • Future passive recreation uses such as trail and shoreline access. A feasibility study for Poverty Bay open space would help to identify environmental constraints and the site's potential for passive recreation uses. Potential for Washington Water Association trail access point should be explored. Neegs Near -Term Prepare a feasibility study to evaluate environmental constraints and potential for public use. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan SPRINGVALLEY VISTA OPEN SPACE 00000000 00000 09000000000 sees 0000 0000000000 0* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 *age sea 000 Property Description The Spring Valley Open Space is an assemblage of parcels totaling approximately 138.59 acres along Pacific Highway South. Acquisition of the sites has been primarily by the Public Works Department for the purposes of protecting the west branch of Hylebos Creek and managing stormwater. Development of the property with active recreation uses in not likely given that the properties are encumbered with wetlands, streams, and their associated buffers. open Cnar-P /alb 1n • Protection of environmentally sensitive areas. Preservation of wildlife habitat. Future Use Potential Opportunities exist for bird watching and other passive environmental appreciation activities. The City desires to acquire additional properties to within this sensitive watershed. S 357TH ST--e�' gTH ST S 3� _ LU ♦A tna"• •-*oJ > 4k J-3 601 S T WPL F �.. Q, RD ST N.. 0 300 600 1,200 1MMM= et Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan TWIN LAKES VISTA OPEN SPACE ................................................................... Property Description Twin Lakes Vista Open Space is approximately 3.93 acres. The site is currently undeveloped and is located immediately south of Dash Point State Park, which contributes to its overall wooded character. The open space is accessed from SW 325th Place. The site contains wetlands throughout. Open Space Valu- Environmentally sensitive areas. Wildlife habitat. Future Use Potential Potential trailhead into the trail system at Dash Point State Park. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan .WEST. CAMPUS.0000 .OPEN. SPACE ..................... Property Description West Campus Open Space is located in the center of the City. It consists of several adjacent parcels, and is surrounded by single and multi -family residential. There are multiple pedestrian access points to this open space from the surrounding neighborhood. Open Snace Value Greenbelt. Environmentally sensitive areas. Public access and trails. Future Use Potential This open space presents an opportunity to provide trail linkages to English Gardens Park, Panther Lake Open Space, BPA Trail, and West Campus Trail to more fully connect trails and sidewalks in the area. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank m I if -- �kl I I&I BPA TRAIL ................................................ . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . Park Character & Context The BPA Trail is one of the most heavily used recreation facilities in the City. The paved trail measures approximately 3.87 miles in length. Portions of the BPA Trail that extend within other parks are not included within this total. The trail travels from Celebration Park to Madrona Park, and also connects with West Campus Trail and Panther Lake. The BPA Trail has rolling topography with views of Mt. Rainier. Park Issues Extensive invasive species including Scotch broom and blackberry. Except where the trail intersects with major arterials, there is limited visibility into portions of the BPA right-of-way. Safe pedestrian crossings where the trail crosses major arterials. Park Potential The BPA Trail right-of-way includes a large area, yet only the trail is currently usable recreation space. Additional uses that can help to activate the right-of-way should be explored in greater detail. Given the high use and interest in the trail, the BPA trail also has the opportunity to tap into community volunteer/stewardship to clean up and maintain the BPA right-of-way. Needs Near -Term Explore other uses for the right-of-way that can help to activate the space Long -Term Extend the BPA Trail (Phase V) to the southern City limits in coordination with Pierce County's park planning efforts. Add fitness trail/equipment. Install wayfinding signage. Perform asphalt repairs. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Park Information • 1100 South 324th Street/1540 SW 356th Street • 3.87 miles • Type: Trail KeyFeatures • Walking/biking trail • Wetland nature area Other Facilities • Benches Parcel Numbers • 1 721 04-91 03 • 182104-9036 Q • 326070-1190 cj • 542242-0900 a • 542242-0910 pQ • 542350-0640 • 666490-0580 • 666490-0590 • 666491-0440 Of • 666491-0450 • 666491-0460 • • 666491-0470 "Arr 16 00 1,200 Z400 206 WEST CAMPUS TRAIL Park Character & Context This park contains 22.12 acres situated along a wooded hillside and is located off SW 320th Street and SW 336th Street between 1 st Avenue South and 2nd Avenue SW. The trail continues south until reaching the BPA power lines at Panther Lake Open Space. Facilities at the site are limited to an eight -foot wide paved trail that extends approximately one mile. Surrounding land uses include single-family residential and multi -family residential. Park Potentia! Connects residential areas to the larger BPA Trail system and Panther Lake. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan WEST CAMPUS TRAIL ................................................................... V. n lQ: Av," Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan this page left intentionally blank APPENDIX B0 . ATHLETIC FACILITIES NEEDS ASSESSMENT City of Federal Way Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Update Athletic Facility Needs Assessment In addition to the needs for the different park classifications, an analysis of athletic facilities was also prepared to understand current and projected needs. The analysis of athletic facilities is based on feedback from the public outreach process, recreation staff observations, and level of service calculations. The level of service standards recommended for athletic facilities are based on the 2018 NRPA Agency Performance Review: Park and Recreation Agency Performance Benchmarks. Table B-1 depicts the level of service calculations for baseball/softball, soccer, football, basketball, tennis, and swimming pools. Table B-1 shows the typical number of residents per facility that was reported by the National Recreation and Parks Association in 2018. National Recreation and Parks Association standards are often referred to as a baseline for determining level of service standards, however many jurisdictions find that they do not accurately reflect particular community needs. Softbal` According to the most recent inventory of softball fields, the City is meeting has one field for every 5,413 residents. Currently, there are 18 adult -size softball fields in the City parks and Federal Way Public Schools. By 2024, if no additional facilities are built, the number of adult softball fields will still exceed todays NRPA average of one field for every 14,725 residents. Ynl nth Rasehall There are 22 little youth baseball fields in the City. This represents a ratio of one field for every 4,429 residents, thereby exceeding the level of service that is reflected by the NRPA median number of facilities for similar sized cities of one field per 7,770 residents. Based on projection growth in 2024, the City will continue to exceed the number of youth baseball fields reported as the median number of facilities provided by similarly sized jurisdictions. There are currently 24 soccer fields within the City including Federal Way Public School properties. This represents a ratio of one field for every 4,060 residents, thereby exceeding the level of service that is reflected by the NRPA median number of facilities for similar sized cities of one field per 8,773 residents. Based on projection growth in 2024, the City will continue to exceed the number of soccer fields reported as the median number of facilities provided by similarly sized jurisdictions. Since 2000 the City has been successful in improving usage of existing soccer fields by enhancing turf and lighting conditions. However, according to staff and public input, there are more improvements that could be made in order to increase the year-round use of fields, including improving drainage on some fields and adding additional lighting. Raskethal! There is anecdotal demand for additional basketball courts, especially for informal play/"pick up" play. Similar to soccer field use, groups within the community use the basketball courts at parks and schools regularly, even though they are not associated Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan with a basketball league. There are a total of 27.5 basketball courts in City parks and on Federal Way Public School sites. This represents a ratio of one court for every 3,543 residents, thereby exceeding the level of service that is reflected by the NRPA median number of facilities for similar sized cities of one court per 7,350 residents. Based on projection growth in 2024, the City will continue to exceed the number of basketball courts reported as the median number of facilities provided by similarly sized jurisdictions. Tennis Public parks and schools within Federal Way contain 17 tennis courts. This represents a ratio of one court for every 5,732 residents, which is less the level of service that is reflected by the NRPA median number of facilities for similar sized cities of one court per 4,578 residents. Although this analysis indicates that there is a slight shortage of tennis courts compared with similarly sized jurisdictions, public outreach and national trends indicate a declining interest in tennis. The City has several tennis courts that are not fully utilized. Given current public use and survey responses, tennis does not appear to be a priority in Federal Way. Football There are currently 6 football fields within the City parks and Federal Way Public Schools. This represents a ratio of one field for every 16,240 residents, thereby exceeding the level of service that is reflected by the NRPA median number of facilities for similar sized cities of one football field per 35,453 residents. Based on projection growth in 2024, the City will continue to exceed the number of football fields reported as the median number of facilities provided by similarly sized jurisdictions. Swimming Pooh The Weyerhaeuser King County Aquatic Center offers 3 pools - a 50 meter pool, a 25 meter pool, and a diving tank. The Community Center includes both a six lane lap pool and a zero depth entry leisure pool. The NRPA averages cover outdoor swimming pools only. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Facility Number Baseball Fields (Youth) City of Federal 22.0 Residents pe7r Facility 4,429 7Residents per Meeting Facili Standard? 7,770 Yes Softball Fields (Adult) 18.0 5,413 14,725 Yes Basketball Courts 27.5 3,543 7,350 Yes Dog Parks 1.0 97,440 49,665 No Football Fields 6.0 16,240 35,453 Yes Indoor Track 1.0 97,440 70,757 No Playgrounds 41.0 2,377 3,572 Yes Soccer Fields (Youth) 24.0 4,060 8,773 Yes Tennis Courts 17.0 5,732 4,578 No Table B-2: RESIDENTS PER ATHLETIC FACILITY IN 2024 Facility Baseball Fields (Youth) 22.0 esidents per Facility 4,846 IIIIIIIIIIIII01.47-T Currently Residents per Meeting Facility Standard? 7,770 Yes Softball Fields (Adult) 18.0 5,923 14,725 Yes Basketball Courts 27.5 3,877 7,350 Yes Dog Parks 1.0 106,608 49,665 No Football Fields 6.0 17,768 35,453 Yes Indoor Track 1.0 106,608 70,757 No Playgrounds 41.0 2,600 3,572 Yes Soccer Fields (Youth) 24.0 4,442 8,773 Yes Tennis Courts 17.0 6,271 4,578 No Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan APPENDIX C.0 PARK AND OPEN SPACE EVALUATION MATRICES City of Federal Way Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Update this page left intentionally blank ACTIVE PARKS Facility Park Type Name Acreage Play Playfields Structures Track Basketball Court NUMBER OF Tennis Rectangular Swimming Baseball Softball Court Field(Multi- Pool Diamond Diamond (Outdoor) Purpose) (Outdoor) Multipurpose Dog Community Soccer Football Lacrosse Synthetic Park Garden Field Field Field Field Sand Volleyball Hiking/ Walking Trail' PRESENT Benches• ON-SITE OR NOT O%- Picnic Restrooms` Street Tables` Parking Water Access Other (list) CITY PARKS Community Park Park Well In nature Community Park Dash Point Highlands Federal Way :arks. Recreation and Open Space Plan ACTIVE PARKS Facility Park Type Name Acreage Tennis Play Basketball Baseball Playrields Track Court Structures Court Diamond (Outdoor) Softball Diamond NUMBER Rectangular Field(Multi- Purpose) OF Swimming Dog Pool Park (Outdoor) Community Garden Soccer field Football field Multipurpose Lacrosse Synthetic Field Field Sand Volleyball Hiking/ Walking Trail• PRESENT BenchesR ON-SITE Picnic Tables- OR NOT Off. Water Restrooms` Street Other (lis[) Access Parking landscape Gardens DU�aS Bay Communityand Centre Park Park Sculpture AM Wetland Nature ■oma■���■��■�■■���000��■� �����■moo■��■�■■�■��o�oo■ ■oma■o��■��■�■�■�oo�o■� ® Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ACTIVE PARKS Facility :Pla,�Basketball Park Type Acreage Name StCourt Tennis Baseball Diamond (Outdoor) NUMBER Rectangular softball Field (Multi- Diamond Purpose) OF swimming Dog Community Soccer Football Pool Park Garden Field Field (Outdoor) Multipurpose Lacrosse Synthetic Field Field Sand Volleyball Hiking/ Walking Trail- PRESENT Benches` ON-SITE Picnic Tables` OR NOT off - Water Restrooms' Street Access Parking Other(list) Community Saghalie 16.03 2 Park Community Park Community Park 63.62 Federal Way -mrnumty� Community tCemer Center TOTAL 619.87 18 0 3 1 7.5 1 9 3 10 1 1 0 1 1 19121 1 0 2 7T771 26 24 8 11 4 *Not a count (present or not) Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ACTIVE PARKS Facility Name Park Type Acreage [a StructPuy res Playfields Track NUMBER OF Tennis Rectangular Swimming Basketball Baseball Softball Dog Community Soccer Football Court Field (Multi- Pool Court Diamond Diamond Park Garden Field Field (Outdoor) Purpose) (Outdoes) PRESENT ON-SITE OR NOT Multipurpose Hiking/ Off. Lacrosse Sand Picnic Water i Restrooms* Street Access Synthetic Field Volleyball Walking Benches* Tables* Field Trail* Parking Other (list) COUNTY AND STATE FACILITIES„`":small ;- ■00■000■��■�■■���A��■INE �M■EI�©�■_-■-■■_------■_ beach, picnic area, trails, Dash Point boat. State Park launch, ��■©moo■■��■�■■�������■� Weyerhaeuser Community King County Aquatic Center Center TOTAL 235.36 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 1 1 2 2 t ACTIVE PARKS Facility Name Park Type Peak Sdmek Acreage Structures NUMBER OF Tennis Rectangular Swimming Basketball Baseball Softball Dog Playfields Track Court Field(Multi. Pool Court Diamond Diamond Park (Outdoor) Purpose) (Outdoor) Community Soccer Football Garden Field Field Multipurpose Synthetic Field Lacrosse Field PRESENT ON-SITE OR NOT Hiking/ Off - Sand Picnic Water Walking Benches* Restrooms* Street Other (list) Volleyball Tables* Access Trail- Parking - ;- ■00■000■��■�■■���A��■INE �M■EI�©�■_-■-■■_------■_ ��■©moo■■��■�■■�������■� ME ME Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan ACTIVE PARKS Facility Name ' Park Type Acreage Play Structures Playfelds Tennis Basketball Baseball Track Court Court Diamond (Outdoar) Softball Diamond NUMBER Rectangular Field (Multi- Purpose) OF Swimming Dog Pool Park (Outdoor) Community Garden Multipurpose Soccer Football Lacrosse Sand Synthetic Field Field Field Volleyball Field PRESENT Hiking/ Walking Benches Trail* ON-SITE Picnic Tables' OR NOT Restrooms• Off - Water Street Access Parking Other (list) F r .��.I� nta ry School TOTAL 23 19 4 20 8 19 8 0 0 0 0 15 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 �0 `Dash Point State Park overall is 398 acres Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Public Camelot Elementary School Public Kilo Middle School School Lake Dolloff Elemen- Public tary School School 2 1 1 0 2 0 Public Lakeland Elementary 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 School Rainier Yew Elemen- Public tary School 2 1 2 0 0 0 Sequoyah Middle Public School School 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 Public Star Lake Elementary 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 School Thomas Jefferson Public 1 0 0 5 1 1 High School School Valhalla Elementary Public School School 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 ® Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan APPENDIX D.0 PUBLIC PARTICIPATION RESULTS City of Federal Way Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Update Public Participation Results This appendix includes the results of the public participation efforts used to engage the community in the development of this Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan. The City utilized several methods to involve the public and stakeholders in the development of this plan. The City convened a Stakeholder Advisory Committee to provide feedback to the Parks Commission on several aspects of the plan, including a plan vision, policy and goal statements, and programming. The City held several targeted meetings to provide feedback on individual park facilities within the City. To engage with the broader public, the City prepared a Community Survey that was published and posted to the City's website, handed out to community groups, and made available at City Hall and the Community Center. Over 600 responses were collected during the survey window. The materials prepared for these meetings and the results of the Community Survey are included within this appendix. Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan 40k CITY •F Federal Way AR* oluir. 0 welwml� � lim omom City of Federal Way John Hutton, Federal Way Parks Director Steve Ikerd, Federal Way Parks Deputy Director Jason Gerwen, Federal Way Parks & Facilities Manager Mary Jaenicke, Federal Way Parks Consultant Wayne E. Carlson, AICP, LEED AP; AHBL Principal & Project Manager Alex Cambell, AICP; AHBL Parks Planner Brittany Port, AICP; AHBL Parks Planner 4ik _0 CITY OF Federal Way 13 Presentation Overview I. Introductions II. What is the Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan? III. Why we are updating the PROS Plan IV. Importance of the Stakeholder Group V. Project Scope VI. Commitment of Stakeholder Group VII. Questions CITY OF Federal Way rww- r t ' IL HAT IS THE FEDERAL WAY PROSP1 AN? A PROS Plan The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space (PROS) Plan expresses the community's values and vision for the City's parks, recreation and open space system for the near and long term. The PROS Plan includes: • Policies intended to influence the management of parks, recreation, and open space assets. • Projections of growth and needs expressed as levels of service • Opinions of probable cost for inclusion within City-wide six-year capital improvement programs CITY OF Federal Way R H B L PROS Plan Contents The PROS Plan is currently organized as follows: Chapter 1: Introduction — Plan Purpose — Plan Objectives — Accomplishments — Plan Process — Public Involvement — Core Values — Parks & Open Space Vision — Plan Organization 41k CITY OF Federal Way PROS Plan Contents Chapter 2: Community Profile — Regional Location — Population Characteristics — Natural and Physical Features Chapter 3: Existing Park and Open Space System — Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System — Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way 41k CITY OF Federal Way � _ ,'�Ty � { ,' ►11.1 �" V A7, s `{ 1 '� . �i.��,,. � M is ' t• � 1 �i t AN PROS Plan Contents Chapter 4: Recreation and Cultural Arts Programs Overview City Recreation Programs Non -City Service Providers Recreation Demand Chapter 5: Needs Assessment and Recommendations Introduction Needs Assessment Park Classifications and Level of Service Plan Recommendations CITY OF Federal Way ;Ili Oro �, 1310300 PROS Plan Contents Chapter 6: Goals and Policies — Improve Existing Facilities and Provide for Multiple Functions in Parks (Core value 1) — Create Community Gathering Places and Destinations (Core value 2) — Retain and Improve Open Spaces (Core value 3) — Develop a Walking and Biking Community (Core value 4) — Provide a Balance of Services For a Diverse Population (Core value 5) CITY OF Federal Way A H B L } .i. s �ti ,, ` M •: a r» rj 0 PROS Plan Contents Chapter 7: Implementation — Phasing of Implementation — Potential Funding Sources — Six -Year Capital Improvement Plan Appendix A: Park and Open Space Inventory and Assessment Appendix B: Athletic Facilities Needs Assessment Appendix C: Park and Open Space Evaluation Matrices 41k CITY OF Federal Way 1131111100 'ap III. WHY WE ARE UPDATING THE PROS PLAN Reason for the Update The City relies on grant funding for many of its parks facilities and programs. To be eligible for grant funding from the State, a Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office certified plan can be no older than six years in age. Federal Way's existing PROS Plan is set to expire in January 2019 and the RCO indicated that the goals and policies that support the PROS Plan must be reconfirmed. 40k CITY OF Federal Way 8 ©©OO t _IJRF E OF THE STAKERLR iR-OUP AIHIBIL Stakeholder Importance You are experts living, working, and recreating in the City. You have unique perspectives on what is working well, what could improve, and the priorities for future investment. Good plans are not created in a vacuum. CITY OF Federal Way VW e Iluc 707 .....qr.�. iwMMMAr ♦a.s.� F. - . _. .. �OPE .�. .�....r��" -� • _ - A©0ll Project Scope Task 1: Project Kickoff, Data Collection and Analysis agement F; - - Public Engagement Strategy and On SPO' Parks. Recreation, Stakeholder Meetings Open Houses ii"I N CITY 0 F Federal Way [RIH N Project Scope Task 3: Prepare Draft PROS Plan Task 4: Prepare Final PROS Plan Task S: Plan Approval and Adoption CITY OF Federal Way R H B L r �r. VI. COMMITMENT O FJJJ66"J"ER-GROUP_ r RIHIBIL Stakeholder Commitment Preparation for and attendance at three (3) stakeholder meetings. Materials for review and discussion will be distributed at least one week prior to meetings. The timing for the meetings is still being established in conjunction with the Public Engagement Strategy and an overall project schedule. 4ik CITY OF Federal Way [ALKB f Stakeholder Commitment Anticipate that your special familiarity and expertise will be needed in the following areas: • Recreation needs • Inventory of non -City recreational resources • Adopted levels -of -service CITY OF Federal Way A H`B L rx` Stakeholder Commitment • Goals and policies/Core values Core Value #1: Improve Existing Facilities and Provide Multiple Functions in Parks — Core Value #2: Develop a Walking and Biking Community through an Integrated Trail and Sidewalk Network — Core Value #3: Retain and Improve Our Open Spaces — Core Value #4: Create Community Gathering Places and Destinations Core Value #5: Provide a Balance of Services for a Diverse Population 44k CITY OF Federal Way go's O r- Rwl,.... _.... . . i .z. a..^ == VI. QUESTIONS "oi AIHIBIL City of Federal Way 2019 Parks Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Stakeholder Advisory Committee Meeting Approach and Notes Federal Way City Hall 33325 - 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 May 4, 2017 4:00 pm -6:00 pm NOTES FOR FEDERAL WAY PARKS STAFF RELATED TO THE ORGANIZATION AND APPROACH FOR THE STAKEHOLDER MEETING: Meeting Organization/Format • Our intention is to have the stakeholders seated in a round table arrangement like the last meeting. The facilitators will be both sitting and standing. Wayne Carlson, Brittany Port, and Alex Campbell will be on hand to facilitate the meeting. • Using oversized, flip chart paper pad and an easel, one facilitator will be taking notes of questions and action items that arise from the stakeholder meeting. • The existing Vision Statement and Core Values will be printed in large format for the stakeholder's reference and to be marked up if the stakeholder group desires simple wordsmithing. • A PowerPoint presentation may also be provided that includes the agenda for the meeting with supporting materials for the agenda items. Materials/Supplies to be Brought by AHBL • Easel • Paperpad • Markers • Plot existing PROS Plan Vision statement 1 Facilitator Notes/Questions to Keep Conversation Moving a. How do you feel when you visit a Federal Way Park? How would you describe the parks you visit? Goal is to get buzzwords, are they clean, safe, diverse, inviting, etc. b. Questions to Reaffirm/Revise Existing PROS Plan Vision Does the italicized sentence in the vision statement generally summarize your vision for Federal Way's parks, open spaces, and recreational facilities? Is there anything missing? 2. Has anything associated with the growth of the City since 2012 caused you to think something else is needed within the overall vision statement? c. Questions to Reaffirm/Revise Existing PROS Plan Core Values 1. Are the mix of uses and services adequate for your needs? 2. Are the locations of the facilities convenient for you? 3. Are Federal Way Parks easy to access? Have you had any experience reserving parks facilities? 4. Do you feel safe when using Federal Way Parks? Pa n P , CITY OF Federal Way of Fed �lal W Recreation ; i ace (PROS) A01- 0 19) A H B L wn City of Federal Way John Hutton, Federal Way Parks Director Steve Ikerd, Federal Way Parks Deputy Director Jason Gerwen, Federal Way Parks & Facilities Manager Mary Jaenicke, Federal Way Parks Consultant Wayne E. Carlson, AICP, LEED AP; AHBL Principal & Project Manager Alex Campbell, AICP; AHBL Parks Planner CITY OF !e i Federal Way O©00 Presentation Overview I. Introductions II. What is the Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan? III. Why we are updating the PROS Plan IV. Project Scope V. Questions CITY OF Federal Way Rwww; 7r .sem t -- _. -up* ryh • fi .ate w . ;.. s ,. <.. .-„•........ .• ... .•,. WHAT IS THE FE_RS PLAN? 47, '•j. `� .. AIHIBIL PROS Plan The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space (PROS) Plan expresses the community's values and vision for the City's parks, recreation and open space system for the near and long term. The PROS Plan includes: • Policies intended to influence the management of parks, recreation, and open space assets. • Projections of growth and needs expressed as levels of service • Opinions of probable cost for inclusion within City-wide six-year capital improvement programs 40k CITY OF Federal Way TH'B L I j� 4t A I H i B I L Reason for the Update The City relies on grant funding for many of its parks facilities and programs. To be eligible for grant funding from the State, a Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office certified plan can be no older than six years in age. Federal Way's existing PROS Plan is set to expire in January 2019 and the RCO indicated that the goals and policies that support the PROS Plan must be reconfirmed. 40k CITY OF Federal Way R H B L f�� poio im mg ,vr OPE RlHiBIL Project Scope Task 1: Project Kickoff, Data Collection and Analysis Task 2: Public Engagement Parks. Recreation,andOPM p a CITY OF Federal Way — Public Engagement Strategy — Stakeholder Meetings — Open Houses Project Scope Task 3: Prepare Draft PROS Plan Task 4: Prepare Final PROS Plan Task 5: Plan Approval and Adoption CITY OF Federal Way :; .1 AIHIBIL t UESTIONS . . . . . . . . . . � loop_ -,.. .,. ► ..- gar. AIHIBIL City of Federal Way 2019 Parks Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Stakeholder Advisory Committee Pre -Meeting Homework Federal Way City Hall 33325 - 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 August 3, 2017 4:00 pm -6:00 pm In order to be fully prepared for our third stakeholder meeting and second workshop on the 2019 Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan, we are requesting that all stakeholders come to the meeting having completed the following: 1. Read Chapter 5 of the 2013 PROS Plan (see attached pages). After reviewing Chapter 5, please re -read Chapter 6 to understand how the Core Values are supported by Goals and Policies. Provide any revisions and recommendations you see fit to the Goals and Policies stated in Chapter 6 with the following questions in mind: o Do the Goals accurately reflect your perception of the needs and desires of the community as they relate to parks, recreation, and open spaces? o Do the Policies reinforce their associated Goal? Can the language be strengthened or altered to be more specific to the Goal? o Are there Goals or Policies that are unclear? How can they be strengthened or altered for clarity? rad L F2 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan Level of Service (LOS) Standards Review - based on National Recreation and Park Association (NRPA) benchmarks - CITY OF Federal Way Image Source: NRPA A HB L LOS Standards and Benchmarks • LOS weighs a community's amenities against specific metrics, such as community area (size) and population. • LOS standards and benchmarks help a community identify gaps in assets. • LOS can, and should, vary community to community. It should •• be specific to a community's needs and characteristics. • LOS standards and benchmarks can be determined for a number of characteristics within a community, but our focus is on parks/recreation. 4 Federal Way p How Can LOS Be Used.? • Decision makers can use LOS standards and benchmarks to prioritize development, investment, and future goals. • LOS serves as an analytical basis for the creation of specific policies, goals, and projects. • LOS can help identify where a community is providing an excess of services or where a community could improve service offerings k CITY OF Federal Way A H B L Who Determines LOS Benchmarks.? • The National Recreation and Park Association (NRPA) issues an annual Agency Performance Review, which summarizes Park and Recreation Agency performance benchmarks from communities of various sizes throughout the country. • A sample of the information provided in the summary includes park land per resident, percentage of communities offering various programs, and operating expenditures per capita. 41k CITY OF Federal Way r si voi --or, O© What Are Other Communities Doing? • It is important to realize that "one - size -fits -all" LOS standards and benchmarks are not appropriate or the nDD�endorsed by M • The LOS should be used as a baseline understanding of how park facilities and programs are being offered around the country, within the state, and within communities. • Using this baseline, communities should alter LOS standards to meet their specific needs based on various factors, including geography and demographics. CITY OF Federal Way AIN A H B L What Are Typical LOS Standards.? • The following slides summarize some of the high-level analysis of the data provided by communities of various sizes throughout the country. 41k CITY OF Federal Way m m m m m m HAS I PARK HAS 7.3 FOR EVERY 1 STAFF MEMBERS PER 10,000 PE'31DENT` 21 266 RESIDENTS 83% OF AGENCIES OFFER SUMMER CA MPS HAS ANNUAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES PER CAPITA OF $ 77.32 - AlHiBIL ;; losses 111 r• lolls ii Iii11I' I__ ll losses il Iloilo oil milen m m m m m m HAS I PARK HAS 7.3 FOR EVERY 1 STAFF MEMBERS PER 10,000 PE'31DENT` 21 266 RESIDENTS 83% OF AGENCIES OFFER SUMMER CA MPS HAS ANNUAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES PER CAPITA OF $ 77.32 - AlHiBIL Residents and Parks Residents per Park (by Jurisdiction Population) 40k CITY OF Federal Way Figure 2 Acres of Park Land per 1.000 Residents (by Jurisdiction Population! Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org. up's OWA "No 0© Outdoor and Indoor Facilities Outdoor Park and Recreation Facilities Playgrounds 90.0% 3.633 Basketball courts 82.4% 7.080 Tennis courts (outdoor only) 71.5% 4.375 Diamond fields: baseball - youth 68.4% 6.453 Diamond fields: softball fields - adult 64.9°% 12.468 Rectangular fields: multi-purpose 64.9% 12.468 Diamond fields: softball fields - youth 60.1% 8.500 Swimming pools (outdoor only) 52.7% 33.040 Dog park 52.1% 42.500 Diamond fields: baseball - adult 49.2% 19,226 Totlots 46.4% 12,195 Community gardens 44.8% 31,000 Rectangular fields: soccer field - youth 44.8% 6.199 Rectangular fields: soccer field - adult 41.0% 12.226 Rectangular fields: football field 37.0% 26.250 Diamond fields: tee -ball 34.5% 15.439 Multiuse courts -basketball. volleyball 32.5% 15,250 Ice rink (outdoor only) 17.1% 16.572 Multipurpose synthetic field 10.9% 34.242 Rectangular fields: lacrosse field 10.3% 27,332 Rectangular fields: cricket field 8.S% 147.500 Overlay field 5.1% 10,820 Rectangular fields: field hockey field 37% 20.340 Indoor Park and Recreation Facilities Recreation centers 58.2% 27.591 Gyms 56.2% 28.856 Community centers 50.7% 29.227 Senior centers 40.1% 48.822 Fitness center 37.0% 40.946 Performance amphitheater 27.0% 48.000 Nature centers 24.8% 105.000 Stadiums 15.3% 77,129 Ice rink 15.3% 30.642 Teen centers 10.5% 51,448 Indoor track 10.3% 50,667 Arena 7.6% 57,300 Note: Some of these facilities may be included as port of another facility, for example, a fitness center may be part of a recreation center. CITY OF �.� Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa. org. Federal Way 131000 Park and Recreation Programming FI(jUir. 5 Gott Natural and cultural history activities Cultural crafts Racquet sports Individual sports Visual arts Performing arts Martial arts Trips and tours Aquatics Safety training Social recreatlon events Themed special events Health and wellness education Fitness enhancement classes Team sports CITY OF Federal Way Programs Offered by Park & Recreation Agencies (Percent of Agencies) 0% lox lox 40% i♦bc i0lc !0� Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org.Mjr WON Park and Recreation Programming City of Federal Way Parks, Recreation, & Open Space Plan Update City of Federal Way Comparison to NRPA 2017 Median Metrics (Population 50,000 - 99,999) Residents per Park (34 parks) Acres of Park Land Per 1,000 (City only) Acres of Park Land Per 1,000 (Including Dash Point State Park) Park & Recreation Agency Staffing (Full -Time Equivalents) Park & Recreation FTEs per 10,000 Residents 5 -Year Capital budget Spending (Million) 41k CITY OF Federal Way City of Federal Way Lower Quartile Median Upper Quartile 96,000 2,824 1,567 2,401 4,345 7.10 4.5 9.1 4.1 9.44 4.5 9.1 4.1 35.5 26.5 49.8 103.9 3.70 3.8 7.6 13.9 $2.35 N/A $5.10 N/A Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org. Park and Recreation Programming City of Federal Way Comparison to NRPA 2017 Median Metrics (All Sized Jurisdictions) Residents per Park (34 parks) Acres of Park Land Per 1,000 Acres of Park Land Per 1,000 (Including Dash Point State Park) Park & Recreation Agency Staffing (Full - Time Equivalents) Park & Recreation FTEs per 10,000 Residents 5 -Year Capital budget Spending (Million) AVA CITY OF Federal Way City of Federal Way Lower Median Upper Quartile 96,000 Quartile 2,824 1,325 2,266 4,729 7.10 4.6 9.6 16.6 9.44 4.6 9.6 16.6 35.50 12.7 35 93.4 3.70 3.7 7.3 14.9 2.35 N/A $3.00 N/A Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org. PRFHBYL Park and Recreation Programming CITY OF Federal Way City of Federal Way Comparison to NRPA 2017 Median Number of Residents per Facility Facility City of Federal Way NRPA 2017 Adult Baseball/Softball Fields 19,200 12,468 Youth Baseball/ Softball Fields 9,600 6,453 Soccer Fields 8,727 12,226 Football Fields 48,000 26,250 Tennis Courts 9,600 4,375 Swimming Pools 48,000 33,040 Indoor Track 96,000 50,667 Basketball Courts 10,667 7,080 Sand Volleyball Courts N/A N/A Difference 6,732 3,147 -3,499 21,750 5,225 14,960 45,333 3,587 Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org. 10L ODOD Park and Recreation Programming 41k CITY OF Federal Way NRPA 2017 Programming Averages Contacts per Year 200,000 Number of Programs 175 Programs Offered Programs Agencies Offering City of Federal Way Program Program (/) Team Sports 85% Yes Fitness Enhancement Classes 50% Yes Health and Wellness Education 80% Yes Themed Special Events 72% Yes Social Recreation Event 70% Yes Safety Training 69% Yes Aquatics 66% Yes Trips and Tours 65% Yes Martial Arts 62% Yes Performing Arts 61% Yes Visual Arts 61% Yes Chart Source: "2017 NRPA Agency Performance Review." NRPA, 2017. nrpa.org. AN What is Appropriate for Federal Way.? • Using the LOS summaries provided by the NRPA will allow us to compare national, state, and local trends compared to what Federal Way is providing in the community currently. First, we must refine and update the data we currently have to reflect the City's existing conditions. • We will collaboratively work on updating our spreadsheet to determine appropriate LOS standards and benchmarks that best fit with the City's goals. 41k CITY OF Federal Way 0 si Qz- A H B L Presentation Overview Federal Way Community Center 4:00 pm — 5:30 pm I. Introductions II. What is the Federal Way Parks, Recreation and Open Space (PROS) Plan? III. Why we are updating the PROS Plan IV. History of the Brooklake Community Center and Park site V. Discuss opportunities for the site and structure A'A M CITY OF S Federal Way 13 P' � , �, t � City of Federal Way Parks Staff I. INTRODUCTIONS John Hutton, Federal Way Parks Director Steve Ikerd, Federal Way Parks Deputy Director Jason Gerwen, Federal Way Parks & Facilities Manager Mary Jaenicke, Federal Way Parks Consultant Wayne E. Carlson, AICP, LEED AP; AHBL Principal & Project Manager Alex Campbell, AICP; AHBL Parks Planner 40k CITY OF Federal Way A H B L INTRODUCTIONS Federal Way City Council Jessie E. Johnson, Position 2 Susan Honda, Position 3 Martin A. Moore, Position 6 Federal Public Schools Federal Way Public Works Department — Surface Water Management Federal Way Parks Commission Federal Way Youth Commission _ori Federal Way 13 4 130 IE FEDERAL WAY PROS PLAN? CITY OF Federal Way City of Federal Way] Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan Final Plan January 2013 v01 "SII s O©� PROS Plan The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space (PROS) Plan expresses the community's values and vision for the City's parks, recreation and open space system for the near and long term. The PROS Plan includes: • Policies intended to influence the management of parks, recreation, and open space assets. • Projections of growth and needs expressed as levels of service • Opinions of probable cost for inclusion within City-wide six-year capital improvement programs 44k CITY OF Federal Way so! O� t�� . . Wo a u�, .. PROS Plan Contents The PROS Plan is currently organized as follows: Chapter 1: Introduction — Plan Purpose — Plan Objectives — Accomplishments — Plan Process — Public Involvement — Core Values — Parks & Open Space Vision — Plan Organization 41k' CITY OF Federal Way A H B L 11 f ••r to M k {Iii l ltws all iij �A PROS Plan Contents Chapter 2: Community Profile — Regional Location — Population Characteristics — Natural and Physical Features Chapter 3: Existing Park and Open Space System — Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way — Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System 41k CITY OF Federal Way PROS Plan Contents Chapter 2: Community Profile — Regional Location — Population Characteristics — Natural and Physical Features Chapter 3: Existing Park and Open Space System — Parks and Facilities Not Owned by Federal Way — Overview and Inventory of Federal Way Park and Open Space System 41k CITY OF Federal Way A H B L PROS Plan Contents Chapter 4: Recreation and Cultural Arts Programs :x — Overview v — City Recreation ProgramsSM; — Non -City Service Providers �- - Recreation Demand 11"M In II•':i� +vr X11 11 Chapter 5: Needs Assessment and 3.. Recommendations k a+Iw-�sx�•��1++ — Introduction — Needs Assessment — Park Classifications and Level of Service — Plan Recommendations 41k CITY OF Federal Way R H B L PROS Plan Contents Chapter 6: Goals and Policies Chapter 7: Implementation — Phasing of Implementation — Potential Funding Sources — Six -Year Capital Improvement Plan Appendices Appendix A: Park and Open Space Inventory and Assessment Appendix B: Athletic Facilities Needs Assessment Appendix C: Park and Open Space Evaluation Matrices 41k CITY OF Federal Way R H B L ..�.w_ . T a now, c11flow X" ti` h kVA ..�.w_ . T a now, c11flow X" PROS Plan Contents Appendices Appendix A: Park and Open Space Inventory and Assessment Apr ­d A Park Inventory & Assessmenl HYLEBOS BLUEBERRY FARM Park Character & Context This unique park has a quiet natural seSmg s ..Wing an old bhreberty lens There are no "N"— orger airy bnkldngs left from The larm but rroM rows of Mrenernes remain The park is situation on ftsouK side of Sm RrMklakn pond aM To West HykMos We.Mnds Park. A private C miry Confer and a private school are ave - this park South King Fne D rlrc owns. parrxM adpinirg Kis Park and plans to develop a station in Me fuhne Perk Issues • The unique hanacre selling of btueberrres is Ste man leatne of KIS park. but Ste plants are oU and heavdy infesmd with -as- species of weeds end plants. • The paldrg consist. of an undeveloped gravel area. • No resboorn fao,ines. Park Potential me park furetionaroone. as an open space with an opporkUnlry for the pudic to u pick Mmes m -a--­e + . -em ,,in u.P wd, picnic ands. nd.,no,d. Providing Improved Facilities and developing mom d. Farm salting with nrchads and nod trees could enhance the u pick and en".1hen it oxpene . Needs Near Term • SOKw parking issues • Improve Sre blueberry field by weednq mulching. pruning ,it replanting vacant spaces • Renn­ IM.Nw plant speges. • Co ._ Io encrourege wWnteer groups and grass rod eFbrb to heti redahn me held and prone to ­ease berry production. Long Tenn • Pmvne an i'"'eved penin area(st. • Master Wen side and develop or liards to wrpirent and give va ,y to ".site • III with the South King Fire Depertrenl on opporlunitles of font knprovemente tike parking or restroone when Key d—,IDp their file A-101 CRY OF FEDERAL WAY PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE PLAN CITY OF Federal Way HYLEBOS BLUEBERRY FARM PARK INFORMATION 930 SW 3561h St 334— Typo 31aaosTypo C unM Park KEY FEATURES Naltmal Area 6lusberry PDAs FM Trees NO Trees OTHER FACILMES K osk Pax++: Table II p,j ii; �a •• iaa it ALT { etu ; — JANUARY 2013 IA -11 II p,j ii; �a •• iaa it ALT { etu ; �� /\�\ \<\ � � «� \� �� ^ ^r \d�3�\� /�: 17 111. WHY W E ARE UPDATING THE PROS PLAN 40k s CITY OF OVA Federal Way 1 Reason for the Update The City relies on grant funding for many of its parks facilities and programs. To be eligible for grant funding from the State, a Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office certified plan can be no older than six years in age. Federal Way's existing PROS Plan is set to expire in January 2019 and the RCO indicated that the goals and policies that support the PROS Plan must be reconfirmed. 41k CITY OF Federal Way R H B L 0 i 0 1" HISTORY OF THE BROOKLAKE COMMUNITY CENTER AND PARK SITE AN CITY OF Federal Way p History of the Structure and Site Diana Noble-Gulliford, Board Member Federal Way Historical Society The site and structure have a rich history! 40k CITY OF Federal Way Figure 39 - 13rooklake Hillbillies• cirrn 1952. ((burMsp i15P�1.) A H B L w� ii.rr•.r� q pry of the Structure and Site 11 %l. .. arM°Ar• r I��4d m 0©talm ITUNITIES FOR THE SITE AND STRUCTURE ��Ooklake Overlook, Source: Barbara Peterson CITY OF Federal Way 00013 Recreation and Historic Preservation Bringing Federal Way's history to life through interactive learning for students and the community There are many "founders' parks" throughout the country. In addition to an appreciation for history, the uses often include: • Small-scale Museum • Wedding Rental • Family Reunion Rental • Gift Shop 41k CCTV Of Federal Way [R"H BIL! Environmental Learning Storming the Sound with Salmon City of Federal Way and Federal Way Public Schools 4ik CITY OF Federal Way P F 4,,4 + ��+ Environmen tal Learning SALMON RELE &4E 41k CITY OF Federal Way ORN I V 115mom DISCUSSION OF OPPORTUNITIES FOR THE SITE AND STRUCTURE • Desired uses on the site as well as those that should not be considered • Physical improvements (e.g., parking, restrooms, etc.) • Partnerships • In a couple of sentences how would you like to describe the existing park/community center and the big -picture vision for its future. Y OF k _M dWA 0M Federal Way 113CIM TO: John Hutton, City of Federal Way DATE: Parks Director FROM: Alex Campbell, AICP PROJECT NO.: Seattle - (206) 267-2425 PROJECT NAME: SUBJECT: PROS 2019 Plan Update - Community Survey Summary Ojos 13 May 29, 2018 2170079.30 Federal Way 2019 PROS Plan Update This memo serves to summarize the results of the Community Survey that was published in association with the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space (PROS) Plan Update for 2019. The Community Survey was open between March and December of 2017 and was used to compile information from community members to better understand how the public uses the City's park system and gauge their impressions of the existing facilities and recreation programs. The survey was posted on the City's website, handed out to various community groups, and made available at public facilities such City Hall and the Community Center. A total of 640 survey responses were collected throughout the survey window — note that respondents were not required to answer each question. Of the responses, 109 paper surveys were returned to the City and 531 online surveys were recorded. The survey results were analyzed to determine community trends and preferences which, in turn, were used to guide the goals and policies outlined in the PROS Plan. A brief summary of the questions asked, the responses received, and analysis of the responses is provided below. A copy of the survey layout with numeric response amounts is attached to this memo. Survey Questions 0. "What parks or facilities in the City have you visited within the last 12 months?" This question was intended to understand the level of engagement the community has with the various park/facility sites throughout the City. The most popular results included Celebration Park (68% of respondents), the Community Center (63% of respondents), and Steel Lake Park (52% of respondents). The following parks had less than 5% of respondents visiting them within the last 12 months: Alderbrook Park, Alderdale Park, Cedar Grove Park, Coronado Park, English Gardens Park, Heritage Woods Park, Lake Kilarney Park, Laurelwood Park, Madrona Park, Olympic View Park, SW 312th Sports Court, Wedgewood Park, and Winco Park. 1."My age is:" This question was intended to understand what age demographics the survey best represented. Since different age groups tend to prefer different park/facility options (e.g. younger groups may be more active in organized sports and older groups may participate more in passive recreation), it was important to understand the age distribution of survey respondents. 75% of respondents fell within the 35-64 age group. 2. "What age are other members of your household?" This question was intended to provide additional context to respondent's household demographics, specifically regarding age. Understanding if respondents had additional family members in the household provided context to their answers throughout the rest of the survey. For example, respondents who fell into older age groups in question one (55-65+) who did not respond to this question with young household members (0-15) were less likely to support the City dedicating funding to new or expanded park facilities (question ten). Conversely, respondents to this question with young household members were more likely to support new or expanded park facilities. Page 1 of 3 10 _w Fo a 3. "Do you currently participate in recreation or sports programs offered by the City of Federal Way?" This question was intended to understand what percentage of respondents were currently active in recreation programs offered by the City. Of all the respondents to this question, only 32% were active in programs offered by the City. The following question examined reasons why respondents may not be active in City programs. 4. "If you do not participate in recreation or sports programs offered by the City, why not?" This question was intended to understand the reasoning behind respondents who were not actively involved in City recreation programs. As noted above, 68% of respondents to question three were not active in City recreation programs. 19% of respondents to this question were unaware of the programs/facilities offered or were too busy to participate, 17% could not afford the cost to participate, 10% participated in programs not sponsored by the City or were not interested in participating in City programs, 6% needed child care in order to participate, and 3% lacked transportation to participate. 16% of respondents cited other reasons not to participate in City programs, including preferring passive recreation, having physical limitations, and participating in private leagues and/or facilities. Note that respondents were permitted to select multiple options for this question. 5. "When you visit City parks, which of the following activities do you participate in and how often?" This question was intended to understand what activities respondents were involved in at City parks and facilities. The most popular activities included picnicking (barbecuing, birthday parties, etc.), aquatics (lap swimming, water exercise, etc.), and leisure (walking, hiking, relaxing, etc.). This question also asked respondents to identify if they are interested in participating in certain activities, even if they are not currently involved in them. There was an overwhelming majority of respondents who did not participate in sports leagues or non-league sports, but indicated an interest in doing so in the future. 6. "What programs or activities would you like to see more of or get involved in through the City's parks, facilities, or Community Center?" This question was intended to examine opportunities for the City to expand its recreational programming based on community desires. The majority of the options for this question had an equal amount of responses (11-16% range), which could be an indicator of community desire to generally increase the amount to programs/activities that are offered. 5% of respondents identified other desired programs/activities, including additional outdoor sport courts, active clubs (running, geocaching, etc.), and recurring events (festivals, farmers markets, etc.). Note that respondents were permitted to select multiple options for this question. 7. "Which programs or classes do you participate in? This may be either within the City or outside of the City." This question was intended to understand what types of programs and classes survey respondents are currently participating in, both inside and outside the City. This provides additional context to the previous question by quantifying what respondents are spending their time recreation time doing and where they are participating. It also allows the City to view opportunities for program and class growth by showing how many respondents are participating in these activities outside of the City. 8. "How do you hear about services and programs offered by the Federal Way Parks Department?" This question was intended to understand how respondents are made aware of the various services and programs available to them. The overwhelming majority of respondents cited City outreach efforts as their primary method of receiving this information, with the City's quarterly brochure and the Community Center being the top responses Project Memo Page 2 of 3 ©©M ES Federal Way 2019 PROS Plan Update 2170079.30 May 29, 2018 _ L 9. "How should the City focus its recreation program efforts and funding?" This question was used as a quantitative basis to prioritize the community's preference for City recreation programs efforts and funding. The question utilized a scale of 1 to 5 (1 being less focus, 5 being more focus) and averaged all responses to each category. The categories with the highest average (4.2 out of 5) were youth and teen programs. The category with the lowest average (3.4 out of 5) was athletic programs. Other categories respondents identified included cultural events, community gardens, and summer events for children and teens. 10. "How should the City focus its park facilities efforts and funding?" This question was used as a quantitative basis to prioritize the community's preference for City park facility efforts and funding. The question utilized a scale of 1 to 5 (1 being less focus, 5 being more focus) and averaged all responses to each category. The category with the highest average (4.0 out of 5) was preserving wildlife habitat and open space. The categories with the lowest average (2.8 out of 5) were developing new parks and acquiring more land for parks. 11. "How would you rate the parks and facilities that you visit within the City on the following characteristics:" This question was used as a quantitative basis to rate the community's perception of the City's parks and facilities. The question utilized a scale of 1 to 5 (1 being poor, 5 being great) and averaged all responses to each category. The categories with the highest average (3.6 out of 5) were attractiveness and functionality. The category with the lowest average (3.2 out of 5) was amenities. It is worth noting that all categories received a 3.2 average or higher. Other responses to this question included a desire for more drinking fountains/restrooms and an identification of increased homeless population within parks. 12. "How important are the following factors when you choose a City park or program to visit/participate in?" This question was used as a quantitative basis to understand how various park/program characteristics impacted the community's desire to visit or participate. The question utilized a scale of 1 to 5 (1 being less important, 5 being more important) and averaged all responses to each category. The category with the highest average (4.4 out of 5) was safety. The category with the lowest average (2.7 out of 5) was ADA accessibility. Other categories with high averages included natural/scenic qualities, proximity to respondent's home, and availability of parking (4.0, 3.9, and 3.9 averages, respectively). Other characteristics respondents identified included cleanliness, if dogs were permitted, and availability of restrooms. The Community Survey was extremely useful in providing a snapshot of the community's involvement, perception, and preferences in relation to the parks, facilities, and programs that are offered throughout the City. The data collected was used to inform the goals and policies of the PROS Plan update process. Having quantitative data available to reinforce the proposed goal and policy language in the Plan ensures that the update process is reflective of the community's perceptions and desires. Sincerely, Alex Campbell, AICP Project Planner c: Steve Ikerd, City of Federal Way Jason Gerwen, City of Federal Way Mary Jaenicke, City of Federal Way \\ahbl.com\data\Projects\2017\2170079\30_PLN\Deliverables_By_Date\Survey\Survey Results\Survey Results Memo.docx Project Memo Page 3 of 3 01303 ©Q Q Federal Way 2019 PROS Plan Update 2170079.30 May 29, 2018 640 total survey responses Parks, Recreation, and Open Space 2019 Plan Update This survey is also available The City of Federal Way is in the process of updating the Parks, Recreation, and online - scan the code below: Ak Open Space Plan. As a part of the update process, community input was gathered to CITY OF ensure the Parks Department meets the needs and desires of the City. t Federal Way A total of 640 responses were collected between March and December of 2017. Of 0 those responses, 109 paper surveys were returned to the City and 531 responses www.surveymonkey.com were collected from the online survey. /r/PROS2019 What parks or facilities in the City have you visitedO Example p Occasionally (A few times per year) within the last 72 months? (Select all that apply) Frequently (A few times per week) My age is 13, 15, 33, 186, 195, 99, 90 Aquatics (Pool) Lap swimming, water exercise, etc. E3 ❑ El 10-15, 16-24, 25-34, 35-44, 45-54, 55-64, 65+ F591 Adelaide Park El Lakota Park by El R; Alderbrook Park I; Laurelwood Park © What age are other members of your household? Ms Alderdale Park so Madrona Park Select all 253, 191, 143, 140, 112, 150, 122, 113 ❑ BPA Trail s3 Mirror Lake Park that apply: 0-9, 10-15, 16-24, 25-34, 35-44, 45-54, 55-64, 65+ Ej Cedar Grove Park z; Olympic View Park © Do you currently participate in recreation or sports R Celebration Park E] Palisades Park sz programs offered by the City of Federal Way? ®o The Community Center i 71 Sacajawea Park ❑ ❑4 Il Coronado Park E3 Saghalie Park ❑ Yes ❑ No 16 Dash Point Highlands Park i0 Steel lake Park O If you do not participate in recreation or sports 12 Dumas Bay Centre Park 6 SW 312th Sports Court programs offered by the City, why not? (Select all that apply) Io Dumas Bay Sanctuary ❑ Town Square Park h E] Not aware of the programs ❑ Not interested in the 12 ❑ English Gardens Park g �� ❑ Wedgewood Park g or facilities offered activities offered loi French Lake Park 3v Wildwood Park 3s Need child care in order ❑ Lack of transportation to Heritage Woods Park 3o Winco Park to participate b�i Hylebos Blueberry Farm West Campus Trail 62 Participate in programs goy Can't afford the cost F3 41 Lake Grove Park X91 West Hylebos Wetlands Park r2 2 not sponsored by the City Too busy; time; loo Other: see memo zs Lake Kilarney Park no not interested © When you visit City parks, which of the following activities do you participate in and how often? Category g ry Example p Occasionally (A few times per year) Often (A few times per month) Frequently (A few times per week) Do not participate, but would like to Aquatics (Pool) Lap swimming, water exercise, etc. E3 ❑ El ,s Sports Leagues League baseball, softball, soccer, etc. s3 El by El Sports & Athletics Basketball, golf, jogging, frisbee, etc. El 39 ss s Water Sports Boating, fishing, swimming, etc. El ss 43 16 Leisure Walking, hiking, relaxing, etc. El El ❑ ss Picnicking Barbecuing, birthday parties, etc. ❑ Eo ❑ s3 Dog Walking/Playing Exercising and/or socializing your dog Ea sz El >z Other Please specify: see memo ❑z ❑ ❑4 El OWhat programs or activities would you like to see more of or get involved in through the City's parks, facilities, or Community Center? (Select up to 3 options) Outdoor Activities ❑ Indoor Fitness 235 Arts El Music (e.g. rock climbing, hiking) (e.g. exercise equipment, pilates) (e.g. music classes, photography) (e.g. concerts, festivals) Environmental Social 204 Education too Other: see memo (e.g. gardening, nature walks) (e.g. sports leagues, bingo) (e.g. botany, languages) OWhich programs or classes do you participate in? This may be either within the City or outside of the City. (Select all that apply. If you participate in these activities within the City, please also check the last box in the row) Category Example Occasionally (A few times per year) Often (A few times per month) frequently (A few times per week) In the City? Arts and Crafts Photography, woodworking, sewing, etc. El 3.5 average, 512 responses zs Es Dance Ballet, jazz, hip-hop, ice skating, etc. s9 3o zz z7 Theatre Arts Acting, musical theatre, private lessons, etc. ss zF E7 z5 Health and Fitness Yoga, weight lifting, judo, tai chi, etc. 7s 73 El s3 Education Preschool, languages, massage, etc. iz 0 Q Sport/Athletic Teams Baseball, soccer, basketball, volleyball, etc. El as 79 43 Musk Guitar, piano, toddler programs, etc. El 33 31 22 Camps Youth, summer camps, etc. El El zo 39 Senior Events Trips, classes, drop-in activities, etc. bo E7 16 36 Special Events 4th of July, festivals, concerts, etc. Q 35 za 9a Special Interests Dog training, cooking, book club, etc. El 30 El zi Other Please specify: see memo ELI Q Q 3s CI How do you hear about services and programs offered by the Federal Way Parks Department? (select all that apply) 292 City's quarterly brochure 170 Online l04 Local newspaper 171 Word of mouth 236 Community Center 12 TV/Radio 70 Local schools So Other: See memo OHow should the City focus its recreation program How should the City focus its park facilities efforts efforts and funding? Scale of 1 to 5, I and funding? Scale of 1 to 5, l:less focus, 5: more focus I less focus, 5: more focus Youth programs: Teen programs: Adult programs: Senior programs: Athletic programs (organized sports) Arts and Cultural programs: Community Center programs: Other: 14.2 average, 463 responses 4.2 average, 441 responses 3.5 average, 419 responses 3.7 average, 421responses 3.4 average, 406 responses 3.7 average, 422responses 3.8 average, 429 responses 32 responses (see memo) Upgrading existing parks: Maintaining existing parks: Developing new parks: Acquiring more land for parks: Adding park facilities (e.g. shelters): Preserving wildlife habitat/open space Expanding the trail system: Enhancing shoreline access: 3.8 average, 474 responses I 4.1 average, 488 responses r2.8 average, 450 responses 2.8 average, 443 responses 3.5 average, 454 responses 4.0 average, 470 responses 3.7 average, 74 responses 3.8 average, 466 responses DHow would you rate the parks and facilities that you ® How important are the following factors when you visit within the City on the following characteristics: choose a City park or program to visit/participate in? Scale of 1 to 5, Scale of 1 to 5, l:poor, 5: great l:less important, 5: more important Cleanliness: 3.5 average, 524 responses Maintenance: 3.5 average, 518 responses Attractiveness: 3.6 average, 516 responses Safety: 3.3 average, 516 responses Comfort: 3.5 average, 512 responses Functionality: 3.6 average, 510 responses Amenities: 3.2 average, 511 responses Other: 50 responses (see memo) Proximity to your home: 3.9 average, 532 responses Availability of parking: 3.9 average, 509 responses Accessible by walking or biking: 3.2 average, 498 responses Natural and/or scenic qualities: 4.0 average, 512 responses Multiple types of activities available: 1 3.6 average, 497 responses ADA accessibility: 2.7 average, 472 responses Safety: 4.4 average, 506 responses Other: 42 responses (seememo) Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 10-15 ' 16-18 I 19-24 25-40 41-54 55-64 65 or older - 0% 10% ANSWER CHOICES 10-15 16-18 19-24 25-40 41-54 55-64 65 or older TOTAL Q1 My age is: Answered: 526 Skipr- 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% 1 /62 RESPONSES 1.90% 1.14% 2.85% 32.32% 33.46% 14.83% 13.50% 10 6 15 170 176 78 71 526 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q2 Other people in my household are (include number of individuals within each age range): Answerea- 479 Skippea: 52 0 to 9 years old 10 to 15 years old 16 to 24 years old 25 to 34 years old 35 to 44 years old 45 to 54 years old 55 to 64 years old 65 or older 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2 ANSWER CHOICES AVERAGE NUMBER TOTAL NUMBER RESPONSES 0 to 9 years old 2 413 225 10 to 15 years old 2 285 174 16 to 24 years old 2 194 123 25 to 34 years old 1 138 126 35 to 44 years old 2 301 154 45 to 54 years old 1 184 134 55 to 64 years old 1 103 99 65 or older 2 161 100 Total Respondents: 479 # 0 TO 9 YEARS OLD DATE 1 4 11/13/2017 1:37 PM 2 1 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 3 2 11/3/2017 11:23 PM 4 1 10/30/2017 2:25 PM 2/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 5 1 10/28/2017 7:2.1 PM 6 2 10/28/2017 12:24 PM 7 3 10/28/2017 11:23 AM 8 1 10/25/2017 3:37 PM 9 1 10/24/2017 7:22 PM 10 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 11 1 10/19/2017 10:36 AM 12 2 10/16/2017 2:40 PM 13 1 10/12/2017 8:29 PM 14 1 10/11/2017 8:04 PM 15 1 10/2/2017 7:49 PM 16 1 9/29/2017 9:47 AM 17 0 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 18 1 9/26/2017 12:12 PM 19 2 9/23/2017 7:00 AM 20 1 9/22/2017 4:38 PM 21 1 9/19/2017 9:36 PM 22 2 9/18/2017 3:00 PM 23 1 9/18/2017 10:22 AM 24 1 9/17/2017 2:15 AM 25 3 9/16/2017 11:04 AM 26 1 9/15/2017 7:21 PM 27 2 9/15/2017 11:06 AM 28 2 9/11/2017 11:58 AM 29 8 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 30 2 8/28/2017 2:26 PM 31 3 8/28/2017 1:38 PM 32 2 8/28/2017 12:32 PM 33 1 8/26/2017 4:58 AM 34 3 8/25/2017 6:27 AM 35 1 8/21/2017 11:56 AM 36 2 8/16/2017 7:02 AM 37 1 8/15/2017 6:14 PM 38 2 8/14/2017 11:57 AM 39 0 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 40 9 8/12/2017 8:37 AM 41 1 8/10/2017 8:28 AM 42 1 8/9/2017 5:05 PM 43 1 8/8/2017 2:41 PM 44 2 8/3/2017 10:52 PM 45 2 8/3/2017 3:51 PM 3/62 4/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 46 1 8/3/2017 11:12 AM 47 1 8/3/2017 10:21 AM 48 2 8/3/2017 9:31 AM 49 1 8/2/2017 9:36 PM 50 1 8/1/2017 10:37 AM 51 2 7/31/2017 2:37 PM 52 2 7/31/2017 1:44 PM 53 2 7/0/2017 6:45 PM 54 3 7/30/2017 3:20 PM 55 2 7/30/2017 1:28 PM 56 1 7/29/2017 8:44 AM 57 1 7/25/2017 10:30 AM 58 1 7/24/2017 2:45 PM 59 1 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 60 2 7/21/2017 12:34 PM 61 1 7/18/2017 4:14 PM 62 1 7/17/2017 6:10 AM 63 0 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 64 2 7/16/2017 5:53 PM 65 2 7/16/2017 11:14 AM 66 0 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 67 1 7/15/2017 2:02 PM 68 1 7/15/2017 11:34 AM 69 1 7/14/2017 11:53 AM 70 6 7/14/2017 9:07 AM 71 0 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 72 4 7/9/2017 8:28 PM 73 1 7/9/2017 11:50 AM 74 1 7/8/2017 8:46 PM 75 1 7/7/2017 12:25 PM 76 1 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 77 2 7/6/2017 7:42 PM 78 2 7/6/2017 9:53 AM 79 0 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 80 2 7/1/2017 9:39 PM 81 2 6/29/2017 5:41 PM 82 1 6/27/2017 2:50 PM 83 1 6/27/2017 9:09 AM 84 0 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 85 1 6/26/2017 3:31 PM 86 1 6/26/2017 12:19 PM 4/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 87 9 6/24/2017 1:41 PM 88 2 6/23/2017 9:01 PM 89 1 6/23/2017 7:32 AM 90 2 6/22/2017 3:27 PM 91 1 6/21/2017 4:02 PM 92 3 6/19/2017 6:58 AM 93 1 6/18/2017 12:41 PM 94 1 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 95 1 6/15/2017 8:16 PM 96 3 6/15/2017 12:38 PM 97 0 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 98 1 6/13/2017 8:39 PM 99 3 6/13/2017 3:55 PM 100 2 6/13/2017 9:31 AM 101 1 6/13/2017 6:13 AM 102 2 6/12/2017 9:49 PM 103 1 6/12/2017 9:45 PM 104 1 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 105 2 6/12/2017 8:52 PM 106 2 6/12/2017 8:25 PM 107 2 6/12/2017 6:07 PM 108 1 6/12/2017 5:44 PM 109 1 6/12/2017 1:38 PM 110 2 6/12/2017 8:39 AM 111 1 6/12/2017 7:59 AM 112 2 6/11/2017 7:00 PM 113 2 6/9/2017 1:19 PM 114 2 6/9/2017 7:10 AM 115 1 6/8/2017 6:25 PM 116 1 6/7/2017 8:56 AM 117 1 6/6/2017 4:10 PM 118 2 6/5/2017 2:43 PM 119 1 6/4/2017 8:58 AM 120 1 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 121 0 6/2/2017 6:29 PM 122 1 6/2/2017 2:05 PM 123 3 5/31/2017 12:30 PM 124 3 5/31/2017 8:45 AM 125 2 5/30/2017 1:43 PM 126 3 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 127 1 5/28/2017 3:57 AM 5/62 6/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 128 1 5/24/2017 3:09 PM 129 2 5/23/2017 11:32 PM 130 2 5/23/2017 11:33 AM 131 1 5/22/2017 4:51 PM 132 4 5/22/2017 11:09 AM 133 0 5/21/2017 9:16 AM 134 52 5/21/2017 4:41 AM 135 1 5/20/2017 7:44 AM 136 2 5/19/2017 1:41 PM 137 2 5/19/2017 11:13 AM 138 1 5/18/2017 7:34 AM 139 2 5/16/2017 10:49 AM 140 3 5/16/2017 9:43 AM 141 2 5/15/2017 5:21 PM 142 1 5/15/2017 1:59 PM 143 3 5/15/2017 1:17 PM 144 2 5/14/2017 4:05 PM 145 3 5/14/2017 2:54 PM 146 1 5/13/2017 8:27 PM 147 1 5/13/2017 8:21 PM 148 1 5/13/2017 4:26 PM 149 1 5/13/2017 8:07 AM 150 1 5/13/2017 12:26 AM 151 1 5/12/2017 10:57 PM 152 1 5/12/2017 3:19 PM 153 1 5/12/2017 1:09 PM 154 0 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 155 1 5/12/2017 12:45 PM 156 2 5/12/2017 11:51 AM 157 0 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 158 2 5/12/2017 10:57 AM 159 1 5/12/2017 10:05 AM 160 1 5/12/2017 9:46 AM 161 0 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 162 2 5/12/2017 9:00 AM 163 2 5/12/2017 8:55 AM 164 1 5/12/2017 8:09 AM 165 2 5/12/2017 7:58 AM 166 0 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 167 3 5/12/2017 7:48 AM 168 2 5/12/2017 6:43 AM 6/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 169 2 5/12/2017 6:35 AM 170 4 5/12/2017 6:09 AM 171 2 5/12/2017 4:37 AM 172 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 173 2 5/11/2017 11:09 PM 174 1 5/11/2017 10:59 PM 175 2 5/11/2017 8:46 PM 176 3 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 177 1 5/11/2017 3:38 PM 178 1 5/11/2017 11:59 AM 179 1 5/11/2017 11:58 AM 180 2 5/11/2017 10:49 AM 181 2 5/11/2017 10:15 AM 182 1 5/11/2017 9:40 AM 183 2 5/10/2017 3:52 PM 184 1 5/10/2017 3:52 PM 185 1 5/10/2017 9:33 AM 186 2 5/10/2017 7:17 AM 187 1 5/8/2017 11:55 AM 188 2 5/8/2017 6:50 AM 189 2 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 190 2 5/5/2017 7:43 AM 191 2 5/5/2017 7:34 AM 192 1 5/5/2017 6:52 AM 193 2 5/5/2017 6:22 AM 194 1 5/2/2017 2:19 PM 195 2 5/2/2017 7:26 AM 196 2 4/28/2017 12:39 PM 197 1 4/28/2017 9:05 AM 198 2 4/27/2017 4:32 PM 199 1 4/27/2017 10:23 AM 200 1 4/27/2017 9:25 AM 201 3 4/26/2017 11:48 AM 202 2 4/25/2017 6:00 AM 203 1 4/19/2017 5:06 PM 204 2 4/17/2017 2:44 PM 205 2 4/15/2017 8:55 PM 206 2 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 207 1 4/12/2017 2:19 PM 208 1 4/10/2017 10:55 AM 209 2 4/10/2017 6:00 AM 7/62 8/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 210 2 4/9/2017 11:48 AM 211 1 4/9/2017 9:38 AM 212 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 213 3 4/8/2017 5:21 AM 214 1 4/7/2017 4:07 PM 215 1 4/7/2017 2:56 PM 216 4 4/7/2017 7:02 AM 217 2 4/6/2017 8:26 PM 218 1 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 219 0 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 220 2 4/6/2017 12:49 PM 221 2 4/6/2017 10:43 AM 222 1 4/6/2017 8:18 AM 223 1 4/6/2017 7:12 AM 224 1 4/4/2017 9:41 AM 225 1 3/31/2017 8:55 PM # 10 TO 15 YEARS OLD DATE 1 13 11/11/2017 6:34 PM 2 0 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 3 1 11/3/2017 11:23 PM 4 1 10/29/2017 11:19 AM 5 2 10/28/2017 7:21 PM 6 1 10/24/2017 11:36 AM 7 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 8 1 10/17/2017 9:30 AM 9 1 10/12/2017 7:06 PM 10 1 10/11/2017 8:04 PM 11 1 10/8/2017 1:43 PM 12 1 10/4/2017 4:08 PM 13 0 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 14 1 9/26/2017 12:12 PM 15 1 9/22/2017 4:38 PM 16 1 9/19/2017 9:36 PM 17 1 9/18/2017 12:34 PM 18 1 9/16/2017 11:04 AM 19 1 9/15/2017 7:21 PM 20 2 9/9/2017 10:15 AM 21 2 9/7/2017 2:05 PM 22 2 9/6/2017 3:16 PM 23 9 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 24 2 9/1/2017 8:55 AM 8/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 25 2 8/28/2017 12:32 PM 26 1 8/26/2017 4:58 AM 27 1 8/24/2017 6:59 PM 28 2 8/14/2017 10:51 AM 29 2 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 30 15 8/12/2017 8:37 AM 31 1 8/10/2017 8:28 AM 32 1 8/5/2017 5:52 AM 33 1 8/4/2017 3:19 PM 34 2 8/4/2017 1:28 PM 35 2 8/4/2017 12:11 PM 36 1 8/3/2017 3:51 PM 37 2 8/3/2017 10:21 AM 38 3 8/3/2017 9:31 AM 39 1 8/2/2017 9:36 PM 40 1 8/1/2017 6:51 PM 41 1 811/2017 10:37 AM 42 2 7/31/2017 1:44 PM 43 1 7/29/2017 8:44 AM 44 2 7/22/2017 7:49 PM 45 0 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 46 2 7/21/2017 8:29 PM 47 1 7/18/2017 4:14 PM 48 2 7/17/2017 7:06 AM 49 1 7/17/2017 6:10 AM 50 1 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 51 3 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 52 1 7/15/2017 4:02 PM 53 2 7/15/2017 2:02 PM 54 1 7/15/2017 12:22 PM 55 0 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 56 1 7/9/2017 11:50 AM 57 1 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 58 1 7/7/2017 6:15 AM 59 3 7/6/2017 9:53 AM 60 0 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 61 2 7/2/2017 7:58 AM 62 1 7/1/2017 9:39 PM 63 2 6/28/2017 7:17 AM 64 1 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 65 1 6/26/2017 3:31 PM 9/62 10/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 66 2 6/25/2017 2:29 PM 67 3 6/25/2017 10:22 AM 68 11 6/24/2017 1:41 PM 69 1 6/23/2017 7:32 AM 70 1 6/18/2017 12:41 PM 71 2 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 72 3 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 73 2 6/15/2017 12:38 PM 74 2 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 75 1 6/13/2017 8:39 PM 76 1 6/13/2017 3:25 PM 77 1 6/13/2017 9:31 AM 78 3 6/13/2017 8:28 AM 79 1 6/13/2017 6:13 AM 80 1 6/12/2017 9:45 PM 81 0 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 82 1 6/12/2017 1:38 PM 83 1 6/5/2017 2:43 PM 84 1 6/5/2017 12:26 PM 85 3 6/4/2017 9:37 AM 86 1 6/4/2017 8:58 AM 87 0 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 88 2 6/2/2017 6:29 PM 89 1 5/29/2017 12:31 PM 90 2 5/28/2017 11:44 PM 91 3 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 92 1 5/26/2017 12:16 PM 93 2 5/24/2017 3:09 PM 94 2 5/23/2017 11:31 AM 95 3 5/22/2017 11:11 AM 96 2 5/21/2017 9:16 AM 97 17 5/21/2017 4:41 AM 98 1 5/20/2017 7:44 AM 99 1 5/18/2017 7:34 AM 100 1 5/17/2017 1:24 PM 101 1 5/17/2017 12:28 PM 102 1 5/17/2017 9:03 AM 103 1 5/15/2017 1:59 PM 104 2 5/15/2017 11:37 AM 105 3 5/15/2017 10:12 AM 106 1 5/15/2017 8:19 AM 10/62 11/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 107 1 5/15/2017 7:04 AM 108 1 5/15/2017 6:28 AM 109 2 5/14/2017 2:33 PM 110 2 5/13/2017 8:07 AM 111 1 5/13/2017 12:26 AM 112 1 5/12/2017 10:00 PM 113 1 5/12/2017 2:01 PM 114 0 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 115 2 5/12/2017 12:45 PM 116 0 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 117 1 5/12/2017 10:51 AM 118 2 5/12/2017 10:18 AM 119 3 5/12/2017 9:46 AM 120 1 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 121 1 5/12/2017 9:26 AM 122 2 5/12/2017 9:07 AM 123 2 5/12/2017 9:00 AM 124 1 5/12/2017 8:55 AM 125 1 5/12/2017 8:09 AM 126 0 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 127 2 5/12/2017 7:46 AM 128 1 5/12/2017 7:45 AM 129 1 5/12/2017 7:08 AM 130 2 5/12/2017 7:02 AM 131 1 5/12/2017 6:09 AM 132 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 133 1 5/11/2017 10:59 PM 134 2 5/11/2017 8:35 PM 135 0 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 136 1 5/11/2017 4:46 PM 137 2 5/11/2017 1:25 PM 138 1 5/11/2017 11:12 AM 139 1 5/11/2017 10:34 AM 140 1 5/11/2017 10:32 AM 141 1 5/11/2017 10:09 AM 142 1 5/10/2017 9:33 AM 143 0 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 144 2 5/5/2017 6:52 AM 145 1 5/5/2017 6:09 AM 146 1 5/3/2017 8:25 AM 147 1 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 11/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 2 5/2/2017 11:36 AM 1 5/2/2017 7:53 AM 1 5/1/2017 8:46 AM 1 4/28/2017 9:05 AM 1 4/27/2017 4:32 PM 2 4/27/2017 1:34 PM 1 4/27/2017 9:25 AM 2 4/26/2017 1:10 PM 1 4/17/2017 7:24 AM 1 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 1 4/12/2017 2:19 PM 2 4/10/2017 10:55 AM 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 1 4/8/2017 5:21 AM 1 4/7/2017 4:07 PM 1 4/7/2017 3:57 PM 1 4/7/2017 2:56 PM 3 4/7/2017 7:02 AM 1 4/6/2017 6:12 PM 1 4/6/2017 5:00 PM 1 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 1 4/6/2017 4:25 PM 0 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 1 4/6/2017 3:37 PM 1 4/6/2017 7:12 AM 1 4/4/2017 9:41 AM 1 3/31/2017 8:55 PM 16 TO 24 YEARS OLD DATE 2 12/18/2017 1:27 PM 2 12/14/2017 2:57 PM 0 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 1 11/3/2017 11:23 PM 1 10/29/2017 11:19 AM 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 1 10/17/2017 9:30 AM 1 10/12/2017 7:06 PM 1 10/5/2017 2:40 PM 0 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 1 9/26/2017 12:12 PM 1 9/20/2017 7:18 PM 1 9/18/2017 12:34 PM 12/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 14 1 9/12/2017 12:53 PM 15 1 9/6/2017 4:43 AM 16 31 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 17 1 9/2/2017 4:41 PM 18 2 8/21/2017 11:56 AM 19 1 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 20 1 8/12/2017 1:29 PM 21 1 8/5/2017 5:52 AM 22 2 8/4/2017 3:19 PM 23 1 8/4/2017 12:11 PM 24 1 8/3/2017 10:52 PM 25 1 8/3/2017 11:12 AM 26 4 8/3/2017 10:21 AM 27 4 8/2/2017 9:36 PM 28 1 7/30/2017 2:08 PM 29 1 7/27/2017 7:32 AM 30 0 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 31 1 7/21/2017 8:29 PM 32 1 7/17/2017 6:10 AM 33 0 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 34 0 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 35 1 7/15/2017 4:28 PM 36 1 7/15/2017 3:44 PM 37 1 7/15/2017 2:03 PM 38 1 7/15/2017 1:09 PM 39 0 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 40 1 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 41 1 7/7/2017 6:15 AM 42 1 7/5/2017 3:20 PM 43 0 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 44 2 7/2/2017 8:08 PM 45 2 6/29/2017 5:41 PM 46 0 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 47 1 6/26/2017 3:31 PM 48 1 6/25/2017 10:22 AM 49 1 6/24/2017 1:41 PM 50 0 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 51 1 6/13/2017 7:52 PM 52 1 6/13/2017 8:28 AM 53 1 6/12/2017 10:12 PM 54 1 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 13/62 2 1 2 1 0 1 0 1 1 19 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 3 2 1 1 0 1 2 2 1 0 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 1 2 1 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 14/62 6/12/2017 8:28 PM 6/5/2017 4:12 PM 6/5/2017 12:26 PM 6/3/2017 10:35 PM 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 5/28/2017 11:44 PM 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 5/28/2017 3:57 AM 5/21/2017 7:54 PM 5/21/2017 4:41 AM 5/20/2017 7:16 PM 5/18/2017 7:34 AM 5/17/2017 12:28 PM 5/17/2017 9:03 AM 5/15/2017 10:12 AM 5/15/2017 7:04 AM 5/15/2017 6:28 AM 5/14/2017 2:33 PM 5/14/2017 7:31 AM 5/13/2017 10:39 AM 5/13/2017 8:07 AM 5/13/2017 7:16 AM 5/12/2017 10:00 PM 5/12/2017 2:01 PM 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 5/12/2017 12:45 PM 5/12/2017 12:24 PM 5/12/2017 11:51 AM 5/12/2017 11:44 AM 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 5/12/2017 10:51 AM 5/12/2017 10:18 AM 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 5/12/2017 9:26 AM 5/12/2017 8:32 AM 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 5/12/2017 7:46 AM 5/12/2017 7:27 AM 5/12/2017 7:18 AM 5/12/2017 7:08 AM 5/12/2017 6:09 AM Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 96 2 5/12/2017 5:33 AM 97 2 5/12/2017 5:30 AM 98 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 99 2 5/11/2017 8:35 PM 100 0 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 101 2 5/11/2017 4:46 PM 102 2 5/11/2017 1:02 PM 103 1 5/11/2017 10:32 AM 104 1 5/11/2017 10:09 AM 105 1 5/11/2017 9:40 AM 106 0 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 107 2 5/5/2017 6:09 AM 108 1 5/3/2017 8:25 AM 109 1 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 110 1 5/2/2017 7:53 AM 111 1 4/27/2017 10:21 AM 112 1 4/20/2017 2:12 PM 113 2 4/19/2017 5:06 PM 114 1 4/18/2017 3:58 PM 115 0 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 116 1 4/9/2017 11:48 AM 117 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 118 3 4/8/2017 5:21 AM 119 2 4/7/2017 4:07 PM 120 1 4/6/2017 10:10 PM 121 2 4/6/2017 6:12 PM 122 1 4/6/2017 4:25 PM 123 0 4/6/2017 3:44 PM # 25 TO 34 YEARS OLD DATE 1 2 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 2 1 10/23/2017 7:25 PM 3 1 10/23/2017 12:45 PM 4 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 5 1 10/20/2017 5:59 PM 6 1 10/19/2017 10:36 AM 7 2 10/18/2017 3:30 AM 8 1 10/16/2017 2:40 PM 9 2 10/11/2017 8:04 PM 10 1 10/9/2017 2:18 PM 11 2 10/5/2017 2:40 PM 12 1 10/2/2017 7:49 PM 15/62 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 12 1 1 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 2 1 4 0 1 1 0 1 0 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 16/62 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 9/23/2017 7:00 AM 9/20/2017 7:18 PM 9/18/2017 1:50 PM 9/18/2017 10:22 AM 9/16/2017 11:04 AM 9/15/2017 11:06 AM 9/9/2017 10:07 AM 9/6/2017 4:43 AM 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 8/20/2017 8:08 PM 8/19/2017 9:09 AM 8/18/2017 11:50 AM 8/15/2017 6:14 PM 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 8/10/2017 8:28 AM 8/9/2017 5:05 PM 8/3/2017 11:12 AM 7/31/2017 2:37 PM 7/31/2017 1:44 PM 7/30/2017 3:20 PM 7/27/2017 4:27 PM 7/25/2017 10:30 AM 7/24/2017 2:45 PM 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 7/19/2017 10:17 AM 7/18/2017 1:36 PM 7/17/2017 6:10 AM 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 7/16/2017 10:35 AM 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 7/15/2017 4:28 PM 7/15/2017 4:02 PM 7/14/2017 11:53 AM 7/14/2017 9:07 AM 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 7/9/2017 8:28 PM 7/9/2017 11:50 AM 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 7/6/2017 7:42 PM 7/5/2017 1:09 PM Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 54 1 6/29/2017 5:41 PM 55 3 6/27/2017 8:17 AM 56 0 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 57 1 6/26/2017 12:19 PM 58 1 6/23/2017 9:01 PM 59 1 6/22/2017 3:27 PM 60 1 6/18/2017 9:10 PM 61 0 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 62 1 6/13/2017 3:55 PM 63 1 6/13/2017 8:00 AM 64 2 6/12/2017 10:22 PM 65 0 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 66 2 6/12/2017 8:52 PM 67 1 6/12/2017 8:25 PM 68 1 6/12/2017 8:00 PM 69 1 6/12/2017 6:07 PM 70 1 6/12/2017 5:44 PM 71 1 6/12/2017 5:36 PM 72 1 6/12/2017 11:42 AM 73 1 6/12/2017 9:44 AM 74 1 6/12/2017 7:59 AM 75 1 6/11/2017 7:00 PM 76 1 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 77 1 6/2/2017 2:05 PM 78 1 5/31/2017 12:30 PM 79 1 5/31/2017 8:45 AM 80 0 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 81 2 5/20/2017 8:07 AM 82 1 5/19/2017 11:13 AM 83 1 5/16/2017 9:43 AM 84 2 5/15/2017 1:17 PM 85 1 5/13/2017 8:27 PM 86 1 5/13/2017 4:26 PM 87 1 5/13/2017 10:39 AM 88 1 5/12/2017 10:57 PM 89 1 5/12/2017 3:19 PM 90 0 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 91 1 5/12/2017 11:51 AM 92 0 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 93 1 5/12/2017 10:05 AM 94 0 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 17/62 18/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 95 1 5/12/2017 8:41 AM 96 2 5/12/2017 7:57 AM 97 0 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 98 1 5/12/2017 7:27 AM 99 1 5/12/2017 3:53 AM 100 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 101 0 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 102 1 5/11/2017 3:38 PM 103 1 5/11/2017 11:12 AM 104 1 5/11/2017 10:01 AM 105 1 5/11/2017 6:20 AM 106 1 5/10/2017 3:52 PM 107 1 5/8/2017 11:55 AM 108 1 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 109 1 5/5/2017 7:43 AM 110 1 5/1/2017 10:22 AM 111 2 4/28/2017 12:39 PM 112 2 4/28/2017 7:49 AM 113 1 4/27/2017 4:32 PM 114 2 4/27/2017 10:19 AM 115 1 4/27/2017 6:18 AM 116 1 4/26/2017 4:03 PM 117 1 4/26/2017 11:48 AM 118 1 4/17/2017 2:44 PM 119 2 4/15/2017 8:55 PM 120 1 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 121 1 4/12/2017 2:19 PM 122 1 4/11/2017 4:08 PM 123 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 124 2 4/7/2017 7:02 AM 125 0 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 126 1 4/6/2017 12:49 PM # 35 TO 44 YEARS OLD DATE 1 42 11/11/2017 6:34 PM 2 0 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 3 1 10/29/2017 11:19 AM 4 1 10/28/2017 12:24 PM 5 2 10/28/2017 11:23 AM 6 1 10/25/2017 3:37 PM 7 1 10/24/2017 7:22 PM 8 1 10/21/2017 1:14 PM 18/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 9 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 10 1 10/17/2017 9:30 AM 11 47 10/14/2017 7:23 PM 12 2 10/12/2017 8:29 PM 13 1 9/29/2017 9:47 AM 14 0 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 15 1 9/18/2017 3:00 PM 16 2 9/17/2017 2:15 AM 17 1 9/11/2017 11:58 AM 18 12 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 19 1 8/28/2017 2:26 PM 20 2 8/28/2017 12:32 PM 21 1 8/27/2017 8:43 AM 22 1 8/26/2017 4:58 AM 23 1 8/25/2017 6:27 AM 24 1 8/16/2017 7:02 AM 25 1 8/14/2017 11:57 AM 26 1 8/14/2017 10:51 AM 27 1 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 28 1 8/12/2017 11:03 AM 29 1 8/8/2017 2:41 PM 30 1 8/4/2017 12:11 PM 31 1 8/3/2017 3:51 PM 32 1 8/3/2017 11:12 AM 33 4 8/2/2017 9:36 PM 34 1 7/30/2017 6:45 PM 35 2 7/30/2017 1:28 PM 36 1 7/29/2017 8:44 AM 37 48 7/24/2017 4:05 PM 38 1 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 39 1 7/21/2017 8:29 PM 40 1 7/21/2017 12:34 PM 41 0 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 42 1 7/16/2017 5:53 PM 43 0 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 44 1 7/15/2017 3:24 PM 45 1 7/15/2017 2:02 PM 46 1 7/15/2017 1:09 PM 47 0 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 48 1 7/8/2017 8:46 PM 49 1 7/7/2017 12:25 PM 19/62 20/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 50 2 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 51 1 7/7/2017 6:15 AM 52 2 7/5/2017 3:20 PM 53 0 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 54 2 7/1/2017 9:39 PM 55 1 6/28/2017 7:17 AM 56 1 6/27/2017 2:50 PM 57 0 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 58 1 6/26/2017 3:31 PM 59 2 6/25/2017 2:29 PM 60 1 6/22/2017 1:05 PM 61 1 6/21/2017 4:02 PM 62 1 6/19/2017 6:58 AM 63 1 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 64 1 6/15/2017 8:16 PM 65 2 6/15/2017 12:38 PM 66 0 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 67 1 6/13/2017 8:39 PM 68 1 6/13/2017 8:28 AM 69 1 6/13/2017 6:13 AM 70 1 6/12/2017 9:49 PM 71 1 6/12/2017 9:45 PM 72 0 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 73 1 6/12/2017 1:38 PM 74 1 6/12/2017 8:39 AM 75 1 6/9/2017 7:10 AM 76 1 6/8/2017 6:25 PM 77 1 6/5/2017 4:12 PM 78 1 6/5/2017 2:43 PM 79 1 6/4/2017 9:37 AM 80 0 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 81 1 6/2/2017 6:29 PM 82 1 5/30/2017 1:43 PM 83 1 5/28/2017 11:44 PM 84 1 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 85 1 5/24/2017 3:09 PM 86 1 5/23/2017 11:33 AM 87 1 5/23/2017 11:31 AM 88 1 5/22/2017 11:09 AM 89 1 5/21/2017 9:16 AM 90 2 5/20/2017 7:44 AM 20/62 21/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 91 1 5/18/2017 7:34 AM 92 1 5/16/2017 10:49 AM 93 1 5/15/2017 5:21 PM 94 1 5/15/2017 1:59 PM 95 1 5/15/2017 1:17 PM 96 1 5/15/2017 10:12 AM 97 1 5/15/2017 8:19 AM 98 1 5/14/2017 4:05 PM 99 2 5/14/2017 7:31 AM 100 1 5/13/2017 8:27 PM 101 1 5/13/2017 12:26 AM 102 1 5/12/2017 2:01 PM 103 0 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 104 1 5/12/2017 12:45 PM 105 0 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 106 1 5/12/2017 9:46 AM 107 0 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 108 2 5/12/2017 9:00 AM 109 1 5/12/2017 8:58 AM 110 1 5/12/2017 7:58 AM 111 0 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 112 1 5/12/2017 7:48 AM 113 1 5/12/2017 7:02 AM 114 1 5/12/2017 6:43 AM 115 1 5/12/2017 6:09 AM 116 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 117 1 5/11/2017 11:09 PM 118 2 5/11/2017 10:59 PM 119 1 5/11/2017 8:46 PM 120 0 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 121 1 5/11/2017 1:02 PM 122 1 5/11/2017 11:59 AM 123 1 5/11/2017 10:49 AM 124 1 5/11/2017 10:32 AM 125 1 5/10/2017 3:52 PM 126 1 5/10/2017 3:52 PM 127 1 5/10/2017 9:33 AM 128 1 5/10/2017 7:17 AM 129 2 5/8/2017 10:41 PM 130 1 5/8/2017 6:50 AM 131 1 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 21/62 22/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 132 1 5/5/2017 6:22 AM 133 1 5/3/2017 8:25 AM 134 1 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 135 1 5/2/2017 2:19 PM 136 1 5/2/2017 11:36 AM 137 1 5/2/2017 7:26 AM 138 1 4/27/2017 4:27 PM 139 1 4/27/2017 9:25 AM 140 1 4/26/2017 1:10 PM 141 2 4/25/2017 6:00 AM 142 1 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 143 1 4/10/2017 6:00 AM 144 2 4/9/2017 11:48 AM 145 1 4/9/2017 9:38 AM 146 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 147 2 4/8/2017 5:21 AM 148 1 4/7/2017 4:07 PM 149 1 4/7/2017 2:56 PM 150 1 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 151 0 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 152 1 4/6/2017 10:43 AM 153 1 4/6/2017 8:18 AM 154 1 4/6/2017 7:12 AM # 45 TO 54 YEARS OLD DATE 1 2 12/18/2017 1:27 PM 2 50 11/11/2017 6:34 PM 3 0 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 4 2 11/3/2017 11:23 PM 5 1 10/31/2017 8:44 PM 6 1 10/29/2017 11:19 AM 7 2 10/28/2017 7:21 PM 8 1 10/24/2017 11:36 AM 9 1 10/23/2017 7:25 PM 10 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 11 1 10/17/2017 9:30 AM 12 1 10/12/2017 7:06 PM 13 0 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 14 1 9/26/2017 12:12 PM 15 1 9/18/2017 12:34 PM 16 2 9/16/2017 11:04 AM 17 1 9/15/2017 7:21 PM 22/62 23/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 18 1 9/9/2017 10:15 AM 19 1 9/7/2017 2:05 PM 20 2 9/6/2017 4:43 AM 21 2 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 22 1 9/1/2017 8:55 AM 23 1 8/24/2017 6:59 PM 24 1 8/19/2017 9:09 AM 25 0 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 26 1 8/12/2017 1:29 PM 27 1 8/9/2017 10:57 PM 28 1 8/5/2017 5:52 AM 29 2 8/4/2017 1:28 PM 30 1 8/3/2017 3:51 PM 31 1 8/3/2017 10:21 AM 32 2 8/3/2017 9:31 AM 33 1 8/2/2017 9:36 PM 34 1 7/29/2017 6:18 AM 35 1 7/27/2017 7:32 AM 36 1 7/22/2017 7:49 PM 37 0 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 38 1 7/17/2017 7:06 AM 39 0 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 40 1 7/16/2017 11:14 AM 41 1 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 42 1 7/15/2017 11:34 AM 43 0 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 44 0 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 45 0 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 46 2 7/3/2017 7:53 PM 47 1 7/2/2017 8:08 PM 48 1 7/2/2017 7:58 AM 49 2 6/29/2017 5:41 PM 50 0 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 51 1 6/25/2017 10:22 AM 52 2 6/24/2017 1:41 PM 53 1 6/23/2017 7:32 AM 54 1 6/18/2017 12:41 PM 55 1 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 56 1 6/15/2017 8:16 PM 57 1 6/15/2017 1:33 PM 58 2 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 23/62 59 1 60 2 61 0 62 2 63 1 64 1 65 1 66 2 67 1 68 1 69 2 70 0 71 0 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 24/62 6/13/2017 8:28 AM 6/12/2017 10:12 PM 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 6/12/2017 8:28 PM 6/12/2017 7:55 PM 6/12/2017 5:36 PM 6/12/2017 1:38 PM 6/7/2017 8:56 AM 6/6/2017 4:10 PM 6/5/2017 4:12 PM 6/3/2017 10:35 PM 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 5/28/2017 3:57 AM 5/23/2017 11:32 PM 5/21/2017 9:16 AM 5/20/2017 7:16 PM 5/20/2017 8:07 AM 5/17/2017 12:28 PM 5/15/2017 11:37 AM 5/15/2017 7:04 AM 5/15/2017 6:28 AM 5/14/2017 2:54 PM 5/14/2017 2:33 PM 5/14/2017 8:34 AM 5/13/2017 8:21 PM 5/13/2017 8:07 AM 5/13/2017 7:16 AM 5/12/2017 2:01 PM 5/12/2017 1:09 PM 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 5/12/2017 10:57 AM 5/12/2017 10:51 AM 5/12/2017 10:18 AM 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 5/12/2017 9:26 AM 5/12/2017 9:07 AM 5/12/2017 8:55 AM 5/12/2017 8:32 AM 5/12/2017 7:53 AM Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 100 1 5/12/2017 7:46 AM 101 1 5/12/2017 7:08 AM 102 1 5/12/2017 5:30 AM 103 0 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 104 1 5/11/2017 8:35 RM 105 0 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 106 2 5/11/2017 4:46 PM 107 1 5/11/2017 1:25 PM 108 1 5/11/2017 11:12 AM 109 1 5/11/2017 10:34 AM 110 0 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 111 1 5/5/2017 7:34 AM 112 2 5/5/2017 6:09 AM 113 1 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 114 1 5/2/2017 7:53 AM 115 1 5/1/2017 8:46 AM 116 1 4/27/2017 1:34 PM 117 1 4/27/2017 9:25 AM 118 1 4/17/2017 7:24 AM 119 0 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 120 1 4/12/2017 5:51 PM 121 1 4/11/2017 4:08 PM 122 1 4/10/2017 10:55 AM 123 2 4/9/2017 3:37 PM 124 0 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 125 1 4/7/2017 3:57 PM 126 1 4/7/2017 8:39 AM 127 1 4/6/2017 8:26 PM 128 1 4/6/2017 6:12 PM 129 1 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 130 2 4/6/2017 4:25 PM 131 1 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 132 1 4/6/2017 3:37 PM 133 1 4/6/2017 10:43 AM 134 2 3/31/2017 8:55 PM # 55 TO 64 YEARS OLD DATE 1 10 11/4/2017 2:52 PM 2 1 10/24/2017 11:36 AM 3 0 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 4 2 10/20/2017 5:59 PM 5 1 10/18/2017 3:30 AM 25/62 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 1 1 1 1 1 R q d 1 0 1 1 1 1 6 6 0 1 2 2 0 2 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 26/62 10/5/2017 2:40 PM 10/5/2017 1:05 PM 10/2/2017 7:49 PM 9/28/2017 10:32 AM 9/14/2017 12:38 PM 9/12/2017 12:53 PM 9/11/2017 3:30 PM 9/8/2017 1:17 PM 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 8/28/2017 2:44 PM 8/18/2017 11:50 AM 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 8/9/2017 10:58 AM 8/1/2017 6:51 PM 7/31/2017 1:44 PM 7/28/2017 10:28 AM 7/26/2017 1:36 PM 7/25/2017 6:08 AM 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 7/20/2017 9:44 AM 7/18/2017 1:36 PM 7/17/2017 6:10 AM 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 7/16/2017 7:00 PM 7/16/2017 10:35 AM 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 7/15/2017 3:44 PM 7/11/2017 1:50 PM 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 7/5/2017 9:47 AM 7/5/2017 9:08 AM 7/2/2017 8:08 PM 7/1/2017 3:32 PM 6/30/2017 5:42 PM 6/27/2017 8:40 PM 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 6/26/2017 7:23 PM 6/26/2017 3:31 PM 6/24/2017 4:31 PM 47 48 49 50 51 1 0 1 1 1 52 0 53 1 54 1 55 1 56 1 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 27/62 6/14/2017 3:06 PM 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 6/13/2017 7:52 PM 6/13/2017 3:25 PM 6/12/2017 10:22 PM 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 6/12/2017 9:00 PM 6/12/2017 5:59 PM 6/12/2017 4:13 PM 6/12/2017 11:42 AM 6/5/2017 12:26 PM 6/3/2017 10:35 PM 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 5/26/2017 12:16 PM 5/25/2017 1:29 PM 5/22/2017 11:11 AM 5/19/2017 11:13 AM 5/13/2017 8:27 PM 5/13/2017 4:26 PM 5/13/2017 7:16 AM 5/12/2017 10:00 PM 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 5/12/2017 12:24 PM 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 5/12/2017 8:41 AM 5/12/2017 7:57 AM 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 5/12/2017 7:27 AM 5/12/2017 7:18 AM 5/12/2017 6:09 AM 5/12/2017 5:33 AM 5/12/2017 3:53 AM 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 5/11/2017 3:38 PM 5/11/2017 2:41 PM 5/11/2017 11:12 AM 5/11/2017 10:09 AM 5/11/2017 10:01 AM 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 65 OR OLDER 1 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 6 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 75 1 1 28/62 5/11/2017 9:40 AM 5/10/2017 12:37 PM 5/10/2017 9:34 AM 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 5/5/2017 2:48 PM 5/4/2017 9:26 PM 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 5/1/2017 10:22 AM 4/28/2017 9:05 AM 4/24/2017 7:22 PM 4/20/2017 2:12 PM 4/18/2017 3:58 PM DATE 11 /6/2017 7:47 AM 10/25/2017 2:49 PM 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 10/20/2017 8:13 AM 10/14/2017 6:26 PM 9/30/2017 7:51 PM 9/29/2017 9:47 AM 9/27/2017 7:22 AM 9/20/2017 7:18 PM 9/18/2017 12:34 PM 9/16/2017 10:11 AM 9/14/2017 2:34 PM 9/14/2017 12:38 PM 9/12/2017 12:18 PM 9/9/2017 3:38 AM 9/5/2017 5:25 PM 9/5/2017 11:56 AM 9/2/2017 8:39 AM 8/25/2017 6:27 AM 8/20/2017 8:08 PM 8/13/2017 3:03 PM 8/13/2017 5:49 AM 7/31/2017 1:44 PM 7/30/2017 2:08 PM 7/27/2017 8:11 PM 7/24/2017 4:05 PM 7/24/2017 2:45 PM 7/24/2017 11:43 AM 0 1 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 29/62 7/22/2017 3:55 PM 7/21/2017 12:34 PM 7/16/2017 8:42 PM 7/16/2017 12:08 PM 7/15/2017 9:24 PM 7/15/2017 4:02 PM 7/13/2017 7:49 AM 7/9/2017 8:36 PM 7/7/2017 11:24 AM 7/7/2017 9:15 AM 7/5/2017 6:10 PM 7/5/2017 5:37 PM 7/5/2017 1:09 PM 7/4/2017 12:04 PM 7/4/2017 9:04 AM 7/4/2017 8:21 AM 7/1/2017 9:39 PM 6/30/2017 8:28 PM 6/30/2017 2:56 PM 6/26/2017 9:01 PM 6/26/2017 12:42 PM 6/25/2017 2:11 PM 6/24/2017 6:16 PM 6/21/2017 1:45 PM 6/16/2017 2:01 PM 6/14/2017 9:00 AM 6/14/2017 7:22 AM 6/13/2017 5:22 PM 6/13/2017 6:29 AM 6/12/2017 9:12 PM 6/12/2017 8:28 PM 6/12/2017 5:20 PM 6/12/2017 5:03 PM 6/12/2017 1:33 PM 6/8/2017 11:27 AM 6/4/2017 9:37 AM 6/3/2017 5:21 AM 5/28/2017 11:13 AM 5/24/2017 3:09 PM 5/21/2017 9:16 AM 5/18/2017 7:59 PM 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 30/62 5/14/2017 2:54 PM 5/14/2017 9:06 AM 5/12/2017 12:53 PM 5/12/2017 11:44 AM 5/12/2017 11:37 AM 5/12/2017 9:38 AM 5/12/2017 7:57 AM 5/12/2017 7:53 AM 5/12/2017 5:30 AM 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 5/11/2017 7:51 PM 5/11/2017 1:09 PM 5/5/2017 8:31 PM 4/27/2017 4:27 PM 4/27/2017 10:23 AM 4/26/2017 6:57 AM 4/13/2017 5:44 PM 4/10/2017 6:14 AM 4/9/2017 8:27 AM 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 4/7/2017 9:11 AM 4/7/2017 8:27 AM 4/7/2017 6:28 AM 4/6/2017 7:25 PM 4/6/2017 4:56 PM 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 4/6/2017 4:10 PM 4/6/2017 3:44 PM 4/6/2017 3:43 PM 4/1/2017 12:26 PM 3/31/2017 7:33 PM Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q3 What parks or facilities in the City have you visited within the last 12 months? (Check all that apply) Adelaide Park. Alderbrook Park ■ Alderdale Park' BPA Trail Cedar Grove Park ' Celebration Park The Community Center Coronado Park Dash Point Highlands Park Dumas Bay Centre Park Dumas Bay Sanctuary English' Gardens Park French Lake Park Heritage Woods Park Hylebos ■ Blueberry Farm Lake Grove Park . Lake Kilarney Park Lakota Park Answered: 5'11 SKippea tG 31/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Laurelwood Park' Madrona Park ■ Mirror Lake Park Olympic View , Park Palisades Park Sacajawea Park Saghalie Park Steel Lake Park SW 312th, Sports Court Town Square Park Wedgewood Park' Wildwood Park Winco Park , Town Square Park West Campus Trail West Hylebos Wetlands Park Other (please . specify) 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Adelaide Park 10.76% Alderbrook Park 6.85% Alderdale Park 2.54% 32/62 55 35 13 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey BPA Trail 52.05% 266 Cedar Grove Park 2.54% 13 Celebration Park 72.80% 372 The Community Center 70.25% 359 Coronado Park 1.96% 10 Dash Point Highlands Park 26.42% 135 Dumas Bay Centre Park 21.33% 109 Dumas Bay Sanctuary 18.40% 94 English Gardens Park 2.15% 11 French Lake Park 14.29% 73 Heritage Woods Park 1.76% 9 Hylebos Blueberry Farm 9.59% 49 Lake Grove Park 5.48% 28 Lake Kilarney Park 4.50% 23 Lakota Park 13.31% 68 Laurelwood Park 2.74% 14 Madrona Park 5.48% 28 Mirror Lake Park 7.24% 37 Olympic View Park 4.50% 23 Palisades Park 8.41% 43 Sacajawea Park 19.77% 101 Saghalie Park 20.74% 106 Steel Lake Park 54.01% 276 SW 312th Sports Court 4.70% 24 Town Square Park 34.83% 178 Wedgewood Park 2.35% 12 Wildwood Park 6.46% 33 Winco Park 4.70% 24 Town Square Park 2.15% 11 West Campus Trail 12.33% 63 West Hylebos Wetlands Park 34.44% 176 Other (please specify) 5.68% 29 Total Respondents: 511 # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) 1 Lake Geneva 33/62 DATE 10/29/2017 11:19 AM 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Dash Point State Park 10/12/2017 7:06 PM Five Mile Lake 9/30/2017 7:51 PM Five mile lake park 9/11/2017 11:58 AM Dash Point State Park and Trails 8/3/2017 10:21 AM Redondo 8/3/2017 9:31 AM Five Mile Lake 7/16/2017 7:00 PM Salt Water Park, Light House, 7/16/2017 12:08 PM I don't know the official names of some of the ones we go to, to be honest. Sorry. 7/15/2017 4:02 PM None --I just moved to Federal Way in June 7/14/2017 11:15 AM Former Weyerhaeuser area next to North Lake 6/30/2017 8:28 PM Weyerhaeuser Trails (formerly Weyerhaeuser Campus) 6/21/2017 3:07 PM Also visit Rhody and Bonsai Gardens for walking 6/14/2017 9:00. AM None ..there too far for the kids to go too and be safe without any police near by 6/13/2017 8:28 AM Weyerhaeuser grounds; bonzai garden 6/12/2017 9:45 PM Weyerhaeuser Campus, Sequoyah 6/12/2017 9:00 PM North Lake, former Weyerhaeuser meadow and trails 6/12/2017 4:13 PM 5 -mile lake; ball fields 6/8/2017 6:25 PM N 5/16/2017 9:43 AM Panther lake trail 5/13/2017 12:26 AM 0 5/12/2017 9:38 AM Dash Point Trails (Norpoint Trailhead) 5/12/2017 7:18 AM Five Mile Park 5/12/2017 6:35 AM Karl grosch 5/12/2017 6:09 AM Small duck pond area in Alderbrook 5/10/2017 9:34 AM Brooklake 5/2/2017 7:26 AM Thanks 4/25/2017 6:00 AM angle park 4/15/2017 4:57 PM Dash Point state park, Weyerhaeuser trails, Pickleball/tennis courts at the Lakota treatment plant 4/11/2017 4:08 PM 34/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q4 Do you currently participate in recreation or sports programs offered by the City of Federal Way? Yes No Answered: 524 SK,ppea. r 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Yes 31.68% No 68.32% TOTAL 35/62 166 358 524 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q5 If you do not participate in recreation or sports programs sponsored by the City, why not? (Check all that apply) Answerea.376 Skipped 161 Not aware of RESPONSES programs/fac... Not aware of programs/facilities offered Need child 96 care in orde... ■ Too busy; no Too busy; no time; not interested time; not... ■ Not interested 15.14% in the... Lack of transportation Lack of, 21 transportation 25.68% Can't afford - the cost 50 Participate in - private... Other (please specify) 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Not aware of programs/facilities offered 25.95% 96 Need child care in order to participate 9.46% 35 Too busy; no time; not interested 27.03% 100 Not interested in the activities offered 15.14% 56 Lack of transportation 5.68% 21 Can't afford the cost 25.68% 95 Participate in private clubs/organizations or programs sponsored by other cities instead 13.51% 50 Other (please specify) 23.78% 88 Total Respondents: 370 # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 but I am now eligible for silver sneakers 11/6/2017 12:26 PM 2 1 have a Service dog. 10/20/2017 7:25 PM 3 i dont like having to call in to reserve a spot, id rather go online, research and pay from there. 10/19/2017 10:36 AM 4 Too busy. But I AM intersested. 10/18/2017 3:30 AM 36/62 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Classes I'm interested in not available when I want them. We prefer to do exercise on our own like riding bikes around Federal Way and walking the BPA (every day) When kids were living at home we Participated in soccer x 3 baseball x2 fast pitch x 1 for 15 yrs. Used fields from Tacoma to Bellingham Just started working in Federal Way. I live north. I live in Graham (I used to live in Fed Way, and you've got great parks, but it's a long haul) Difficult to schedule, as I still work full time. I do not like the excessively loud music at the Group Sessions. I used to participat, however the music turned me off. facilities personnel are not friendly towards immigrants have just recently joined community center membership and haven't worked out the class schedule with my work schedule yet. I have my personal program. to old to tango.. never looked into them (my own fault) Not a resident of FW, other programs closer programs aren't included in membership and they should be similar to the Y. We moved here 6 months ago and are still learning the area. Times are not convenient Competitive swim team - VAST Schedule conflict; many events seem to be scheduled during work hours you dont offer womens soccer or co-ed. Does not fit into my available time 6-9 pm Medical issues 25 We have participated in community center programs before and probably will register again soon. 26 1 don't. My *child* has taken swimming classes at the community center multiple times in the past. She just finished up a few weeks ago. 27 Need a 1-1 provided for my disabled son to participate. 28 Not enough classes offered for those people who work during the day. Needs to offered mid evening (6'ish). I'd do yoga or swimming, but alas. 29 Plan to rejoin Community Centre 30 Do you mean like softball teams or similar? I have no interest in that. Do you mean things like swimming at the Community Center? I do that regularly. This question isn't clear to me. 31 Just want access only for open swim, 66.00 is alot for kids to just swim a few hours per week 32 Many of the children's classes are not scheduled at times that working parents can arrange to have child there. 33 Currently physically limited 34 poor schedule at pool for lap swimming and too crowded keeps us away. We have complained, and they don't change the schedule 35 We live in Renton. 36 1 do not participate in organized sports. Prefer skiing, walking and hiking. 37 Personal physical limitations which includes walking. 38 1 felt private facilities offered a better value. Their cost was not much more for a better facilities and program.0 37/62 10/17/2017 9:30 AM 10/12/2017 7:06 PM 10/5/2017 2:40 PM 10/4/2017 4:08 PM 9/29/2017 9:47 AM 9/26/2017 10:51 AM 9/18/2017 10:22 AM 9/14/2017 12:38 PM 9/11/2017 3:30 PM 9/9/2017 3:38 AM 9/2/2017 4:41 PM 9/1/2017 8:55 AM 8/28/2017 1:38 PM 8/27/2017 8:43 AM 8/19/2017 9:09 AM 8/3/2017 9:31 AM 8/1/2017 6:51 PM 7/31/2017 2:37 PM 7/17/2017 7:06 AM 7/16/2017 12:08 PM 7/16/2017 11:14 AM 7/15/2017 4:02 PM 7/15/2017 1:09 PM 7/15/2017 11:59 AM 7/13/2017 7:49 AM 6/26/2017 9:46 AM 6/25/2017 2:29 PM 6/23/2017 7:32 AM 6/21/2017 3:07 PM 6/21/2017 1:45 PM 6/16/2017 9:10 AM 6/14/2017 9:00 AM 6/13/2017 5:22 PM 6/13/2017 3:55 PM 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey We take the kids to dash point.kids feel safe out there 6/13/2017 8:28 AM Lack of ability 6/12/2017 5:59 PM I love the community center, but cant afford to use it often. 6/12/2017 5:36 PM Work- but retiring soon so hope to be more active in community 6/12/2017 5:20 PM Federal way football club 6/12/2017 1:38 PM I play golf and busy remodeling my house. 6/12/2017 1:33 PM Scheduling conflicts 6/11/2017 7:00 PM activities I'm interested in don't always work with my work schedule 6/9/2017 7:10 AM participating in other activities. will be joining soon. cost is a factor though. 6/4/2017 8:58 AM I live in Seattle Currently In umping little league BB 6/2/2017 11:19 PM Just moved to the area, still learning what is available. 5/29/2017 12:31 PM Currently a member of the YMCA/Auburn 5/23/2017 9:50 AM I have done more at the Nor point community center because the classes are more affordable and 5/22/2017 11:09 AM there aren't as many kids. Times for swimming would be nice to start a little later afte r school start times. 5/19/2017 1:41 PM Just moved to the area getting to just be informed about these programs. 5/17/2017 1:24 PM I don't live in Federal Way. 5/17/2017 9:03 AM In the past, could not afford the cost 5/14/2017 4:05 PM do hot yoga at elev8 regularly go to la fitness walk the boardwalk in Redondo 5/13/2017 8:27 PM I tend to exercise on my own, like biking or walking when I have time. I also spend time at 5/12/2017 10:00 PM WildWaves in the summer. Activities scheduled for times that we are unavailable... ex: only early monring 5/12/2017 2:01 PM son has special needs so trying to find a program that fits for him and our hours 5/12/2017 1:09 PM I have a more affordable membership at the Auburn YMCA 5/12/2017 11:51 AM Senior citizen and physical restrictions. 5/12/2017 11:01 AM No adult soccer leagues for my age range. All soccer leagues are either teen age or 40-50+ 5/12/2017 10:05 AM As parents who have raised our family in FW, we are seriously concerned of the gun/gang 5/12/2017 9:26 AM violence that has taken over our city. Shootings are now a regular occurrence and the city/mayor are more concerned with lining their pockets, profits, etc. our city is no longer a family city. And, now the the apartments are built on 320th, the traffic is now so bad, you can't use 320th any longer. This is unacceptable and there is nothing families can do other than move out of FW and let the gangs/guns/violence take over. Participate in private clubs not associated with the City. 5/12/2017 7:57 AM The sports/recreation offered by the City that I am interested in are either not offered for adult age 5/12/2017 7:53 AM groups or are not offered at times that work with my schedule. The few options that do offer times that work with my schedule fill up so quickly that I normally can't get in. It is unfortunate as I would love to be able to participate in parks/rec programs. I haven't looked into them recently, but in years past, I haven't been able to provide transportation 5/12/2017 7:45 AM at the specific hours due to my work schedule. Too old. 5/12/2017 7:18 AM Some of the sports programs sound too competitive. 5/12/2017 6:43 AM Most of the sports and private clubs are excessively expensive and the scholarship guidelines are 5/12/2017 6:09 AM very strict so very few can even receive assistance. Many times during fundraising the amount raised by a child had to be split among the group instead of what's being earned going to the children that need it even if they put in the most fundraising efforts Just Community Center. Kids do school sports 5/12/2017 5:33 AM 38/62 39/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 71 Recently moved here 5/11/2017 11:12 AM 72 Boy Scouts in Federal Way 5/11/2017 10:32 AM 73 1 have to seek out the information - even though my kids are in FW school district, we are in 5/11/2017 10:09 AM Unincorporated King w/ an Auburn street address - we don't get FW Parks mailings. We have done many summer camp sessions @ the community center and some programs in the past. 74 no real reason 5/2/2017 8:56 PM 75 class times were only in the evening 5/1/2017 3:24 PM 76 Time of programs... working full time and getting a pre -teen to a program is probably the biggest 5/1/2017 8:46 AM objection to signing up for things then it would be cost. 77 FW Parks and Recreation sponsored programs do not accommodate adults under 30 (specifically 4/26/2017 4:03 PM for soccer) 78 Time conflicts with work schedule kids free play time 4/25/2017 6:00 AM 79 Class times do not fit my schedule. 4/24/2017 7:22 PM 80 no co-ed or womens soccer 4/17/2017 2:44 PM 81 Attended in the past and was not impressed with the skills of the instructor(s). 4/15/2017 8:55 PM 82 Our daughter is too young for some of the sports programs, and some are at inconvenient times 4/9/2017 9:38 AM for our schedule. 83 Always looking for Silver Sneakers Classic - early morning!! I live part time in AZ and pay a 4/9/2017 8:27 AM monthly fee to belong to the gym when I come home to FWCC it's always a disappointment!! 84 1 have other activities that preclude going to the Community Center every week. I do my own 4/8/2017 4:24 PM shopping,cleaning, cooking and am trying to do gardening as well. Will continue with Bridge and exercise hopefully. 85 Taking night classes and working full time. I have taken programs in the past and will do so again 4/7/2017 8:39 AM by summer. 86 the facility isn't offering the programs at the time that works for me. 4/6/2017 5:00 PM 87 Can I be done with this, please? 4/6/2017 2:41 PM 88 Classes at FWCC that I'm interested in are during odd times or are too late for me to participate in 4/6/2017 7:12 AM after work. 39/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q6 When you visit City parks, which of the following activities do you participate in and how often? Answered 516 Skipped: 15 Aquatics/Pool - 24.70% 49.70% (Example: La... 30 82 165 332 1.09 Organized ■ 12.42% 44.24% Sports... 49 41 146 330 0.95 Sports & 22.15% 47.41% 9.52% Athletics... 107 229 46 483 2.07 Water Sports 15.79% 14.74% 18.95% (Example:... 60 56 72 380 1.26 Leisure 12.70% 29.97% 35.83% (Example:... 39 92 110 307 1.37 Picnicking (Example:... Dog walking/play... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 OCCASIONALLY OFTEN FREQUENTLY DO NOT TOTAL WEIGHTED (1-3 TIMES A (ONCE (MORE THAN CURRENTLY AVERAGE YEAR) A ONCE A PARTICIPATE, BUT MONTH) MONTH) WOULD LIKE TO Aquatics/Pool (Example: Lap 38.03% 11.97% 22.77%, 27.23% swim, water exercise, etc.) 162 51 97 116 426 1.30 Organized Sports (Example: 14.07% 5.20% 18.04% 62.69% Organized team activities - league 46 17 59 205 327 0.79 baseball, softball, soccer, basketball, etc.) Sports & Athletics (Example: Basketball, golf, jogging, frisbee, etc.) Water Sports (Example: Boating, fishing, swimming, etc.) Leisure (Example: Walking, hiking, people watching, hanging out, etc.) Picnicking (Example: Picnicking, barbecuing, birthday parties, etc.) Dog walking/play (Example: Exercising your dog) # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) 16.57% 9.04% 24.70% 49.70% 55 30 82 165 332 1.09 28.48% 14.85% 12.42% 44.24% 94 49 41 146 330 0.95 20.91% 22.15% 47.41% 9.52% 101 107 229 46 483 2.07 50.53% 15.79% 14.74% 18.95% 192 60 56 72 380 1.26 21.50% 12.70% 29.97% 35.83% 66 39 92 110 307 1.37 40/62 DATE 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey I used to go to the Aquatic center for lessons. Would have liked to have an option for does not 11/4/2017 2:52 PM participate instead of I'd like to because of most of these I would not participate. Not interested 10/23/2017 12:45 PM group exercise - do not currently participate, but would like to 10/21/2017 1:14 PM I go to the Community center more than 4 times a week and take classes & swim. 10/12/2017 7:06 PM Why is there no bicycling category? I would do this if it were safe. 10/7/2017 7:00 PM Take grandkids for fun 9/30/2017 7:51 PM All your facilities are hard to schedule, expensive, always booked, unaccessible 9/18/2017 10:22 AM There aren't currently any women's sports activities offered. Also, although we pay dues to the 8/24/2017 6:59 PM community center, the organized workout classes seem either too advanced or boring to me. I'd really like to see a dance class other than Zumba and some yoga options. So far the pool has been great for our special needs child, but it's often very crowded during open swim hours & the smell of chlorine is over -powering for an indoor pool with poor ventilation. I don't think we will be renewing our membership next year unless changes are made. Walk every day. Today there was a group the took over the shelter for themselves, playing loud 8/20/2017 1:09 PM music. On a semi commercial system . Two large speakers. I was at the new Arts Center just opened and it could be heard from there. This is the peoples park not theirs.. Police should monitor this and it should be posted. Anyone not into that music could not go there and enjoy the park. I go to concert events and expect that. But when I don't , I don't expect blaring music. Biking, children's playground, exercising. 8/16/2017 5:30 PM pickleball 8/13/2017 5:49 AM Geocaching--frequently 8/12/2017 1:29 PM I don't have a dog 8/10/2017 8:28 AM Not sure if this falls under play section above, but I often (at least once a week in good weather) 8/8/2017 2:41 PM take my toddler to play on the various playgrounds/parks nearby. zumba in the park 8/1/2017 10:37 AM playground- play dates 7/31/2017 2:37 PM Kayaking 7/30/2017 6:45 PM We both use the lap pool and fitness gym at the Community Center 3 times / week and are 7/28/2017 10:28 AM members. We utilize playgrounds for kids 7/22/2017 3:55 PM I do not have a dog 7/6/2017 7:42 PM Biking 7/5/2017 1:09 PM Pickleball & tennis 7/5/2017 9:08 AM Workout fitness classes at community center 7/2/2017 8:08 PM Yoga class at Community Center Enjoyment of walking on former Weyerhaeuser property 6/30/2017 8:28 PM Community Center Exercise program 6/30/2017 2:56 PM We don't participate in organized sports or athletics, and are NOT interested at this time. 6/28/2017 7:17 AM need response "do not participate, not interested" 6/26/2017 9:46 AM Using the playgrounds. 6/23/2017 9:01 PM I use the BPA Trail, Celebration Park, West Campus Trail everyday. West,Hylebos Wetlands 6/16/2017 2:01 PM several times a month. I go to French Lake Dog Park almost every day 6/13/2017 6:29 AM Group Exercise at the Community Center, Take the kids out to play at the park when it's nice out. 6/2/2017 2:05 PM Do not own pet 5/21/2017 9:16 AM I work in Federal Way and I like to go to Celebration Park to eat my lunch on nice days. 5/17/2017 9:03 AM 41/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 34 Group exercise classes, fitness; daily 5/15/2017 10:12 AM 35 Love the gym at com centre 5/14/2017 9:06 AM 36 So sad that Redondo boardwalk is not a part of Federal Way Parks system 5/13/2017 8:27 PM 37 Playground 5/13/2017 8:21 PM 38 Don't own a dog 5/13/2017 8:07 AM 39 access to the Sound 5/13/2017 7:16 AM 40 The Do Not Currently but would like to option is a false choice. For example, I would never want to 5/12/2017 3:19 PM swim and there is no choice for "And never want to do this". Also, what about "letting the kid run around and play with others" Is that supposed to be leisure? 41 Courses on photography, etc 5/12/2017 2:01 PM 42 Organized events by outside organizations, 4th of July, kids on trucks, halloween, bike helmets 5/12/2017 12:45 PM etc. 43 N/a 5/12/2017 10:05 AM 44 Playing on park equipment (swings, slides, playsets, etc.). 5/12/2017 6:43 AM 45 Not participating and do not want to is my real answers, not given a correct choice 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 46 We use the parks for some Boy Scout Outings 5/11/2017 10:32 AM 47 Dog park 5/10/2017 9:33 AM 48 Playground equipment 5/1/2017 8:46 AM 49 Geocaching 4/27/2017 9:25 AM 50 not actually monthly but at least weekly in the warmer months 4/18/2017 3:58 PM 51 road/mountain biking 4/17/2017 2:44 PM 52 Playing on the playground 4/9/2017 9:38 AM 53 Bridge, aerobics and chair Yoga. 4/8/2017 4:24 PM 54 gym equipment and track at community center 4/7/2017 9:11 AM 55 Play time with my kids and other families 4/7/2017 7:02 AM 56 1 swim at another facility that is less expensive. We do water sports in other places. We'd love to 4/6/2017 5:00 PM picnic in neighborhood parks, but they don't have bathrooms 57 Not applicable 4/6/2017 4:47 PM 58 D 4/6/2017 12:49 PM 59 Senior Exercise Classes at FWCC 3/31/2017 7:33 PM 42/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q7 What programs or activities would you like to see more of, or get involved in, through the City's parks, facilities, or Community Center? (Check up to 3 boxes) Answered: 480 Skipped. 51 Outdoor Activities... Environmental (e.g.... Indoor Fitness (e.g. exerci... " Social (e.g. sports leagu... Arts (e.g. music classe... Education (e.g. botany... Music (e.g. concerts.... other (please specify) 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES Outdoor Activities (e.g. rock climbing, hiking) 49.58% 238 Environmental (e.g. gardening, nature walks) 46.25% 222 Indoor Fitness (e.g. exercise equipment, pilates) 37.50% 180 Social (e.g. sports leagues, bingo) 28.54% 137 Arts (e.g. music classes, photography) 40.83% 196 Education (e.g. botany, languages) 36.25% 174 Music (e.g. concerts, festivals) 51.88% 249 Other (please specify) 19.17% 92 Total Respondents: 480 # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 Kickball league, volleyball 10/20/2017 5:59 PM 2 pingpong... great aerobic and intergenerational fun 10/14/2017 6:26 PM 3 Dance 10/12/2017 2:35 PM 43/62 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey More regulation outdoor basketball courts. More parking at Steel Lake. Advertise summer concerts 9/30/2017 7:51 PM better. Build walkway, bikeway, inline skating all around lakes in FW. Make up 9/20/2017 7:18 PM Have recently gotten into pickle ball and would like to see more court options for people who have 9/14/2017 12:38 PM to work during the day time hours. Stop closing the fucking pool. Dont post on the website that the pool is open if the pool is not 9/12/2017 12:53 PM fucking open. I need child care to fully enjoy our community center membership. As it is, I can rarely use it for me 9/11/2017 11:58 AM because I don't have a way to workout without my toddler:-( Open swim, for adults and kids, after school 9/8/2017 1:17 PM Please build more basketball courts in the city!!!!! 9/6/2017 4:43 AM Golf 9/5/2017 5:25 PM none 8/25/2017 6:27 AM water aerobics in the evening, yoga 8/20/2017 8:08 PM pickleball 8/13/2017 5:49 AM More adult swim times 8/12/2017 11:03 AM More activities geared toward adults without children, singles, empty nesters or couples who do 8/9/2017 10:57 PM not have and will not have children Movies and music in the park 8/4/2017 12:11 PM Family activities 8/3/2017 10:52 PM More time for younger kids with open gym on the basketball court. It's always so crowded and the 8/3/2017 9:31 AM older kids won't let the little kids on the court womens sports leagues- maybe something that offers moms the opportunity to share childcare 7/31/2017 2:37 PM responsibilities, so we could all participate. Outdoor Markets 7/30/2017 6:45 PM Consider outdoor fitness circuits like other Asian countries use - e.g. equipment to create balance, 7/29/2017 6:18 AM arm circles, etc. We enjoy the Seniors 50+ programs and trips offered at the center and also CPR and First Aid 7/28/2017 10:28 AM training and classes like Tai Chi. Senior dancing and perhaps dance classes in general 7/24/2017 4:05 PM Move movies in the park. 7/18/2017 4:14 PM more picnic tables in celebration park to picnic in 7/16/2017 12:08 PM More police presence 7/16/2017 6:39 AM Anything that helps build this great community. 7/15/2017 2:02 PM Yes to all of these, but only after working day shift. 7/15/2017 11:59 AM Dancing 7/9/2017 8:36 PM bigger childrens playgrounds 7/9/2017 8:28 PM Programs for young children. 7/8/2017 8:46 PM Outdoor pickleball courts 7/5/2017 6:10 PM Outdoor pickle all courts 7/5/2017 5:37 PM Day trips 7/5/2017 1:09 PM Pickelball 7/5/2017 9:47 AM Pickleball is a fast growing recreational activity for all ages. Would love to see more courts 7/5/2017 9:08 AM available to play indoors and outdoors 44/62 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey I would like to see more things like plays, music or movies under the stars,etc 7/5/2017 5:44 AM outdoor pickle ball courts 7/4/2017 9:04 AM Pickleball options 7/4/2017 8:21 AM I would love to see yoga or pilates that my children could be a part of with me. Family oriented 6/28/2017 7:17 AM classes would be great! Kids 12 to 16, any activity 6/25/2017 2:29 PM childrens programs and activities 6/23/2017 7:32 AM I want to see more lap time in the pool. It is a drag to share lanes and wait. So I don't go 6/21/2017 1:45 PM Outdoor pickleball 6/14/2017 3:06 PM Drop in location(s) for activities for Jr & Sr High School age kids. 6/13/2017 5:22 PM More kids concerts, or street theater. 6/13/2017 3:55 PM More parks within each neighborhood.. Or add speed bumps to kids can play outside.. Along with 6/13/2017 8:28 AM adding a curfew to keep our neighborhood safe from gangs recruitment... Community events and festivals. 6/12/2017 8:25 PM Encourage people of ALL ages to create and participate in community garden. 6/12/2017 1:33 PM Cultural festivals like the Culture Fest held at Wright Park in Tacoma. We no longer have the Han 6/12/2017 11:42 AM Woo Ri Festival or other cultural festivals in Federal Way. Evening youth robotics/stem 6/11/2017 7:00 PM Better skate boarding Park and play equipment. 6/6/2017 4:10 PM geocaching 6/5/2017 2:43 PM Biking and running clubs 6/4/2017 9:37 AM Arts, music, education, etc. that kids would be interested in and that would be affordable for lower 6/4/2017 8:58 AM income families. Kids 6/3/2017 5:21 AM in Seattle 6/2/2017 11:19 PM Kids under 5 club/activities, STEM program, Martial Arts, Soccer 6/2/2017 2:05 PM Trail riding. Also try to connect parks through walking and biking trails. 5/23/2017 11:33 AM I have talked with many families and we would all like to see a roof over at least one play structure. 5/22/2017 11:09 AM We have amazing parks and only get to use them 3 months of the year because it rains so much. Arizona has roofs over its play structures to protect them from the sun. Why don't we? Self defense classes 5/17/2017 9:03 AM Environmental/Gardening and Outdoor Activities are important too. 5/13/2017 8:27 PM dog friendly initiatives 5/13/2017 7:16 AM I would like to drive remote control model boats in a park. 5/12/2017 10:57 PM Tennis lessons 5/12/2017 10:00 PM group activities for kiddos with autism 5/12/2017 1:09 PM Classes and clubs in support of teenagers 5/12/2017 11:51 AM N/a 5/12/2017 10:05 AM I think all these types of programs are wonderful options but right now, I don't have many schedule 5/12/2017 7:45 AM options to participate in anything. Events aimed at elementary-school aged children (activities, crafts, walks, light sports, etc.), 5/12/2017 6:43 AM similar to what a summer camp would offer, but on Saturdays or Sundays throughout the year, offered for free. 45/62 46/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 72 Unlike Tacoma, fed rarely has festivals that take place. Often it's a farmers markets with lots of 5/12/2017 6:09 AM vendors. Nothing is done in the city that is for the morale of the people it's all about what can the city get out of it, so vendors come with high priced food or you have to pay for expensive sign ups to run a 5k. More activities that are free for the people and the community. Also events that focus on the large amount of 30-40 year olds that currently are in fed. Let's have a motto that federal way is for the people 73 Athletics for working moms - opportunities around 7:00 am. or 3:00-4:00 p.m. Foreign language 5/12/2017 5:33 AM classes 74 More excerise classes for seniors at comm center 5/12/2017 12:26 AM 75 Another area for off -leash dog play. We love French Lake but it's clear on the other side of town 5/11/2017 10:09 AM and with increased traffic, it's not as easy to pop over there in the evening. 76 Would like to see engaging and relevant teen programs to keep them active in the community in a 5/8/2017 10:41 PM healthy way. More art programs would be wonderful. 77 Teen day camps... Keep them busy, keep them out of trouble. 5/1/2017 8:46 AM 78 Mountain Bike education. Washington Student Cycling League 4/27/2017 10:23 AM 79 Archery and Plant Identification Classes would be interesting, and an intro class to firearms or 4/27/2017 9:25 AM Hunter's Education would be great. 80 Adult recreational sports leagues!! That cater to beginner/intermediate players of all ages (not just 4/26/2017 4:03 PM 30+) 81 More kids play time 4/25/2017 6:00 AM 82 More exercise classes for 50+ at after work times. 4/24/2017 7:22 PM 83 kid concerts in the summer 4/18/2017 3:58 PM 84 van service belts 4/15/2017 4:57 PM 85 All the Above 4/12/2017 2:19 PM 86 Outdoor pickleball complex on courts designed for only pickleball. Outdoor complex for 4/11/2017 4:08 PM horseshoes and bocce ball. 87 Practice fields with at least port -a -potties, playgrounds for siblings not practicing, and trails for 4/9/2017 9:38 AM walking the dog, all with good parking available. Our daughter's tee -ball girls have to all go potty on the outside of the field, and we can only park on the busy street. 88 More Silver Sneakers and programs for seniors! 4/9/2017 8:27 AM 89 More day trips - and/or more overnight trips. 4/7/2017 8:27 AM 90 At the Community Center, you have excellent instructors answer Classes. Keep up the good work! 4/6/2017 7:25 PM 91 I'd like to see theater in the parks 4/6/2017 5:00 PM 92 p 4/6/2017 12:49 PM 46/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q8 Which programs or classes do you participate in? This may be either within the City or outside of the City. (Check all that apply. If you participate in these activities within the City, please also check the last box in the row) Arts and Crafts... Dance (Example:... Theatre Arts (Example:... Health and Fitness... Answered: 383 Skipped: 148 47/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Sports/Athletic Teams (Examp... Music (Example:... Camps . (Example:... Senior Events (Example:... Special Events ■ (Example: 4t... 48/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Special Interests... 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% .Occasionally (a few times per year) ■ Often (a few times per month) Frequently (a few times per week) Also check here if a City program OCCASIONALLY OFTEN (A FEW FREQUENTLY (A ALSO CHECK TOTAL (A FEW TIMES FEW TIMES PER HERE IF A CITY RESPONDENTS TIMES PER YEAR) PER MONTH) WEEK) PROGRAM Arts and Crafts (Example: 61.96% 19.63% 12.88% 9.82% photography, woodworking, 101 32 21 16 163 sewing, etc.) Dance (Example: ballet, jazz, 56.82% 19.70% 12.88% 16.67% hip-hop, ice skating, etc.) 75 26 17 22 132 Theatre Arts (Example: acting, 61.98% 17.36% 11.57% 15.70% musical theatre, private lessons, 75 21 14 19 121 etc.) Health and Fitness (Example: 24.23% 24.23% 47.69% 26.15% yoga, weight lifting, judo, tai chi, 63 63 124 68 260 etc.) Sports/Athletic 31.10% 23.78% 40.24% 21.34% Teams (Example: baseball, 51 39 66 35 164 soccer, basketball, volleyball, etc.) Music (Example: guitar, piano, 48.06% 24.03% 20.93% 13.95% toddler programs, etc.) 62 31 27 18 129 Camps (Example: youth, spring 73.08% 6.15% 12.31% 24.62% break camp, summer camps, 95 8 16 32 130 etc.) Senior Events (Example: trips, 58.82% 12.94% 15.29% 34.12% classes, drop-in activites, etc.) 50 11 13 29 85 Special Events (Example: 4th of 82.13% 9.13% 6.08% 29.66% July, festivals, concerts, etc.) 216 24 16 78 263 Special Interests (Example: dog 59.65% 24.56% 6.14% 15.79% training, cooking, book club, 68 28 7 18 114 etc.) # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 new to Federal Way 11/6/2017 12:29 PM 2 Special Olympics bowling every Monday 10/14/2017 7:29 PM 3 Sorry, all cost prohibitive;( 10/7/2017 7:02 PM 4 None of the above. 9/14/2017 2:38 PM 5 my family & I mostly do our activities on our own & are looking for a more structured environment 9/14/2017 12:42 PM to expand in. 6 Swimming lessons 9/11/2017 12:01 PM 49/62 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey walking 9/9/2017 3:41 AM We would probably participate if more options were available (women's sports, classes, etc). It 8/24/2017 7:10 PM seems like most of the activities are geared toward seniors. We also have a special needs child, and it sounds like you have good stuff for special needs adults, but not much for kids. Our child attends summer camps through Pierce County and Tacoma programs. None 8/20/2017 1:12 PM pickleball 2-3 times per week. 8/13/2017 5:53 AM Cooking 8/10/2017 8:32 AM Kayaking, Hiking, 7/30/2017 6:49 PM Several of these I don't currently do but would like to - e.g., book club, more senior events for my 7/29/2017 6:25 AM parent, music lessons, etc. concerts in the park 7/16/2017 12:12 PM Special Olympics/Special Needs Inclusion programs are ESSENTIAL for my family. Please, keep 7/15/2017 4:36 PM creating opportunities! Pickelball 7/5/2017 9:51 AM Rock climbing at the community center. 6/23/2017 9:05 PM Pickleball 6/14/2017 3:12 PM Dog training 6/13/2017 8:45 PM I travel around America. 6/13/2017 5:35 PM Pottery 6/8/2017 11:30 AM Sports: mostly Sacajawea MS athletics at Sac Park, but also climbing lessons from Community 5/15/2017 11:43 AM Center, which is city sponsored. Special Events: Miles for Meso, not sure if this is city sponsored... Nautilus Auction annually 5/13/2017 8:38 PM Swimming 5/12/2017 6:49 AM Many church activities that are offered around federal Way are not well advertised if their events. If 5/12/2017 6:24 AM federal way advertised for all religions as a free service then the morale of the community would go up just because they were now informed. Information is empowering. Christian faith center does the best and most of their events are free. Federal Way doesn't deserve the service that CFC is giving it by providing the events that fed should be hosting.... for Shame We used to use Camp Kilworth in Federal Way for activities and camps until it was shut down 5/11/2017 10:37 AM Play Dates for Toddlers 4/27/2017 9:32 AM I don't do any classes, but I enjoy using the community center for exercise 4/20/2017 2:18 PM I do dance, fitness, centurgy, fight and power at the community center 4/18/2017 4:07 PM of 4/15/2017 5:00 PM Swimming lessons at the Aquatic center, Awana at our church 4/9/2017 9:44 AM Have enjoyed Line Dancing with Mary for years but find it's getting harder and harder as I get older 4/8/2017 10:23 PM but try to get there now and then. It is a friendly group. I miss the dancing with the big band and the lunch program! Line dancing on 352nd rarely now. Under languages - I would really like to see Italian offered. 4/7/2017 8:32 AM volunteer with horse program 4/6/2017 4:30 PM Senior Exercise Classes at the FWCC 3/31/2017 7:36 PM 50/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q9 How do you hear about services and programs offered by the Federal Way Parks Department? (Check all that apply): Answered: 442 bKippea.89 City's quarterly... Community Center Online TV/Radio Local newspaper Local schools Word of mouth -- other (please specify) 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% ANSWER CHOICES RESPONSES City's quarterly brochure of parks, recreation and cultural services 60.18% 266 Community Center 44.57% 197 Online 33.03% 146 TV/Radio 1.58% 7 Local newspaper 18.55% 82 Local schools 14.03% 62 Word of mouth 30.54% 135 Other (please specify) 9.05% 40 Total Respondents: 442 # OTHER (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 1 think I called directly when I was looking for a swimming class. 11/4/2017 2:58 PM 2 Self 10/8/2017 1:54 PM 3 Federal way School District 9/18/2017 11:39 AM 4 Friends share on social media 9/15/2017 11:08 AM 51/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 5 none 9/9/2017 10:09 AM 6 1 did not receive the quarterly procure this year. 9/8/2017 1:23 PM 7 Word of mouth 8/25/2017 6:30 AM 8 Federal Way N channel 8/16/2017 5:34 PM 9 searched it out. 8/13/2017 5:53 AM 10 Searching of a practice space. 8/9/2017 11:02 AM 11 Internet 8/3/2017 10:58 PM 12 Online 8/3/2017 11:15 AM 13 Facebook 7/29/2017 8:50 AM 14 have not 7/16/2017 10:39 AM 15 Social media! 7/15/2017 2:05 PM 16 Don't know yet, just moved here 7/14/2017 11:17 AM 17 1 usually just happen to find them when I google activities for our family. I never see or hear any 7/9/2017 11:54 AM communication. 18 City Council meetings 7/7/2017 9:20 AM 19 Peachjar 7/6/2017 7:47 PM 20 Via emails from the Federal Way Community Center 6/27/2017 2:52 PM 21 website 6/24/2017 4:37 PM 22 Website 6/23/2017 9:05 PM 23 City council meetings 6/13/2017 5:35 PM 24 Facebook 6/13/2017 3:57 PM 25 Its always too late when I find out 6/13/2017 8:39 AM 26 Friends of federal way facebook group 6/12/2017 6:10 PM 27 friends 6/5/2017 4:43 PM 28 social media 6/5/2017 2:45 PM 29 text service would be nice... 6/4/2017 9:02 AM 30 Facebook - Federal Way Moms Group 5/19/2017 11:18 AM 31 Great Staff 5/14/2017 9:24 AM 32 Peach Jar fliers through school. 5/12/2017 10:07 PM 33 Peachjar 5/12/2017 7:51 AM 34 Federal Way schools 5/11/2017 3:41 PM 35 Peachjar fliers through school (email) 5/11/2017 12:02 PM 36 Peachjar via FWSD 5/11/2017 10:18 AM 37 facebook 5/1/2017 8:49 AM 38 City website 4/26/2017 4:07 PM 39 flyers 4/15/2017 5:00 PM 40 1 check out the website often 4/9/2017 8:34 AM 52/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q10 How should the City focus its recreation program efforts and funding? Answered: 4i5 DKippeQ. ; Youth programs Teen programs Adult programs Senior programs Athletic programs... Arts and Cultural... Community Center programs 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 LESS (NO MODERATE (NO MORE TOTAL WEIGHTED FOCUS LABEL) FOCUS LABEL) FOCUS AVERAGE Youth programs 1.79% 3.33% 24.62% 20.51% 49.74% 7 13 96 80 194 390 4.13 Teen programs 1.34% 1.61% 22.52% 23.32% 51.21% 5 6 84 87 191 373 4.21 Adult programs 4.26% 5.40% 48.86% 17.05% 24.43% 15 19 172 60 86 352 3.52 Senior programs 2.54% 4.51% 41.97% 23.66% 27.32% 9 16 149 84 97 355 3.69 Athletic programs (organized 7.49% 13.54% 38.33% 19.88% 20.75% sports) 26 47 133 69 72 347 3.33 Arts and Cultural programs 5.25% 8.84% 32.87% 20.99% 32.04% 19 32 119 76 116 362 3.66 Community Center programs 2.75% 6.06% 36.09% 21.76% 33.33% 10 22 131 79 121 363 3.77 # OTHER PROGRAM (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 would be nice is senior programs were offered in eveings 11/6/2017 12:29 PM 2 tennis for seniors. 9/26/2017 10:53 AM 3 Inclusive multi cultural events 9/18/2017 11:39 AM 4 Upper body Workouts for adult wheelchair occupants. 9/12/2017 12:46 PM 5 1 would like to see swim lessons for all children. 9/8/2017 1:23 PM 53/62 54/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 6 Stop doing stuff just for the kids have something people age 18+ can do!!! I used to go to the EX3 9/6/2017 4:48 AM TEEN CENTER, but as soon as I graduated theres not much to do in the city, activity wise. 7 senior volunteer in youth programs 9/5/2017 5:29 PM 8 Programs for kids under 5 - like day and summer camps 8/28/2017 2:30 PM 9 Youth/Teen programs to provide "safe" place/environment to combat homelessness and at risk 8/16/2017 5:34 PM youth. 10 good question 8/13/2017 5:53 AM 11 Love Love Love the Fed Way Community Center - need more of it! 7/29/2017 6:25 AM 12 Inclusion Programs for people & children with disabilities 7/19/2017 10:23 AM 13 Special Needs Inclusion Opportunities 7/15/2017 4:36 PM 14 Community gatherings 7/8/2017 9:47 PM 15 Natural enviornment, trail acquisition and development, birding 7/7/2017 9:20 AM 16 trail acquisition and development 6/30/2017 3:02 PM 17 Graffiti art wall 6/27/2017 8:19 AM 18 This is hard to answer when I don't know how much the city funds any of the above nor the 6/26/2017 9:54 AM participation rates of the above. If I don't know the finances and participation rates of, say, teen programs, how can I suggest whether the city should focus more or less on them? 19 more lap swim 6/21/2017 1:48 PM 20 Inclusion Programs 6/15/2017 1:38 PM 21 Community Garden 6/12/2017 1:44 PM 22 Need more affordable programs for families 6/4/2017 9:48 AM 23 AFFORDABLE or FREE youth and teen programs 6/4/2017 9:02 AM 24 enhanced sports complexes and advertising to bring more people and revenue opportunities 5/25/2017 1:34 PM should be considered. 25 outdoor recreation and education 5/18/2017 8:04 PM 26 More programs for at risk youth. 5/15/2017 6:35 AM 27 Need more adult athletics like tennis lessons 5/12/2017 10:07 PM 28 After school pro -social activities for Teens 5/12/2017 11:53 AM 29 Something our teens can afford to do when they are mostly likely to get in trouble. Movie nights 5/12/2017 11:07 AM outside in summer. 30 The community center is its own entity of income. They charge for every service and leave nothing 5/12/2017 6:24 AM for the people. If you want the community center to thrive as a place of representation of our city, take away their thirst for money and give back to the people. Right now it's monopoly and it's the only place people can go so they get all the attention but do not deserve it. I've personally started leaving the city to go to cities with more fair prices like auburn or Tacoma. Federal Way needs to bring in a YMCA 31 Activities for infants/toddlers 4/15/2017 8:57 PM 32 Outdoor complex for Pickleball, horseshoes and Bocce ball 4/11/2017 4:22 PM 33 More toddler classes 4/6/2017 12:58 PM 54/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q11 How should the City focus its park facilities efforts and funding? Answered: 436 5k, ,. N�,. Upgrading existing parks Maintaining existing parks Developing new parks Acquiring new land for parks Adding park facilities... Preserving wildlife... Enhancing shoreline... 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 LESS (NO MODERATE (NO MORE TOTAL WEIGHTED FOCUS LABEL) FOCUS LABEL) FOCUS AVERAGE Upgrading existing parks 3.26% 5.51% 35.84% 22.56% 32.83% 13 22 143 90 131 399 3.76 Maintaining existing parks 0.00% 1.71% 28.12% 24.45% 45.72% 0 7 115 100 187 409 4.14 Developing new parks 23.10% 19.42% 31.23% 10.76% 15.49% 88 74 119 41 59 381 2.76 Acquiring new land for parks 28.91% 16.45% 24.67% 9.81% 20.16% 109 62 93 37 76 377 2.76 Adding park facilities (e.g. 7.25% 12.18% 31.87% 21.76% 26.94% shelters) 28 47 123 84 104 386 3.49 Preserving wildlife habitat and 2.25% 5.75% 24.00% 21.25% 46.75% open space 9 23 96 85 187 400 4.04 Enhancing shoreline access 4.56% 8.35% 28.10% 19.24% 39.75% 18 33 111 76 157 395 3.81 # OTHER FOCUS (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 Beach access at Dumas Bay- stairs 12/14/2017 3:07 PM 2 Ads for getting the word out feature each park separately 10/14/2017 6:30 PM 3 Please, if you focus on acquiring new land for parks, NO MORE TREE CUTTING! Really sick of 10/7/2017 7:02 PM this in FW 4 MORE PARKS. Make Federal Way a city with many parks! And you will have more people living 9/6/2017 4:48 AM here. Im serious! 5 restrooms on bpa trail 9/2/2017 4:45 PM 55/62 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Bathrooms at Palisades and Dash Point Highlands would be amazing! 7/30/2017 3:23 PM Adding more parking at Steel Lake maybe by using the South West corner of the north side of the 7/29/2017 7:49 AM park. Consider more outdoor exercise circuits like Asian countries have - balance, arm mobility, leg 7/29/2017 6:25 AM strength, etc. more splash parks for kids Current facilities are pretty good. I don't think fed way needs more parks; but I'd like to see more 7/22/2017 4:03 PM shorelines be access. maintaining what we have is important. Lobbying to retain existing land for parks 7/20/2017 9:47 AM adding picnic tables and shelters at existing parks 7/16/2017 12:12 PM We don't utilize the fact that we have a beautiful shoreline enough. I live in a neighborhood with 7/15/2017 9:33 PM beach rights and got yelled at by someone because I walked too far and walked on their beach. The beaches should be public property and we should encourage business development such as restaurants near the water. Community clean up efforts would be good. Trash is a problem in some parks 7/15/2017 11:42 AM Please look into establishing an "adventure park" like the one on Mercer Island! 7/8/2017 9:47 PM Former Weyerhaeuser campus acquistion 7/7/2017 9:20 AM Don't put down gravel on the natural trail around Panther Lake. Yes, clear a path behind the 7/5/2017 1:17 PM baseball field --but leave it natural dirt!! Keep the natural ambiance!! outdoor pickleball courts 7/5/2017 9:13 AM outdoor pickleball courts 7/4/2017 12:08 PM Buy weyerhaeuser! Keep this fantastic jewel of our city untouched by processing plants etc.Buy 7/1/2017 9:48 PM Camp Kilworth for the exact same reasons. Make Federal Way a little Washington that has everything to offer from hotels, music events to nature walks. safety 6/27/2017 8:46 PM Get rid of invasive plants on BPA Trail 6/27/2017 4:13 PM add more walking trails 6/26/2017 7:27 PM So far as I can tell the city thinks that if it buys a parcel of land, removes all the trees and puts in a 6/26/2017 9:54 AM lawn and playground equipment they've got a park. That's all well and good for little kids (and build a skateboard park while you're at it), but I would like to see other types of parks, too. I would like a more natural park with hiking trails. I would like to see a beach park. Dash Point State Park is a state park, not a city park. Maybe some basketball courts in neighborhood parks, since they seem to be popular. How about some tennis courts for the public? Protect the (former) Weyerhaeuser Campus setting as is; trails, gardens, lupine fields, etc. 6/21/2017 3:14 PM Do whatever it takes to preserve the natural habitat and open space of former Weyerhaeuser 6/13/2017 5:35 PM Campus including trails, meadows, forests, Rhododendron Garden, Bonsai Museum. This could be "the" crown jewel of Federal Way Parks. The city need a pier and boardwalk we need a safe place where family can come and enjoy the 6/13/2017 8:39 AM day.. acquire the weyerhaeuser campus or key properties on the weyerhaeuser campus such as the 6/12/2017 9:48 PM north shore of north lake property, bonzai garde, rhododenderon garden. Increase efforts to have tourists who visit the Bonzai and Rhododendron gardens to go shopping and dining in the city before or after their visit. North lake, former Weyerhaeuser Campus trails 6/12/2017 4:17 PM Provide exhibits related to history of Federal Way with emphasis to Native American as first 6/12/2017 1:44 PM residence of this community, flora and fauna unique to FW, and other historic structures in the city. Enhance ADA Accessibility and safety 6/12/2017 11:46 AM Need more bike trails 6/4/2017 9:48 AM 56/62 57/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey 32 enhancing security especially Celebration Park, Steel Lake Parks (possibly other parks we don't 6/2/2017 2:10 PM go to) 33 Specially Steel lake bathrooms 5/26/2017 12:21 PM 34 group picnic areas, bmx bike areas, trail connections 5/25/2017 1:34 PM 35 BATHROOMS!!! PLEASE Karl Grosh bathroom is scary! needs to be completely redone. There 5/24/2017 3:21 PM are multiple team functions and they are embarrassing when travel teams comment how awful they are. 36 As previously mentioned, roofs over play structures would attract more families to the city and its 5/22/2017 11:13 AM parks. 37 Park cleanliness and safety 5/15/2017 11:43 AM 38 DON'T create a park to later completely change it.:( 5/13/2017 8:38 PM 39 integrate efforts with state parks and more integration with school facilities 5/13/2017 7:18 AM 40 Build a model boat pond. Bellevue's downtown park pond is a great example 5/12/2017 11:00 PM 41 Upgrade some parks by adding skate parks, where kids can use scooters not just skateboards. 5/12/2017 10:07 PM 42 turf baseball 5/12/2017 7:05 AM 43 Clean up the homeless in the parks, Celebration Park 5/11/2017 10:37 AM 44 We have an extensive parks system already. We do not need to add additional facikities without 4/27/2017 9:32 AM repairing the facilities we already have. 45 expand athletics programs 4/26/2017 4:07 PM 46 Develop waterfront leisure activities 4/25/2017 6:03 AM 47 Use of Dash Point state park beach, camping and trails 4/11/2017 4:22 PM 57/62 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q12 How would you rate the parks and facilities that you visit within the City on the following characteristics: Answered: 432 Skipped: yy Cleanliness Maintenance Attractiveness®■ Safety Comfort Functionality Amenities 58/62 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 POOR (NO LABEL) DECENT (NO LABEL) EXCELLENT TOTAL WEIGHTED AVERAGE Cleanliness 2.78% 7.41% 42.36% 30.79% 16.67% 12 32 183 133 72 432 3.51 Maintenance 2.33% 8.62% 44.06% 31.00% 13.99% 10 37 189 133 60 429 3.46 Attractiveness 1.64% 5.61% 43.46% 32.01% 17.29% 7 24 186 137 74 428 3.58 Safety 6.99% 13.29% 40.79% 27.51% 11.42% 30 57 175 118 49 429 3.23 Comfort 2.11% 8.67% 50.12% 28.81% 10.30% 9 37 214 123 44 427 3.37 Functionality 1.41% 6.35% 48.00% 31.53% 12.71% 6 27 204 134 54 425 3.48 Amenities 5.16% 12.68% 51.64% 22.30% 8.22% 22 54 220 95 35 426 3.16 # OTHER CHARACTERISTIC (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 Except for the BPA I have not used any park facilities. 11 /4/2017 2:58 PM 2 Ladies locker/shower area are Community Center needs to be cleaned more frequently. Also, 10/23/2017 7:31 PM water in the lap pool at Community Center is very cold. 3 A little notice would have been nice for the week you were closed!!! And perhaps a $10 9/12/2017 12:58 PM compensation for my time that was wasted. 58/62 4 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey My wife used the paved trail around this park for 20+ years in her wheelchair. Now she hasn't 9/12/2017 12:46 PM been able to use it for the last 8-9 years due to there being ABSOLUTELY no maintenance on this walkway. How do I know this, our home is adjacent to Alderbrook park. Now that this city has built a arts center maybe you can start watering this park. It use to be watered every week up until the past few years, this year absolutely no watering. So how can you say you are going to improve parks when you can't take care of the ones we now have. Oh yeah if you live in a upscale community you will get your park watered. I won't even start with what MOST people say about the money spent on Celebration park that's taken away form other city parks. Only if you work for the city or at city hall are the here heads in a paper bag. Only nice way I can say it. Ed & Kim Taff Wipe down overhead pipes and rigging that are above eye level. There is a lot of build up in some 9/11/2017 3:36 PM places. PLEASE ADD WORKOUT EQUIPMENT TO ALL THE MAIN PARKS (TOWN SQUARE PARK + 9/6/2017 4:48 AM Sagahalie + BPA TRAIL PARK!!! Trail distance signs would help 8/25/2017 6:30 AM Thank you! 8/16/2017 5:34 PM Drinking Fountains and Clean functional restrooms 7/30/2017 6:49 PM Fed Way has a lot of seemingly homeless and young men hanging about. e.g., the city park. The 7/29/2017 6:25 AM policie are often patrolling the area which is good but it doesn't always feel safe. Some of the parks get scary near/after sundown. 7/25/2017 6:17 AM need more seating though 7/16/2017 12:12 PM Steel Lake needs a lot of upgrading as far as cleanliness, safety 7/7/2017 6:20 AM needs more walking trails 6/26/2017 7:27 PM dog and human waste at Celebration Park -- homeless leave trash and unsanitary conditions 6/24/2017 4:37 PM Bathrooms are disgusting and not safe. 6/13/2017 8:45 PM Homeless people, litter, trash, and drug use makes in unsafe to walk around many of our parks. 6/13/2017 5:35 PM Need more police officers enforcing rules and trespassing druggies/ homeless camps. 6/12/2017 9:48 PM Not enough garbage disposal after major holidays at parks. 6/12/2017 8:00 PM except for occassional homelessness issue (lady peeing outside restroom at celebration park 6/4/2017 9:02 AM bathroom), things are mostly good each park varies - need to focus on security 6/2/2017 2:10 PM it's nice to have seating and shade for adults who want to take kids to the parks but are mobility 5/29/2017 12:37 PM challenged and some of us are sun -challenged, needing shade. Steel lake bathrooms are not kept well and have no soap dispenser like others do 5/26/2017 12:21 PM depends on the park, some are beautiful some are not 5/24/2017 3:21 PM More bathrooms are needed, PLEASE! 5/22/2017 11:13 AM More trees are needed 5/13/2017 8:38 PM Can't have people living in the green belts around parks. Also can't have drug deals/criminal 5/12/2017 7:57 AM dealings going down in parks. I mean if I'm being honest in comparison to other cities, the recent efforts of the creation of the 5/12/2017 6:24 AM town square park, in the bed guess who made it better? The people here I am out there with all of the grips I belong to participating in the beautification. Of this brand new park, soccer club, bout scouts, etc... again for shame. I am truly disappointed. KG had the worst parking situation and the worst park period and so many people spend 3-4 days a week there. Same with celebration people spend so much time there and the access to the park and it's quality is extremely poor. Why? Money probably? Laziness for whoever decided to design. Who really knows, it's just foul. garbage gets piled up at times 5/11/2017 1:29 PM Not familiar with the city parks yet 5/11/2017 11:18 AM We have seen human waste on the trails in Celebration Park, we wont take our Scouts back there 5/11/2017 10:37 AM 59/62 32 33 34 35 36 37 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey I typically have to go to other city to enjoy their parks. Our parks seem dirty, lack of parking and not clean and/or safe Location/Accessibility are also considerations. I only go to the ones have good bathroom access and seem safe. Safety is the first concern Celebration park can be dangerous. Unused irrigation system should be removed. The homeless living in and around the parks create an uncomfortable feeling all refer to FWCC 60/62 5/3/2017 8:28 AM 4/27/2017 9:32 AM 4/25/2017 6:03 AM 4/11/2017 4:22 PM 4/7/2017 6:35 AM 3/31/2017 7:36 PM Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Q13 How important are the following factors when you choose a City park or program to visit/participate in? Answered: 442 Skipped.8 Proximity to your home Availability of parking Accessibility by walking o... Natural and/or scenic... Multiple types of activitie... ADA accessibility Safety 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 LESS (NO (NO (NO MORE TOTAL WEIGHTED IMPORTANT LABEL) LABEL) LABEL) IMPORTANT AVERAGE Proximity to your home 7.60% 6.22% 21.66% 26.50% 38.02% 33 27 94 115 165 434 3.81 Availability of parking 6.86% 4.49% 18.20% 34.99% 35.46% 29 19 77 148 150 423 3.88 Accessibility by walking or 19.32% 14.73% 22.46% 18.60% 24.88% biking 80 61 93 77 103 414 3.15 Natural and/or scenic 2.35% 5.87% 19.72% 31.46% 40.61% qualities 10 25 84 134 173 426 4.02 Multiple types of activities 7.95% 9.40% 30.12% 26.75% 25.78% available 33 39 125 111 107 415 3.53 ADA accessibility 37.19% 14.07% 23.37% 10.80% 14.57% 148 56 93 43 58 398 2.52 Safety 1.86% 2.78% 12.53% 24.59% 58.24% 8 12 54 106 251 431 4.35 # OTHER FACTOR (PLEASE SPECIFY) DATE 1 Heres an idea: STOP LYING ABOUT THE FUCKING POOL HOURS ONLINE AND INSIDE THE 9/12/2017 12:58 PM 2 Get the dam roots out of the blacktop pavement so people in walker, using a cane, or using a 9/12/2017 12:46 PM wheelchair can start to enjoy this path AGAIN. 3 Please who ever is reading this, to some up what I'm saying.. Is develop more parks around the 9/6/2017 4:48 AM city, add more FULL basketball courts, ADD WORKOUT EQUIPMENT to all the main parks! 61/62 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Federal Way 2019 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Plan Update Survey Condition of playground and bathroom facilities 8/28/2017 2:30 PM Dog friendly, with or without leash. 8/27/2017 8:48 AM Cleanliness 8/14/2017 12:06 PM Cleanliness and good equipment are important too 8/3/2017 9:34 AM Drinking Fountains and Clean functional restrooms 7/30/2017 6:49 PM Saftey is very important. In parts of Fed Way there are young men hanging about or on bilkes that 7/29/2017 6:25 AM seem to be up to illegal activity. Kudos to the police patrols! It would be nice to have a weekly farmers market and water feature for kids to play in a park 7/22/2017 4:03 PM good for exercising 7/16/2017 7:03 PM Quality if sports fields. Not enough high quality soccer and baseball fields to support youth sports 7/16/2017 5:57 PM leagues. Safety is a primary concern when bringing your children to a public place. Steele Lake Park does 7/16/2017 11:29 AM not feel particularly safe and I no longer feel comfortable bringing my children to play there. walking trails more important 6/26/2017 7:27 PM Tried to use Town square restroom. Was locked out... One man came out and I tried to enter. He 6/25/2017 2:19 PM stepped in my way. He looked around and went back in ... after a few minutes he and another man came out together. They made me feel very Un safe. I will not go back to Town Square Park again. Please please Ann bike racks 6/24/2017 6:20 PM Appropriate for young children and strollers 6/18/2017 9:15 PM Survey too long. We need racquetball courts. 6/14/2017 7:26 AM Restrooms but this also can be an unsafe place to use. 6/13/2017 5:35 PM I have been hearing about an increase in citizens noticing people shooting up everywhere in 6/12/2017 9:48 PM Federal Way including at our parks. This is unacceptable and is not safe especially for kids. The city needs to redouble its efforts to trespass drugies/users/homeless camps from parks. The City needs more officers and likely bicycle patrol. geocaches available 6/5/2017 2:45 PM BATHROOMS! 5/22/2017 11:13 AM Restrooms 5/12/2017 10:07 PM Playground Equipment 5/12/2017 3:21 PM visibility of my child on playground- not a lot of obstuctions in the area 5/12/2017 1:13 PM SAFETY- I don't feel safe here ANYMORE!!! 5/12/2017 9:07 AM Moving out of federal way because costs are so expensive 5/11/2017 7:54 PM restroom availability - our family has a special need in this area so going to a park where a 5/11/2017 10:18 AM restroom is not within a 5 minute walk is a deciding factor. Safety is first 4/25/2017 6:03 AM Airplane noise 4/11/2017 4:22 PM Check out your question number two. There's a mistake in your age bracket!! You left a group 4/9/2017 8:34 AM out!! Senior Programs 3/31/2017 7:36 PM 62/62 COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: 5g CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM — CAPACITY BUILDING AND COMMUNITY SUPPORT AGREEMENT POLICY QUESTION: Should City Council authorize the Mayor to enter into an agreement with the Federal Way Youth Action Team for grant funds totaling $13,500.00. COMMITTEE: Parks, Recreation, Human Services, & Public Safety MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Sarah Bridgeford, CDBG/Human Services DEPT: Community Development Coordinator Attachments: Staff Report Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement Options Considered: 1. Authorize the Mayor to enter into an agreement with the Federal Way Youth Action Team for the Capacity Building and Community Support program. 2. Do not direct the Mayor to enter into an agreement and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: ODtion 1. MAYOR APPROVAL:( /-'I S Initial/Date DIRECTOR APPROVAL: Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed Agreement to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Chair Committe Member Com ee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement, and authorize the Mayor to execute said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 4/2019 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 1, 2019 TO: City Council Members VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Jeffrey Watson, Community Services Manager Sarah Bridgeford, CDBG/Human Services Coordinator SUBJECT: Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement Financial Impacts: The cost to the City for Federal Way Youth Action Team was included within the approved budget under the City Council budget in the amount of $25,000.00. In accordance with the approved budget, this item is funded by General Fund. The allocation to the Federal Way Youth Action Team will be presented for approval in two contracts, including the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement. Upon accomplishment of performance targets established in the 2019 agreement, the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Capacity Building and Community Support Agreement may be amended to include $13,500.00 in 2020. Backparound Information: The City Council allocated $25,000 to the Federal Way Youth Action Team as part of the 2019 budget. The Federal Way Youth Action Team had initially requested $50,000. With the reduced funding, they decided to pursue two programs, including Capacity Building and Community Support at $13,500.00 for 2019. Capacity building and community support will focus on youth development and violence prevention. Two components will be provided: 1) Critical Incident Response will increase understanding and awareness when a violent incident occurs involving youth. To achieve this, the Federal Way Youth Action Team will develop a protocol and tools on de-escalation. After the protocol is developed, the agency will provide community education on protocol implementation. 2) Capacity Building and Community Support: the Agency will build partnerships to improve youth development services and strengthen community engagement with focus on underserved and underrepresented communities and will host a minimum of two events. Following the third quarter, staff will present a report to City Council. If the Capacity Building and Community Support program is on track to meet 2019 performance targets, staff will propose to City Council a contract amendment to extend the contract through 2020. Rev. 7/18 ` CITY OF CITY HALL ,'�.. 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www a"ffederahvay. com HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT FOR CAPACITY BUILDING AND COMMUNITY SUPPORT This Human Services Agreement ("Agreement") is made between the City of Federal Way, a Washington municipal corporation ("City"), and Federal Way Youth Action Team, a Washington nonprofit corporation ("Agency"). The City and Agency (together "Parties") are located and do business at the below addresses which shall be valid for any notice required under this Agreement: FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM: Veasna Hoy 29500 Pacific Hwy. S., Suite N Federal Way, WA 98003 (206) 948-9492 (telephone) v The Parties agree as follows: CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Sarah Bridgeford 33325 8th Ave. S. Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 253-835-2651 (telephone) (253) 253-835-2609 (facsimile) sarah.bridgeford@cityoffederalway.com 1. TERM. The term of this Agreement shall be for a period commencing on May 1, 2019 and terminating on December 31, 2019 ("Term"). Funding for the second year of the Agreement is contingent upon satisfactory Agreement performance during the first year of the Agreement term and upon funding availability. This Agreement may be extended for additional periods of time upon the mutual written agreement of the City and the Agency. 2. SERVICES. The Agency shall perform the services more specifically described in Exhibit A, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference ("Services"), in a manner consistent with the accepted professional practices for other similar services within the Puget Sound region in effect at the time those services are performed to the City's satisfaction, within the time period prescribed by the City and pursuant to the direction of the Mayor or his or her designee. The Agency warrants that it has the requisite training, skill, and experience necessary to provide the Services and is appropriately accredited and licensed by all applicable agencies and governmental entities, including but not limited to obtaining a City of Federal Way business registration. Services shall begin immediately upon the effective date of this Agreement. Services shall be subject, at all times, to inspection by and approval of the City, but the making (or failure or delay in making) such inspection or approval shall not relieve the Agency of responsibility for performance of the Services in accordance with this Agreement, notwithstanding the City's knowledge of defective or non -complying performance, its substantiality or the ease of its discovery. 3. TERMINATION. Either party may terminate this Agreement, with or without cause, upon providing the other party thirty (30) days' written notice at its address set forth above. The City may terminate this Agreement immediately if the Agency fails to maintain required insurance, breaches confidentiality, or materially violates Section 12, and such may result in ineligibility for further City agreements. 4. COMPENSATION. 4.1 Amount. In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Agency an amount not to exceed a maximum amount and according to a rate or method as delineated in Exhibit B, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference. The City shall reimburse the Agency only for the approved activities and in accordance with the procedures as specified in Exhibit B. The Agency shall be solely responsible for the payment of any taxes imposed by any lawful jurisdiction resulting from this Agreement. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - 3/2017 CITY Way CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway. com 4.2 Method of Payment. On no more than a monthly basis, the Agency shall submit to the City an invoice for payment on a form provided by the City along with supporting documentation for costs claimed in the invoice and all reports as required by this Agreement. Payment shall be made on a no less than quarterly basis by the City only after the Services have been performed and within forty-five (45) days after the City's receipt and approval of a complete and correct invoice, supporting documentation, and reports. The City will use the quantity of Services actually delivered, as reported on the Agency's reports, as a measure of satisfactory performance under this Agreement. The City shall review the Agency's reports to monitor compliance with the performance measures set forth in Exhibit A. Should the Agency fail to meet the performance measures for each month and/or quarter, the City reserves the right to adjust payments on a pro rata basis at any time during the term of this Agreement. Exceptions may be made at the discretion of the City's Community Services Manager in cases where circumstances beyond the Agency's control impact its ability to meet its service unit goals and the Agency has shown reasonable efforts to overcome these circumstances to meet its goals. If the City objects to all or any portion of the invoice, it shall notify the Agency and reserves the option to pay only that portion of the invoice not in dispute. In that event, the Parties will immediately make every effort to settle the disputed portion. 4.3 Final Invoice. The Agency shall submit its final invoice by the date indicated on Exhibit B. If the Agency's final invoice, supporting documentation, and reports are not submitted by the last date specified in Exhibit B, the City shall be relieved of all liability for payment to the Agency of the amounts set forth in said invoice or any subsequent invoice; provided, however, that the City may elect to pay any invoice that is not submitted in a timely manner. 4.4 Budget. The Agency shall apply the funds received from the City under this Agreement in accordance with the line item budget set forth in Exhibit B. The Agency shall request in writing prior approval from the City to revise the line item budget when the cumulative amount of transfers from a line item in any Project/Program Exhibit is expected to exceed ten percent (10%) of that line item. Supporting documents are necessary to fully explain the nature and purpose of the revision, and must accompany each request for prior approval. All budget revision requests in excess of 10% of a line item amount shall be reviewed and approved or denied by the City in writing. 4.5 Non -Appropriation of Funds. If sufficient funds are not appropriated or allocated for payment under this Agreement for any future fiscal period, the City will not be obligated to make payments for Services or amounts incurred after the end of the current fiscal period, and this Agreement will terminate upon the completion of all remaining Services for which funds are allocated. No penalty or expense shall accrue to the City in the event this provision applies. 5. INDEMNIFICATION. 5.1 Agency Indemnification. The Agency agrees to release, indemnify, defend, and hold the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, taxes, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including, without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives arising from, resulting from, or in connection with this Agreement or the performance of this Agreement, except for that portion of the claims caused by the City's sole negligence. Should a court of competent jurisdiction determine that this Agreement is subject to RCW 4.24.115, then, in the event of liability for damages arising out of bodily injury to persons or damages to property caused by or resulting from the concurrent negligence of the Agency and the City, the Agency's liability hereunder shall be only to the extent of the Agency's negligence. Agency shall ensure that each subcontractor shall agree to defend and indemnify the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers to the extent and on the same terms and conditions as the Agency pursuant to this paragraph. The City's inspection or acceptance of any of Agency's work when completed shall not be grounds to avoid any of these covenants of indemnification. 5.2 Industrial Insurance Act Waiver. It is specifically and expressly understood that the Agency waives any immunity that may be granted to it under the Washington State industrial insurance act, Title 51 RCW, solely for the purposes of this indemnification. Agency's indemnification shall not be limited in any way by any limitation on the amount of damages, compensation or benefits payable to or by any third party under workers' compensation acts, disability benefit acts or any other benefits acts or programs. The Parties further acknowledge that they have mutually negotiated this waiver. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 2 - 3/2017 ` CITY OF CITY HALL ,,.�. 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253)835-7000 www ciryoffederalway com 5.3 City Indemnification. The City agrees to release, indemnify, defend and hold the Agency, its officers, directors, shareholders, partners, employees, agents, representatives, and subcontractors harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives, arising from, resulting from or connected with this Agreement to the extent solely caused by the negligent acts, errors, or omissions of the City. 5.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination. 6. INSURANCE. The Agency agrees to carry insurance for liability which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the services or work by the Agency, their agents, representatives, employees or subcontractors for the duration of the Agreement and thereafter with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination as follows: 6.1. Minimum Limits. The Agency agrees to carry as a minimum, the following insurance, in such forms and with such carriers who have a rating that is satisfactory to the City: a. Commercial general liability insurance covering liability arising from premises, operations, independent contractors, products -completed operations, stop gap liability, personal injury, bodily injury, death, property damage, products liability, advertising injury, and liability assumed under an insured contract with limits no less than $1,000,000 for each occurrence and $2,000,000 general aggregate. b. Workers' compensation and employer's liability insurance in amounts sufficient pursuant to the laws of the State of Washington; C. Automobile liability insurance covering all owned, non -owned, hired and leased vehicles with a minimum combined single limits in the minimum amounts required to drive under Washington State law per accident for bodily injury, including personal injury or death, and property damage. 6.2. No Limit of Liability. Agency's maintenance of insurance as required by the agreement shall not be construed to limit the liability of the Agency to the coverage provided by such insurance, or otherwise limit the City's recourse to any remedy available at law or in equity. The Agency's insurance coverage shall be primary insurance as respect the City. Any insurance, self-insurance, or insurance pool coverage maintained by the City shall be excess of the Agency's insurance and shall not contribute with it. 6.3. Additional Insured, Verification. The City shall be named as additional insured on all commercial general liability insurance policies. Concurrent with the execution of this Agreement, Agency shall provide certificates of insurance for all commercial general liability policies attached hereto as Exhibit C and incorporated by this reference. At the City's request, Agency shall furnish the City with copies of all insurance policies and with evidence of payment of premiums or fees of such policies. If Agency's insurance policies are "claims made," Agency shall be required to maintain tail coverage for a minimum period of three (3) years from the date this Agreement is actually terminated or upon project completion and acceptance by the City. 6.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement. 7. CONFIDENTIALITY. All information regarding the City obtained by Agency in performance of this Agreement shall be considered confidential subject to applicable laws. Breach of confidentiality by the Agency may be grounds for immediate termination. All records submitted by the City to the Agency will be safeguarded by the Agency. The Agency will fully cooperate with the City in identifying, assembling, and providing records in case of any public records disclosure request. 8. WORK PRODUCT. All originals and copies of work product, including plans, sketches, layouts, designs, design specifications, records, files, computer disks, magnetic media or material which may be produced or modified by Agency while performing the Services shall belong to the City upon delivery. The Agency shall make such data, documents, and files available to the City and shall deliver all needed or contracted for work product upon the City's request. At the expiration or termination of this Agreement all originals and copies of any such work product remaining in the possession of Agency shall be delivered to the City. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 3 - 312017 CITY OF CITY HALL .., 8th Avenue South �Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 Federal Way (253) 835-7000 www otyoffederalway com 9. BOOKS AND RECORDS. The Agency agrees to maintain books, records, and documents which sufficiently and properly reflect all direct and indirect costs related to the performance of the Services and maintain such accounting procedures and practices as may be deemed necessary by the City to assure proper accounting of all funds paid pursuant to this Agreement. These records shall be maintained for a period of six (6) years after the termination of this Agreement and may be subject, at all reasonable times, to inspection, review or audit by the City, its authorized representative, the State Auditor, or other governmental officials authorized by law to monitor this Agreement. 10. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR. The Parties intend that the Agency shall be an independent contractor and that the Agency has the ability to control and direct the performance and details of its work, the City being interested only in the results obtained under this Agreement. The City shall be neither liable nor obligated to pay Agency sick leave, vacation pay or any other benefit of employment, nor to pay any social security or other tax which may arise as an incident of employment. Agency shall take all necessary precautions and shall be responsible for the safety of its employees, agents, and subcontractors in the performance of the Services and work and shall utilize all protection necessary for that purpose. All work shall be done at Agency's own risk, and Agency shall be responsible for any loss of or damage to materials, tools, or other articles used or held for use in connection with the work. The Agency shall pay all income and other taxes due except as specifically provided in Section 4. Industrial or any other insurance that is purchased for the benefit of the City, regardless of whether such may provide a secondary or incidental benefit to the Agency, shall not be deemed to convert this Agreement to an employment contract. 11. CONFLICT OF INTEREST. It is recognized that Agency may or will be performing services during the Term for other parties; however, such performance of other services shall not conflict with or interfere with Agency's ability to perform the Services. Agency agrees to resolve any such conflicts of interest in favor of the City. Agency confirms that Agency does not have a business interest or a close family relationship with any City officer or employee who was, is, or will be involved in the Agency's selection, negotiation, drafting, signing, administration, or evaluating the Agency's performance. 12. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. In all services, programs, activities, hiring, and employment made possible by or resulting from this Agreement or any subcontract, there shall be no discrimination by Agency or its subcontractors of any level, or any of those entities' employees, agents, sub -agencies, or representatives against any person because of sex, age (except minimum age and retirement provisions), race, color, religion, creed, national origin, marital status, or the presence of any disability, including sensory, mental or physical handicaps, unless based upon a bona fide occupational qualification in relationship to hiring and employment. This requirement shall apply to, but not be limited to, the following: employment, advertising, layoff or termination, rates of pay or other forms of compensation, and selection for training, including apprenticeship. Agency shall comply with and shall not violate any of the terms of Chapter 49.60 RCW, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Americans With Disabilities Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 49 CFR Part 21, 21.5 and 26, or any other applicable federal, state, or local law'or regulation regarding non-discrimination. 13. GENERAL PROVISIONS. 13.1 Interpretation and Modification. This Agreement, together with any attached Exhibits, contains all of the agreements of the Parties with respect to any matter covered or mentioned in this Agreement and no prior statements or agreements, whether oral or written, shall be effective for any purpose. Should any language in any Exhibits to this Agreement conflict with any language in this Agreement, the terms of this Agreement shall prevail. The respective captions of the Sections of this Agreement are inserted for convenience of reference only and shall not be deemed to modify or otherwise affect any of the provisions of this Agreement. Any provision of this Agreement that is declared invalid, inoperative, null and void, or illegal shall in no way affect or invalidate any other provision hereof and such other provisions shall remain in full force and effect. Any act done by either Party prior to the effective date of the Agreement that is consistent with the authority of the Agreement and compliant with the terms of the Agreement, is hereby ratified as having been performed under the Agreement. No provision of this Agreement, including this provision, may be amended, waived, or modified except by written agreement signed by duly authorized representatives of the Parties. 13.2 Assignment and Beneficiaries. Neither the Agency nor the City shall have the right to transfer or assign, in whole or in part, any or all of its obligations and rights hereunder without the prior written consent of the other Party. If the non - HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 4 - 3/2017 Federal Way CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com assigning party gives its consent to any assignment, the terms of this Agreement shall continue in full force and effect and no further assignment shall be made without additional written consent. Subject to the foregoing, the rights and obligations of the Parties shall inure to the benefit of and be binding upon their respective successors in interest, heirs and assigns. This Agreement is made and entered into for the sole protection and benefit of the Parties hereto. No other person or entity shall have any right of action or interest in this Agreement based on any provision set forth herein. 13.3 Compliance with Laws. The Agency shall comply with and perform the Services in accordance with all applicable federal, state, local, and city laws including, without limitation, all City codes, ordinances, resolutions, regulations, rules, standards and policies, as now existing or hereafter amended, adopted, or made effective. If a violation of the City's Ethics Resolution No. 91-54, as amended, occurs as a result of the formation or performance of this Agreement, this Agreement may be rendered null and void, at the City's option. 13.4 Enforcement. Time is of the essence of this Agreement and each and all of its provisions in which performance is a factor. Adherence to completion dates set forth in the description of the Services is essential to the Agency's performance of this Agreement. Any notices required to be given by the Parties shall be delivered at the addresses set forth at the beginning of this Agreement. Any notices may be delivered personally to the addressee of the notice or may be deposited in the United States mail, postage prepaid, to the address set forth above. Any notice so posted in the United States mail shall be deemed received three (3) days after the date of mailing. Any remedies provided for under the terms of this Agreement are not intended to be exclusive, but shall be cumulative with all other remedies available to the City at law, in equity or by statute. The failure of the City to insist upon strict performance of any of the covenants and agreements contained in this Agreement, or to exercise any option conferred by this Agreement in one or more instances shall not be construed to be a waiver or relinquishment of those covenants, agreements or options, and the same shall be and remain in full force and effect. Failure or delay of the City to declare any breach or default immediately upon occurrence shall not waive such breach or default. Failure of the City to declare one breach or default does not act as a waiver of the City's right to declare another breach or default. This Agreement shall be made in, governed by, and interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of Washington. If the Parties are unable to settle any dispute, difference or claim arising from this Agreement, the exclusive means of resolving that dispute, difference, or claim, shall be by filing suit under the venue, rules and jurisdiction of the King County Superior Court, King County, Washington, unless the parties agree in writing to an alternative process. If the King County Superior Court does not have jurisdiction over such a suit, then suit may be filed in any other appropriate court in King County, Washington. Each party consents to the personal jurisdiction of the state and federal courts in King County, Washington and waives any objection that such courts are an inconvenient forum. If either Party brings any claim or lawsuit arising from this Agreement, each Party shall pay all its legal costs and attorney's fees and expenses incurred in defending or bringing such claim or lawsuit, including all appeals, in addition to any other recovery or award provided by law; provided, however, however nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to limit the Parties' rights to indemnification under Section 5 of this Agreement. 13.5 Execution. Each individual executing this Agreement on behalf of the City and Agency represents and warrants that such individual is duly authorized to execute and deliver this Agreement. This Agreement may be executed in any number of counterparts, each of which shall be deemed an original and with the same effect as if all Parties hereto had signed the same document. All such counterparts shall be construed together and shall constitute one instrument, but in making proof hereof it shall only be necessary to produce one such counterpart. The signature and acknowledgment pages from such counterparts may be assembled together to form a single instrument comprised of all pages of this Agreement and a complete set of all signature and acknowledgment pages. The date upon which the last of all of the Parties have executed a counterpart of this Agreement shall be the "date of mutual execution" hereof. [Signature page follows] HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 5 - 3/2017 qiV OF Federal Way CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www dtyoffederaMay com IN WITNESS, the Parties execute this Agreement below, effective the last date written below. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: ATTEST: Jim Ferrell, Mayor Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: DATE: J. Ryan Call, City Attorney FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM: By: Printed Name: Title: DATE: STATE OF WASHINGTON ) ) ss. COUNTY OF KING ) On this day personally appeared before me to me known to be the of that executed the foregoing instrument, and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath stated that he/she was authorized to execute said instrument and that the seal affixed, if any, is the corporate seal of said corporation. GIVEN my hand and official seal this day of 20 . Notary's signature Notary's printed name Notary Public in and for the State of Washington. My commission expires HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 6 - 3/2017 CITY OF � Federal Way EXHIBIT A SERVICES Project Summary CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www crryoffederatway com The Agency shall provide capacity building and community support _in the City of Federal Way. The Agency shall ensure that services provided with funding under this Agreement are made available to Federal Way residents. Capacity building and community support will focus on youth development and violence prevention. Two components will be provided: 1) Critical Incident Response will increase understanding and awareness when a violent incident occurs involving youth. To achieve this, the Agency will develop a protocol and tools on de-escalation. After the protocol is developed, the Agency will provide community education on how to implement the protocol. 2) Capacity Building and Community Support: the Agency will build partnerships to improve youth development services and strengthen community engagement with focus on underserved and underrepresented communities. Performance Measures A. Number Served The Agency agrees to serve, at minimum, the following unduplicated number of Federal Way residents with Human Services funds: Total No. of unduplicated Federal Way persons assisted in 2019 40 B. Units of Service The Agency agrees to provide, at minimum, the following units of service by month: HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - HSA Exh 5/2017 Total 2019 1. Critical Incident Response Protocol and Tools for I De-escalation 2. Critical Incident Response Education 1 3. Community Events 2 HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - HSA Exh 5/2017 Federal Way CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com C. Definition of Services 1. Critical Incident Response Protocol and Tools for De-escalation: Develop protocols and tools to help community members de-escalate violent incidents. 2. Critical Incident Response Education: By the end of 2019 and following the development of the protocol, host a minimum of one (1) community education event to provide de-escalation training. 3. Community Events: Measured by the number of events hosted that focus on underserved and underrepresented communities. D. Performance Measure(s) Outcome(s) to be reported: 1. Increased critical incident response education and awareness by 80% as measured by pre- and post -surveys. Records A. Project Files The Agency shall maintain files for this project containing the following items: 1. Notice of Grant Award. 2. Motions, resolutions, or minutes documenting Board or Council actions. 3. A copy of this Agreement with the Scope of Services. 4. Correspondence regarding budget revision requests. 5. Copies of all invoices and reports submitted to the City for this project. 6. Bills for payment with supporting documentation. 7. Copies of approved invoices and warrants. 8. Records documenting that costs reimbursed with funding provided under this Scope are allowable. Such records include, but are not limited to: ■ for personnel costs, payroll for actual salary and fringe benefit costs. ■ for staff travel, documentation of mileage charges for private auto use must include: a) destination and starting location, and b) purpose of trip; and ■ for copy machine use, postage, telephone use, and office supplies when these costs are shared with other programs and no invoice is available, log sheets or annotated invoices. 9. Documentation of receipt of direct assistance including gift card incentives and bus tickets. Documentation should include signature of the participant, identify the date of the session, and identify what assistance was received. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 2 - HSA Exh 5/2017 `CITY OF Federal CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com 10. Documentation of client income. The Agency agrees to use the HUD Income Guidelines to report income of clients served under this Agreement. Income guidelines may be adjusted periodically by HUD. King County FY 2019 Income Limits Summary (effective 4/24/2019) FY 2019 Median Income Income 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 King County Limit Person Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Category Extremely Low (30%) $23,250 $26,600 $29,900 $33,200 $35,900 $38,550 $41,200 $43,850 Income Limits Very Low $108,600 (50%) $38,750 $44,300 $49,850 $55,350 $59,800 $64,250 $68,650 $73,100 Income Limits Low (80%) 61,800 $70,600 $79,450 $88,250 $95,350 $102,400 $109,450 $116,500 Income Limits The Agency agrees to use updated Income Guidelines which will be provided by the City. Reports and Reporting Schedule The Agency shall collect and report client information to the City no more than monthly and annually on a Service Unit Report to be provided by the City in the format requested by the City. The Agency shall submit an Annual Demographic Data Report. The agency shall collect and retain the data requested on this form from the persons served through this contract. Data should be tracked in an ongoing manner and submitted annually no later than January 15 in the format requested by the City. The Agency shall implement and track at least one measurable outcome for the program as presented in the application. Changes to the outcome presented in the application must be approved by the City prior to implementation. The Agency shall report the results of its outcome measure(s) annually on the Annual Outcome Data Report to be submitted by January 15 in the format requested by the City. Public Information In all news releases and other public notices related to projects funded under this Agreement, the Agency will include information identifying the source of funds as the City of Federal Way Human Services General Fund Program. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT -3 - HSA Exh 5/2017 CITY OF Federal Proiect Budget CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com EXHIBIT B COMPENSATION The Agency shall apply the following funds to the project in accordance with the Line Item Budget Summary, detailed below. The total amount of reimbursement pursuant to this Agreement shall not exceed Thirteen Thousand and Five Hundred Dollars ($13,500.00). A. City of Federal Way Funds 2019 City of Federal Way General Fund: $13,500.00 B. Line Item Budget 2019 Personnel Services (detail below) $5,000.00 Printing $200.00 Rent & Utilities $1,863.00 Insurance $412.00 Food $500.00 Professional Services $3,500.00 Administration (Overhead) $2,025.00 Total City of Federal Way Funds: $13,500.00 C. Personnel Detail Position Title Position Full Time Equivalent Annual Salary and Benefits HS Funds Director 0.07 $74,750.00 $5,000.00 Total: $74,750.00 $5,000.00 Reimbursement Requests and Service Unit Report forms shall be submitted no more frequently than monthly and are due on the 15th of each month, but not less than the following dates: 1 st Quarter: April 15 or within 10 days of notice to proceed, whichever is later; 2nd Quarter: July 15; 3rd Quarter: October 15; and 4th Quarter: Final Reimbursement Request and Service Unit Report forms due January 8; Demographic Data Report and Annual Outcome Data Report with supporting documentation due January 15. The Agency shall submit Reimbursement Requests in the format requested by the City. Reimbursement Requests Invoices shall include a copy of the Service Unit Report and any supporting documents for the billing period. Estimated Monthly Payments: 2019 Monthly $1,867.50 HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 4 - HSA Exh 5/2017 ` CITY OF CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 Federal Way (253) 835-7000 www cayoffederalway com Expenses must be incurred prior to submission of reimbursement requests. Proof of expenditures must be attached to the reimbursement request for invoice to be approved. Reimbursement requests shall not exceed the estimated payment without prior written approval from the City. Estimated monthly payments are contingent upon meeting or exceeding the above performance measure(s) for the corresponding month. This requirement may be waived at the sole discretion of the City with satisfactory explanation of how the performance measure will be met by year-end on the Service Unit Report. Conditions of Funding The Agency agrees that it will meet the specific funding conditions identified for the Agency and acknowledges that payment to the Agency will not be made unless the funding conditions are met. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 5 - HSA Exh 5/2017 COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM, 5h CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM — PROGRESS PUSHERS AGREEMENT POLICY QUESTION: Should City Council authorize the Mayor to enter into an agreement with the Federal Way Youth Action Team for grant funds totaling $11,500.00. COMMITTEE: Parks, Recreation, Human Services, & Public Safety MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Sarah Bridgeford, CDBG/Human Services DEPT: Community Development Coordinator Attachments: Staff Report Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement Options Considered: 1. Authorize the Mayor to enter into an agreement with the Federal Way Youth Action Team for the Progress Pushers program. 2. Do not direct the Mayor to enter into an agreement and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1. MAYOR APPROVAL: a 1 DIRECTOR APPROVAL: C mmi ee Cou il Initial/Date Initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed Agreement to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. 4 A Committee Chair Committ e Member LC' t�Member i PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: `I move approval of the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement, and authorize the Mayor to execute said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 4/2019 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 1, 2019 TO: City Council Members VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Jeffrey Watson, Community Services Manager Sarah Bridgeford, CDBG/Human Services Coordinator SUBJECT: Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement Financial Impacts: The cost to the City for Federal Way Youth Action Team was included within the approved budget under the City Council budget in the amount of $25,000.00. In accordance with the approved budget, this item is funded by General Fund. The allocation to the Federal Way Youth Action Team will be presented for approval in two contracts, including the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement. Upon accomplishment of performance targets established in the 2019 agreement, the Federal Way Youth Action Team — Progress Pushers Agreement may be amended to include $11,500.00 in 2020. BackEround Information: The City Council allocated $25,000 to the Federal Way Youth Action Team as part of the 2019 budget. The Federal Way Youth Action Team had initially requested $50,000. With the reduced funding, they decided to pursue two programs, including the Progress Pushers program at $11,500.00 for 2019. Progress Pushers provides curriculum -based social -emotional learning to Federal Way youth. The program will focus on serving youth on probation, but will also serve youth at risk of involvement with the juvenile justice system. In 2019, the performance measures include the number of Federal Way persons to be served (20), the number of workshops provided (8), and attendance at workshops (64). The program will track the outcome of improved self-confidence and decision making/leadership skills. 80% of youth will demonstrate improvement in these areas. Following the third quarter, staff will present a report to City Council. If the Progress Pushers program is on track to meet 2019 performance targets, staff will propose to City Council a contract amendment to extend the contract through 2020. Rev. 7/18 CITY OF CITY HALL .'�. Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 Federal Way (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT FOR PROGRESS PUSHERS This Human Services Agreement ("Agreement") is made between the City of Federal Way, a Washington municipal corporation ("City"), and Federal Way Youth Action Team, a Washington nonprofit corporation ("Agency"). The City and Agency (together "Parties") are located and do business at the below addresses which shall be valid for any notice required under this Agreement: FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM: Veasna Hoy 29500 Pacific Hwy. S., Suite N Federal Way, WA 98003 (206) 948-9492 (telephone) v The Parties agree as follows: CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Sarah Bridgeford 33325 8th Ave. S. Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 253-835-2651 (telephone) (253) 253-835-2609 (facsimile) sarah.bridgeford@cityoffedq4liAa�.com 1. TERM. The term of this Agreement shall be for a period commencing on May 1, 2019 and terminating on December 31, 2019 ("Term"). Funding for the second year of the Agreement is contingent upon satisfactory Agreement performance during the first year of the Agreement term and upon funding availability. This Agreement may be extended for additional periods of time upon the mutual written agreement of the City and the Agency. 2. SERVICES. The Agency shall perform the services more specifically described in Exhibit A, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference ("Services"), in a manner consistent with the accepted professional practices for other similar services within the Puget Sound region in effect at the time those services are performed to the City's satisfaction, within the time period prescribed by the City and pursuant to the direction of the Mayor or his or her designee. The Agency warrants that it has the requisite training, skill, and experience necessary to provide the Services and is appropriately accredited and licensed by all applicable agencies and governmental entities, including but not limited to obtaining a City of Federal Way business registration. Services shall begin immediately upon the effective date of this Agreement. Services shall be subject, at all times, to inspection by and approval of the City, but the making (or failure or delay in making) such inspection or approval shall not relieve the Agency of responsibility for performance of the Services in accordance with this Agreement, notwithstanding the City's knowledge of defective or non -complying performance, its substantiality or the ease of its discovery. 3. TERMINATION. Either party may terminate this Agreement, with or without cause, upon providing the other party thirty (30) days' written notice at its address set forth above. The City may terminate this Agreement immediately if the Agency fails to maintain required insurance, breaches confidentiality, or materially violates Section 12, and such may result in ineligibility for further City agreements. 4. COMPENSATION. 4.1 Amount. In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Agency an amount not to exceed a maximum amount and according to a rate or method as delineated in Exhibit B, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference. The City shall reimburse the Agency only for the approved activities and in accordance with the procedures as specified in Exhibit B. The Agency shall be solely responsible for the payment of any taxes imposed by any lawful jurisdiction resulting from this Agreement. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederahvay com 4.2 Method of Payment. On no more than a monthly basis, the Agency shall submit to the City an invoice for payment on a form provided by the City along with supporting documentation for costs claimed in the invoice and all reports as required by this Agreement. Payment shall be made on a no less than quarterly basis by the City only after the Services have been performed and within forty-five (45) days after the City's receipt and approval of a complete and correct invoice, supporting documentation, and reports. The City will use the quantity of Services actually delivered, as reported on the Agency's reports, as a measure of satisfactory performance under this Agreement. The City shall review the Agency's reports to monitor compliance with the performance measures set forth in Exhibit A. Should the Agency fail to meet the performance measures for each month and/or quarter, the City reserves the right to adjust payments on a pro rata basis at any time during the term of this Agreement. Exceptions may be made at the discretion of the City's Community Services Manager in cases where circumstances beyond the Agency's control impact its ability to meet its service unit goals and the Agency has shown reasonable efforts to overcome these circumstances to meet its goals. If the City objects to all or any portion of the invoice, it shall notify the Agency and reserves the option to pay only that portion of the invoice not in dispute. In that event, the Parties will immediately make every effort to settle the disputed portion. 4.3 Final Invoice. The Agency shall submit its final invoice by the date indicated on Exhibit B. If the Agency's final invoice, supporting documentation, and reports are not submitted by the last date specified in Exhibit B, the City shall be relieved of all liability for payment to the Agency of the amounts set forth in said invoice or any subsequent invoice; provided, however, that the City may elect to pay any invoice that is not submitted in a timely manner. 4.4 Budget. The Agency shall apply the funds received from the City under this Agreement in accordance with the line item budget set forth in Exhibit B. The Agency shall request in writing prior approval from the City to revise the line item budget when the cumulative amount of transfers from a line item in any Project/Program Exhibit is expected to exceed ten percent (10%) of that line item. Supporting documents are necessary to fully explain the nature and purpose ofthe revision, and must accompany each request for prior approval. All budget revision requests in excess of 10% of a line item amount shall be reviewed and approved or denied by the City in writing. 4.5 Non -Appropriation of Funds. If sufficient funds are not appropriated or allocated for payment under this Agreement for any future fiscal period, the City will not be obligated to make payments for Services or amounts incurred after the end of the current fiscal period, and this Agreement will terminate upon the completion of all remaining Services for which funds are allocated. No penalty or expense shall accrue to the City in the event this provision applies. 5. INDEMNIFICATION. 5.1 Agency Indemnification. The Agency agrees to release, indemnify, defend, and hold the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, taxes, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including, without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives arising from, resulting from, or in connection with this Agreement or the performance of this Agreement, except for that portion of the claims caused by the City's sole negligence. Should a court of competent jurisdiction determine that this Agreement is subject to RCW 4.24.115, then, in the event of liability for damages arising out of bodily injury to persons or damages to property caused by or resulting from the concurrent negligence of the Agency and the City, the Agency's liability hereunder shall be only to the extent of the Agency's negligence. Agency shall ensure that each subcontractor shall agree to defend and indemnify the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers to the extent and on the same terms and conditions as the Agency pursuant to this paragraph. The City's inspection or acceptance of any of Agency's work when completed shall not be grounds to avoid any of these covenants of indemnification. 5.2 Industrial Insurance Act Waiver. It is specifically and expressly understood that the Agency waives any immunity that may be granted to it under the Washington State industrial insurance act, Title 51 RCW, solely for the purposes of this indemnification. Agency's indemnification shall not be limited in any way by any limitation on the amount of damages, compensation or benefits payable to or by any third party under workers' compensation acts, disability benefit acts or any other benefits acts or programs. The Parties further acknowledge that they have mutually negotiated this waiver. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 2 - 3/2017 ` CITY of CITY HALL .''�.... Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www.cityoffederalway.com 5.3 City Indemnification. The City agrees to release, indemnify, defend and hold the Agency, its officers, directors, shareholders, partners, employees, agents, representatives, and subcontractors harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives, arising from, resulting from or connected with this Agreement to the extent solely caused by the negligent acts, errors, or omissions of the City. 5.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination. 6. INSURANCE. The Agency agrees to carry insurance for liability which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the services or work by the Agency, their agents, representatives, employees or subcontractors for the duration of the Agreement and thereafter with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination as follows: 6.1. Minimum Limits. The Agency agrees to carry as a minimum, the following insurance, in such forms and with such carriers who have a rating that is satisfactory to the City: a. Commercial general liability insurance covering liability arising from premises, operations, independent contractors, products -completed operations, stop gap liability, personal injury, bodily injury, death, property damage, products liability, advertising injury, and liability assumed under an insured contract with limits no less than $1,000,000 for each occurrence and $2,000,000 general aggregate. b. Workers' compensation and employer's liability insurance in amounts sufficient pursuant to the laws of the State of Washington; C. Automobile liability insurance covering all owned, non -owned, hired and leased vehicles with a minimum combined single limits in the minimum amounts required to drive under Washington State law per accident for bodily injury, including personal injury or death, and property damage. 6.2. No Limit of Liability. Agency's maintenance of insurance as required by the agreement shall not be construed to limit the liability of the Agency to the coverage provided by such insurance, or otherwise limit the City's recourse to any remedy available at law or in equity. The Agency's insurance coverage shall be primary insurance as respect the City. Any insurance, self-insurance, or insurance pool coverage maintained by the City shall be excess of the Agency's insurance and shall not contribute with it. 6.3. Additional Insured, Verification. The City shall be named as additional insured on all commercial general liability insurance policies. Concurrent with the execution of this Agreement, Agency shall provide certificates of insurance for all commercial general liability policies attached hereto as Exhibit C and incorporated by this reference. At the City's request, Agency shall furnish the City with copies of all insurance policies and with evidence of payment of premiums or fees of such policies. If Agency's insurance policies are "claims made," Agency shall be required to maintain tail coverage for a minimum period of three (3) years from the date this Agreement is actually terminated or upon project completion and acceptance by the City. 6.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement. 7. CONFIDENTIALITY. All information regarding the City obtained by Agency in performance of this Agreement shall be considered confidential subject to applicable laws. Breach of confidentiality by the Agency may be grounds for immediate termination. All records submitted by the City to the Agency will be safeguarded by the Agency. The Agency will fully cooperate with the City in identifying, assembling, and providing records in case of any public records disclosure request. 8. WORK PRODUCT. All originals and copies of work product, including plans, sketches, layouts, designs, design specifications, records, files, computer disks, magnetic media or material which may be produced or modified by Agency while performing the Services shall belong to the City upon delivery. The Agency shall make such data, documents, and files available to the City and shall deliver all needed or contracted for work product upon the City's request. At the expiration or termination of this Agreement all originals and copies of any such work product remaining in the possession of Agency shall be delivered to the City. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 3 - 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL �...- Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffedera/way. com 9. BOOKS AND RECORDS. The Agency agrees to maintain books, records, and documents which sufficiently and properly reflect all direct and indirect costs related to the performance of the Services and maintain such accounting procedures and practices as may be deemed necessary by the City to assure proper accounting of all funds paid pursuant to this Agreement. These records shall be maintained for a period of six (6) years after the termination of this Agreement and may be subject, at all reasonable times, to inspection, review or audit by the City, its authorized representative, the State Auditor, or other governmental officials authorized by law to monitor this Agreement. 10. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR. The Parties intend that the Agency shall be an independent contractor and that the Agency has the ability to control and direct the performance and details of its work, the City being interested only in the results obtained under this Agreement. The City shall be neither liable nor obligated to pay Agency sick leave, vacation pay or any other benefit of employment, nor to pay any social security or other tax which may arise as an incident of employment. Agency shall take all necessary precautions and shall be responsible for the safety of its employees, agents, and subcontractors in the performance of the Services and work and shall utilize all protection necessary for that purpose. All work shall be done at Agency's own risk, and Agency shall be responsible for any loss of or damage to materials, tools, or other articles used or held for use in connection with the work. The Agency shall pay all income and other taxes due except as specifically provided in Section 4. Industrial or any other insurance that is purchased for the benefit of the City, regardless of whether such may provide a secondary or incidental benefit to the Agency, shall not be deemed to convert this Agreement to an employment contract. 11. CONFLICT OF INTEREST. It is recognized that Agency may or will be performing services during the Term for other parties; however, such performance of other services shall not conflict with or interfere with Agency's ability to perform the Services. Agency agrees to resolve any such conflicts of interest in favor of the City. Agency confirms that Agency does not have a business interest or a close family relationship with any City officer or employee who was, is, or will be involved in the Agency's selection, negotiation, drafting, signing, administration, or evaluating the Agency's performance. 12. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. In all services, programs, activities, hiring, and employment made possible by or resulting from this Agreement or any subcontract, there shall be no discrimination by Agency or its subcontractors of any level, or any of those entities' employees, agents, sub -agencies, or representatives against any person because of sex, age (except minimum age and retirement provisions), race, color, religion, creed, national origin, marital status, or the presence of any disability, including sensory, mental or physical handicaps, unless based upon a bona fide occupational qualification in relationship to hiring and employment. This requirement shall apply to, but not be limited to, the following: employment, advertising, layoff or termination, rates of pay or other forms of compensation, and selection for training, including apprenticeship. Agency shall comply with and shall not violate any of the terms of Chapter 49.60 RCW, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Americans With Disabilities Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 49 CFR Part 21, 21.5 and 26, or any other applicable federal, state, or local law or regulation regarding non-discrimination. 13. GENERAL PROVISIONS. 13.1 Intemretation and Modification. This Agreement, together with any attached Exhibits, contains all of the agreements of the Parties with respect to any matter covered or mentioned in this Agreement and no prior statements or agreements, whether oral or written, shall be effective for any purpose. Should any language in any Exhibits to this Agreement conflict with any language in this Agreement, the terms of this Agreement shall prevail. The respective captions of the Sections of this Agreement are inserted for convenience of reference only and shall not be deemed to modify or otherwise affect any of the provisions of this Agreement. Any provision of this Agreement that is declared invalid, inoperative, null and void, or illegal shall in no way affect or invalidate any other provision hereof and such other provisions shall remain in full force and effect. Any act done by either Party prior to the effective date of the Agreement that is consistent with the authority of the Agreement and compliant with the terms of the Agreement, is hereby ratified as having been performed under the Agreement. No provision of this Agreement, including this provision, may be amended, waived, or modified except by written agreement signed by duly authorized representatives of the Parties. 13.2 Assignment and Beneficiaries. Neither the Agency nor the City shall have the right to transfer or assign, in whole or in part, any or all of its obligations and rights hereunder without the prior written consent of the other Party. If the non - HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 4 - 3/2017 ` CITY OF CITY HALL �..., Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue S Federal Way, WA 98003003 -6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com assigning party gives its consent to any assignment, the terms of this Agreement shall continue in full force and effect and no further assignment shall be made without additional written consent. Subject to the foregoing, the rights and obligations of the Parties shall inure to the benefit of and be binding upon their respective successors in interest, heirs and assigns. This Agreement is made and entered into for the sole protection and benefit of the Parties hereto. No other person or entity shall have any right of action or interest in this Agreement based on any provision set forth herein. 13.3 Compliance with Laws. The Agency shall comply with and perform the Services in accordance with all applicable federal, state, local, and city laws including, without limitation, all City codes, ordinances, resolutions, regulations, rules, standards and policies, as now existing or hereafter amended, adopted, or made effective. If a violation of the City's Ethics Resolution No. 91-54, as amended, occurs as a result of the formation or performance of this Agreement, this Agreement may be rendered null and void, at the City's option. 13.4 Enforcement. Time is of the essence of this Agreement and each and all of its provisions in which performance is a factor. Adherence to completion dates set forth in the description of the Services is essential to the Agency's performance of this Agreement. Any notices required to be given by the Parties shall be delivered at the addresses set forth at the beginning of this Agreement. Any notices may be delivered personally to the addressee of the notice or may be deposited in the United States mail, postage prepaid, to the address set forth above. Any notice so posted in the United States mail shall be deemed received three (3) days after the date of mailing. Any remedies provided for under the terms of this Agreement are not intended to be exclusive, but shall be cumulative with all other remedies available to the City at law, in equity or by statute. The failure of the City to insist upon strict performance of any of the covenants and agreements contained in this Agreement, or to exercise any option conferred by this Agreement in one or more instances shall not be construed to be a waiver or relinquishment of those covenants, agreements or options, and the same shall be and remain in full force and effect. Failure or delay of the City to declare any breach or default immediately upon occurrence shall not waive such breach or default. Failure of the City to declare one breach or default does not act as a waiver of the City's right to declare another breach or default. This Agreement shall be made in, governed by, and interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of Washington. If the Parties are unable to settle any dispute, difference or claim arising from this Agreement, the exclusive means of resolving that dispute, difference, or claim, shall be by filing suit under the venue, rules and jurisdiction of the King County Superior Court, King County, Washington, unless the parties agree in writing to an alternative process. If the King County Superior Court does not have jurisdiction over such a suit, then suit may be filed in any other appropriate court in King County, Washington. Each party consents to the personal jurisdiction of the state and federal courts in King County, Washington and waives any objection that such courts are an inconvenient forum. If either Party brings any claim or lawsuit arising from this Agreement, each Party shall pay all its legal costs and attorney's fees and expenses incurred in defending or bringing such claim or lawsuit, including all appeals, in addition to any other recovery or award provided by law; provided, however, however nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to limit the Parties' rights to indemnification under Section 5 of this Agreement. 13.5 Execution. Each individual executing this Agreement on behalf of the City and Agency represents and warrants that such individual is duly authorized to execute and deliver this Agreement. This Agreement may be executed in any number of counterparts, each of which shall be deemed an original and with the same effect as if all Parties hereto had signed the same document. All such counterparts shall be construed together and shall constitute one instrument, but in making proof hereof it shall only be necessary to produce one such counterpart. The signature and acknowledgment pages from such counterparts may be assembled together to form a single instrument comprised of all pages of this Agreement and a complete set of all signature and acknowledgment pages. The date upon which the last of all of the Parties have executed a counterpart of this Agreement shall be the "date of mutual execution" hereof. [Signature page follows] HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 5 - 3/2017 arr or .L Federal Way CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cltyoffederahvay com IN WITNESS, the Parties execute this Agreement below, effective the last date written below. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: ATTEST: Jim Ferrell, Mayor Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: DATE: J. Ryan Call, City Attorney FEDERAL WAY YOUTH ACTION TEAM: By: Printed Name: Title: DATE: STATE OF WASHINGTON ) ) ss. COUNTY OF KING ) On this day personally appeared before me to me known to be the of that executed the foregoing instrument, and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath stated that he/she was authorized to execute said instrument and that the seal affixed, if any, is the corporate seal of said corporation. GIVEN my hand and official seal this day of 920 Notary's signature Notary's printed name HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 6 - Notary Public in and for the State of Washington. My commission expires 3/2017 `CITY OF Federal Proiect Summary CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com EXHIBIT A SERVICES The Agency shall provide curriculum -based social -emotional learning to youth in the City of Federal Way. The Agency shall ensure that services provided with funding under this Agreement are made available to Federal Way residents. The program will focus on serving youth on probation, but will serve also serve youth at risk of involvement with the juvenile justice system. Performance Measures A. Number Served The Agency agrees to serve, at minimum, the following unduplicated number of Federal Way residents with Human Services funds: Total No. of unduplicated Federal Way persons assisted in 2019 20 B. Units of Service The Agency agrees to provide, at minimum, the following units of service by month: C. Definition of Services 1. Workshops: A workshop is a minimum of one hour per classroom session and/or experiential session. 2. Attendance at Workshops: The number of youth who attend per session. May be duplicated. D. Performance Measure(s) Outcome(s) to be reported: 1. Improve self-confidence and decision-making/leadership skills by 80% as measured by pre/post surveys and/or observation. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - HSA Exh 5/2017 Monthly Total 2019 1. Workshops 1 8 2. Attendance at Workshops 8 1 64 C. Definition of Services 1. Workshops: A workshop is a minimum of one hour per classroom session and/or experiential session. 2. Attendance at Workshops: The number of youth who attend per session. May be duplicated. D. Performance Measure(s) Outcome(s) to be reported: 1. Improve self-confidence and decision-making/leadership skills by 80% as measured by pre/post surveys and/or observation. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 1 - HSA Exh 5/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL ..�.., Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com Records A. Project Files The Agency shall maintain files for this project containing the following items: 1. Notice of Grant Award. 2. Motions, resolutions, or minutes documenting Board or Council actions. 3. A copy of this Agreement with the Scope of Services. 4. Correspondence regarding budget revision requests. 5. Copies of all invoices and reports submitted to the City for this project. 6. Bills for payment with supporting documentation. 7. Copies of approved invoices and warrants. 10 Records documenting that costs reimbursed with funding provided under this Scope are allowable. Such records include, but are not limited to: ■ for personnel costs, payroll for actual salary and fringe benefit costs. ■ for staff travel, documentation of mileage charges for private auto use must include: a) destination and starting location, and b) purpose of trip; and ■ for copy machine use, postage, telephone use, and office supplies when these costs are shared with other programs and no invoice is available, log sheets or annotated invoices. Documentation of receipt of direct assistance including gift card incentives and bus tickets. Documentation should include signature of the participant, identify the date of the session, and identify what assistance was received. Documentation of client income. The Agency agrees to use the HUD Income Guidelines to report income of clients served under this Agreement. Income guidelines may be adjusted periodically by HUD. King County FY 2018 Income Limits Summary (effective 4/24/2019) FY 2019 Median Income Income 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 King County Limit Person Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Persons Category Extremely Low (30%) $23,250 $26,600 $29,900 $33,200 $35,900 $38,550 $41,200 $43,850 Income Limits Very Low $108,600 (50%) $38,750 $44,300 $49,850 $55,350 $59,800 $64,250 $68,650 $73,100 Income Limits Low (80%) 61,800 $70,600 $79,450 $88,250 $95,350 $102,400 $109,450 $116,500 Income Limits The Agency agrees to use updated Income Guidelines which will be provided by the City. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 2 - HSA Exh 5/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL A*# 40 Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 Federal Way (253) 835-7000 www d1yoffederalway com Reports and Reporting Schedule The Agency shall collect and report client information to the City with each reimbursement request and annually on a Service Unit Report to be provided by the City in the format requested by the City. The Agency shall submit an Annual Demographic Data Report. The agency shall collect and retain the data requested on this form from the persons served through this contract. Data should be tracked in an ongoing manner and submitted annually no later than January 15 in the format requested by the City. The Agency shall implement and track at least one measurable outcome for the program as presented in the application. Changes to the outcome presented in the application must be approved by the City prior to implementation. The Agency shall report the results of its outcome measure(s) annually on the Annual Outcome Data Report to be submitted by January 15 in the format requested by the City. Public Information In all news releases and other public notices related to projects funded under this Agreement, the Agency will include information identifying the source of funds as the City of Federal Way Human Services General Fund Program. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 3 - HSA Exh 5/2017 `CITY OF Federal Proiect Budget CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederalway com EXHIBIT B COMPENSATION The Agency shall apply the following funds to the project in accordance with the Line Item Budget Summary, detailed below. The total amount of reimbursement pursuant to this Agreement shall not exceed Eleven Thousand Five Hundred and 00/100 Dollars ($11,500.00). A. City of Federal Way Funds 2019 City of Federal Way General Fund: $11,500.00 B. Line Item Budget 2019 Professional Services $6,000.00 Office or Operating Supplies Rent & Utilities Communications Travel and Training Other (specify): Direct Client Aid $1,500.00 Client Travel $1,000.00 Food $1,500.00 Administration (Overhead) $1,500.00 Total City of Federal Way Funds: $11,500.00 Reimbursement Requests and Service Unit Report forms shall be submitted no more frequently than monthly and are due on the 15th of each month, but not less than the following dates: 1 st Quarter: April 15 or within 10 days of notice to proceed, whichever is later; 2nd Quarter: July 15; 3rd Quarter: October 15; and 4th Quarter: Final Reimbursement Request and Service Unit Report forms due January 6; Demographic Data Report and Annual Outcome Data Report with supporting documentation due January 15. The Agency shall submit Reimbursement Requests in the format requested by the City. Reimbursement Requests Invoices shall include a copy of the Service Unit Report and any supporting documents for the billing period. Estimated Monthly Payments: 2019 Monthly $1,437.50 Expenses must be incurred prior to submission of reimbursement requests. Proof of expenditures must be attached to the reimbursement request for invoice to be approved. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 4 - HSA Exh 5/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL Fe deral Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www . cityotfederatway.. com Monthly reimbursement requests shall not exceed the estimated payment without prior written approval from the City. Estimated payments are contingent upon meeting or exceeding the above performance measure(s) for the corresponding month. This requirement may be waived at the sole discretion of the City with satisfactory explanation of how the performance measure will be met by year-end on the Service Unit Report. Conditions of Funding The Agency agrees that it will meet the specific funding conditions identified for the Agency and acknowledges that payment to the Agency will not be made unless the funding conditions are met. HUMAN SERVICES AGREEMENT - 5 - HSA Exh 5/2017 COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 ITEM #: 5i ......_._..._.__..........._.... .......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... ... ... .......................... ............................................... ..................................... __. _.. _. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: THE HUMANE SOCIETY FOR TACOMA AND PIERCE COUNTY AGREEMENT FOR SHELTER AND RELATED SERVICES POLICY QUESTION: Should the police department renew the contract with the Tacoma and Pierce County Humane Society? COMMITTEE: PRHS&PSC MEETING DATE: May 7, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Commander Case Jones DEPT: PD .....................................................................................................................................................................'.............................................................................................................._................._..........................................................._.._.......................................................----........_............................................_..__...__....._.. Attachments: Staff Report Humane Society Agreement Options Considered: 1. Accept the recommendation to renew the Humane Society Agreement. 2. Reject the recommendation to renew the Humane Society Agreement. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option #1— accept the recommendation to renew the Humane Society Agreement MAYOR APPROVAL: W `%f/,Y%g' Q4V %�//-7 DIRECTOR APPROVAL: J09117 -4* -21 y/Q9//9 Initial/Date v Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed Humane Society contract to the May K 2019 consent agenda for approval. Z, Committee Chair ComWee Member Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the Humane Society for Tacoma and Pierce County Agreement for Shelter and Related Services, effective February 1, 2019 through December 31, 2020, with a total compensation of approximately $152,200 and authorize the Mayor to sign said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 7, 2019 TO: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Andy Hwang, Chief of Police SUBJECT: The Humane Society for Tacoma and Pierce County Agreement for Shelter and Related Services Financial Impacts: For 2019 the cost to the City for the Humane Society animal services agreement was included within the approved budget under the police department budget line 001-2100-113- 554-31-452. Upon completion of the agreement with the licensor, costs will be $5000 per month ($60,000 per year) for 2019 plus $25 per day, per animal, for all animals held over 3 days. In 2020, the costs will increase to $6350 per month ($76,200) plus $25.75 per day, per animal, for all animals held over 3 days, which will exceed the approved budget for 2020. I recommend an estimated $16,000 to help cover the costs of animals held over 3 days in 2019 and 2020 for a total compensation of approximately $152,200 for the 2 year agreement. Backizround Information: The Animal Services Unit of the Federal Way Police Department has contracted with the Tacoma and Pierce County Humane Society since the inception of our Animal Services Unit in 2011. The city uses the Humane Society for stray animals, impounded animals, disposal of unclaimed animal carcasses, and for licensing services. The Humane Society plays a vital part in reuniting lost animals with owners, in adopting found animals with their forever families, and they have a role in animal abuse investigations. They hold our animals that have been quarantined due to an attack, and have holding areas for animals that have been declared vicious or dangerous. The Humane Society has increased the costs to the City (and other agencies that contact with the Humane Society). In 2018 they announced their intent to implement another substantial increase in charges to their contract cities. Those cities formed a coalition to have better bargaining power but ultimately the coalition was not successful in reaching a unified agreement with the Humane Society. The City explored other alternatives by examining potential costs with Green River Humane Society, and by discussing the feasibility of building our own shelter. After analyzing these alternatives and despite the increase costs at the Tacoma and Pierce County Humane Society, the recommended choice is to renew the contract with the Tacoma and Pierce County Humane Society. Rev. 7/18 CITY OF CITY HALL Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal ll(liv■ Federal Way, V}JA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 tvww atyoffederalKW com PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT FOR HUMANE SOCIETY FOR TACOMA AND PIERCE COUNTY This Professional Services Agreement ("Agreement") is made between the City of Federal Way, a Washington municipal corporation ("City"), and the Humane Society for Tacoma and Pierce County, a Washington non-profit corporation formed and operating pursuant to RCW 16.52.020 ("Contractor"). The City and Contractor (together "Parties") are located and do business at the below addresses, which shall be valid for any notice required under this Agreement: HUMANE SOCIETY FOR TACOMA AND PIERCE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: COUNTY: POLICE DEPARTMENT Stuart Earley, CEO 2608 Center Street Tacoma, WA 98409 253-284-5821 (telephone) StuartEna,thehumanesociety. org The Parties agree as follows: Andy Hwang, Chief 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 253-835-6700 (telephone) Lynette.Allen@cityoffederalway.com 1. TERM. The term of this Agreement shall commence upon the effective date of this Agreement, which shall be the date of mutual execution, and shall continue until the completion of the Services specified in this Agreement, but in any event no later than December 31, 2020 ("Term"). This Agreement may be extended for additional periods of time upon the mutual written agreement of the Parties. 2. SERVICES. The Contractor shall perform the services more specifically described in Exhibit A ("Services"), attached hereto and incorporated by this reference, in a manner consistent with the accepted professional practices for other similar services within the Puget Sound region in effect at the time those services are performed, performed to the City's satisfaction, within the time period prescribed by the City and pursuant to the direction of the Mayor or his or her designee. The Contractor warrants that it has the requisite training, skill, and experience necessary to provide the Services and is appropriately accredited and licensed by all applicable agencies and governmental entities. Services shall begin immediately upon the effective date of this Agreement. Services shall be subject, at all times, to inspection by and approval of the City, but the making (or failure or delay in making) such inspection or approval shall not relieve Contractor of responsibility for performance of the Services in accordance with this Agreement, notwithstanding the City's knowledge of defective or non -complying performance, its substantiality or the ease of its discovery. 3. TERMINATION. Either party may terminate this Agreement, with or without cause, upon providing the other party thirty (30) days' written notice at its address set forth above. The City may terminate this Agreement immediately if the Contractor fails to maintain required insurance policies, breaches confidentiality, or materially violates Section 12 of this Agreement. Termination for such conduct may render the Contractor ineligible for City agreements in the future. 4. COMPENSATION. 4.1 Amount. In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Contractor an amount not to exceed a maximum amount and according to a rate or method as delineated in Exhibit B, attached hereto and incorporated by this reference. The Contractor agrees that any hourly or flat rate charged by it for its services contracted for herein shall remain locked at the negotiated rate(s) for the Term. Except as otherwise provided in Exhibit B, the Contractor shall be solely responsible for the payment of any taxes imposed by any lawful jurisdiction as a result of the performance of Services and payment under this Agreement. 4.2 Method of Payment. On a monthly basis and per Exhibit B, the Contractor shall submit a voucher or PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - I - Rev. 3/2017 CITY 4F 3332 HALL 5 Stn Avenue South Federal Way 3332 Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 tvww. crtyoffederaivvay cam invoice in the form specified by the City, including a description of what Services have been performed. The Contractor shall also submit a final bill upon completion of all Services. Payment shall be made on a monthly basis by the City only after the Services have been performed and within thirty (30) days following receipt and approval by the appropriate City representative of the voucher or invoice. If the Services do not meet the requirements of this Agreement, the Contractor will correct or modify the work to comply with the Agreement. The City may withhold payment for such work until the work meets the requirements of the Agreement. 4.3 Non -Appropriation of Funds. If sufficient funds are not appropriated or allocated for payment under this Agreement for any future fiscal period, the contract will terminate at the end of the funded fiscal period. 5. INDEMNIFICATION. 5.1 Contractor Indemnification. The Contractor agrees to release, indemnify, defend, and hold the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, taxes, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including, without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives; arising from, resulting from, or in connection with this Agreement or the acts, errors or omissions of the Contractor in performance of this Agreement, except for that portion of the claims caused by the City's sole negligence. Should a court of competent jurisdiction determine that this Agreement is subject to RCW 4.24.115, then, in the event of liability for damages arising out of bodily injury to persons or damages to property caused by or resulting from the concurrent negligence of the Contractor and the City, the Contractor's liability, including the duty and cost to defend, hereunder shall be only to the extent of the Contractor's negligence. Contractor shall ensure that each sub -contractor shall agree to defend and indemnify the City, its elected officials, officers, employees, agents, representatives, insurers, attorneys, and volunteers to the extent and on the same terms and conditions as the Contractor pursuant to this paragraph. The City's inspection or acceptance of any of Contractor's work when completed shall not be grounds to avoid any of these covenants of indemnification. 5.2 Industrial Insurance Act Waiver. It is specifically and expressly understood that the Contractor waives any immunity that may be granted to it under the Washington State industrial insurance act, Title 51 RCW, solely for the purposes of this indemnification. Contractor's indemnification shall not be limited in any way by any limitation on the amount of damages, compensation or benefits payable to or by any third party under workers' compensation acts, disability benefit acts or any other benefits acts or programs. The Parties acknowledge that they have mutually negotiated this waiver. 5.3 City Indemnification. The City agrees to release, indemnify, defend and hold the Contractor, its officers, directors, shareholders, partners, employees, agents, representatives, and sub -contractors harmless from any and all claims, demands, actions, suits, causes of action, arbitrations, mediations, proceedings, judgments, awards, injuries, damages, liabilities, losses, fines, fees, penalties expenses, attorney's fees, costs, and/or litigation expenses to or by any and all persons or entities, including without limitation, their respective agents, licensees, or representatives, arising from, resulting from or connected with this Agreement to the extent solely caused by the negligent acts, errors, or omissions of the City. 5.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination. 6. INSURANCE. The Contractor agrees to carry insurance for liability which may arise from or in connection with the performance of the services or work by the Contractor, their agents, representatives, employees, or subcontractors for the duration of the Agreement and thereafter with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination as follows: 6.1. Minimum Limits. The Contractor agrees to carry as a minimum, the following insurance, in such forms and with such carriers who have a rating that is satisfactory to the City: a. Commercial general liability insurance covering liability arising from premises, operations, PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 2 - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way: WA 98003-6325 (258) 835-7000 ti m. afyofiederahsw corn independent contractors, products -completed operations, stopgap liability, personal injury, bodily injury, death, property damage, products liability, advertising injury, and liability assumed under an insured contract with limits no less than $1,000,000 for each occurrence and $2,000,000 general aggregate. b. Workers' compensation and employer's liability insurance in amounts sufficient pursuant to the laws of the State of Washington. C. Automobile liability insurance covering all owned, non -owned, hired, and leased vehicles with a minimum combined single limits in the minimum amounts required to drive under Washington State law per accident for bodily injury, including personal injury or death, and property damage. d. Professional liability insurance with limits no less than $1,000,000 per claim and $2,000,000 policy aggregate for damages sustained by reason of or in the course of operation under this Agreement, whether occurring by reason of acts, errors or omissions of the Contractor. 6.2. No Limit of Liability. Contractor's maintenance of insurance as required by this Agreement shall not be construed to limit the liability of the Contractor to the coverage provided by such insurance, or otherwise limit the City's recourse to any remedy available at law or in equity. The Contractor's insurance coverage shall be primary insurance with respect to the City. Any insurance, self-insurance, or insurance pool coverage maintained by the City shall be excess of the Contractor's insurance and shall not contribute with Contractor's insurance. 6.3. Additional Insured, Verification. The City shall be named as additional insured on all commercial general liability insurance policies. Concurrent with the execution of this Agreement, Contractor shall provide certificates of insurance for all commercial general liability policies attached hereto as Exhibit C and incorporated by this reference. At the City's request, Contractor shall furnish the City with copies of all insurance policies and with evidence of payment of premiums or fees of such policies. If Contractor's insurance policies are "claims made," Contractor shall be required to maintain tail coverage for a minimum period of three (3) years from the date this Agreement is terminated or upon project completion and acceptance by the City. 6.4 Survival. The provisions of this Section shall survive the expiration or termination of this Agreement. 7. CONFIDENTIALITY. All information regarding the City obtained by Contractor in performance of this Agreement shall be considered confidential and subject to applicable laws. Breach of confidentiality by the Contractor may be grounds for immediate termination. All records submitted by the City to the Contractor will be safeguarded by the Contractor. The Contractor will fully cooperate with the City in identifying, assembling, and providing records in case of any public records request. 8. WORK PRODUCT. All originals and copies of work product, including plans, sketches, layouts, designs, design specifications, records, files, computer disks, magnetic media, or material that may be produced or modified by Contractor while performing the Services shall belong to the City upon delivery. The Contractor shall make such data, documents, and files available to the City and shall deliver all needed or contracted for work product upon the City's request. At the expiration or termination of this Agreement, all originals and copies of any such work product remaining in the possession of Contractor shall be delivered to the City. 9. BOOKS AND RECORDS. The Contractor shall make all related data, documents, and files available to the City and shall deliver all needed or contracted work -product upon the City's request. At the expiration or termination of this Agreement, all materials and data related to the scope of work will be provided to the City. 10. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR. The Parties intend that the Contractor shall be an independent contractor and that the Contractor has the ability to control and direct the performance and details of its work, the City being interested only in the results obtained under this Agreement. The City shall be neither liable nor obligated to pay Contractor sick leave, vacation pay, or any other benefit of employment, nor to pay any social security or other tax that may arise as an incident of this Agreement. Contractor shall take all necessary precautions and shall be responsible for the safety of its employees, agents, and subcontractors in the performance of the Services specified in this Agreement and shall utilize all protection necessary for that purpose. All work shall be done at Contractor's own risk, and Contractor shall be responsible for any loss of or damage to materials, tools, or other articles used or held for use in connection with the Services. The PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 3 - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF 3CITY332 HALL Feder 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way. WA 980036325 (253) 835-7000 www a4,oflederahvay com Contractor shall pay all income and other taxes due except as specifically provided in Section 4 of this Agreement. Industrial or any other insurance that is purchased for the benefit of the City, regardless of whether such may provide a secondary or incidental benefit to the Contractor, shall not be deemed to convert this Agreement to an employment contract. If the Contractor is a sole proprietorship or if this Agreement is with an individual, the Contractor agrees to notify the City and complete any required form if the Contractor retired under a State of Washington retirement system and agrees to indemnify any losses the City may sustain through the Contractor's failure to do so. 11. CONFLICT OF INTEREST. It is recognized that Contractor may or will be performing professional services during the Term for other entities or persons; however, such performance of other services shall not conflict with or interfere with Contractor's ability to perform the Services. Contractor agrees to resolve any such conflicts of interest in favor of the City. Contractor confirms that Contractor does not have a business interest or a close family relationship with any City officer or employee who was, is, or will be involved in the Contractor's selection, the negotiation, drafting, signing, administration of this Agreement, or the evaluation of the Contractor's performance. 12. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. In all services, programs, activities, hiring, and employment made possible by or resulting from this Agreement or any subcontract, there shall be no discrimination by Contractor or its subcontractors of any level, or any of those entities' employees, agents, subcontractors, or representatives against any person because of sex, age (except minimum age and retirement provisions), race, color, religion, creed, national origin, marital status, honorably discharged veteran or military status, sexual orientation including gender expression or identity, or the presence of any disability, including sensory, mental or physical handicaps, unless based upon a bona fide occupational qualification in relationship to hiring and employment. This requirement shall apply, but not be limited to the following: employment, advertising, layoff or termination, rates of pay or other forms of compensation, and selection for training, including apprenticeship. Contractor shall comply with and shall not violate any of the terms of Chapter 49.60 RCW, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Americans With Disabilities Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 49 CFR Parts 21, 21.5, and 26, or any other applicable federal, state, or local law or regulation regarding non- discrimination. 13. GENERAL PROVISIONS. 13.1 Interpretation and Modification. This Agreement, together with any attached Exhibits, contains all of the agreements of the Parties with respect to any matter covered or mentioned in this Agreement and no prior statements or agreements, whether oral or written, shall be effective for any purpose. Should any language in any Exhibits to this Agreement conflict with any language in this Agreement, the terms of this Agreement shall prevail. The respective captions of the Sections of this Agreement are inserted for convenience of reference only and shall not be deemed to modify or otherwise affect any of the provisions of this Agreement. Any provision of this Agreement that is declared invalid, inoperative, null and void, or illegal shall in no way affect or invalidate any other provision hereof and such other provisions shall remain in full force and effect. Any act done by either Party prior to the effective date of the Agreement that is consistent with the authority of the Agreement and compliant with the terms of the Agreement, is hereby ratified as having been performed under the Agreement. No provision of this Agreement, including this provision, may be amended, waived, or modified except by written agreement signed by duly authorized representatives of the Parties. 13.2 Assignment and Beneficiaries. Neither the Contractor nor the City shall have the right to transfer or assign, in whole or in part, any or all of its obligations and rights hereunder without the prior written consent of the other Party. If the non -assigning party gives its consent to any assignment, the terms of this Agreement shall continue in full force and effect and no further assignment shall be made without additional written consent. Subject to the foregoing, the rights and obligations of the Parties shall inure to the benefit of and be binding upon their respective successors in interest, heirs and assigns. This Agreement is made and entered into for the sole protection and benefit of the Parties hereto. No other person or entity shall have any right of action or interest in this Agreement based on any provision set forth herein. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 4 - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY Way HALL r A venue South Fdrl Federal Vlday, V►!A 98003 -6325 (253) 835-7000 mvw a1yo€ ederaloW corn 13.3 Compliance with Laws. The Contractor shall comply with and perform the Services in accordance with all applicable federal, state, local, and city laws including, without limitation, all City codes, ordinances, resolutions, regulations, rules, standards and policies, as now existing or hereafter amended, adopted, or made effective. If a violation of the City's Ethics Resolution No. 91-54, as amended, occurs as a result of the formation or performance of this Agreement, this Agreement may be rendered null and void, at the City's option. 13.4 Enforcement. Time is of the essence of this Agreement and each and all of its provisions in which performance is a factor. Adherence to completion dates set forth in the description of the Services is essential to the Contractor's performance of this Agreement. Any notices required to be given by the Parties shall be delivered at the addresses set forth at the beginning of this Agreement. Any notices may be delivered personally to the addressee of the notice or may be deposited in the United States mail, postage prepaid, to the address set forth above. Any remedies provided for under the terms of this Agreement are not intended to be exclusive, but shall be cumulative with all other remedies available to the City at law, in equity, or by statute. The failure of the City to insist upon strict performance of any of the covenants and agreements contained in this Agreement, or to exercise any option conferred by this Agreement in one or more instances shall not be construed to be a waiver or relinquishment of those covenants, agreements or options, and the same shall be and remain in full force and effect. Failure or delay of the City to declare any breach or default immediately upon occurrence shall not waive such breach or default. Failure of the City to declare one breach or default does not act as a waiver of the City's right to declare another breach or default. This Agreement shall be made in, governed by, and interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of Washington. If the Parties are unable to settle any dispute, difference or claim arising from this Agreement, the exclusive means of resolving that dispute, difference, or claim, shall be by fling suit under the venue, rules, and jurisdiction of the King County Superior Court, King County, Washington, unless the parties agree in writing to an alternative process. If the King County Superior Court does not have jurisdiction over such a suit, then suit may be filed in any other appropriate court in King County, Washington. Each party consents to the personal jurisdiction of the state and federal courts in King County, Washington and waives any objection that such courts are an inconvenient forum. If either Party brings any claim or lawsuit arising from this Agreement, each Party shall pay all its legal costs and attorney's fees and expenses incurred in defending or bringing such claim or lawsuit, including all appeals, in addition to any other recovery or award provided by law; however, nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to limit the Parties' rights to indemnification under Section 5 of this Agreement. 13.5 Execution. Each individual executing this Agreement on behalf of the City and Contractor represents and warrants that such individual is duly authorized to execute and deliver this Agreement. This Agreement may be executed in any number of counterparts, each of which shall be deemed an original and with the same effect as if all Parties hereto had signed the same document. All such counterparts shall be construed together and shall constitute one instrument, but in making proof hereof, it shall only be necessary to produce one such counterpart. The signature and acknowledgment pages from such counterparts may be assembled together to form a single instrument comprised of all pages of this Agreement and a complete set of all signature and acknowledgment pages. The date upon which the last of all of the Parties have executed a counterpart of this Agreement shall be the "date of mutual execution" hereof. [Signature page follows] PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 5 - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALE W33325 8th Avenue South Federalav Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 or (253) 835-7000 wmv utyo(federahvay cont IN WITNESS, the Parties execute this Agreement below, effective the last date written below. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Jim Ferrell, Mayor DATE: ATTEST: Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. Ryan Call, City Attorney HUMANE SOCIETY FOR TACOMA AND PIERCE COUNTY: By. Printed Name: Title: Celts �X�Lt`ii U C- r - DATE: fl as lao, STATE OF WASHINGTON) ss. COUNTY OF t' vull ) On this day personally appeared before me -tv, 1 mei t t to me known to be the CZ 0 of U �,c T0tC, ,Atattexecuutted�the foregoing � instrument, and acknowledged the said instrument to be the f e and voluntary act a o�said 4orporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath stated that he/she was authorized to execute said instrument and that the seal affixed, if any, is the corporate seal of said corporation. GIVEN my hand and official seal this Z-5 day of � , 20�. r JN Notary's signature .4 Notary's printed name Notary Public in and for the State of Washington. * MY commission expires ��n1 jai i ��- f. i 00000 DDnrUQQTnATAT QPPATTOPQ A(:T?PPTkAFTNTT - h - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF 3332 HALL Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue WA South Federal lNay. WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www. C yoffedeerf3t'i ay cam SERVICES THE CONTRACTOR AGREES: (1) To furnish, maintain, and to employ adequate staff for suitable shelter for the handling of stray, impounded, and unwanted companion animals turned over to the Society by the Municipality or its residents. Companion animals are specifically defined as dogs, cats, domestic birds, domestic rabbits and small domestic rodents. Companion animals specifically exclude livestock (horses, cows, pigs, sheep, goats, fowl, etc.) venomous or dangerous reptiles and wild or exotic animals. Such facility shall include cat kennels and dog kennels, as well as facilities for the humane disposal of sick and injured companion animals. The facility will provide disposal (cremation) services for animals deceased upon arrival or during the time of sheltering. Impounded animals, awaiting disposition by the courts will be held for up to 3 days and subject to an additional charge after the first three days. After three days, board will be charged to Municipality at the rate of $25 per day per animal in 2019. (2) To keep the shelter staffed and open for the purposes of receiving companion animals and allowing such animals to be redeemed during regular business hours; provided that the Society shall establish and maintain 7 - day per week, 24-hour per day access for Municipality animal control officers to drop off companion animals or carcasses outside of normal shelter hours. It is understood that this does not include responsibility for care of sick or injured companion animals outside of normal shelter hours. (3) To provide licensing services for resident of the Municipality for animals adopted or impounded at the Humane Society shelter whose owner resides within the Municipality. The license service for impounded and adopted animals shall be provided during normal business hours. The Humane society shall maintain complete and adequate records of all licenses issued and shall provide a timely report to the Municipality listing the name and address of the licensee and a description of the animal licensed. The Humane Society will retain all revenue from licenses sold at the shelter and payments shall be made directly to the Humane Society. (4) To provide orientation and training to Municipality animal control officers on the Society shelter and its admissions policies, practices and other Society operations as appropriate. (5) To maintain complete records of animals received and animals disposed of on behalf of the Municipality and other entities with whom the Municipality has contracted. The Society agrees to promptly make its records of investigations available for the Municipality's inspection at reasonable times, and to furnish reports of the Society's activities to the Municipality, and to provide, within reason, such other data as the Municipality requests and as may be inspected or requested by other entities with whom the Municipality has contracted. This means the Society at such times and in such form as the Municipality may require, shall furnish the Municipality with periodic reports pertaining to the work and services undertaken pursuant to this Contract. The Society will make available to the Municipality all work-related records and documents for inspection, or evaluation during normal business hours in order to assess performance, compliance and/or quality assurance under this Contract. The Society further agrees to fully cooperate with any civil or criminal investigations by the Municipality and to make its employees available for interviews conducted in the furtherance of such investigations. (6) To provide access to computers for Municipality Animal Control Officers to enter data into the database software for animals picked up by Municipality Animal Control Officers. (7) To provide basic blood draw, fecal sample, lab tests and weight at time of admission for animals involved in cruelty investigations, requested by Municipality Animal Control Officers. This service will be offered for PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 7 - Rev. 3/2017 4 CITY OF CITY BALL Federal Way Feder 8th Avenue South Federal ti+'Vay, WA 98003-632 (253) 835-7000 www_ cftyoffederahvay cam cases of 1 to 2 animals and may be repeated weekly as deemed necessary by the Veterinarian staff at the Humane Society. The costs associated with any additional lab tests will be billed separately to the Municipality. Cruelty cases larger than two animals will require advance notification in order to perform this service. (8) To procure and maintain comprehensive general liability insurance, and professional liability insurance with limits not less than $1,000,000.00 ($1,000,000.00 bodily and personal injury and property damage insurance). The Municipality is to be named as an additional insured and such insurance as is carried by the Society is primary over any insurance carried by the Municipality. (9) To furnish equipment and supplies used in the performance of the Society's obligations arising from this contract, except equipment and supplies that the Municipality expressly promises to furnish outside of this contract. (10) The Society agrees to hold harmless, indemnify and defend the Municipality and its officers, officials and employees from any claim, liability, lawsuit or legal judgment arising from or out of the negligent or tortious actions or inactions of the Humane Society in its performance of the activities and services set forth herein in this agreement to be performed by the Society. The Agreement to indemnify, defend and hold harmless the Municipality by the Society shall not apply to any loss, claim, liability, lawsuit or legal judgment arising from the sole negligence of the Municipality. This provision shall survive the expiration or termination of this agreement with respect to any event occurring prior to such expiration or termination. (11) To allow Municipality Animal Control Officers to sanitize their vehicles in accordance with Society practices until the Society requires the sanitizing facility to be vacated for construction. The Humane Society will provide 90 days' notice if the area is to be vacated. (12) Non-discrimination. The Society agrees to take all steps necessary to comply with all federal, state and local laws and policies regarding nondiscrimination and equal employment opportunities. The Society shall not discriminate in any employment action because of race, religion, color, national origin or ancestry, sex, gender identity, sexual orientation, age marital status, familial status, or the presence of any sensory, mental or physical handicap. THE MUNICIPALITY AGREES: (1) To pay those fees outlined in Exhibit B. (2) Impounded animals, awaiting disposition by the courts or held as directed by the Municipality will be held for a maximum of 3 days without additional charge. After 3 days, board will be charged to the Municipality at the rate of $25 per day. The boarding rate will reflect a 3% increase to $25.75 per day in 2020. The Society will invoice the Municipality by the 20th of each month for the prior month's activity. Boarding charges for impounded animals beyond 3 days will cease when the Municipality provides written notification to the Society of the release. The written authorization to release will include the animal number, a description of the animal, and document further actions to be taken (if any) with the animal (such as release to owner, euthanasia, etc.). (3) Authorizes the Society to act on behalf of the Municipality for the purpose of selling pet licenses to owners of pets residing in the Municipality in accordance with PCC Chapter 6.04. (4) To allow the Humane Society to retain all adoption, impound, board, fines and other fees collected from the public for animals accepted into the shelter. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 8 - Rev. 3/2017 e1rY OF CITYHALL Sth Avenue SouthF dr' Way Federal way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 mvw. cityoflederaMay com (5) To provide the Humane Society all licenses and licensing material for the Municipality and any other entities with whom the Municipality has contracted with. (6) Until the Humane Society accepts the animal, the Municipality is responsible for all after-hours emergency care of any animal that it impounds. The Municipality will be responsible for payment of care for impounded animals taken by the Municipality after hours to veterinary clinics by its Animal Control officers. During hours that the shelter is open, the Society will provide veterinary care. The Municipality is responsible for transporting the animal from any veterinary clinic to the Humane Society once the animal is stabilized. (7) Animal Control Officers will perform the following intake functions: • Move animals from ACO vehicle into intake area. • Ensure relevant details are entered into the animal sheltering management database selected by the Society, including: o Description of an animal's health or temperament, to the best of their knowledge; o Contact information, if ongoing communication is required (vet, ACO, animal owner, etc.) o Hold and release instructions, when special directions apply. • Place cats and very small animals into carriers and place the carriers in the Humane Society designated receiving area. • Place dogs in designated kennels or receiving area. • After hours, set kennel with water. • Remove and appropriately dispose of any debris (including feces and animal hair) associated with the City's transport, crating, or kenneling of an animal. Animal Control Officers will provide the following supplemental records to assist the Humane Society with animal care: o Veterinary records (if the animal has been discharged from an animal hospital). o Selected investigation records (if the animal is suspected of being a potentially -dangerous or dangerous animal). • Officers will take primary responsibility for communication with animal owners, media, and interested parties about the status of an impounded animal. Confidentiality, as defined in this agreement, will be maintained. (8) Municipality will provide its own Potentially Dangerous Dog (PDD) and Dangerous Dog (DD) hearings and services. Any euthanasia required by the PDD and DD programs will be paid for by the dog owner. (9) The Municipality Animal Control officers will completely and accurately perform the data input required for shelter admission as well as scan each animal for microchips. During shelter business hours, the Society PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - 9 - Rev. 3/2017 CITY OF CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way Federal Way, WA 980036325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoi%deratway com employees will administer vaccines. After shelter business hours, officers must administer vaccines provided by the Society to animals dropped off at the shelter as required by shelter admissions policy, with the exception of when Municipality Animal Control officers have an emergency situation or the animal's behavior is dangerous, provided the officer notes the exception in the intake form. In these circumstances, every attempt will be made to leave these animals in night hold and ensure they do not enter the general population. The Society will provide the necessary training for the vaccinations and computer intake requirements. (10) To hold the Society harmless from any damages, attorneys' fees, or costs incurred by the Society, as a result of litigation which (a) names the Society and (b) involves a local ordinance that is declared illegal or unenforceable and upon which the Society relied in the performance of its obligations under this agreement. MUTUAL COVENANTS AND UNDERSTANDINGS — both parties hereto agree to the following conditions: (1) All persons employed by the Society to perform its obligations under this contract shall be employees of the Society and not of the Municipality. (2) Either party can terminate this contract, during the contract period, upon 180 days' written notice; Provided that either party may terminate this upon 60 days' written notice for breach of any material clause herein. To facilitate timely renewal or termination, the parties agree to commence negotiations for the 2021-2022 contract by June 1, 2020, and to gather and provide to each other all pertinent data reasonably necessary to meaningfully negotiate. (3) If the contract is not renewed by the end of the contract period, this contract will terminate on its expiration date. (4) The Municipality and the Society will schedule and attend quarterly operational meetings. (5) Modification. This instrument constitutes the entire Agreement between the parties and supersedes all prior agreements. No modification or amendment shall be valid unless evidenced in writing, properly agreed to and signed by both parties. In the event either party shall desire to renegotiate any provision of the agreement, the party shall notify the other party in writing identifying the provision or provisions to be renegotiated, the requested changes, and shall state the reasons for the request. The party receiving the request shall respond in writing on or before the end of the 90 -day period. (6) Notices. All notices, requests, demands and other communications required by this Agreement shall be in writing and, except as expressly provided elsewhere in this Agreement, shall be deemed to have been given at the time of delivery if personally delivered or at the time of mailing if mailed by first class, postage pre -paid and addressed to the party at its address as stated in this Agreement or at such address as any party may designate at any time in writing. Notice of Monthly Billing and Licenses issued shall be e-mailed to: ATTN: Casey Jones Casey. i ones gcityoffederalway. com CC: Suzanne Mortell Suzanne.Mortell(a,CityofFederal Wa. Notice to Municipality shall be sent to: PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT _10- Rev. 3/2017 OF F e d e r i • I Wa City of Federal Way Mayor's Office 33325 8t" Ave S. Federal Way, WA 98003 Notice to the Society shall be sent to: The Humane Society for Tacoma and Pierce County Attn: Stuart Earley, CEO 2608 Center Street Tacoma, WA 98409 CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 tv-catyoffederahvayconn (7) Litigation Costs and Fees. Before entering into litigation, the parties should attempt to resolve differences through dispute -resolution, mediation, arbitration, or other such services. In the event of litigation concerning the terms of or performance under this Agreement, the prevailing party, in addition to costs, shall be entitled to reasonable attorney's fees as determined by the court. (8) Benefits. This Agreement is entered into for the benefit of the parties to this Agreement only and shall confer no benefits, direct or implied, on any third persons. EXHIBIT B PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT - I I - Rev. 3/2017 Federal �An�. , at COMPENSATION CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www_ cityoffederoAvay com 1. Total Compensation: In return for the Services, the City shall pay the Contractor an amount not to exceed $60,000.00 (plus $25.00 per day for animals kept over three days) in 2019 and $76,200.00 (plus $25.75 per day for animals kept over three days) for 2020. 2. Method of Compensation: The City shall pay the Contractor a fixed rate of $5000 per month ($60,000 per year) plus $25.00 per day for each animal kept over three days in 2019. The City shall pay the Contractor a fixed rate of $6350 per month ($76,200.00 per year) plus $25.75 per day for each animal kept over three days in 2020. 3. In consideration of the Shelter performing the services contemplated by this Agreement, the Municipality agrees to pay a flat rate based on the per -animal rates identified in Table A for up to 515 animals per year. (A) From February 1, 2019 to December 31, 2019, the Municipality agrees to pay the Society monthly installments of $5,000.00 due by the 10th of the following month. (B) From January 1, 2020, the City agrees to pay the Society monthly installments of $6,350 due by the 10'h of the following month. (C) Any payment over 60 days late will be charged a I% penalty. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES AGREEMENT -12- Rev. 3/2017 SUBJECT: KING COUNTY HOUSING AUTHORITY POLICY QUESTION: Should the Federal Way Police Department entered into an agreement for records sharing with the King County Housing Authority? COMMITTEE: PRHS&PSC MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Lynette Allen / Diane Shines DEPT: Police .........................................................................Y._.........................................................................................................................................................................................................................__............ . Attachments: • Staff Report • MOU Options Considered: 1. Accept the MOU between the FWPD and KC Housing Authority ?_.........._Reject the MOU ........._._. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: #1 Accept the MOU between FWPD and the KC Housing Authority. MAYOR APPROVAL: � S/Z] S DIRECTOR APPROVAL: .-23 —19 C mittee Com it Initial/Date Initial/Date f/ Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed Agreement to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Chair Committee Member Comm' - ee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move to approve the City of Federal Way entering into a MOU with the King County Housing Authority, and authorize the Chief of Police to sign said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 14, 2019 TO: Parks, Recreation, Human Service and Public Safety Council Committee. VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Andy J. Hwang, Chief of Police SUBJECT: King County Housing Authority — Record Sharing Financial Impacts: There is no cost to the City of Federal Way for taking part in this record sharing program. Background Information: The Federal Way Police Department is entering into this agreement with the King County Housing Authority in order to coordinate efforts to reduce and/or eliminate criminal activity within public housing developments owned and operated by the King County Housing Authority. The Federal Way Police Department will establish communications with the King County Housing Authority, and will provide case reports and quarterly reports to them on serious criminal activity at their locations, provided the information does not compromise ongoing investigations. The recommendation is for the approval of the Federal Way Police Department to enter into this records sharing agreement with King County Housing Authority Rev. 7/18 CITY OF Federal Way Memorandum of Agreement CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www cityoffederahvay com The Housing Authority of King County Washington (hereinafter referred to as the Housing Authority) and the Federal Way Police Department (hereinafter referred to as the Department) enter into this record sharing agreement in a coordinated effort to reduce and eliminate criminal activity within public housing developments owned and operated by the Housing Authority. The Department and the Housing Authority agree to the responsibilities outlined below: Responsibilities of the Housing Authority: 1. Provide the Department a listing of the addresses for all Housing Authority properties located in the jurisdiction of the Department. 2. Establish a system of regular communication between the Housing Authority and the Department to communicate concerns for emerging problems such as suspected drug activity and other criminal activity that threatens to disrupt the peace and safety of the community. 3. Establish a single contact person with the Housing Authority's local area office to coordinate the transfer of information to and from the Department and notify the appropriate Department personnel whenever any established contact person is replaced. 4. Immediately notify the Department of specific incidents occurring within the Housing Authority communities or suspected of occurring within the Housing Authority communities relating to serious criminal activity, including drug related criminal activity. 5. Use information provided by the Department solely to evaluate the activities occurring within the Housing Authority Property. Should information be needed by the Housing Authority for other uses, it may be obtained through a formal request only. 6. Limit access to the information to Regional Managers and to those employees who cannot reasonably carry out their responsibilities without such access and who have been advised and agree to comply with the provisions of this agreement. 7. Secure all information received pursuant to this agreement in secured, locked containers. 8. Make no disclosures of information in a form which is identifiable to an individual without meeting the requirements of the State of Washington Public Disclosure Act (RCW 42.56), Juvenile Justice and Care Act (RCW 13.50), Criminal Records Privacy Act (RCW 10.97), and the Motor Vehicle Act (RCW 46.52). Responsibilities of the Police Department: 1. Provide quarterly reports by address of dispatched calls for service to locations within the Housing Authority communities. 2. Establish a system of regular communications between the Housing Authority and the Department to coordinate the transfer of information to and from the Housing Authority on crime related problems arising out of Housing Authority communities. The Department agrees to use such information, received from the Housing Authority solely to assist the Department in connection with suspected crime related CITY OF CITY HALL �, Fed a ra I Way Feder 8th Avenue South 8003 Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www o" ederalway com problems arising out of Housing Authority communities unless a formal request for the information is made by the Department. 3. Establish a single contact person within the Department to coordinate the transfer of information to and from the Housing Authority. 4. Provide case reports for specific incidents occurring in public housing communities relating to drug activity and other criminal activity upon request by the Housing Authority. 5. Notify the Housing Authority within five days of serious criminal activity, including drug related criminal activity, or other incidents threatening the life and safety of residents of the community or Housing Authority Staff. However, if in the opinion of the Department the release of information would compromise, damage, or jeopardize an ongoing criminal investigation, and there is not immediate threat to life and safety, the Department maintains the right to delay the release of information. This agreement may be terminated by either side in the event of a change in the applicable state or federal law allowing such access or at will, which is defined as material breach of this agreement. In the event of a change in laws, access will be terminated immediately or altered to conform with the law revision. In the event of a termination at will, access will be terminated immediately upon the allegation of a violation, with a right to a hearing to reinstate the agreement. The Housing Authority and the Department agree to indemnify and hold harmless each other's agency, officers, agents, and employees from and against any and all loss, damages, injury, liability suits, and proceedings however caused, arising directly or indirectly out of any action or conduct in the exercise or enjoyment of this agreement. Such indemnification shall include all of the indemnifying party costs of defending any such suit, including attorney fees. IN WITNESS, the Parties execute this Agreement below, effective the last date written below. CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: Jim Ferrell, Mayor ATTEST: Stephanie Courtney, CMC, City Clerk DATE: APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. Ryan Call, City Attorney CITY OF �..�. Federal CITY HALL Way 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www atyoffederalway com KING COUNTY HOUSING AUTHORITY: By: Printed Name: Title: DATE: STATE OF WASHINGTON ) ss. COUNTY OF ) On this day personally appeared before me to me known to be the of that executed the foregoing instrument, and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath stated that he/she was authorized to execute said instrument and that the seal affixed, if any, is the corporate seal of said corporation. GIVEN my hand and official seal this day of 20_ Notary's signature Notary's printed name Notary Public in and for the State of Washington. My commission expires COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: 5k ............................................................................................................................................................. ...................... I .......... ........................ .. .. . ........... ....... . ................................................................................. . ........... .............. . ... . ..... . .............. .......................... CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: WASHINGTON AUTO THEFT PREVENTION AUTHORITY (WATPA) AUTOMATIC LICENSE PLATE READER MINI -GRANT POLICY QUESTION: Should the Federal Way Police Department accept a $20,000 mini grant awarded by WATPA to purchase one additional ALPR system? COMMITTEE: PRHS&PSC MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Commander Chris Norman DEPT: PD ......................................................................................................................... ........................................................ _..... _...... . .................................. Attachments: Staff Report WATPA mini -grant award agreement Options Considered: 1. Accept the mini -grant. 2. Reject the recommendation to accept the mini -grant. MAYOR'S RECOMMEN44TION: Option #1— accept the recommendation to accept the mini -grant. MAYOR APPROVAL: UAI 411 _i�> lfR 4/1,1 _s/,_ DIRECTOR APPROVAL: COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed acceptance of the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. M32, "Committee Chair Committee Member WATPA mini -grant to the PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority mini - grant to purchase an automatic license plate reader system, with a total grant award of $20, 000 and authorize the Police Chief to sign said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE STAFF REPORT DATE: May 14, 2019 TO: Parks, Recreation, Human Services and Public Safety Council Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Andy Hwang, Chief of Police SUBJECT: Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority Grant Funds - ALPR Financial Impacts: The Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority (WATPA) awards mini -grants to assist agencies in fighting auto theft. WATPA has awarded the Federal Way Police Department $20,000 towards the cost of $22,700 Vigilant Solutions 4 camera Automatic License Reader system. The ALPR must be purchased and received before June 30, 2019. Background Information: The City of Federal Way has historically suffered from a high level of auto theft. The Federal Way Police Department (FWPD) has made significant investments in manpower, public outreach, and technology to reduce the impacts of auto thefts on the citizens of Federal Way. The most successful effort is the Automatic License Plate Reader (ALPR) program. Since August of 2014, FWPD has deployed 3 ALPR platforms in patrol, each shared by two officers to cover 365 day/year coverage on day, swing and night shift patrol. The vehicles average approximately 60,000 — 90,000 reads per month that frequently results in multiple "occupied stolen" arrests and numerous recoveries. The ALPR program has ensured the safe return of victim's vehicles and increased the prosecutions of auto theft suspects. The introduction of assigned "take home" cars for patrol officers will reduce the number of days each ALPR platform is driven on patrol from 7 to 4 days per week resulting in a dramatic reduction in reads per vehicle. In an effort to offset the anticipated reduction FWPD would like to increase the number of ALPR patrol vehicles and maintain the proactive effort to impact auto theft in Federal Way and the Puget Sound region. AGREEMENT BETWEEN FEDERAL WAY POLICE DEPARTMENT AND THE WASHINGTON AUTO THEFT PREVENTION AUTHORITY A UTO THEFT PREVENTION 2019 MINI GRANT PROGRAMAWARD SHEET 1. Award Recipient Name and Address: Federal Way Police Department 33325 8th Ave S Federal Way, WA 98003 3. Project Title ALPR Grant Request 5. Grant No: FEDERAL WAY MINI GRANT 19 7. Amount Approved: $20,000.00 2. Contact: Andrew Hwang Title: Chief Telephone: (253) 835-6716 4. Award Period: 04/19/2019 — 06/30/2019 6. Funding Authority: WASHINGTON AUTO THEFT PREVENTION AUTHORITY 8. Service Area: King County 9. Requests for reimbursement under this agreement are subject to the following Budget: Description Requested WATPA Funding Approved 1) Equipment 22,700.30 20,000.00 FINAL 22,700.30 20,000.00 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the WATPA and RECIPIENT acknowledge and accept the terms of this AGREEMENT and attachments hereto, and in witness whereof have executed this AGREEMENT as of the date and year last written below. The rights and obligations of both parties to this AGREEMENT are governed by the information on this Award Sheet and other documents incorporated herein by reference: Agreement Specific Terms and Conditions, and Agreement General Terms and Conditions. WATPA RECIPIENT Name/ Michael Painter Name/ Title WATPA. Executive Director Title Date: Date: WAISHING€TQN AUTO THEIT PREVENTION AUTHORITY WASHINGTON ASSOCIATION OF SHERIFFS AND POLICE CHIEFS 3060 Willamette Drive NE, Suite 101 — Lacey, WA 98516 — Phone: (360) 292-7900 — Fax: (360) 292-7269 Website: www.WaAutoTheftPreventionAuthority.org "preventing and reducing motor vehicle thefts in the State of Washington. " ..._.......... April 19, 2019 Chief Andrew Hwang Federal Way Police Department 33325 8th Ave S Federal Way, WA 98003 Dear Chief Hwang: I am pleased to inform you that Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority (WATPA) Board of Directors has approved the partial funding of the Federal Way Police Department's mini grant ALPR Grant Request project application in an amount of $20,000.00. The funding period for this award is April 19, 2019 — June 30, 2019. All funds must be expended, and products or services received, no later than June 30, 2019. Expenditures prior to the award effective date or after the grant expiration date are not authorized and will not be reimbursed. The award agreement must be signed and returned to Cynthia West at WATPA. WATPA funds cannot be reimbursed until the signed agreement is received. All grant awards are subject to Grant Policies and Procedures of the Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority. Those agencies receiving grant funding for public outreach must include the WATPA logo on all public education or crime prevention materials. Please contact Cynthia West should you need a copy of the WATPA logo. Your agency will be reimbursed for actual expenses only up to the limit of the award categories. All mini -grant recipients are required to complete and submit a Mini -Grant Reporting Project Form to WATPA (due: July 151h, and December 15t''). Report forms are available on the WATPA website, www. WaA utoTheftPreverrtionA uthority.ori; . If you have any questions, please contact Cynthia West at 360-292-7939 or via e-mail at cwestg_waspc.org. Sincerely, ka <,-- , 9, Michael Painter, Executive Director Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority JOHN BATISTE JAMES SKOGMAN VACANT KEN HOHENBERG RICK SCOTT Chief– WA State Patrol Insurance Industry Sheriff Chief—Kennewick Sheriff– Western WA JOHN MARTIN STEVE STRACHAN VACANT CARL NIELSEN VACANT General Public Executive Director - WASPC Prosecuting Attorney Chief -Centralia Automobile Industry MICHAEL PAINTER Executive Director - WATPA SUBJECT: PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK FORCE (PSATT) - AMENDED AND RESTATED - INTERLOCAL COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT POLICY QUESTION: Should the City agree to the amended and restated PSATT interlocal cooperative agreement with the partner agencies? COMMITTEE: PRHS&PSC MEETING DATE: May 14, 2019 CATEGORY: ® Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Commander Chris Norman DEPT: PD ........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... .........................................................................................................................................................................._..............._..__............................................. Attachments: Staff Report Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force Amended and Restated Interlocal Cooperative Agreement Options Considered: 1. Accept the recommendation to enter into the agreement. 2. Reject the recommendation to enter into the agreement. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option #1— accept the recommendation to enter into the agreement. MAYOR APPROVAL:�cz �_ /�f 4t5' DIRECTOR APPROVAL: mInitial/We omitte I on Initial e Initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to forward the proposed Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force Amended and Restated Interlocal Cooperative Agreement to the May 21, 2019 consent agenda for approval. Committee Chair Committe Member Commiffef Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval of the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force Amended and Restated Interlocal Cooperative Agreement and authorize the Mayor to sign said agreement. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE STAFF REPORT DATE: May 14, 2019 TO: Parks, Recreation, Human Services and Public Safety Council Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: Andy Hwang, Chief of Police SUBJECT: Amended and Restated - Interlocal Cooperative Agreement between the Washington State Patrol, Pierce County Sheriff's Office, King County Prosecutor's Office, and the Municipalities of Auburn, Bonney Lake, Federal Way, Lakewood, Puyallup, Redmond, Tacoma, Tukwila and the Port of Seattle for the Creation and Maintenance of the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force Financial Impacts: The task force is operated through Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority (WATPA) grant awards. The amended and restated agreement adds the Port of Seattle, City of Redmond and City of Puyallup to the agreement and they plan to add staff to the task force. Background Information: The Puget Sound Auto Theft Task Force (PSATT), formed in 2017, is a multi jurisdictional team to investigate and enforce laws relating to auto theft. Federal Way was been a member of the task force since 2017. The Task Force provides a more efficient use of personnel, equipment, budgeted funds, and training to investigate and aid in the prosecution of prolific or organized auto theft crimes. The City of Federal Way, through the Police Department, continues to serve as the Lead Administrative Agency, which is responsible for proper accounting procedures, reports and statistics. The Federal Way Police Department will also continue to assign at least one commissioned employee to the PSATT Task Force. AMENDED AND RESTATED INTERLOCAL COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE WASHINGTON STATE PATROL, PIERCE COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE, KING COUNTY PROSECUTOR'S OFFICE, AND THE MUNICIPALITIES OF AUBURN, BONNEY LAKE, FEDERAL WAY, LAKEWOOD, PUYALLUP, REDMOND, TACOMA, TUKWILA, AND THE PORT OF SEATTLE FOR THE CREATION AND MAINTENANCE OF THE PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE. This Amended and Restated Interlocal Cooperative Agreement ("Agreement") amends and restates the Interlocal Cooperative Agreement between the Washington State Patrol, Pierce County Sheriff's Office, King County Prosecutor's Office, and the' Municipalities of Auburn, Bonney Lake, Federal Way, Lakewood, Tacoma, and Tukwila for the Creation of the Puget Sound Auto Theft -Task Force, effective January 25, 2018, to add the Municipalities of Puyallup, Redmond, and the Port of Seattle to the Agreement. I. PARTIES The parties to this Agreement are the Washington State Patrol, Pierce County Sheriff's Office, King County Prosecutor's Office, and the Municipalities of Auburn, Bonney Lake, Federal Way, Lakewood, Puyallup, Redmond, Tacoma, Tukwila, and the Port of Seattle, each of which is a state, county, or municipal corporation operating under the laws of the State of Washington. II. AUTHORITY This Agreement is entered into pursuant to Chapters 10.93 and 39.34 of the Revised Code of Washington. III. PURPOSE The parties to this Agreement wish to establish and maintain a multi jurisdictional team to effectively investigate and enforce the laws relating to auto theft. This Agreement is intended to replace previously executed interlocal agreements that were established for the ACE and P.A.T.R.O.L. Auto Theft Task Forces related to the WATPA grant awards. This Agreement does not replace any previously executed interlocal agreements by the parties to provide backup law enforcement services. This team shall be referred to as the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force. The parties do not intend to create through, this agreement, a separate legal entity subject to suit. 11 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT IV. FORMATION There is hereby created a multi jurisdictional team to be hereafter known as the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force, by the parties (hereafter referred to as participating jurisdictions) to this Agreement. V. STATEMENT OF PROBLEM The Washington State Legislature has recognized that automobiles are an essential part of our everyday lives. The family car is typically the second largest investment a person owns, the theft of which causes a significant loss and inconvenience to people, imposes financial hardship, and negatively impacts their work, school, and personal activities. Appropriate, meaningful, and proportionate penalties should be imposed on those who steal motor vehicles. King County, Pierce County, and the municipalities therein have experienced an increase in urbanization and population densities resulting in an increase in crime associated with auto theft. This has stretched the resources of individual police department investigative units. Historically, law enforcement efforts focused on auto theft have been predominately conducted by agencies working independently. A multi jurisdictional effort to handle auto theft investigations has many benefits, including: the more effective use of personnel, improved utilization of funds, reduced duplication of equipment, improved training, development of specialized expertise, and improved information sharing. This results in improved services for all participating jurisdictions and increased safety for the communities they serve through improved auto theft prosecution. VI. TASK FORCE OBJECTIVES The assigned personnel from each participating jurisdiction will form the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force, which will serve the combined service areas of all the participating jurisdictions. The Task Force may also provide assistance to other law enforcement agencies that are not participating jurisdictions pursuant to chapter 10.93 RCW. The Task Force's objective is to provide enhanced and more efficient use of personnel, equipment, budgeted funds, and training to investigate and aid in the prosecution of prolific or organized auto theft crimes. The Task Force may respond as able, and as approved by the Task Force Supervisors or Commander, to requests for assistance by any participating jurisdiction or by other law enforcement agencies pursuant to chapter 10.93 RCW. VII. DURATION AND TERMINATION The term of this Agreement shall be one (1) year, effective upon its adoption and consistent with the Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority (WATPA) grant period. This Agreement shall 2 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT automatically extend for consecutive one (1) year terms conditioned upon the receipt of funding through the WATPA grant process. A participating jurisdiction may withdraw from this agreement by providing thirty (30) days' written notice of its withdrawal to the other participating jurisdictions. A participating jurisdiction's withdrawal prior to the WATPA grant's expiration will be ineligible for related grant funds beyond reimbursement for approved grant expenditures that accrued prior to the participating jurisdiction's withdrawal. A majority vote of the Board may terminate the Task Force. Any vote for termination shall occur only when the Department Head, or his or her designee, of each participating jurisdiction was given reasonable advance notice of the meeting in which such vote is taken and reasonable advance notice that a vote to terminate the Task Force would be coming before the Board at the meeting. The participating jurisdictions may completely terminate this agreement by mutual agreement in writing. Termination of this Agreement or the withdrawal of a party shall not extinguish those obligations described in paragraph XVIII of this Agreement with respect to the withdrawing party as to any incident occurring before the withdrawal of the party. Those obligations described in paragraph XVIII shall survive the termination of this Agreement with respect to any cause of action, claim or liability arising on or prior to the date of termination. VIII. GOVERNANCE The City of Federal Way, through its Police Department, shall serve as the Lead Administrative Agency for purposes of this Agreement. The other participating agencies are sub - recipients. The Lead Administrative Agency shall be responsible for establishing proper accounting procedures, an audit -trail, and the collection and provision of required reports and statistics. Sub -recipients shall submit to the Lead Administrative Agency all bills for reimbursement to ensure that those bills comply with grant policies and regulations prior to the Lead Agency submitting all reimbursements together to WATPA for payment. The Task Force shall be governed by an Executive Board ("Board") composed of one member from each participating jurisdiction that has at least one full-time employee assigned to the Task Force ("Board Member"). Each Department Head shall have an equal vote and voice on all Board decisions. All Board decisions shall be made by a majority vote of the Board Members, or their designees, appearing at the meeting where the decision is made. A quorum of the Board must be present for any vote to be valid. A presiding officer shall be elected by the Board together with such other officers as a majority of the Board may deem appropriate. 3 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT The Board shall meet quarterly, unless otherwise determined by the Board. Any Board Member may call extra meetings as appropriate. The presiding officer shall provide no less than forty-eight (48) hours' notice of all meetings to all members of the Board; PROVIDED, however, that in emergency situations, the presiding officer may conduct a telephonic meeting or a poll of individual Board Members to resolve any issues related to such emergency. The Board may, at its discretion, adopt policies, regulations, and operational procedures that shall apply to Task Force operations. If adopted, the Task Force written policies, regulations, and operational procedures shall apply to all operations. Officers assigned to the Task Force remain employees of their employing agency and are subject to the policies of their employing agency. To the extent that the written policies, regulations, and operational procedures of the Task Force conflict with the written policies, regulations, and operational procedures of the individual jurisdictions, the Task Force members will adhere to the written policies, regulations, and procedures of their employing agency. IX. COMMAND AND CONTROL In the event of a mobilizing incident, the primarily responsible agency will be the agency in whose jurisdiction the incident has occurred. The primarily responsible agency shall appoint a command level officer to serve as Incident Commander to be the officer in charge of the local event. The Incident Commander retains full authority and control throughout the incident and shall make any decision as to the resolution of the incident. X. TASK FORCE STAFF Upon adoption of this Agreement, the staff listed below shall be assigned and serve at the pleasure of the Board. The Board shall have authority to determine which participating jurisdictions will contribute staff and shall have authority to approve of staff assigned by a party. The Board may change, eliminate, or add staff positions as deemed appropriate. The Board shall, to the best of its ability, determine which participating jurisdictions may provide staff for the various positions during the previous year's budget cycle. A staff member of the Task Force may be removed from his or her position for any reason by majority vote of the Board or by the chief/sheriff of his or her employing jurisdiction. All Task Force staff members shall be in good standing with their employing jurisdiction at all times during their service on the Task Force. Commander: A Task Force Commander, with the rank of Commander or Captain (or command level equivalent) from his/her employing jurisdiction shall be appointed by the Board. The Commander shall act as the principal liaison between the Board and Task Force staff. The Commander shall operate under the direction of the presiding officer of the Board. The 4 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT Commander shall be responsible for informing the Board on all matters relating to the function, expenditures, accomplishments, and challenges of the Task Force. The Commander shall prepare monthly written reports to the Board on the actions, progress, and finances of the Task Force. The Commander shall be responsible for presenting any policies, regulations, and operational procedures and revisions for Board review and approval. Task Force Supervisor: The Task Force shall have two (2) Supervisors with the rank of Sergeant or equivalent from their respective employing jurisdiction; one (1) supervisor position will be funded by WATPA and appointed by the Board, and one (1) non-WATPA-funded supervisor positions will be provided by the Washington State Patrol. The Task Force Supervisors shall act as the first level supervisors for the Task Force and shall report directly to the Commander. Task Force Detective: The Task Force shall have seven (7) WATPA-funded detectives assigned from participating jurisdictions that are appointed by the Board and four (4) non-WATPA-funded detectives provided by WSP. Crime Analyst: The Task Force shall have one (1) WATPA-funded crime analyst provided by one of the participating jurisdictions. Prosecutor: The Task Force shall have one (1) prosecuting attorney provided by the King County Prosecutor's Office to provide direct access to legal support for improved communication and prosecution of auto theft cases investigated by the Task Force. Pursuant to RCW 10.93.040, personnel assigned to the Task Force shall be considered employees of the employing jurisdiction, which shall be solely and exclusively responsible for that employee. All rights, duties and obligations of the employer shall remain with the employing jurisdiction. Each participating jurisdiction will comply with all applicable employment laws and any applicable collective bargaining agreements or civil service rules and regulations. XI. EQUIPMENT, TRAINING, AND BUDGET Equipment, training, and eligible expenses will be paid by the Task Force as provided in the WATPA grant through the Lead Administrative Agency's finance department. A participating jurisdiction that incurs expenses not provided in the WATPA grant is responsible for those expenses. As provided in the WATPA grant, each participating jurisdiction shall provide a monthly expenditure invoice to the Lead Administrative Agency's finance department documenting those expenses that are eligible for reimbursement through the WATPA grant. Each participating jurisdiction will provide a vehicle for each full-time Employee assigned by that participating jurisdiction to the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force. The participating 5 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT jurisdiction is responsible for maintenance of vehicles provided to its employees assigned to the Task Force. XII. OVERTIME Overtime funds shall not exceed the amount budgeted in the WATPA grant award. A Task Force supervisor must pre -approve overtime expenditures. Overtime is eligible for reimbursement only if: (1) a Task Force supervisor authorized the overtime; (2) the overtime activity is specifically related to auto theft prevention efforts; and, (3) WATPA funds are available. When the budgeted overtime funds are depleted, no overtime expenditures will be authorized by the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force or WATPA. For this reason, available funds for reimbursement will be distributed according to the applicable provisions of the Task Force Policy Manual until those funds are depleted. The Task Force Policy Manual is a document that will describe the operational procedures for the task force. If the WATPA overtime funds are depleted, overtime incurred by a Task Force staff member shall be the responsibility of the employing jurisdiction. XIII. REIMBURSEMENT OF FUNDS Participating jurisdictions requesting reimbursement for approved expenditures must submit appropriate invoices and itemized receipts monthly, and no more frequently than once each month, for actual expenses. Each reimbursement request must contain a completed reimbursement request expenditure form. Reimbursements will be made for actual expenses based upon the available budgeted amounts provided in the WATPA grant award. The participating jurisdiction is responsible for timely submittal of billing documentation and data reporting to the Lead Administrative Agency. Expenditures made prior to the award date or after the grant expiration date are not authorized and will not be reimbursed. WATPA will reimburse participating jurisdictions upon submittal of billing documentation, as outlined in the WATPA grant award. Requests for reimbursement for per diem (meal and travel expenditures) must be accompanied by an itemized receipt detailing the item purchased. Copies of timesheets are required for overtime reimbursement. Reimbursement will be made only up to the amount of the limit of the award as indicated in the WATPA grant award. Any cost above and beyond the award limit will be the responsibility of the employing jurisdiction. XIV. RECORDS Each party shall maintain records related to the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force in conformance with the Washington State Secretary of State's records retention schedule or the participating jurisdiction's unique records retention schedule (so long as such unique retention schedule meets or exceeds the requirements of state law). All records kept by a participating 6 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT jurisdiction shall be available for full inspection and copying by any other participating jurisdiction. Records related to the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force include but are not limited to bi-annual WATPA reporting, invoices, and requests for reimbursement along with supporting documentation. Any party that receives a Public Records Act request for records related to the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force shall notify within two business -days every other participating jurisdiction to this Agreement of the request. All participating jurisdictions will search their records to locate and produce responsive documents. Criminal investigation reports generated by the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force will be maintained in the records systems of the employing jurisdiction of the primary Task Force staff member who created the report. The primary investigator of an incident or case may include in his or her report supplemental reports that are also filed with another agency by Task Force members. XV. POLITICAL ACTI VITI ES PROHIBITED No government funds, including WATPA award funds, may be used for or against ballot measures or the candidacy of any person for public office. XVI. DISTRIBUTION OF ASSETS UPON TERMINATION Upon termination of this Agreement, any, assets acquired by the Puget Sound Auto Theft Task - Force with grant funds shall be distributed by the Board upon a majority vote of all Board members or their designees. XVII. PRESS RELEASES All press releases related to Puget Sound Auto Theft Task -Force activity must be authorized by the Task Force Commander, who will coordinate the press release with the police agencies in whose jurisdictions the incident has taken place. In the event that a press release is associated with a public service announcement or public outreach efforts, the Task Force Commander will coordinate the press release with the Board. XVIII. LIABILITY AND INDEMNIFICATION The Task Force staff assigned by the employing jurisdiction shall continue under the employment of that jurisdiction for purposes of any losses, claims, damages, or liabilities arising out of or related to the services provided to the Task Force or the activities of the Task Force. Each participating jurisdiction agrees to hold harmless, defend, and indemnify the other participating jurisdictions in the Task Force in any action arising from the negligence of the employees of that jurisdiction including all costs of defense including attorney's fees. A. Collective Representation and Defense. The jurisdictions may retain joint legal counsel to collectively represent and defend the jurisdictions in any legal action. In the event a jurisdiction 7 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT does not agree to joint representation, that jurisdiction shall be solely responsible for all attorney fees accrued for its individual representation or defense. The jurisdictions and their respective defense counsel shall make a good faith attempt to cooperate with other participating jurisdictions. Cooperation includes, but is not limited to, providing all documentation requested and making Task Force members available for depositions, discovery, settlement conferences, strategy meetings, and trial. B. Insurance. Each participating jurisdiction shall maintain adequate insurance through the commercial insurance market, an insurance pool, self-insurance, or a combination thereof. The failure of any insurance carrier or self-insured pooling organization to agree to or follow the terms of this Agreement shall not relieve any participating jurisdiction from its obligations under this Agreement. XIX. NOTICE OF CLAIMS, LAWSUITS, AND SETTLEMENTS In the event a claim is filed or lawsuit is brought against a participating jurisdiction or its employees for actions arising out of its conduct in support of Task Force operations, that jurisdiction shall promptly notify the other participating jurisdictions of the claim or lawsuit. Any documentation, including the claim or legal complaints, shall be provided to each participating jurisdiction within ten (10) days. XX. PRE -CLAIM FILING REQUIREMENTS Section XIX of this Agreement requires that the jurisdiction receiving a claim or lawsuit notify the other jurisdictions of the claim or lawsuit and provide documentation of that claim or lawsuit to the other jurisdictions. Nothing in this Agreement shall be deemed a waiver by any participating jurisdiction of the requirements set forth in Chapters 4.92 and 4.96 RCW, and the fact that a participating jurisdiction provides notice or copies of a claim to another jurisdiction shall not be deemed compliance with the requirement that a party who files suit against a jurisdiction first file a claim with the jurisdiction in accordance with Chapters 4.92 and 4.96 RCW. Moreover, nothing in this Agreement shall be deemed acceptance of service of a lawsuit, and the fact that a participating jurisdiction provides notice or copies of a lawsuit to another jurisdiction shall not be deemed adequate service of such lawsuit in accordance with the state or federal Rules of Civil Procedure or the Revised Code of Washington. XXI. WRITTEN CONSENT TO ENFORCE TRAFFIC AND CRIMINAL LAWS Pursuant to Chapter 10.93 RCW, this Agreement shall constitute the prior written consent of each sheriff or police chief of each participating jurisdiction to permit the officers of any participating 8 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT jurisdiction to enforce traffic or criminal laws in any of the participating jurisdictions in pursuit of the purpose of this Agreement. XXII. ALTERATIONS This Agreement may be modified, amended, or altered by agreement of all parties and such alteration, amendment, or modification shall be effective when reduced to writing and executed in a manner consistent with this section. XXIII. FILING Upon execution, this Agreement shall be filed with the city clerks of the respective participating municipalities and such other governmental agencies as may be required by law, and each jurisdiction shall, pursuant to RCW 39.34.040, list this Agreement by subject on its official website. XXIV. SEVERABILITY If any part, paragraph, section, or provision of this Agreement is held to be invalid by any court of competent jurisdiction, such adjudication shall not affect the validity of any remaining section, part, or provision of this Agreement. XXV. AUTHORIZATIONS This Agreement shall be executed on behalf of each participating jurisdiction by its duly authorized representative and pursuant to an appropriate resolution or ordinance of the governing body of each participating jurisdiction. This Agreement shall be deemed effective upon the last date of execution by the last so authorized representative, and upon a successful grant award by WATPA for the July 2019 through June 2021 WATPA grant cycle. This Agreement may be executed by counterparts and be valid as if each authorized representative had signed the original document. By signing below, the signor certifies that he or she has the authority to sign this agreement on behalf of the participating jurisdiction, and the participating jurisdiction agrees to the terms of the Agreement. [Signature Pages Follow] 9 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT Nancy Backus Mayor, City of Auburn City Clerk, City of Auburn Date Date City Attorney, City of Auburn Date Neil Johnson Date Date Mayor, City of Bonney Lake City Attorney, City of Bonney Lake Woody Edvalson Date City Clerk, City of Bonney Lake Jim Ferrell Date J. Ryan Call Date Mayor, City of Federal Way City Attorney, City of Federal Way Stephanie Courtney Date City Clerk, City of Federal Way 10 1 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT John Caulfield Date Heidi Wachter Date City Manager, City of Lakewood City Attorney, City of Lakewood Mike Zaro Date Briana Schumacher Date Chief of Police, City of Lakewood City Clerk, City of Lakewood John Palmer Date Joseph Beck Date Mayor, City of Puyallup City Attorney, City of Puyallup Mary Winter Date City Clerk, City of Puyallup John Marchione Mayor, City of Redmond Michelle Hart City Clerk, City of Redmond Elizabeth Pauli City Manager, City of Tacoma Doris Sorum City Clerk, City of Tacoma Date Date Date Date City Attorney, City of Redmond City Attorney, City of Tacoma 111 P a g e PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT Date Date Allan Ekberg Mayor, City of Tukwila Date Rachel Turpin Date City Attorney, City of Tukwila Christy O'Flaherty Date City Clerk, City of Tukwila Paul Pastor Date Sheriff, Pierce County John R. Batiste Date Chief, Washington State Patrol Daniel T. Satterberg Date Prosecutor, King County Prosecutor's Office Steve Metruck Date Executive Director, Port of Seattle Clerk, Pierce County Traci Goodwin Sr. Port Counsel 12 1 P a g a PUGET SOUND AUTO THEFT TASK -FORCE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT Date Date SUBJECT: RESOLUTION: RESOLUTION OF INTENT TO REFORM THE NORTH LAKE MANAGEMENT DISTRICT (NLMD) NUMBER 2 AND SETTING OF A NEW PUBLIC HEARING DATE , POLICY QUESTION: Should Council approve a Resolution of Intent to Reform the North Lake Management District Number 2 and set a new public hearing date for the July 16, 2019 regular City Council meeting regarding the formation of the North Lake Management District 2? COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ® Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ® Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Leah Myhre, Water Quality Coordinator � DEPT: Public Works ................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... Attachments: Staff Report Petition for the Reformation of the NLMD Proposed Resolution Options Considered: 1. Approve the proposed resolution of Intent to Reform the North Lake Management District Number 2 and set a new public hearing date for the July 16, 2019 regular City Council meeting regarding the formation of the North Lake Management District 2. 2. Do not approve the resolution or set a public hearing date, and provide direction to staff. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1 MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A Committee Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: Initial/Date DIRECTOR APPROVAL: 4ek/ 3-7 13111 Initial/Date Mark Koppang, Committee Chair Jesse Johnson, Committee Member Hoang Tran, Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move to approve the proposed resolution. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 21, 2019 TO: City Council VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor FROM: EJ Walsh, P.E., Public Works Director -ti Leah Myhre, Water Quality Program Coo dinator W SUBJECT: North Lake LMD — North Lake LMD Resolution of Intent and Setting of a New Public Heariniz Date FINANCIAL IMPACTS: North Lake Management District 2 (NLMD) activities are funded through the collection of special assessments that will be collected annually. These assessments are collected from property owners having properties adjacent to North Lake with lakefront footage or with deeded lake access. All City of Federal Way staff activities related to the NLMD are funded through these assessments, and thus will have no direct financial impacts on the City. BACKGROUND: After 10 years of successful lake management, 2019 will bring to a close the existing NLMD (2010- 2019). The NLMD provided an organizational structure and funding mechanism that allowed for proactive lake management focusing on the protection and enhancement of water quality, recreational use, and aesthetic value of North Lake. Citizens involved in the formation and operation of the NLMD are now interested in reforming the North Lake Management District Number 2 for another 10 -year period. Attached is a signed petition to the City of Federal Way City Council to renew the Lake Management District Number 2, beginning in 2020 with duration through 2029. The petition is being submitted by the current North Lake Advisory Committee and contains the signatures of 27 property owners that represent 17.74% percent of the acreage contained within the boundaries of the proposed district. This meets the criteria set forth in RCW 36.61.030 for the initiation of a lake management district. A copy of the petition is attached. On April 16, 2019, Council found that the attached petition is sufficient, and adopted the original Resolution of Intent that set a public hearing date for May 21, 2019. Unfortunately, the deadline for publication in the newspaper was missed, and the public notice requirements for the public hearing under Chapter 36.61 RCW were not met. As such, the public hearing must be rescheduled to promote transparency, and ensure that all interested parties have equal opportunity to make their voices heard with regard to the reformation of the NLMD. This delay will not substantially affect the overall reformation process for the NLMD. At this time, the NLMD reformation process requires that the attached resolution of intent to reform the NLMD be adopted and that a new public hearing date be set on the reformation of the lake management district for July 16, 2019 to allow for all public notice requirements to be met. Petition to the Federal Way City Council to Renew the Lake Management District Number 2 for North Lake, 2020-2029 We, the undersigned North Lake property owners, request that the Federal Way City Council renew the Lake Management District (LMD) Number 2 for North Lake pursuant to RCW 36.61 that will otherwise expire in 2019. The LMD funds will finance efforts to protect and enhance North Lake in terms of water quality, recreational uses, and aesthetic value. 1. Purpose of the Lake Management District • Form a Lake Management District that creates a funding source and an operational program for all future designated aquatic plant management, water quality management, and maintenance and monitoring activities. • Perform annual diver surveys to monitor changes in the aquatic plant community. • Control,, remove, and contain aquatic plants. specifically non-native populations at as low a density as is environmentally and economically feasible, and at levels that will not impact public safety or the beneficial uses of the lake. • Reduce all other identified species of noxious weeds per the requirements of WAC 16-750 and even further, to levels that do not impact public safety, beneficial uses, or ecology of the lake. • Use appropriate aquatic plant control and treatment methods as needed for all other problematic aquatic weeds, using the best available science to identify and understand their effects on human, aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems prior to implementation. • Assess, improve, and monitor water level-, and water quality. • Continue public education to prevent the introduction of noxious weeds, nuisance plants and non-native animal species to the lake; and to aid in the early detection of aquatic weed re -infestations. • Conduct a volunteer -driven water quality monitoring program that will track lake health based on the collection of data, including but not limited to: water level, temperature, Secchi depth, phosphorous and. nitrogen. • Conduct public education to reduce the amounts of non -point source pollutants entering the lake, which can result in increased aquatic algae. • Continue to involve the North Lake Community in lake quality improvement. • Advocate for the preservation of the forested lakeshore and wetlands of the former Weyerhaeuser Campus in Federal Way, a vital component of the North Lake-Hylebos watershed. • Uphold the Shoreline Management Act that protects shoreline natural resources against adverse environmental impacts. The 2004 North Lake Integrated Aquatic Vegetation Management Plan (IAVMP) and subsequent Annual Reports (2005-2018) it the basis for the annual LMD work plan and LMID nianagernent goals. The LMD will reimburse the City for costs incurred by staff in providing aquatic vegetation program management tasks. All management district lake improvement and maintenance activities described in RCW 36.61.020 may be considered in the LMD scope, including: (1) controlling or removing C Nortb Lakc LNID Notion Paoc 1 of5 aquatic plants and vegetation. (2) improving water quality; (3) controlling water levels; (4) treating and diverting storcnwater; (5) controlling agricultural waste; (6) studying lake water quality problems and solutions; (7) cleaning and maintaining ditches and streams entering the lake; (8) monitoring air quality; and (9) the related administrative, engineering, legal, and operational costs, including the costs of creating the LMD. 2. Boundary The proposed boundary of the LMD would include all property with lakefront on North Lake, and two individual adjacent properties that have lake access deeds. See attached map of proposed properties within the district. 3. Duration The proposed duration of the LIVID renewal is 10 years. 4. Charges to Property Owners Annual rates and charges will be used to raise funds to support LMD activities. The following is the formula of rates and charges proposed for establishment of the assessment role for the LMD: Assessment Category Rate Revenue ($) Single Family Residential (RS9.6), Lakefront property Developed property (57 units) X $ 125.00 per unit $7,125 Vacant property (220 ft) X,$ 0.85 per lakefront foot $187 Single Family Residential (RS9.6), Nan -lakefront property with deeded lake access Developed property (2 units) X $ 90.00 per unit $180 Weyerhaeuser (CP -1) Commercial property (3,796 ft) X $ 1.00 per lakefront foot $3,796 WDFW Public Boat Launch Single annual assessment $4,000 TOTAL ANNUAL ASSESSMENT $15,288 It is proposed that unallocated funds in the current LMD at the end of 2019 roll over into the LMD Number 2 for North Lake, 2020-2029. The estimated maximum amount that is proposed for the LMD in 2020 is $15,288.00. An automatic increase based on the Seattle Consumer Price Index (CPI) will be included in each annual billing after 2020 per approval by the North Lake Advisory Committee. At no time is the increase to be more than five (5)percent per year. Total maximum LMD rate revenue for the ten-year LMD based on an annual five percent increase for inflation is $192,290.82. Issuance of revenue bonds is not proposed. North Lake LMD Renewal 2020-2029 Petition Page 2 of 5 The LMD budget and rates will be approved through a public hearing and a public vote after the city council adopts a resolution to form the LIVID. Once approved by the public and city council, the annual rates and charges may not be altered without another public vote and city council approval with the exception of the CPI increase described above. 5. North Lake Management District Advisory Committee `rhe volunteer North Lake Management District Advisory Committee (Advisory Committee) is proposed to represent the interests of LMD property owners in the various neighborhoods around the lake. City staff will work with the Advisory Committee to develop the annual work plan. The annual LMD work plan and budget will be forwarded by the Advisory Committee for irilpleiriejitatiori by the City's surface water utility. The Advisory Committee will track and review activities and expenditures by the City as well as outside contractors. City staff will provide Advisory Committee support including quarterly financial reports. Nonh take LNID Renewal 2020-2029 Petition Page 3 of'5 Petition to the Federal Way City Council to Renew the Lake Management District Number 2 for North Lake, 2020-20 RC W 36AL030 -- A lake management district may be initiated upon either the adoption of a resolution of intention by a county legislative authority or the filing of a petition signed by ten landowners or the owners of at least fifteen percent of the acreage contained within the proposed lake management district, whichever is greater. Signature of Property Owner Full Address Parcel Number (if known) 3346.4 - 33� � L, 5, 2. 4' l ff- 5-170 5. 6. 7 av+v+ S 3362- 33 i 8. 3.3 3 n 9.61J 3�y - 33b'c c 12.6 5`7 14. ?� 15. Ka, an .32205 CW e, . 15. �tn ----- -3 5/1� 5. 3 3z"'L! s). fail f9d 17.�{' 18 19.0 1Y' 2 33d 7s` S u North Lake LMD Renewal 2020-2029 Petition Page 4 of 5 Petition to the Federal Way City Council to Renew the Lake Management District Number 2 for North Lake, 2020-2029 12CW 36.61.0.10 — A take management district may to initiated upon either the adoption of a rasolutinn of intention by a county legislative authority or the tiling of a petition signed by ten landowner,; or the owners of at least fifteen percent of the acreage contained within the proposed lake management district, whichever is greater. Signature of Property Owner Pull Address Parcel Number (if known) µ L�i,�DT'7�J+t� W'��%i��L�� '� ai LxlfV �St'L`�l ✓J/f#����VrV�pC,i" 3. ( `f. 5. 5. 7. O. 9, 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16j 17. 18. 19. 20. North Lake LVID Renewal 2020-2029 Petition Page 4 oP 5 ROMOWL.Aw.1 rm*ory 1040 Jq6 403/6-4/11 Petition to the Federal Way City Council to Renew the Lake Management District Number 2 for North Lake, 2020-2029 RCW 36,61.030— A lake management district may be initiated upon either the adoption of a resolution of intention by a county legislative authority or the filing of a petition signed by ten landowners or the owners of at least fifteen percent of the acreage contained within the proposed lake management district, whichever is greater. Signature of Property Owner Pull Address Parcel Number (if known) 21. CCL• r epi �c.r ,7:� /� J- 23. ` I lev-(1r„ I' 24. .� 3 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. North Lake LMD Renewal 2020-2029 Petition Page 5 of 5 RESOLUTION NO. 19- A RESOLUTION of the City of Federal Way, Washington, to reform North Lake Management District Number 2, declaring its intention to do so, and setting a public hearing on the reformation of the proposed district. WHEREAS, the term of the current North Lake Management District Number 2 will expire at the end of 2019; and WHEREAS, North Lake contains significant natural resources, e.g., wetlands, and supports many beneficial purposes including recreation, water quality, stormwater protection, aesthetics, and property value support; and WHEREAS, the City of Federal Way is committed to a good faith effort to continue these activities through a North Lake Management District; and WHEREAS, pursuant to RCW 35.21.403 and Chapter 36.61 RCW a lake management district maybe formed to provide funding to support the maintenance and improvement of lakes; and WHEREAS, the North Lake community has demonstrated continued support for a North Lake Management District through submittal of a petition calling for the reformation of North Lake Management District Number 2, which contained the signatures of 27 property owners representing 17.74 percent of the acreage contained within the proposed reformed North Lake Management District Number 2; and WHEREAS, the signatures on the petition are sufficient to satisfy the requirements of RCW 36.61.030; and WHEREAS, the proposed reformed North Lake Management District Number 2 is in the public interest and the financing of the lake improvement and maintenance activities is feasible; and Resolution No. 19- Page I of 5 WHEREAS, the public hearing notice requirements of Chapter 36.61 RCW provide an opportunity to evaluate property owner interests in the reformation of North Lake Management District Number 2 activities; and WHEREAS, the public hearing notice requirements of Chapter 36.61 RCW for the previously scheduled public hearing date of May 21, 2019 were not met; and WHEREAS, the rescheduled public hearing date of July 16, 2019 will allow staff to provide the statutorily required public notice, will promote transparency, and will ensure that all interested parties have equal opportunity to make their voices heard with regard to the reformation of North Lake Management District Number 2 activities. NOW THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, RESOLVES AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Intention to Reform the North Lake Management District 2. The City of Federal Way City Council declares, by passing this resolution, its intention to conduct the activities required by Chapter 36.61 RCW for the reformation of the North Lake Management District Number 2 ("NLMD"). The signatures on the petition are sufficient to satisfy the requirements of RCW 36.61.030, the NLMD is in the public interest, and the financing of the lake improvement and maintenance activities is feasible. The nature of the proposed activity to be undertaken by the NLMD is the continued implementation of the North Lake Integrated Aquatic Vegetation Management Plan (IAVMP). The estimated annual maximum amount of special assessments that is proposed for the reformed NLMD is $15,288.00, which will be collected annually for ten years to finance NLMD activities. The estimated total amount to be collected during the life of the NLMD is $192,290.82, which includes an automatic inflation increase based upon an annual increase for inflation not to Resolution No. 19- Page 2 of 5 exceed five percent in any given year. The proposed duration of the NLMD is ten years from the date the NLMD is actually reformed by ordinance. The proposed boundaries of the NLMD encompass all properties adjacent to North Lake with lakefront footage or with deeded lake access. The proposed rate structure is based on equal charges for similar parcels. Undeveloped parcels with lakefront footage will be charged $0.85 per lakefront foot per year. Single family developed parcels with lakefront footage will be charged $125.00 per year. Single family developed parcels with deeded lake access will be charged $90.00 per unit. Commercial property will be charged $1.00 per lakefront foot per year. The Department of Fish and Wildlife parcel with a public boat launch will be charged $4,000.00 per year. Section 2. Public Hearing. A public hearing conducted by the City of Federal Way City Council shall be held on the formation of the proposed NLMD, as follows: DATE: July 16, 2019 TIME: 7:00 p.m. or shortly thereafter PLACE: City of Federal Way City Hall, 33325 8th Avenue South, Federal Way, WA 98003 Section 3. Establishment of Advisory Committee. If North Lake Management District Number 2 is reformed, the City of Federal Way City Council will reestablish a non -paid Advisory Board of lakefront property owners, which represents the diverse property owners around North Lake, to oversee the implementation of the NLMD program and to assist the City of Federal Way in establishing annual budgets and work plans for the use of NLMD revenues and expenditures. The Advisory Board will meet regularly as determined by the Board, propose annual budgets for NLMD expenditures to the City of Federal Way, educate its neighbors on NLMD issues, and submit annual reports of NLMD activities to the City of Federal Way. Resolution No. 19- Page 3 of 5 Section 4. Public Notice. The City of Federal Way Clerk is hereby directed to publish and mail notices as required by Chapter 36.61 RCW. Section 5. Severability. If any section, sentence, clause or phrase of this resolution should be held to be invalid or unconstitutional by a court of competent jurisdiction, such invalidity or unconstitutionality shall not affect the validity or constitutionality of any other section, sentence, clause, or phrase of this resolution. Section 6. Corrections. The City Clerk and the codifiers of this resolution are authorized to make necessary corrections to this resolution including, but not limited to, the correction of scrivener/clerical errors, references, resolution numbering, section/subsection numbers and any references thereto. Section 7. Ratification. Any act consistent with the authority and prior to the effective date of this resolution is hereby ratified and affirmed. Section 8. Effective Date. This resolution shall be effective immediately upon passage by the Federal Way City Council. RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON this day of 120 [Signatures to Follow] Resolution No. 19- Page 4 of 5 CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: JIM FERRELL, MAYOR ATTEST: STEPHANIE COURTNEY, CMC, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. RYAN CALL, CITY ATTORNEY FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: RESOLUTION NO.: Resolution No. 19- Page 5 of 5 yet COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21, 2019 ITEM #: CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: PUBLIC HEARING: Public hearing to consider the Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement between the Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority (Sound Transit) and the City of Federal Way. POLICY QUESTION: N/A COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ® Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Ton Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison`s DEPT: Public Works .................. ................ _y ................... ..................................................................................... ............ ...................................................................... .................................................................................... .................................. Summary/Background: Sound Transit proposes to expand the regional light rail system from the City of SeaTac to Federal Way with the Federal Way Link Extension Project. The high-capacity rail project is a multi- year unique capital project, requiring a closely negotiated Development Agreement to authorize construction of the project within the City. As part of the process, a public hearing for the Development Agreement is required by Chapters 19.70 and 19.85 FWRC. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: N/A 1,4 MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A S DIRECTOR APPROVAL: 1i S 1q1 I Committeei ncil Initial/Date initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: N/A Committee Chair Committee Member Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: N/A (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 4/2019 RESOLUTION # COUNCIL MEETING DATE: May 21,I-— ................ 2019 ­ ........ ......... -11-1-11.1 .............................. .................... .............. .. ............. ...............ITEM #: 7a CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: YOUTH COMMISSION APPOINTMENTS POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council appoint a member to the Youth Commission? COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ® City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Stephanie Courtney, City Clerk DEPT: Mayor's Office Background: The Youth Commission is comprised of twelve voting and three (3) alternate members who are appointed by the City Council to serve two-year terms (per FWRC 2.60.040). There are currently two (2) vacant voting and three (3) vacant alternate positions due to term expiration. One (l) application was received in response to the City Clerk's recruitment process. At their May 21, 2019 Special Meeting the Council interviewed one applicant (Shi-Hyun Yu) seeking appointment. Options Considered: 1. Appoint Shi-Hyun Yu as a voting member to Youth Commission with a term to expire August 3l, 2021. 2. Direct the City Clerk to advertise for additional applicants. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: N/A MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A Committee Initial/Date N/A CITY CLERK APPROVAL: Council Initial/Date PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move the appointment of Shi-Huyn Yu as a voting member to the Youth Commission with a term to expire August 31, 2021. (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERKS OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED 15T reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED— 12/2016 RESOLUTION # COUNCILMEETIN.................. ....................G DATE: May 2........................................... _­ ­­­­­1, 2019 I..1-11 ......................... - ............ ........... ............ ...... ­ ....................... ........................... ­­.­­­­­­ ....................... - .......... ..... .......... ...........TEM #: / �lJ .............. ­-1.11 ............... CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION APPOINTMENTS POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council appoint members to Parks and Recreation Commission? COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ® City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Stephanie Courtne Cit Clerk DEPT Mayor's Office ......... ........ .... ... P y� City Clerk The Parks and Recreation Commission is comprised of nine (9) voting members and two (2) alternates who are appointed by the City Council to serve three-year terms (per FWRC 2.85.020). There are currently six (6) vacant voting positions and two (2) vacant voting terms due term expirations. At their May 21, 2019 Special Meeting the Council interviewed the six (6) applicants seeking appointment to the Diversity Commission (George Vadino, Laura Belvin, George Pfeiffer, David Berger, Thomas George, and Bobby Jennings). Options Considered: 1. Appoint the following applicants to the Parks and Recreation Commission as follows: I. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2022 2. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2022 3. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2022 4. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2022 5. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2020 6. Voting Member Expires 04/30/2020 2. Direct the City Clerk to advertise for additional applicants for the Parks and Recreation Commission. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: N/A MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A N/A CITY CLERK APPROVAL: Committee Council Initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: N/A PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move to the following appointments to the Parks and Recreation Commission... " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERKS OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED IST reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED— 12/2016 RESOLUTION # SUBJECT: DIVERSITY COMMISSION APPOINTMENT POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council appoint members to the Diversity Commission? COMMITTEE: N/A MEETING DATE: N/A CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ® City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Stephanie Courtney, City Clerk DEPT Mayor's Office Background: The Diversity Commission is comprised of nine (9) voting members and one (1) alternate who are appointed by the City Council to serve three-year terms (per FWRC 2.65.030). There are currently four (4) vacant voting positions and one (1) vacant voting term due resignation and term expiration. Four (4) applications were received in response to the City Clerk's recruitment process. At their May 21, 2019 Special Meeting the Council interviewed the applicants seeking appointment to the Diversity Commission (Chris DuCote, Victor Martinez, Hiroshi Eto, and William Yi). Options Considered: 1. Appoint the following applicants to the Diversity Commission with terms as follows: 1. Voting Member Expires 05/31/2022 2. First reading Voting Member Expires 05/31/2022 3. ORDINANCE # Voting Member Expires 05/31/2021 4. Alternate Member Expires 05/31/2022 2. Direct the City Clerk to advertise for additional applicants for the Diversity Commission. MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: N/A MAYOR APPROVAL: N/A N/A CITY CLERK APPROVAL: Committee Council Initial/Date Initial/Date COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: N/A PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move the following appointments to the Diversity Commission... " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERKS OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL# ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED— 12/2016 RESOLUTION # SUBJECT: LETTER TO SOUND TRANSIT BOARD REGARDING THE LOCATION OF THE OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE FACILTY-SOUTH. POLICY QUESTION: Should City Council approve a letter to the Sound Transit Board regarding the location of the proposed Operations and Maintenance Facility -South. COMMITTEE: NA MEETING DATE: NA CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ❑ Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing X City Council Business El Resolution I Other STAFF REPORT BY: DEPT: Ko vt, D G e, ___ ...._............_.............................................� ......................._........................................_­­ ............... ....... .... ............................................................................... Attachments: Proposed letter Options Considered: (1) Approve the proposed letter (2) Approve the proposed letter with modifications (3) Do not approve letter and provide direction to staff MAYOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Option 1 MAYOR APPROVAL: COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: N/A DIRECTOR APPROVAL:y!/!/ / ,,v> InitiaMate Committee Chair Committee Member Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION: "I move approval a letter to the Sound Transit Board regarding the location of the proposed Operations and Maintenance Facility -South. " (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED - 4/2019 RESOLUTION # All�k CITY OF Federal Way May 21, 2019 Sound Transit Board 401 S Jackson Street Seattle, Washington 98104 Re: Operations and Maintenance Facility – South Dear Members of the Sound Transit Board: CITY HALL 33325 8th Avenue South Federal Way, WA 98003-6325 (253) 835-7000 www. cityoffederalway.. com Jim Ferrell, Mayor At our May 21, 2019 meeting, with the concurrent approval of the Mayor, the undersigned members of the Federal Way City Council unanimously voted to formally request that the Sound Transit Board remove the two remaining Federal Way sites for the Sound Transit's Operations and Maintenance Facility - South (OMF South) from consideration. First, we want to reiterate our intent to continue our shared interest as we jointly embark on the multi-year implementation of light rail expansion in Federal Way with the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) and Tacoma Dome Light Rail Extension (TDLE) projects. This includes a "win-win" collaboration on the alignment, physical construction of the two stations as well as creating vibrant, transit -oriented redevelopment. It is in this spirit of cooperation that we must candidly respond to the System Expansion Committee motion that you are considering at your May 23, 2019 board meeting. Let there be no doubt: We are writing you to reaffirm that the city's preferred site for the OMF South is the Midway Landfill. By eliminating from consideration Site 1 (S 240th Street and SR99, also known as the Kent Lowe's and Dick's Drive-in area, Site 7 (S 316th St and Military Road) and combining Sites 3 and 3a (the two Midway Landfill sites) into one, Federal Way will have two of the three sites under consideration. And, we are aware that the EIS process requires the consideration of at least two sites. The consolidation of the Midway Landfill sites creates a "fait accompli" that mandates that at least one Federal Way site will be considered versus two landfill sites. As you are aware, the City of Federal Way will be impacted by Sound Transit's light rail link extension projects from our northern border to our southern border parallel to Interstate 5 and Pacific Highway 99, a total corridor length of over seven miles. We reiterate that siting the OMF South at the Midway Landfill will prevent further disruption and property loss within the City while locating the facility along tracks that will already be constructed as part of the Federal Way Link Extension Project. In addition, reuse of a site like the Midway Landfill will be an example to the nation and world about the potential reuse of this kind of site. Consistent with the rationale for the System Expansion Committee taking sites 1 and 7 out of consideration using economic development and community viewpoints, site 10a has 14 residential homes and 22 parcels with businesses including Ellenos Yogurt and Garage Town USA—a business with 56 different condo owners. Of utmost concern is the fact that these residents, businesses and property owners will be in limbo during the EIS period of 15 to 18 months and not aware of the fate of their businesses and homes. From a social justice and community service impact, site 9 contains the existing Christian Faith Center that provides a number of critical non-profit community, social services, and institutional uses. In addition the overall disruption caused by locating the OMF to sites 9 or 10a will also increase an already heightened impact on quality of life on top of the construction of the railway and stations. Finally, from an environmental perspective, Site 10a is the home of a significant area of wetlands. Both Site 9 and 10A are south of the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) project. Sound Transit should evaluate and disclose the unanticipated and unintended consequences of possibly dictating the location of the proposed rail concurrently with the EIS for the Tacoma Dome Link Extension (TDLE) project. Both of the currently proposed TDLE rail alignments are capable of accessing both sites, but sufficient analysis and design must be completed to allow for Sound Transit to confidently select the preferred alternative. Although Sites 3 and 3A at the Midway Landfill have potentially higher initial construction costs, the overall costs at the two Federal Way sites are not taken into account related to long-term impacts to existing businesses, and neighborhoods are being undervalued. As the Midway Landfill is already publicly owned, undeveloped and subject to limited possible reuse, we believe that an operations and maintenance facility is a viable use for the property. It is an option that utilizes otherwise idle landscape directly adjacent to Interstate 5 and Pacific Highway 99. In summary, the Council strongly recommends that the Sound Transit Board decide that the OMF South Draft EIS process proceeds with the evaluation of only the two Midway Landfill options (3 and 3A) and eliminate Federal Way sites (9 and 10a). We look forward to continued success as we work together on the expansion of light rail to mutually serve our shared constituents. Sincerely, Mayor Jim Ferrell Councilmember Lydia Assefa-Dawson Councilmember Hoang Tran Councilmember Martin Moore cc: Peter Rogoff, Sound Transit CEO Deputy Mayor Susan Honda Councilmember Jesse Johnson Councilmember Mark Koppang Councilmember Dini Duclos CITE" OF Federal Walk a May 21, 2019 Sound Transit Board 401 S Jackson Street Seattle, Washington 98104 Re: Operations and Maintenance Facility—South Dear Members of the Sound Transit Board: ttiIIN(OR'S OFFICE j,33 5 "T': Avenue SL,.uth (25 3) 835-2.100 At our May 21, 2019 meeting, with the concurrent approval of the Mayor, the undersigned members of the Federal Way City Council unanimously voted to formally request that the Sound Transit Board remove the two remaining Federal Way sites for the Sound Transit's Operations and Maintenance Facility - South (OMF South) from consideration. First, we want to reiterate our intent to continue our shared interest as we jointly embark on the multi-year implementation of light rail expansion in Federal Way with the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) and Tacoma Dome Light Rail Extension (TDLE) projects. This includes a "win-win" collaboration on the alignment, physical construction of the two stations as well as creating vibrant, transit -oriented redevelopment. It is in this spirit of cooperation that we must candidly respond to the System Expansion Committee motion that you are considering at your May 23, 2019 board meeting. Let there be no doubt: We are writing you to reaffirm that the city's preferred site for the OMF South is the Midway Landfill. Based on the actions of the Sound Transit Capital Expansion Committee at their May 9, 2019 meeting, the City of Federal Way will have two of the three sites under consideration. We are also aware that the EIS process requires the consideration of at least two sites. This action by Sound Transit creates a "fait accompli" that mandates that at least one Federal Way site will be considered. As you are aware, the City of Federal Way will be impacted by Sound Transit's light rail link extension projects from our northern border to our southern border parallel to Interstate 5 and Pacific Highway 99, a total corridor length of over seven miles. We reiterate that siting the OMF South at the Midway Landfill will prevent further disruption and property loss within the City while locating the facility along tracks that will already be constructed as part of the Federal Way Link Extension Project. In addition, reuse of a site like the Midway Landfill will be an example to the nation and world about the potential reuse of this kind of site. Consistent with the rationale for the System Expansion Committee taking sites 1 and 7 out of consideration using economic development and community viewpoints, site 10a has 14 residential homes and 22 parcels with businesses including Ellenos Yogurt and Garage Town USA—a business with 56 different condo owners. Of utmost concern is the fact that these residents and businesses will be in limbo during the EIS period of 15 to 18 months and not aware of the fate of their businesses and homes. From a social justice and community service impact, site 9 contains the existing Christian Faith Center and School that provides education for 300 students and a number of critical non-profit community, social services, and institutional uses. In addition, the overall disruption caused by locating the OMF to sites 9 or 10a will increase an already heightened impact on quality of life on top of the construction of the railway and stations. Finally, from an environmental perspective, Site 10a is the home of a significant area of wetlands and a branch of the East fork of Hylebos Creek. Both Sites 9 and 10A are south of the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) project. Sound Transit should evaluate and disclose the unanticipated and unintended consequences of possibly dictating the location of the proposed rail concurrently with the EIS for the Tacoma Dome Link Extension (TDLE) project. Both of the currently proposed TDLE rail alignments are capable of accessing both sites, but sufficient analysis and design must be completed to allow for Sound Transit to confidently select the preferred alternative. Although the Midway Landfill may potentially have higher initial construction costs, the overall costs at the two Federal Way sites have undervalued the related long-term impacts to existing businesses and neighborhoods. As the Midway Landfill is already publicly owned, undeveloped and subject to limited possible reuse, we believe that an operations and maintenance facility is a viable use for this property. It is an option that utilizes otherwise idle landscape between Interstate 5 and Pacific Highway 99. We look forward to continued success as we work together on the expansion of light rail to mutually serve our shared constituents. Sincerely, M,Of Jim Ferrell Cou ilmember " ia" efa-Dawson Councilmember Hoang Tran ouncilmember Martin Moore cc: Peter Rogoff, Sound Transit CEO Deputy Mayor Susan Honda — i�� C ncil tuber Jesse Johnson Counomeml�q,rKmark Kop Councilmember Dini Duclos COU.......... .................NCIL MEETING DATE: M........................ ................. I ............... - ......................... Ia 21 2019 ITEM ... ....................... .......................................... .......... ..................................................................................................... .................... .....................................#: a Y ................. . ....................... CITY OF FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL AGENDA BILL SUBJECT: ORDINANCE: APPROVING THE FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION PROJECT DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT POLICY QUESTION: Should the City Council approve the Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement between the Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority (Sound Transit) and the City of Federal Way? COMMITTEE: Land Use and Transportation Committee MEETING DATE: May 6, 2019 CATEGORY: ❑ Consent ® Ordinance ❑ Public Hearing ❑ City Council Business ❑ Resolution ❑ Other STAFF REPORT BY: Tony Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison T� DEPT: Public Works .......... ................ .............. _ ... ............................ ........ ... ... Attachments: Staff Report Ordinance Options Considered: 1. Approve the proposed ordinance. 2. Reject the proposed ordinance and provide direction to staff. ................ ....................... ........................ ............... ......................................................................................................................................................................................................_........_............................................ MAYOR'S RECOMMENWION: Option 1. MAYOR APPROVAL: COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: I move to ConfZittee Chair Member DIRECTOR APPROVAL: /L,/ /- ?S�Jg Initial/Date ordinance to First Reading on May 21, 2019. Committee Member PROPOSED COUNCIL MOTION(S): FIRST READING OF ORDINANCE (MAY 21, 2019): "1 move to forward approval of the proposed ordinance to the June 4, 2019 Council Meetingfor enactment. " SECOND READING OF ORDINANCE (JUNE 4,2019): "I move to approve the proposed ordinance." (BELOW TO BE COMPLETED BY CITY CLERK'S OFFICE) COUNCIL ACTION: ❑ APPROVED COUNCIL BILL # ❑ DENIED First reading ❑ TABLED/DEFERRED/NO ACTION Enactment reading ❑ MOVED TO SECOND READING (ordinances only) ORDINANCE # REVISED — 12/2017 RESOLUTION # CITY OF FEDERAL WAY MEMORANDUM DATE: May 6, 2019 TO: Land Use and Transportation Committee VIA: Jim Ferrell, Mayor �j� FROM: EJ Walsh, P.E., Public Works Director * Tony Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison`_'?�v SUBJECT: Approving the Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement BACKGROUND: The Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) Project is part of the Sound Transit 2 and Sound Transit 3 Plans that were approved by voters in 2008 and 2016, respectively. Sound Transit is in the procurement phase of the FWLE Project that will connect the existing Angle Lake Light Rail Station to a new Federal Way Transit Center Station by 2024 with intermediate stops at Kent/Des Moines Road and S 272nd St. Improvements within Downtown Federal Way include a new station at the Federal Way Transit Center, constructing a parking garage to add approximately 400 spaces, and a new grid road layout between S 316th St, S 320' St, 21 st Ave S, and 23rd Ave S. As part of the FWLE project, Sound Transit requested a Project Development Agreement that addresses land use, development requirements, and improvements. The Development Agreement outlines the roles, responsibilities, code requirements and modifications, permitting framework, design review approach and design standards for the project. Sound Transit has already secured similar Development Agreements with the Cities of SeaTac, Des Moines, and Kent, the three other municipal jurisdictions along the FWLE corridor. A full staff report authored by Community Development and Public Works staff is attached to this memorandum and provides detailed analysis of the Development Agreement. CITY OF Federal W •AMMw:: IIIAAAI STAFF REPORT TO THE FEDERAL WAY CITY COUNCIL FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION (FWLE) DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT PUBLIC HEARING - MAY 21, 2019 REGULAR COUNCIL MEETING CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS FEDERAL WAY CITY HALL - 33325 8" AVENUE SOUTH Report Prepared by: Tony Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison Leila Willoughby -Oakes, Associate Planner Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page I Project Name: Proposal Address: Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City -Wide Proposal Description: Approval of a Development Agreement pursuant to FWRC 19.85 "Development Agreements" to construct a high- capacity light rail project. City Staff: Tony Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison Leila Willoughby -Oakes, Associate Planner Environmental Review: Sound Transit published the Federal Way Link Extension Final Environmental Impact Statement (Final EIS) on November 18, 2016. Directors' Recommendation: Approval subject to Federal Way Link Extension Final Environmental Impact Statement (FEIS) and City construction permits. Brian Davis, Community Development Director Signature: EJ Walsh, P.E., Public Works Director Signature: (Note: The official file and information listed above may not be attached to all copies of this staff report. The official file is a public record and copies of exhibits and other information contained in the file may be inspected and/or obtained at the Community Development Department during regular hours at Federal Way City Hall, 333258th Avenue South, Federal Way, WA 98003.) Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement Class I - Essential Public Facility City Council Staff Report Page 2 I. DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSAL The Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) project is a planned 7.8 mile high capacity rail alignment between Angle Lake Station in the City of SeaTac and the Federal Way Transit Center in the City of Federal Way. There are approximately four miles of track, associated public utilities, and a station proposed in the City of Federal Way. The project will terminate at the Federal Way Transit Center, constructed in the mid -2000s, and is an extension of the regional light rail spine to connect to the existing Link Light Rail serving the cities of Seattle, Tukwila, and SeaTac. Sound Transit's system expansion will eventually continue south from the Federal Way Transit Center with the Tacoma Dome Link Extension (IDLE) project undergoing environmental review at this time. Sound Transit proposes to expand the regional light rail system from the City of SeaTac to Federal Way, Washington. The proposed project is part of the Sound Transit (ST2) plan, funding for which was approved by voters in 2008 and the Sound Transit 3 (ST3) plan approved by voters in November 2016. (Sound Transit, Final EIS, November 2016). What is a Development Agreement? Development agreements facilitate unique projects that do not easily fit within the City's development regulations. The Agreement will address project development standards including, but not limited to, design standards, project phasing, a permitting framework, land use and construction review procedures, and standards for implementing City decisions, vesting, and other appropriate requirements. The high- capacity rail project is a multi-year unique capital project, requiring a closely negotiated agreement for authorizing appropriate code modifications and appropriate mitigation. The purpose of this report is to outline the review process and planning analysis to date for the FWLE Project Development Agreement. The Revised Code of Washington (RCW) 36.7013 enables local governments to enter into a development agreement with an applicant having ownership or control of real property within City limits. In particular, the development agreement details items that were negotiated by City departments in the interest of public health, safety, and welfare over several years between the City and Sound Transit. As a Class I, Essential Public Facility, the proposal does not easily fit within the City's development regulations and is a suitable candidate for a development agreement. II. FEDERAL WAYREVISED CODE (FWRC) LAND USE CLASSIFICATION AND BASIS FOR APPROVAL The proposed light rail project is classified as a Class I Essential Public Facility, pursuant to FWRC 19.05.050, "E definitions" (see Exhibit D) 19.105.020: "Essential public facility" is any facility or conveyance that: (1) Is typically difficult to site due to unusual site requirements and/or significant public opposition; (2) Is a necessary component of a system, network or program which provides a public service or good; (3) Is owned or operated by a unit of local or state government, a private or nonprofit organization under contract with a unit of government or receiving government funding, or private firms subject to a public service obligation; and (4) Meets the following definitions of either a Class I or a Class II essential public facility. (a) Class I facilities are those facilities of a county, regional or state- wide nature intended to serve a population base that extends significantly beyond the boundaries of the city. Class I facilities may include several local jurisdictions or a significant share of the Puget Sound regional population and may include, but are not limited to, the following [... ] (ii) State or regional transportation facilities, including: light and/or standard Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 3 rail lines, commuter terminals, transit centers, and park-and-ride lots [...]; [emphasis added]. Pursuant to FWRC 19.105.020, Class I Essential Public Facilities shall be reviewed under those special provisions outlined FWRC 19.105.020(2) (a) -(g), "Site evaluation criteria." The site evaluation criteria in FWRC 19.105.020 and the Process IV decisional criteria at 19.70.150(3) (a) -(f) will form the basis for City Council consideration. An analysis of the application pursuant to the criteria is provided below under Sections XII and XIII, and the applicant's compliance response in Exhibit D. The City has agreed to combine the Essential Public Facilities Process IV hearing before the hearing examiner, as outlined in FWRC 19.85.110, with the Development Agreement approval because the City Council will hold a public hearing on the Agreement, the Agreement contains reasonable conditions as necessary to ensure the Essential Public Facility review, siting satisfies the City's land use approval criteria and procedures outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 and Chapter 19.70 FWRC, and the Development Agreement process has met all applicable procedural requirements. III. GENERAL PROJECT INFORMATION Location: The project travels south from the existing Angle Lake Station along I-5, stopping at the proposed Kent/Des Moines Road Station and South 272nd Street Station before entering the City of Federal Way. The Transit Way within Federal Way lies primarily within Washington State Department of Transportation right-of-way parallel to 1-5 until S 317"' St, where it curves west toward the Federal Way Transit Center and the proposed light rail station. South of the station, the transit way crosses S 320"' St and continues to the project terminus located south of S 320t" St. A Vicinity Map is provided in Exhibit A. Project Area: The project begins at Federal Way's northern boundary at S. 272 Street and ends south of the existing Federal Way Transit Center at the southwest corner of S 3201' St. and 23rd Ave. S. City Contact: Tony Doucette, P.E., Sound Transit Liaison City of Federal Way Public Works Department Project Proponent: Dan Abernathy, P.E., FWLE Executive Project Director Sound Transit 401 South Jackson Street Seattle, WA Site Zoning: City -Wide, Multiple Zoning Districts Comprehensive Plan Designation: City -Wide, Multiple Designations Site Access: Vehicular and pedestrian access to the Federal Way Transit Center Station will be provided from 23rd Avenue South, South 316"' Street, South 320t" Street, 21s' Avenue South and the new roadway grid constructed south of the existing Transit Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 4 Center. Primary transit access to the Federal Way Transit Center will be from South 3201' Street, South 317`x' Street, and 23rd Avenue South from the I-5 High Occupancy Vehicle Direct Access. Utility District: Lakehaven Water and Sewer District Fire District: South King Fire and Rescue IV. PROJECT HISTORY AND BACKGROUND Project milestones leading up to City Council consideration of the Development Agreement are contained in Exhibit G. The City has two agreements in effect with Sound Transit for the FWLE, the City Services Agreement and the Transit Way Agreement. The City Services Agreement provides the framework for cooperation between the City and Sound Transit, including reimbursement for City staff time spent on the project. The Transit Way Agreement grants Sound Transit non-exclusive use of public rights-of-way. The Development agreement is the final anticipated agreement between the City and Sound Transit for the project. In addition to Council and Council Committee presentations on the above agreements, Sound Transit and City staff provided multiple status updates and project study sessions. Sound Transit is close to selecting a qualified design -build contractor and construction will begin in 2019. The design -build contractor is responsible for final design, permitting, and construction of the Project. During design, permitting and construction, City departments will review submittals to ensure conformance with applicable codes, process permits for construction, and apply any conditions and/or restrictions reasonably necessary to minimize project impacts consistent with the Environmental Analysis. V. ENVIRONMENTAL COMPLIANCE Sound Transit completed environmental analysis of the Project in accordance with the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) and Washington State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA). The Federal Way Link Extension Draft Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) was issued April 10, 2015, and the Final EIS was issued November 18, 2016. The Federal Transit Administration issued a Record of Decision (ROD) on March 6, 2017, and the Federal Way Highway Administration issued a ROD on March 9, 2017. The FTA ROD includes a mitigation plan that is included as an attachment in the Development Agreement and in the applicants Essential Public Facilities Site Evaluation Criteria Letter, included as Exhibit D. Sound Transit has completed extensive environmental analysis of the high-capacity rail project. Future transit orientated development on Sound Transit's surplus properties will be subject to environmental review by the Lead Agency at the time of development. Section 8.14 of the Development Agreement outlines the intentional and collaborative approach Sound Transit will use to partner with the City on future surplus property decisions, consistent with the long range planning vision in the City Center. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 5 VI. LAND USE REVIEW FWLE Development Agreement, Section 8.1 states: "Pursuant to RCW 36.70B.170—.210, as amended, as well as Chapter 19.85 FWRC, the City may enter into a development agreement with Sound Transit for the Project. Sound Transit has requested Essential Public Facility (EPF) land use approval for the Project using the development agreement process in accordance with Chapter 19.85 FWRC. The City hereby agrees to combine the requirement for an EPF process IV hearing before the hearing examiner (as outlined in FWRC 19.85.110) with this [Development] Agreement because the City Council held a public hearing on this Agreement, this Agreement contains such reasonable conditions as necessary to ensure the EPF review and siting satisfies the City's land use approval criteria and procedures outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 and Chapter 19.70 FWRC, and the development agreement process has met all applicable procedural requirements. Sound Transit's letter documenting EPF site evaluation criteria outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 [... ]." Development Agreement and EPF siting evaluation documents were made available before the public hearing for review by the public. VI. CONSULTED DEPARTMENTS, AGENCIES, AND PUBLIC INVOLVEMENT The following departments, agencies, and individuals were consulted on the FWLE Development Agreement: • City of Federal Way Community Development Planning and Building Divisions; Public Works Development Services, Streets, Surface Water Management and Traffic Divisions; Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Services Department; Federal Way Police Department; Information Technology Department; Law Department; • South King Fire and Rescue; Lakehaven Water and Sewer District. Sound Transit performed separate consultations with the Lakehaven Water and Sewer District and South King Fire and Rescue District. In accordance with public notice requirements set forth in FWRC 19.85, a Notice of Application for the May 21, 2019, public hearing was published in the Federal Way Mirror and posted on the City's official notice boards 14 days prior to the public hearing on May 3, 2019. In anticipation of project construction in 2019, the FWLE Project outreach team conducted the following outreach activities in the first quarter of 2019: • Business outreach near the Transit Center; • Federal Way Roundtable/ Federal Way Community Connection Meetings; • Healthpoint Federal Way/ King County Public Health briefing; • Federal Way Diversity Commission briefing; • Federal Way Library office hours (drop-in hours); • Neighborhood briefings for areas impacted; and • Surplus Property Special Council briefing. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 6 The project was presented approximately nine times to the Land Use and Transportation Committee and City Council over seven years. City staff presented October 3, 2017, March 4, 2019, and May 6, 2019, on the Development Agreement. As detailed in the applicant's response to the Essential Public Facility decision criteria in Exhibit D, the high capacity transit proposal included comment and appeal periods for the Draft Environmental Impact Statement (EIS), and Final Environmental Impact Statement (FEIS). Informal opportunities for public comment included a series of open houses during environmental scoping, station design charrettes with the community stakeholders, and interagency staff from state, local, regional, and federal agencies. As detailed in the applicant's Essential Public Facility compliance letter, planning activities were formulated by the project team during development of the Request for Proposal. The project team consisted of representatives from Sound Transit and the cities of Federal Way, Kent, SeaTac and Des Moines, and Sound Transit's FWLE consultant team, HDR Inc. over a series of years. VII. PUBLIC COMMENTS Public comments received in person or submitted at the public hearing will be included in the record of the final decision. Exhibit I in the final report to Federal Way City Council contains the written comments received. VIII. FINANCIAL IMPLICATIONS There are no anticipated financial implications on the general fund as a result of this agreement. City Council authorized execution of the City Services Agreement with Sound Transit to reimburse the City for staff time spent partnering on the Federal Way Link Extension. The City Services Agreement allows Task Orders to be developed for different stages in the project based on the Council adopted fee schedule at the time the expense was incurred. Sound Transit reimburses the City on a quarterly basis. The Community Development and Public Works Departments will continue design review and permitting efforts through construction of the project and staff time will be funded exclusively by the City Services Agreement. IX. KEY NEGOTIATED ITEMS The FWLE Development Agreement represents a wide -variety of carefully negotiated items between Sound Transit and the City of Federal Way, including, but not limited to: • Temporary artwork/screening in station area throughout construction; • Design review submittal packages and number of submittals; • Commitment to collaborate and achieve consensus between all stakeholders, including the City, for any surplus property decisions for transit orientated development; • Acceptable wetland and stream buffer intrusion mitigation sites in City -limits; • Code modification allowing fiber optic system improvements in place of retail requirements on the first floor of the parking garage; Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 7 • Expectations regarding business and community outreach during construction, including timing and Sound Transit responsiveness; • Site security during construction, crime prevention, and safety plans for new station area; • Public safety agreement requirements; • Safe City surveillance cameras; • Enhancing pedestrian connections to the 320th St Park and Ride; and • Artwork relocation and removal at the Federal Way Transit Center. X. TRANSPORTATION NETWORK The Final EIS identifies transportation improvements necessary to address transportation impacts associated with the proposed project. The mitigation plan for the Project describes Sound Transit's mitigation commitments that will be implement to avoid or minimize project impacts identified in the Final EIS. Items improving the transportation network and aligning with the City of Federal Way's 6 - Year Transportation Improvement Plan and 2016-2040 Capital Improvement Plan include: • Reconstructing 23rd Ave S from S 317th St to S 320th St as a concrete roadway; • Reconstructing S 317th St from 28th Ave S to 23rd Ave S as a concrete roadway; • Constructing a new roundabout intersection at 23rd Ave S and S 317th St; • Constructing pedestrian improvements between the proposed Federal Way Transit Center Station and the existing Park and Ride at the intersection of 23rd Ave S and S 324th St, east of the Commons Mall. XI. ANALYSIS OF CLASS I ESSENTIAL PUBLIC FACILITY DECISION CRITERIA In addition to the Process IV decision criteria addressed in XII, below, Class I Essential Public Facilities are subject to the site evaluation criteria per FWRC 19.105.020. It should be noted, RCW 36.70A.20 states that no local comprehensive plan or development regulation may preclude the siting of essential public facilities. The applicant submitted an Essential Public Facility Siting Criteria letter, provided as Exhibit D, and a summary of staff analysis is provided in this section. FWRC 19.105.020 Essential public facilities (2), Site Evaluation criteria. (a) Demonstration of need. Project must establish the need for their proposed facility. Included in the analysis of need should be the projected service population, an inventory of existing and planned comparable facilities, and an assessment of demand for this type of essential public facility. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with this criterion. An assessment of need for regional -level facilities is appropriately documented by Sound Transit, the City of Federal Way Comprehensive Plan (FWCP), Chapter 7 - City Center, consistent with state and regional transportation plans and policies and with input from affected local governments, communities, and federal agencies. The City has provided continuous input into the project with respect to siting and design requirements as part of the ST2 plan, funding for which was approved by voters in 2008, and the ST3 plan approved June 2016. The FWCP expressly contemplates the proposed project and high capacity transit within the City of Federal Way and City Center and associated infrastructure improvements including pedestrian and bicycle access outlined in Exhibit H. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 8 (b) Relationship of service area to population. The facility should service a share of Federal Way's population within the City. The proposed site should also be in a location that reasonably serves its over-all service area population. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with the criterion. In addition, the project is consistent with the population projections and with transportation solutions contained in the FWCP. (c) Minimum site requirements. Project sponsors shall submit documentation showing the minimum site requirement needs for the facility. Site requirements may be determined by any or all of the following parameters: Minimum size of the facility, access, necessary on-site support facilities, topography, geology and soils and mitigation requirements. The sponsor shall also identify any future expansions of the facility. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with the criterion and thoroughly addressed in the FWLE Draft and Final EIS documents. (d) Alternative site selection. The sponsor shall document whether any alternative sites have been identified that meet the minimum site requirements of the facility. Where a proposal involves expansion of an existing site, the documentation should indicate why relocation of the facility to another site would be infeasible. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with the criterion, by documenting the alternative site selection process for the facility in the environmental record. The site selection process for the Project that resulted in an I-5 alignment as the Preferred Alternative is outlined in the FWLE Draft and Final EIS documents. Several other light rail alternatives and a No Build Alternative were considered with public input. The variety of alternatives considered included at -grade, trench, and elevated light rail alignments with different station configurations and profiles. The proposed alignment and station area were supported by Council action with City Resolution No. 15-686, adopted on May 19, 2015 during the Final Environmental Impact Statement. (e) Concentration of essential public facilities. In considering a proposal, the City shall examine the overall concentration of these facilities within the City to avoid placing undue burden on any one neighborhood. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with this criterion by citing the project's compliance with applicable regional, local and national policies, including the City's land use and transportation FWCP policies seeking to concentrate future population growth, related infrastructure and a high capacity transit station specifically at the proposed location in the City Center. (f) Public participation. Sponsors shall conduct local outreach efforts with early notification to prospective neighbors to inform them about the project, and to engage local residents in site planning and mitigation design prior to the initiation of formal hearings. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with this criterion. As detailed in Section IV, and in the applicant's Essential Public Facility criteria compliance letter, significant formal and informal opportunities for public input occurred prior to Development Agreement consideration and a public hearing before the City Council. Comment and appeal periods for environmental impact statement scoping, the Draft EIS and Final EIS have occurred, with the Final EIS comment period ending in December 2016. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class 1 - Essential Public Facility Page 9 (g) Proposed impact mitigation. The proposal must include adequate and appropriate mitigation measures for the impacted area and neighborhood. Mitigation measures may include, but are not limited to, natural features that may serve as buffers, other site design elements used in the development plan, and/or operational or other programmatic measures contained in the proposal. The proposed measures should be adequate to substantially reduce or compensate for anticipated adverse impacts on the local environment. Staff Analysis: The applicant's response is consistent with this criterion. The FWLE Record of Decision Mitigation Plan was issued by the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) and is included with the applicant's Essential Public Facility Siting Criteria letter, enclosed as Exhibit D. The proposed Development Agreement also identifies liability insurance and indemnification requirements for the applicant and applicant's design builder while working in City limits. Separate City reviews and permits (demolition, engineering, right-of-way permits, critical area reviews with mitigation plans, and construction permits, etc.) for the project are outlined in the project's Preliminary Permitting Plan included as Exhibit K of the Development Agreement. Permits will include conditions and restrictions reasonably necessary to minimize adverse impacts of approving the subject Agreement. XIII. ANALYSIS OF PROCESS IV DECISION CRITERIA Pursuant to FWRC 19.70.150 and FWRC 19.85.150, after considering all information and comments submitted on the application, the City Council shall use the criteria listed in the provision of this chapter describing the requested decision on the Development Agreement request and may approve the application only it meets the Process IV decision criteria listed in FWRC 19.70.150(3)(a) -(f). Following is the staff analysis of the project consistency with Process IV decision criteria. 1) It is consistent with the Comprehensive Plan. Staff Analysis: The project and enabling Development Agreement are supported by a number of goals and policies contained in the FWCP. A list of selected goals and policies supporting the Development Agreement application are attached as Exhibit H (CCG8, CCG9, CCG 11, CCG 13, CCP13, CCP14, CCP21, CCP24, CCG15, CCP25-CCP30, CCP33 and CCP44). The City Center Chapter of the FWCP (see Map VII -10, FWCP Chapter 7) expressly contemplates High Capacity Transit and associated station facilities at the location proposed by Sound Transit. The proposal will expand an existing transit station and provide more suitable and accessible facilities for transit riders. 2) It is consistent with all applicable provisions of this Chapter and all other applicable laws. Staff Analysis: The project as proposed is consistent with all decision criteria pertaining to Class I Essential Public Facilities. The Project as proposed and mitigated in the Project's Development Agreement, Final EIS, and the Federal Transit Administration and Federal Highways Administration Record of Decision, is consistent with the applicable Process IV decision criteria and with the purpose and intent of the FWRC; however, the City may not preclude the siting of essential public facilities within the jurisdiction pursuant to the RCW 36.70A.200. 3) It is consistent with the public health, safety, and welfare. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 10 Staff Analysis: Development of the project as proposed and the design -build review approach outlined in the Development Agreement are in accordance with applicable codes, policies, and regulations to ensure protection for public health, safety, and welfare. Negotiated items in the Agreement maintain regional transit agency accountability for citizen welfare including, but not limited to, traffic controls, haul routes, building inspections, and compliance with state, federal, and local regulations. The agreement clearly identifies Sound Transit's responsibility to provide a public safety agreement prior to the start of revenue service. Other public safety negotiated items include agency coordination for Safe City Surveillance Cameras and fiber optic infrastructure. The applicant will be required to coordinate with the City's Information Technology and Police Departments to upgrade and install closed circuit television and have viewing access to Sound Transit's surveillance cameras in the station plaza and station parking garage. 4) The streets and utilities in the area of the subject property are adequate to serve the anticipated demand for the proposal. Staff Analysis: Urban services and utilities are available to serve the site. The project will provide new and improved transportation infrastructure and improved high capacity transit services to and from the Federal Way City Center Core, which will in turn encourage more dense development of the area as envisioned by the FWCP. The proposal will implement an enhanced downtown grid system. 5) The proposed access to the subject property is at the optimal location and configuration. Staff Analysis: The City's previous comments on the FEIS, FWLE Record of Decision Mitigation Plan, and Request for Proposal Preparation meetings regarding the design builder project requirements adequately address the City's transportation concerns and issues. Driveway locations and improvements have been determined at optimal locations and configuration by the Public Works Director considering applicable code requirements and necessary mitigation for requested modifications. Development standards and agency access requirements shall be reviewed in greater detail during the design -build process. Exhibit B of the Development Agreement, "Letter of Concurrence: Right -of -Way Cross Sections" details the street modifications accepted by the Public Works Director considering applicable code requirements, right-of-way modification approval criteria, and South King Fire and Rescue emergency access requirements. XIII. FINDINGS OF FACT AND CONCLUSION Findings of Fact Based on an analysis of the proposal, the Final EIS, and required decision criteria, the Community Development Department finds the following about the Essential Public Facility and Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement: 1) The applicant, Sound Transit, seeks to construct a new high capacity light rail station, including a 400 -stall parking structure, station area, and related transit improvements in the center of Federal Way's City Center -Core (CC -C) zone. The proposal also includes an elevated light rail I-5 alignment primarily within Washington State Department of Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page I I Transportation right-of-way. The Project will support an expanded regional transit service to and from Federal Way and facilitate future transit alignments, such as the Tacoma Dome Link Extension. 2) As proposed, the project complies with the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) based on a Record of Decision by the Federal Highway Administration and Federal Transit Administration issued March 2017. The proposed Agreement and Essential Public Facility siting comply with the Washington State Environmental Policy Act, based on Sound Transit's Project Final EIS issued November 2017. All environmental mitigation measures contained within this document are conditions of Project approval and permits obtained by the Project design builder shall also be subject to these conditions. 3) The applicant has performed extensive public outreach and engagement required by state and federal legislation, in addition Sound Transit provided informal opportunities for public comment in the form of in person and online open houses, and LUTC Committee and City Council briefings. 4) The project is classified as Class I Essential Public Facility (regional transportation facility) pursuant to FWRC 19.105.020 "Site Evaluation Criteria." Based on the analysis contained in the applicant's Final EIS and documented in the applicant's response to siting criteria included in Exhibit E, the need for the facility is verified based on the service population, facilities, and regional transportation demands. 11 appropriate public notices as required by Chapter 19.85 FWRC were provided. 6) Public services and utilities, including police and fire protection, and water and sewer services, are available and will be provided in the project area. Conclusion The proposed Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement complies with the decision criteria applicable to Class I Essential Public Facilities and Process IV decisional criteria and comprehensive plan. XVI. DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION Based on the above analysis, the Community Development Director recommends approval of the FWLE Extension Development Agreement and Essential Public Facility siting, subject to the Federal Way Link Extension Record of Decision Mitigation Plan. Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 12 LIST OF EXHIBITS A Vicinity Map B Light Rail Station Preliminary Engineering Schematic C Term Sheet (Memorandum of Understanding) between the City of Federal Way and Sound Transit D Applicant's Response to Essential Public Facilities Site Evaluation Criteria E FWRC Chapter 19.05.050, "Definitions," Essential Public Facility F FWRC Chapter 19.105.020, Essential Public Facilities (Siting evaluation criteria) G Federal Way Link Extension Project Milestones H Federal Way Comprehensive Plan ((FWCP, Revised 2015) Excerpts Public Comment (Included at Public Hearing) Federal Way Link Extension Development Agreement City Council Staff Report Class I - Essential Public Facility Page 13 EXHIBIT A PROJECT VICINITY MAP i© Link light Rail Angle Lake—Federal Way (2024) Surface illi Elevated Other service Angle Lake—Seattle (in service) Federal Way—Fife—Tacoma (2030) Q New station Existing station P New parking Existing parking A N (Source: Sound Transit) Angle Lake S�hs�QAngle Lake i 5 �I�� Va,tty fm�r Kent/ Des Moines z N� yv r ti 'ate £n�;: icr. Pal t 99 South 272nd Q Street r r I Federal WayCJp ItfW Transit Center EXHIBIT B FWLE STATION AREA SCHEMATIC �\ Federal Way Performing Arts & Event Center I 5 316th St . - --- :>,� --_•,..tom .�� Existing FWjjj #I --- Parking Gara j-- - ' ' wow Guidevmy vQ.4 1 v ,.= about k S 317th St 53thSt __ I - A" O 9 > Constru fon Staging ( Parking Garage � •-- t• S 318t�i St Bus Only i cillafy spacr e forage [cns[rucnon Staging ip nm' J Elevator :9 const—on Staging i ` Verti I, ulation Ram. Stairs 5 3 t9 Jt t tt Bus Only Y Center Canrtruttion Staging ���� . � � '1"j• t' Ly a 1 lam i 't t w s '� ' •.t Lt I vK � yyy S 320th St Vertical Cirtiulation Ramp Stairs ' t" �� ti' ' a Elev iFF� F ,Par transq & Passeng +, The Commons oro p_ o' ' w. a � r as 14 (Source: Sound Transit, N.T.S.) EXHIBIT C TERM SHEET BETWEEN THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY AND SOUND TRANSIT MEMORANDUM Oi UNDERSTANDING (TERM SHEET) BETWEEN THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY AND SOUND TRANSIT RELATED TO THE FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION PROJECT 1. Background 1.1 The City of Federal Way (City) is a non -charter municipal code city incorporated under the laws of the State of Washington, agreements to promote the health, safety, lawful purposes. with authority to enact laws and enter into and welfare of its citizens and for other 1.2 Sound Transit is a regional transit authority created pursuant to chapters 81.104 and 81.112 RCW with all powers necessary to implement a high capacity transit system within its boundaries in King, Pierce, and Snohomish Counties. 1.3 The Federal Way Link Extension Project (Project) is part of the Sound Transit 2 and Sound Transit 3 Plans for which voters approved financing in 2008 and 2016, respectively, and is an element of Sound Transit's Long Range Transit Plan. 1.4 Sound Transit is conducting environmental review for the Project in accordance with the National and State Environmental Policy Acts (NEPA and SEPA). Sound Transit and the Federal Transit Administration published the Final Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) on November 18, 2016. The Sound Transit Board is expected to make a final decision on the project to be built in early 2017, after consideration of the Final EIS. 1.5 In July 2015, the Sound Transit Board identified a preferred alternative to extend light rail to Federal Way (Motion M2015-56). The preferred alternative would extend south from the Angle Lake Station in the City of SeaTac, cross SR 99 and continue along the south edge of the future SR 509 alignment to Interstate 5 (I-5). It would continue south along the west side of I-5. In the Kent/Des Moines station area within the City of Kent, the preferred alternative would transition west to be close to Highline College with a station west of 301h Avenue South. The alignment would then continue south along the west side of I-5 to include the S 272nd Star Lake Station in the City of Kent and would terminate at the Federal Way Transit Center Station in the City of Federal Way. 1.6 Concurrent with the completion of the environmental review process, Sound Transit advanced the design of the preferred alternative in coordination with key stakeholders. The City and Sound Transit agree that the current understanding of the preferred alternative is as shown in the Pre -Final Preliminary Engineering (PE) Submittal, dated September 23, 2016, which has been provided to the City. Additional design elements that were not reflected in the submittal, but which will be incorporated in future submittals, were documented in the associated transmittal memo and accompanying exhibits. Page 1 of 3 2. Purpose This Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) is intended to document progress toward goals identified by the Sound Transit Board in Motion M2015-56, which directed Sound Transit staff to work with local jurisdictions in the corridor to consider permitting processes that would provide certainty and predictability for the Project. Nothing in this MOU shall be binding upon either Parh'• 3. Progress to Date 3.1 SEPA Compliance. Sound Transit is the lead agency for compliance with SEPA. In coordination with the City, Sound Transit has completed the substantive and procedural environmental review for the Federal Way Link Extension Project in accordance with SEPA requirements, with the publication of the Federal Way Link Extension Final EIS in November, 2016. The environmtal review covers the City's issuance of permits for the Project as well as environmental mitigation, and the City will use and rely upon the existing environmental documents to satisfy its SEPA responsibilities, consistent with WAC 197-11-600. 3.2 Establish a Consolidated Permitting Process. The City commits to work with Sound Transit to develop a consolidated permitting process for Project review and approval. The City agrees to identify and evaluate opportunities to streamline the process and avoid duplication where feasible. Permitting is expected to occur in 2018-20. 3.3 Resolve Impractical Code Requirements. The City has determined that the Project as represented in the Pre -Final PE Submittal and accompanying exhibits is generally well- designed. The City commits to consider a development agreement that would provide flexibility from development standards, if such flexibility would benefit both the City and Sound Transit. 3.4 Support Light Rail System in Land Use Plans and Development Regulations. The City commits to consider all reasonable and feasible measures necessary to support and accommodate the light rail system in land use plans and development regulations. 3.5 Vesting. In accordance with Washington law, certain building and development regulations can be "vested" early in the development process. Typically vesting occurs with submittal of a complete building permit application. The City and Sound Transit will cooperate to identify those regulations that can be vested early in the process so that Sound Transit can design the Project according to consistent standards, and predict Project costs and timelines with reasonable certainty. 4. Conclusion and Signature Block This MOU is a non-binding statement of the Parties' progress toward the goals identified by the Sound Transit Board in Motion M2015-56. Sound Transit and the City acknowledge that this MOU is not a complete statement of terms and conditions that will apply to the transactions contemplated herein. If Sound Transit and the City determine it is in their respective best interests to enter into an agreement or agreements at some future date related to the subject matter of this MOU, and because this MOU is non-binding and has no legal effect, the terms of those agreements shall govern. The City and Sound Transit recognize that future agreements will be subject to approval by the City Council and Sound Page 2 of 3 Transit Board and must comply with applicable state and federal regulations. Additional issues not addressed in this MOU may be identified and included in these future agreements. SOUND TRANSIT Peter M. Rogoff Date Chief Executive Officer 11q11-7 - ate If Page 3 of 3 EXHIBIT D APPLICANT'S RESPONSE TO ESSENTIAL PUBLIC FACILITY SITE EVALUATION CRITERIA V" SouNDTRANSIT March 12, 2019 Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority - Union Station 401 S. Jackson St., Seattle, WA 98104-2826 • Reception: (206) 398-5000 • FAX: (206) 398-5499 www.soundtransit.org CHAIR Sound Transit would also like to acknowledge and thank the City for its John Marchione partnership efforts to date in advancing planning and design for the FWLE Redmond ;Vl nun Tony Doucette, PE Sca,tle ""`°' City of Federal Way VICE CHAIRS 33325 8th Avenue South Kent Keel Federal Way, WA 98003 Rob Johnson Sheet and the City Services Agreement, the City has recognized Sound Transit's Paul Roberts Subject: Compliance with Essential Public Facility Siting Criteria for the Federal l,erettCouneilntember Way Link Extension Project King Counrn Councibmemher November 2016. The information contained in the following memorandum BOARD MEMBERS Dear Mr. Doucette: Nancy Backus Aerburn ,l hn o; Attached is a Memorandum prepared for your consideration regarding the Federal David Baker Kennon° layor Way Link Extension (FWLE) Project's Compliance with Essential Public Facility Dave Somers (EPF) Siting Criteria and supporting Sound Transit's request for an Essential Claudia Batducci King Couni.v Council Vice Chmi Public Facility (EPF) land use approval for the Project using the process for Dave Upthegrove Dow Constantine review and siting of the same, as specified in FWRC 19.105.020. King C yom L;aec;airc Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority - Union Station 401 S. Jackson St., Seattle, WA 98104-2826 • Reception: (206) 398-5000 • FAX: (206) 398-5499 www.soundtransit.org Bruce Dammeier Sound Transit would also like to acknowledge and thank the City for its Pierce Cornu, E_rectnh e partnership efforts to date in advancing planning and design for the FWLE Jenny Durkan Project. These efforts have included on-going staff coordination, providing Sca,tle ""`°' informal input and comment on various Project aspects, and reaching formal Dave Earling milestones, such as execution of a Project Term Sheet (setting forth general Edmonds,thlym support for the Project) and a City Services Agreement. In both the City Term Rob Johnson Sheet and the City Services Agreement, the City has recognized Sound Transit's Sca;tle Conncibnember completion of substantive and environmental review in accordance Joe McDermott procedural with SEPA requirements, with publication of the FWLE Project's Final EIS in King Counrn Councibmemher November 2016. The information contained in the following memorandum Roger Millar draws on this environmental record. Irashingion state ser; eta; v of 7innsportation Kim Roscoe 1 look forward to your consideration of this request. Dave Somers Sincerely, snaho,nish Com1t,; Ewcntive Dave Upthegrove King Counrp Councihnember Peter von Reichbauer Dan Abernathy King Ca;;n{, Coa,ncilnren,ber Federal Way Link Extension Executive Project Director Victoria Woodards Design Engineering and Construction Management Tacana rllacor Sound Transit CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Peter M. Rogoff Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority - Union Station 401 S. Jackson St., Seattle, WA 98104-2826 • Reception: (206) 398-5000 • FAX: (206) 398-5499 www.soundtransit.org Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority ("Sound Transit") Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) Project Memorandum Regarding Compliance with Essential Public Facility Siting Criteria for the Federal Way Link Extension Project Prepared by Sound Transit Staff March 12, 2019 I. Background A. History Sound Transit proposes to construct the Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) Project, which would expand the regional light rail system from SeaTac to Federal Way, Washington. The FWLE Project would be in the cities of SeaTac, Des Moines, Kent, and Federal Way in King County. It is an element of Sound Transit 2: a Mass Transit Guide, the Regional Transit System Plan for Central Puget Sound (ST2), financing for which was approved by the voters in November 2008. ST2 funded construction and operation of the portion of the FWLE Project from SeaTac to Kent/Des Moines. Sound Transit 3: the Regional Transit System Plan for Central Puget Sound (ST3), funds the remainder of the project, from Kent/Des Moines to the Federal Way Transit Center. A total of three new Light Rail Transit (LRT) stations will be constructed as part of the FWLE Project — at Kent/Des Moines, S. 272"d St., and the Federal Way Transit Center. Sound Transit is a regional transit authority created pursuant to chapters 81.104 and 81.112 of the Revised Code of Washington (RCW). Regional transit authorities are empowered to finance, construct and operate high- capacity transportation systems within contiguous counties. As authorized by RCW 81.112.030, Sound Transit operates within Snohomish, King, and Pierce Counties. An appointed board of elected officials from within these counties governs Sound Transit as required by RCW 81.112.040. B. Growth Management Act and Essential Public Facilities An important development for regional transit systems occurred in 1990 with the adoption of the Growth Management Act, chapter 36.70A RCW ("GMA"). The GMA requires cities and counties to adopt effective, state -supervised comprehensive plans and development regulations that assure the appropriate siting of regional essential public facilities. The GMA provides: The comprehensive plan of each county and city ... shall include a process for identifying -and siting essential public facilities. Essential public facilities include those facilities that are typically difficult to site, such as airports, state education facilities and state or regional transportation facilities as defined in RCW 47.06.140. R -CW 3�'70A.200(l ) (emphasis added).- The definition of "regional transportation facilities" in RCW 47.06.140 specifically includes the high capacity transit system being developed and implemented by Sound Transit. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 1 As defined by the Federal Way Revised Code (FWRC) section 19.05.050, the FWLE Project is a Class I "essential public facility" Pursuant to the GMA, the City has a legal duty to accommodate the Transit Center, LRT track alignment and associated infrastructure in its Comprehensive Plan and Development Regulations, and is required to approve it and issue necessary permits. The City may impose reasonable conditions and mitigation measures; however, such conditions and mitigation measures may not effectively preclude the FWLE Project by rendering it impracticable. Specifically, the GMA provides that no local comprehensive plan or development regulation may preclude the siting of essential public facilities. RCW 36.70A.200(2). C. The Environmental Review Process for the FWLE Proiect is Complete Sound Transit is the lead agency for compliance with SEPA. In coordination with the City and other agencies with jurisdiction, Sound Transit has completed the substantive and procedural environmental review for the Project in accordance with SEPA requirements. Sound Transit prepared an Environmental Impact Statement ("EIS") for the FWLE Project under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) and the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA). The Project's Draft EIS was published in July 2015. The Project's Final EIS was published in November 2016 and can be accessed at https://www.soundtransit.org/Projects-and-Plans/Federal-Way-Link- Extension/Federal-Way- document- archive/federal-way-link. Based on the findings in the Final EIS (FEIS), the Federal Transit Administration issued a Record of Decision in March 2017, which is also available online at https://www.soundtransit.org/sites/default/files/project- documents/FWLE%2520FTA%252ORecord%2520of%252ODecision.pdf. The City has acknowledged Sound Transit's completion of substantive and procedural environmental review in accordance with SEPA requirements in the executed FWLE City Term Sheet and City Services Agreement. These agreements were entered into between the City and Sound Transit as part of the parties' continuing efforts, following completion of environmental review, to advance the FWLE Project into construction. D. The Current Land Use Annlication As previously mentioned, the FWLE is an essential public facility under the GMA, and the FWRC classifies the FWLE as an essential public facility - Class I use, which is defined as a facility of a county, regional or state-wide nature intended to serve a population base that extends significantly beyond the boundaries of a City. The City has agreed to grant essential public facility land use approval for the project as part of a Development Agreement between Sound Transit and the City, provided the Development Agreement contains such reasonable conditions as necessary to ensure the essential public facility review and siting satisfies the City's land use approval criteria and procedures outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 and Chapter 19.70 FWRC, and the development agreement process has met all applicable procedural requirements. The remainder of this memorandum summarizes how the FWLE Project complies with the siting criteria applicable to an essential public facility. III. The FWLE Project conforms with the City's review criteria for Essential Public Facilities FWRC 19.105.020 sets forth site evaluation criteria to be used in evaluating siting proposals for Class I essential public facilities in the City. The following is a brief summary of the FWRC Site Evaluation Criteria set forth in FWRC 19.105.020. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 2 (a) Demonstration of need. Project must establish the need for their proposed facility. Included in the analysis of need should be the projected service population, an inventory of existing and planned comparable facilities, and an assessment of demand for this type of essential public facility. The purpose of the FWLE Project is to expand regional transit service to and from Federal Way, as further outlined in Chapter 1 — Purpose and Need for Federal Way Link Extension of the Project's FEIS, as follows: • Provide a rapid, reliable, accessible, and efficient alternative for travel to and from the corridor and other urban growth and activity centers in the region, with sufficient capacity to meet projected demand; • Expand mobility by improving connections to the regional multimodal transportation system with peak and off peak service; • Provide the high-capacity transit (HCT) infrastructure and service to support the adopted regional and local land use, transportation, and economic development plans; • Advance Sound Transit's Long -Range Plan vision, goals, and objectives for high- quality regional transit service connecting major activity centers in King, Pierce, and Snohomish counties; and • Implement a financially feasible HCT system to help preserve and promote a healthy environment. The Project's FEIS documents the need for the FWLE Project (Chapter 1 — Purpose and Need) in order to serve the projected service population and to address current gaps based on a lack of comparable facilities was established as follows: • Increasing congestion on 1-5 and on the key arterials leading in and out of the study area will further degrade existing transit performance and reliability. • North-South transit demand is expected to grow by up to 80 percent by 2035 as a result of residential and employment growth in the FWLE corridor. This growth will require additional and more reliable transportation options than currently exist. • People in the FWLE corridor need reliable and efficient peak and off-peak transit service to connect with the region's growth centers. • The corridor has a high concentration of transit -dependent populations who need efficient and reliable regional transit connectivity. • Regional and local plans call for HCT in the corridor consistent with PSRC's Vision 2040 and Sound Transit's Long -Range Plan. • Environmental and sustainability goals of the state and region include reducing vehicle miles traveled and greenhouse gas emissions. Projected Service Population, Inventory of Comparable Facilities. Assessment of Demand The FWLE Project's FEIS, Chapter 3 — Transportation Environment and Consequences, provides a review of the projected service population, an inventory of existing transportation facilities, and an assessment of demand for Project ridership for all alternatives evaluated in the FEIS. Following publication of the FEIS, the Sound Transit's Board passed Motion M 2015-56 in July 2015, identifying the I-5 Alternative with the Kent/Des Moines SR 99 East Station Option as the Preferred Alternative. -Key—fundings fromthis evaluation -are extracted from the FEIS-and included-below-Note-that_a- screenline is defined in Appendix A4 — Acronyms and Glossary of the FEIS as "an imaginary line across a section of freeway or arterials. Screenlines are often used in traffic analyses to determine how much volume is entering a particular area." FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 3 FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 4 Key Findings Transportation Element Regional • All build alternatives would reduce regional vehicle miles traveled (VMT) by 160,000 miles per day Facilities and vehicle hours traveled (VHT) by 10,000 hours per day compared with the No Build Alternative. and Travel . All build alternatives would slightly reduce screenline traffic volumes and volume -to -capacity (v/c) ratios compared with the No Build Alternative. • All build alternatives would increase person and transit trips through the corridor. Arterials • Among the full-length alternatives, the S 272nd Star Lake and S 272nd Redondo stations would add and Local the most park-and-ride spaces (up to 700). Under interim terminus conditions, the Kent/Des Moines Streets Station would add up to 1,000 parking spaces. Operations . Stations with park -and -rides would add between 360 trips (PM peak hour at the Kent/Des Moines Station) and 700 trips.(PM peak hour with the S 272nd Redondo Station interim terminus condition). • Property access and circulation impacts would be minimal because the FWLE would not conflict with roadway operations. In places, additional access roads and traffic control would enhance circulation. • All full-length FWLE alternatives would contribute to a below standard level of service (LOS) at 9 of the 63 intersections evaluated. Proposed mitigation would make all of these locations perform similar to or better than the No Build Alternative. • The interim conditions would affect the same intersections as the full-length alternatives near the FWLE stations that are constructed. The S 272nd Redondo Station interim terminus would affect one additional intersection. Transit • Up to 39,500 daily transit riders would use the FWLE. Operations . All build alternatives would improve transit service hours, frequency, and passenger load. • All build alternatives would be more reliable than the current bus system because they would operate in an exclusive right-of-way. • All build alternatives would have travel time comparable to bus service between downtown Seattle and the Federal Way Transit Center and would be noticeably faster between Federal Way Transit Center and all regional destinations north and east of Seattle. • The proposed stations would accommodate connections with non -motorized, transit transfer, and automobile access trips. Safety • The FWLE would shift up to 9,000 people per day from driving or taking another non -transit mode to transit and reduce VMT in the region by up to 160,000. This would create a safety benefit because less vehicles would be expected to result in fewer crashes. • All build alternatives would have minimal safety effects because they would operate in an exclusive guideway. • All build alternatives would increase vehicle and non -motorized activity around the station areas, increasing potential conflicts. • All build alternatives and options, with the exception of the Landfill Median Alignment Option, would maintain the southbound 1-5 clear zone and would not require the addition of outside guardrail. The Preferred Alternative would not have any quantifiable impact on the safety of the 1-5 mainline. The Landfill Median Alignment Option would add guardrail along the southbound outside shoulder, which could result in up to one more crash per year. • All build alternatives would cause additional traffic volumes that could result in up to two crashes per year at each of the three 1-5 interchanges within the study area (Kent -Des Moines Road, S 272nd Street, and S 320th Street). FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 4 Parking • The Preferred Alternative and the 1-5 to SR 99 Alternative would remove up to 20 public parking spaces near S 212th Street. • All build alternatives would remove 170 to 470 parking stalls on private properties. Individual station and alignment options could remove up to 580 more stalls. • The project's 1,600 -stall park-and-ride capacity would accommodate the forecasted parking demand. Hide -and -ride could occur at some stations, most likely at the potential additional S 216th East Station Option due to available on -street parking nearby. • Highline College students might use the nearby Kent/Des Moines Station park-and-ride. A parking management program at this location would maximize the capacity for transit riders. Non -motorized • 1-5 would be a major barrier to walking and biking that would deter some non -motorized trips from Facilities accessing most stations. SR 99, S 272nd Street, and S 320th Street are also barriers, with high traffic volumes and vehicle speeds and long pedestrian crossings, all of which would discourage pedestrians and bicyclists from accessing stations near them. • The Federal Way S 320th Park -and -Ride Station Option would have the most pedestrian activity during the PM peak hour (1,840 persons) among the full-length alternatives. The potential additional S 260th Street station options would have the least pedestrian activity (about 250 persons). Under the interim terminus condition, 1,900 pedestrians would use the Kent/Des Moines Station during the PM peak hour. • The most pedestrian/bicycle activity to and from the station would be at the Kent/Des Moines Station, the potential additional S 216th (West or East) Station, and potential additional S 260th (West or East) Station. • Pedestrian LOS would degrade where pedestrians would need to cross the street to reach park-and- ride facilities or transit stops, compared with station locations where transit users would not need to cross a street to access the station. However, the LOS would generally be acceptable with all FWLE alternatives. Freight Mobility • Freight mobility and access would improve under the No Build and Build Alternatives compared with and Access existing conditions because the SR 509 and SR 167 extension projects will create new regional highway connections to 1-5. All the build alternatives would operate in an exclusive guideway, so their effects on freight would be minimal and similar to their impacts on automobiles. • Freight movements would benefit at some locations from project improvements and/or mitigation. (b) Relationship of service area to population. The facility should service a share of Federal Way's population within the city. The proposed site should also be in a location that reasonably serves its over-all service area population. The FWLE Project will accommodate several transit markets —peak -period commuter, all -day regional, and all -day local riders. Each of these markets will grow in terms of demand and service. The FEIS documents the extensive process of stakeholder and public involvement that led to the development of alternative site locations that occurred as part of developing the FWLE Project (Chapter 2 – Alternatives Considered). Sound Transit's Board passed Motion M 2015-56 in July 2015, identifying the 1-5 Alternative with the Kent/Des Moines SR 99 East Station Option as the Preferred Alternative. When it identified the Preferred Alternative, the Board directed Sound Transit staff to work with stakeholders to develop and evaluate potential improvements to it in three areas. These included: • Optimize the location of the Preferred Kent/Des Moines Station to facilitate access to Highline College and enhance future transit oriented development (TOD) potential in the Midway area of Kent and Des Moines. • Identify ways to improve the potential for TOD all along the corridor, such as through FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 5 better east -west transit connections to stations, pedestrian and bike access improvements, and placemaking initiatives and development opportunities. Modify the preferred Federal Way Transit Center Station to facilitate multimodal connections to the existing Federal Way Transit Center, enhance TOD potential in the downtown area, and accommodate a future light rail extension to the south on either I-5 or SR 99. Minimum site requirements. Project sponsors shall submit documentation showing the (c) minimum site requirement needs for the facility. Site requirements may be determined by any or all of the following parameters: minimum size of the facility, access, necessary on- site support facilities, topography, and soils and mitigation requirements. The sponsor shall also identify any future facility expansions of the facility. For an essential public facility project such as the FWLE Project, which is a transportation public works project, site requirements are generally driven by transportation engineering factors. The FWLE Project's FEIS documents the site requirements for the Project, most specifically with a discussion in Chapter 3 — Transportation Environment and Consequences, of access and other on- site support facilities (see Section 3.2 — Transportation Elements and Study Area and Sections 3.5.1 — Regional Facilities and Travel, 3.5.2 — Transit Service and Operations, 3.5.3 — Arterial and Local Street Operations, 3.5.4 — Safety, 3.5.5 — Parking, 3.5.6 — Non -motorized Facilities, and 3.5.7 — Freight Mobility and Access). A discussion of topography and soils is found in Chapter 4 Geology and Soils of the FEIS. The FWLE Project was defined in the Project's FEIS and Record of Decision as being sited to include extending south from the Angle Lake Station in the City of SeaTac, crossing SR 99 in an elevated profile along the south edge of the future SR 509 alignment to I-5. It will then continue south along the west side of I-5, crossing under S. 216`h Street in a trench, and crossing over Kent/Des Moines Road in an elevated profile. In the Kent/Des Moines Station area, it will transition west to be close to Highline College with an elevated station along the west side of 30`h Avenue S. The Kent/Des Moines Station will include bus transfer and layover facilities, a parking structure with approximately 500 stalls, and non -motorized access improvements, including a new 236`h Street connection to Highline College. The route will then continue south along the west side of I-5, generally at -grade, and will cross over S. 260th Street in an elevated profile. It will transition to an elevated profile at the S. 272nd St. Station in the City of Kent. The S. 272nd St. Station will include bus transfer and layover facilities and approximately 1,200 parking stalls. The route will cross S. 272nd Street in an elevated profile. South of S. 272nd, the route will continue along the west side of I-5, generally at -grade. It will cross over Military Road S. and S. 288`h Street in an elevated profile and then turn west and cross over S. 317`h Street. It will terminate at an elevated station at the Federal Way Transit Center in the City of Federal Way. The station, on the west side of 23`d Avenue S. and north of S. 320`h Street, will retain the existing 1,190 -stall parking garage, and will reconfigure the existing bus transit center, adding an additional 400 parking stalls. Elevated tail tracks from the station platform will extend over S. 3201h Street. Sound Transit does have plans, as approved by the region's voters in November 2016, to extend the FWLE Project, with a project being developed separately and known as the Tacoma Dome Link Extension (TDLE) Project, which will extend the Link light rail system south from Federal Way to FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 6 the City of Tacoma, including four new LRT stations, one planned for south Federal Way. Sound Transit's plans for system expansion are documented in their ST3 plan, which is available online at http://soundtransit3.org/. (d) Alternative site selection. The sponsor shall document whether any alternative sites have been identified that meet the minimum site requirements of the facility. Where a proposal involves expansion of an existing site, the documentation should indicate why relocation of the facility to another site would be infeasible. As documented in the FWLE Project's NEPA and SEPA record, numerous alternatives were evaluated as part of the process of selecting the Preferred Alternative for construction. The FWLE study corridor was generally bounded by SR 99 to the west, I-5 to the east, S. 2001h Street to the north, and S. 3201h Street to the south. Alternatives outside this area were not considered because they would not meet the Project's purpose and need. The FWLE alternatives generally followed two corridors, SR 99 and I-5, between SeaTac and Federal Way. Sound Transit developed the alternatives through an early scoping and Alternatives Analysis process during 2012 and 2013 that included public and agency input. Following the public scoping period, the Sound Transit Board reviewed comments received and approved Motion 2013-77, which directed Sound Transit staff to study four alternatives in the Draft EIS. It also called for potential design options on SR 99 and I-5, and established baseline stations at Kent/Des Moines, S. 272nd Street, and the Federal Way Transit Center. During development of the Draft EIS, Sound Transit continued to coordinate with agencies and local jurisdictions to refine the conceptual design of these alternatives for evaluation in the Draft EIS. After considering the Draft EIS and the public and agency comments received, the Sound Transit Board passed Motion M2015-56 in July 2015, identifying the I-5 Alternative with the Kent/Des Moines SR 99 East Station Option as the Preferred Alternative for evaluation in the Project's FEIS. The evaluation of alternatives used to select the Preferred Alternative was discussed in Chapter 8 of the Project's FEIS. The first critical factor evaluated was how the FWLE would meet the six need statements identified for the Project (and summarized in this memorandum under the response to section (a)). All Build Alternatives evaluated in the FEIS met the six need statements; the No Build Alternative did not meet the purpose and need for the Project. The Build Alternatives identified in the Project's Final EIS were also evaluated (FWLE Final EIS, Chapter 8 — Alternatives Evaluation) to focus on trade-offs among the alternatives in meeting purpose and need. Three key performance factors were evaluated for each build alternative (cost, travel time, and projected ridership). There were no substantial differences between build alternatives in terms of travel time and ridership. Costs varied more widely, with the Preferred Alternative being the least expensive and the SR 99 Alternative being the most expensive. Based on refinements to the Preferred Kent/Des Moines Station following publication of the Draft EIS, the TOD potential was also similar for all alternatives and did not differentiate them. Key impacts and resource area impacts were evaluated as well for all build alternatives. The following summary was extracted from Chapter 8 — Alternatives Evaluation of the Project's Final EIS. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 7 How EIS Measure Key Impacts Read Alternatives Comparison Units �� Preferred Units wi w& SR 99 to I -S Units SR 99 Units ! 1-5 to SR 99 Residential Displacements 1-5 to SR 99 Alternative would have most residences with reduced Visual Quality Displacements for the Preferred, SR 99 to 1-5 and 1.5 to SR 99 196 would occur mostly north of Kent -Des Moines Road and in 36 the Kent/Des Moines Station area. 108 SR gg Alternative displacements would mostly occur in the 203 Kent/Des Moines Station area. 375 Preferred Alternative displacements would occur in the Business Displacements Kent/Des Moines Station area and the Federal Way Transit Center 42 s Station area. SR 99 displacements would occur along the entire corridor, 101 but would mostly be at station areas. 46 8'. SR 99 to 1-5 Alternative would avoid many of the business 96 displacements associated with the SR 99 Alternative by being 1,200 iiia primarily in the 1-5 right-of-way south of Kent -Des Moines Road. Residences with Reduced 1-5 to SR 99 Alternative would have most residences with reduced Visual Quality visual quality due to housing density along 1-5 north of Kent -Des 290 Moines Road and south of S 24oth Street. 260 Reduced visual quality along the 1-5 corridor would be primarily caused by removal of vegetation to the east. 175 Reduced visual quality along the SR 99 corridor would be primarily 375 caused by the elevated guideway in the SR 99 median. Noise Impacts Preferred Alternative would have the fewest noise impacts due to the lower density of housing along 1-5 and a mixed profile that includes at -grade and trenched portions. 647 �,i SR 99 Alternative would have the most noise impacts due to the 2,266 greater density of housing along SR 99 and an entirely elevated 1,200 iiia guideway. 1,860 All noise impacts would be mitigated. Most would be mitigated with sound walls, although some would require residential insulation. Vibration Impacts SR 99 to I-5 Alternative would have the most vibration impacts because its alignment is close to residences and includes at -grade and 193 trenched portions. 50 - SR 99 would have the fewest vibration impacts due the 209 greater distance from residences and an entirely elevated guideway. 45 All vibration impacts would be mitigated at the source (at the rails). Upland Habitat Impacts 35 Acres 3 Acres 22 Acres 4 Acres L Preferred Alternative would remove the most upland habitat because it would be located primarily in the undeveloped, forested I.5 right-of-way south of S 24oth Street. SR 99 Alternative would remove the Least upland habitat because it would be located primarily in the heavily developed SR 99 corridor that contains minimial vegetation. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 8 How EIS Measure Preferred Alternative Options Read Option — .L + � Decrease Increase No Change Performance Measures Units/Acres(Range) Cost Travel Time Ridership TOD Option Area (Millions) (Minutes) (Daily FWLE Boardings) Potential Kent/Des Moines -110 - +20 so0 Lower .— Landfill .10 S 272nd Star Lake 30 S 317th -2 Federal Way City Center ao I +130I ZaOo _.-4 I I Lower.4.1 N/C NJ' N/C N/C The Kent/Des Moines At -Grade Station Option would have the greatest cost savings. The Federal Way S 320th Park -and -Ride Station Option would have the greatest cost increase. The Kent/Des Moines Options would decrease ridership due to the closer location to 1-5. The Federal Way 1-5 Station Option would decrease ridership due to the greater distance to the Federal Way Transit Center. The Kent/Des Moines and Federal Way City Center station options would have lower TOD potential. How EIS Measure to I I SR 99 Options Read Option — _.L + Decrease Increase No Change Performance Measures Units/Acres(Range) Cost Travel Time Ridership TOD Option Area (Millions) (Minutes) (Daily FWLE Boardings) Potential 5 216th ! —.+90 �^ +1 +1,000 Higher Kent/Des Moines Zo--+20 I 5 26th- +90 1 +1 +1,000 ( Higher S 272nd Redondo -10 Federal Way City Center �o 1..� .1,500 _► y _A_ N/C WC NK NIC Adding a station at S 216th or S 260th Street would add up to $90M. . Greatest cost savings would be at Federal Way SR 99 Station Option. In Kent/Des Moines area, the SR 99 Median Station would be the most expensive. There would be no change in travel time except with the Federal Way SR 99 Station Option. Additional stations at S 216th and S260th would each increase project boardings by 1,000. The Federal Way SR 99 Station Option would have lower ridership due to its distance from the transit center. • The S 216th and S 260th station options would increase TOD potential. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 9 Preferred Alternative Options Impacts Residential Displacements Kent/Des Moines -51 - - -42 Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star Lake S 317th Alignment Federal Way City Center_ Business Displacements Kent/Des Moines 16 1 Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star Lake S 317th Alignment Federal Way City Center 19 -� Residences with Reduced Visual Quality Kent/Des Moines Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star Lake 1 S 317th Alignment I Federal Way City Center WL Light Rail Noise Impacts Kent/Des Moines Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star Lake S 317th Alignment Federal Way City Center Vibration Impacts Kent/Des Moines Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star Lake S 317th Alignment Federal Way City Center Upland Habitat Impacts Kent/Des Moines Landfill Median Alignment S 272 Star lake S 317th Alignment Federal Way City Center .79 .14 +41 *64 1-1-112 3 •45 !LC Haw EIS Measure to , Read option -_ + Decrease Increase No Change P Units/Acres (Range) The Kent/Des Moines At -Grade Station Option would have the greatest reduction in residential displacements The S 32oth Park -and -Ride Station Option would have the most additional residential displacements. The Kent/Des Moines 1-5 East Station Option would have the greatest increase in business displacements. The S 32oth Park -and -Ride Station Option would have the greatest reduction in business displacements. None of the options would change visual quality impact. The S 317th Elevated Alignment Option would have the greatest increase in noise impacts. The Kent/Des Moines I-5 Station Option would have the greatest reduction in noise impacts. The Kent/Des Moines At -Grade Station Option and 1-5 Station Option would increase impacts. All other options would have no changes in impacts. The Landfill Median Alignment Option would have the greatest reduction in upland habitat removed. The Kent/Des Moines 1-5 Station Options would have an increase in upland habitat removed. FWLE City of Federal Way EPI' Memorandum Page 10 How EIS Measure to SR 99 Options Im actC Read Option ---- + k p p S Decrease Increase Na Change LWWAcros (Rmge) Residential Displacements The Kent/Des Moines HC Campus Station Option from S 216th the S 216th West Station Option would have the greatest Kent/Des Moines " increase in residential displacements. S 26 0th The S 216th East Station Option would add residential S 272nd �•4 displacements but the S 216th West Station Option Federal Way City Center would not. ruc Business Displacements The potential additional stations at S 26oth Street would 5 216th have the greatest increase in business displacements. Kent/Des Moines ,w -.i r Different businesses would be impacted by the 5 272nd S 26 0th Redondo Trench Station Option, but the total number S 272nd a , would not change. Federal Way City Center 13 •-- Federal Way SR 99 Station Option would have the greatest decrease in business displacements. Residences With Reduced The S 216th West Station Option would avoid visual Visual Quality impacts to residence north of S 216th Street by being S 216th in a trench. Kent/Des Moines .-..•is The Kent/Des Moines HC Campus Station Option would S 26 0th be the only option to increase visual impacts at the S 272nd ao Kent/Des Moines Station. Federal Way City Center S 272nd Redondo Trench Station Option would have the we — __ greatest increase in residences with reduced visual quality Light Rail Noise Impacts Options in trenches would have the greatest «•duction in S 216th -201 noise impacts. In the Kent/Des Moines Station Area, the HC Campus Station Kent/Des Moines 40 is •wt Option and SR 99 Median Station Option would increase impacts S 26 0th eg and the SR 99 East would decrease impacts. S 272nd 439 .___ The Federal Way SR 99 Station Option avoids displacing a Federal Way City Center•41 hotel, which results in more noise impacts compared to the SR 99 Alternative. WC Vibration Impacts S 116th -So 4I6 Kent/Des Moines . • • 1.12 S 26 0th •u S 272nd .Up Federal Way City Center y Upland Habitat Impacts S 216th •1 Kent/Des Moines •1 S 26 0th •1 S 272nd Federal Way City Center we The S 216th West Station Option would have the greatest decrease in impacts because it would displace a hotel impacted by the SR 99 Alternative. The S 272nd Redondo Trench Station Option would have the greatest increase in impacts due to closer proximity to residences. Changes in upland habitat removed for most options would be minimal. The S 272nd Redondo Trench Station Option would have the greatest increase in upland habitat removed because it would be primarily undeveloped areas adjacent to SR 99. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page I I (e) Concentration of essential public facilities. In considering a proposal, the city shall I examine the overall concentration of these facilities within the city to avoid placing undue burden on any one neighborhood. Documented in Chapter 1 of the Project's FEIS (Purpose and Need) is the fact that no public facility currently exists in the City of Federal Way serving the need for a rapid, reliable, accessible, and efficient transportation alternative to meet anticipated regional growth. An evaluation of potential cumulative impacts of the Project was completed and published as Chapter 6 of the Project's FEIS. This evaluation looked at past and ongoing development trends, reasonably foreseeable future actions, and whether the FWLE Project would contribute to cumulative impacts. The results of the analysis concluded that no undue burden would be placed on any neighborhood in Federal Way (FWLE Final EIS — Section 6.5.5.). (f) Public participation. Sponsors shall conduct local outreach efforts with early notification to prospective neighbors to inform them about the project and to engage local residents in site planning and mitigation design prior to the initiation of formal hearings. Sound Transit held public meetings with residents, neighborhood groups, individual businesses and business groups in the City of Federal Way throughout the Project's development to inform them about the Project and solicit input on planning efforts. Sound Transit conducted stakeholder workshops for each station from fall 2015 to spring 2016. These workshops gained consensus on station locations and identified access improvements to be included in the project or developed by others. Sound Transit also met with the City of Federal Way and King County Metro in September and October 2015 to optimize the location of the Preferred Federal Way Transit Center Station. Most recently, in 2017, eleven meetings were hosted with individual residents and neighborhood groups along the segment of the alignment located in Federal Way. ST hosted ten meetings with Federal Way businesses and the Federal Way Chamber of Commerce located along the alignment. In addition, ST participated in three community events held in the summer of 2017, as well as inviting Federal Way residents and businesses to a station area "look and feel" community workshop at the Federal Way Community Center in September 2017. During this same period, ST engaged stakeholders through local media to the community to participate in an online station area "look and feel" survey. Approximately 800 Federal Way residents and businesses participated. The results of the survey are included in the Contract Request for Proposals for the Design Builder to inform the final FWLE design. (g) Proposed impact mitigation. The proposal must include adequate and appropriate mitigation measures for the impacted area and neighborhood. Mitigation measures may include, but are not limited to, natural features that may serve as buffers, other site design elements used in the development plan, and/or operational or other programmatic measures contained in the proposal. The proposed measures should be adequate to substantially reduce or compensate for anticipated adverse impacts on the local environment. Project mitigation commitments were published for public and agency review in the Project's Final EIS and were included in the NEPA Record of Decision as Appendix B — Mitigation Plan FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 12 The excerpt that follows is taken from Exhibit B of the Record of Decision describes Sound Transit's mitigation commitments that will be implemented to avoid or minimize the project's impacts identified in the FEIS. Sound Transit will regularly report to the Federal Transit Agency (FTA) on the progress of incorporating and implementing Project mitigation measures as a condition of being eligible for and receiving federal funds to construct the Project. Furthermore, Sound Transit and the City intend to execute a Development Agreement for the FWLE Project that will more specifically outline commitments for designing and constructing the Project in such a way to be consistent with City code requirements and development objectives. FWLE City of Federal Way EPF Memorandum Page 13 EXHIBIT E CHAPTER 19.05.050 FWRC, DEFINITIONS, ESSENTIAL PUBLIC FACILITY "Essential public facility" is any facility or conveyance that: (1) Is typically difficult to site due to unusual site requirements and/or significant public opposition; (2) Is a necessary component of a system, network or program which provides a public service or good; (3) Is owned or operated by a unit of local or state government, a private or nonprofit organization under contract with a unit of government or receiving government funding, or private firms subject to a public service obligation; and (4) Meets the following definitions of either a Class I or a Class II essential public facility: (a) Class I facilities are those facilities of a county, regional or state-wide nature intended to serve a population base that extends significantly beyond the boundaries of the city. Class I facilities may include several local jurisdictions or a significant share of the Puget Sound regional population and may include, but are not limited to, the following: (i) State or regional education facilities (except minor branch facilities), including: research facilities, university branch campuses, and community colleges; (ii) State or regional transportation facilities, including: light and/or standard rail lines, commuter terminals, transit centers, and park-and-ride lots in residential zones; (iii) State or regional correctional facilities; (iv) Solid waste handling facilities (large scale), including: transfer stations and recycling centers; (v) Sewage treatment plants; (vi) Power plants; (b) Class II facilities are those facilities of a local nature intended to meet the service needs of the local community. Class II facilities are typically characterized by providing some type of in-patient care, assistance, or monitoring and may include, but are not limited to, the following: (i) Substance abuse facilities; (ii) Mental health facilities; (iii) Group homes/special needs housing; (iv) Local schools, including: elementary schools, middle schools, and high schools; (v) Social service transitional housing, including: domestic violence shelters, homeless shelters, and work - release. Retrieved from Code Publishing April 2019 EXHIBIT F CHAPTER 19.105.020 FWRC, ESSENTIAL PUBLIC FACILITIES (SITE EVALUATION CRITERIA) (1) Generally. The review and siting of essential public facilities shall conform to the following: (a) Class I facilities shall be reviewed under process IV, hearing examiner decision. Project review shall also include those special provisions outlined in subsection (2) of this section. (b) Class H facilities shall be reviewed under the zoning provisions and processes found in their respective zoning districts, unless they are found to be exempt under the Federal Fair Housing Act, in which case such exemption does not imply an exemption from applicable building or structural standards. (2) Site evaluation criteria. The following criteria will be utilized in evaluating siting proposals made by sponsoring agencies or organizations seeking to site Class I essential public facility in Federal Way. These criteria encompass an evaluation of regional and/or local need and local site suitability for the proposed facility. Findings concerning the proposal's conformance with each criteria shall be included in the documentation of any city decision relative to the project. (a) Demonstration of need. Project must establish the need for their proposed facility. Included in the analysis of need should be the projected service population, an inventory of existing and planned comparable facilities, and an assessment of demand for this type of essential public facility. (b) Relationship of service area to population. The facility should service a share of Federal Way's population within the city. The proposed site should also be in a location that reasonably serves its over-all service area population. (c) Minimum site requirements. Project sponsors shall submit documentation showing the minimum site requirement needs for the facility. Site requirements may be determined by any or all of the following parameters: Minimum size of the facility, access, necessary on-site support facilities, topography, geology and soils and mitigation requirements. The sponsor shall also identify any future expansions of the facility. (d) Alternative site selection. The sponsor shall document whether any alternative site have been identified that meet the minimum site requirements of the facility. Where a proposal involves expansion of an existing site, the documentation should indicate why relocation of the facility to another site would be infeasible. (e) Concentration of essential public facilities. In considering a proposal, the city shall examine the overall concentration of these facilities within the city to avoid placing undue burden on any one neighborhood. (f) Public participation. Sponsors shall conduct local out reach efforts with early notification to prospective neighbors to inform them about the project and to engage local residents in site planning and mitigation design prior to the initiation of formal hearings. (g) Proposed impact mitigation. The proposal must include adequate and appropriate mitigation measures for the impacted area and neighborhood. Mitigation measures may include, but are not limited to, natural features that may serve as buffers, other site design elements used in the development plan, and/or operational or other programmatic measures contained in the proposal. The proposed measures should be adequate to substantially reduce or compensate for anticipated adverse impacts on the local environment. Retrieved from Code Publishing April 2019 EXHIBIT G FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION PROJECT MILESTONES Pro.iect Milestone Date • Sound Transit 2 (ST2) voter approved Nov -08 • FWLE Alternatives Development, Draft and Final EIS with preliminary engineering 2012-2016 • Sound Transit 3 (ST3) voter approved Nov -16 • Interstate 5 alignment selected by Sound Transit Board Jan -17 • Federal Transit Administration and Federal Highway Administration Record of Decision Mar -17 • Final Sound Transit engineering and project requirements for Design -Build Contractor procurement 2017-2018 • RFQ and RFP for Design -build Contractor procurement 2018 • Begin Project construction Late 2019 - Early 2020 • Heavy Civil and Systems Construction 2020-2023 • Begin revenue service 2024 EXHIBIT H FEDERAL WAY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN (FWCP, 2015) SUPPORTING GOALS AND POLICIES The subject Development Agreement and Essential Public Facility siting are consistent with, and substantially implement, the following FWCP goals and policies: CCG8: Develop land use patterns that will encourage less dependency on single occupant automobile. CCG9: Provide a balanced transportation network that accommodates public transportation, high occupancy vehicles, pedestrians, bicyclists, automobiles and integrated parking. CCG1I: Create policies and regulations to encourage more efficient use of parking facilities and to foster new, innovative, and creative parking solutions. CCG13: Improve the flow of vehicular traffic through the City Center and minimize increases in congestion. CCP13: Improve traffic flow around and through the City Center by extending the street network, creating smaller blocks, and completing the ring road along the west edge of the City Center. CCP14: Reduce congestion by supporting the Commute Trip Reduction Act. Develop commuting alternatives to single occupancy vehicles, including transit, walking, and bicycling. CCP21: Encourage transit use by improving pedestrian and bicycle linkages to the existing and future transit system, and by improving the security and utility of park-and-ride lots and bus stops. CCP24: Continue to improve the pedestrian/bicycle circulation along South 320`h Street and Pacific Highway South. CCG15: Work with transit providers to develop a detailed HCT plan for the City Center. Identify facilities, services, and implementation measures needed to make transit a viable and attractive travel mode. Tailor the plan to meet local needs through rapid transit, express buses, and/or demand -responsive service. CCP25: Continue to focus transportation investments to support transit and pedestrian/ bicycle - oriented land use patterns. CCP26: Participate actively in regional efforts to develop an HCT system to serve the City Center. CCP27: Establish the most intensive levels of transit service to the City Center area. CCP28: Integrate any transit system with existing or new road rights-of-way. CCP29 Integrate the high capacity transit system with other transportation modes serving Federal Way and the region. CCP30 Integrate bicycle and pedestrian facilities with, and connect to, high capacity transit facilities during right-of-way acquisition and facility design. CCP33 Encourage public and private parking structures (below or above ground) in lieu of surface parking. As redevelopment occurs and surface parking becomes increasingly constrained, consider a public/private partnership to develop structured parking in the downtown commercial area. CCP44 Continue to acquire right-of-way, primarily through dedication from development, to complete and enhance the street network. EXHIBIT I PUBLIC COMMENT [TO INSERT] ORDINANCE NO. 19 - AN ORDINANCE of the City of Federal Way, Washington, approving the Federal Way Link Extension Project Development Agreement between the City of Federal Way and Sound Transit. WHEREAS, The City of Federal Way ("City") is a non -charter optional municipal code city incorporated under the laws of the State of Washington, with authority to enact laws and enter into development and right-of-way agreements to promote the health, safety, and welfare of its citizens; and WHEREAS, the Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority ("Sound Transit") is a governmental entity created pursuant to Chapters 81.104 and 81.112 RCW with all powers necessary to implement a high capacity transit system within its boundaries in King, Pierce, and Snohomish Counties; and WHEREAS, the Growth Management Act encourages efficient multimodal transportation facilities such as the Federal Way Link Extension that are coordinated with local comprehensive plans, and requires the City to accommodate essential public facilities such as the Link Light Rail Transit Project; and WHEREAS, in 1996, 2008, and 2016, pursuant to state law, Sound Transit proposed, and Central Puget Sound voters approved financing for, regional transit system plans known as Sound Move, ST2, and ST3; and WHEREAS, these regional transit system plans include, among other projects, the Federal Way Link Extension Project ("Project") connecting the cities of SeaTac, Des Moines, Kent, and Federal Way to the existing Link Light Rail system, which will provide numerous benefits to the City's residents, workers, and visitors, and which will help the City meet its Ordinance No. 19- Page 1 of 7 Comprehensive Plan goals, specifically by providing a regional high-capacity transit system in order to promote a compact urban center, develop land use patterns that will encourage less dependency on the single occupant automobile, and attract a regional market for high-quality office and retail uses, which increases employment opportunities, adds to the City's tax base, and establishes Federal Way's City Center as an economic leader in the South King County Region; and WHEREAS, on January 26, 2017, the Sound Transit Board defined and selected the Federal Way Link Extension alignment, profile, stations, and associated infrastructure to be built between Angle Lake Station at South 200th Street and the Federal Way Transit Center in Resolution 2017-02; and WHEREAS, Sound Transit and the Federal Transit Administration of the United States Department of Transportation ("FTA") have jointly planned the Project pursuant to the National and State Environmental Policy Acts, and have completed environmental review with the Federal Way Link Extension Final Environmental Impact Statement issued on November 18, 2016 and FTA's Record of Decision issued on March 6, 2017 and the Federal Highway Administration's Record of Decision, issued on March 9, 2017; and WHEREAS, Sound Transit has adopted real property acquisition and relocation procedures and guidelines that comply with the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act of 1970 (PL 90-646, 84 Stat. 1894), as amended by the Uniform Relocation Act Amendments of 1987 (PL 100-17, 101 Stat. 246-256) and as implemented by the United States Department of Transportation (49 CFR 24), all of which establish a uniform policy for the expedient and consistent treatment of owners subjected to land acquisition practices and provide for the fair and equitable treatment of persons displaced as a Ordinance No. 19- Page 2 of 7 result of public works programs or projects of a local public body, and pursuant to these policies and its statutory authority, Sound Transit has acquired or will acquire such real property interests as are necessary to construct, maintain, and operate the Project; and WHEREAS, Sound Transit and the City have signed a Term Sheet related to the Federal Way Link Extension Project dated January 31, 2017, intended to address and document progress toward goals identified by the Sound Transit Board in Motion M2015-56, which directed Sound Transit staff to work with local jurisdictions in the corridor to identify and obtain commitments for permitting processes that would provide certainty and predictability for the Project, such as use of completed Sound Transit Environmental documents and FTA mitigation requirements, establishing a consolidated permit process, amending and resolving technical code requirements that are impractical or infeasible, supporting and accommodating the light rail system in land use plans and development regulations, and allowing for extended vesting or duration of land use approvals; and WHEREAS, Sound Transit intends to deliver the Project as a design/build procurement and has been coordinating with the City in preparation for Project Design and Construction; and WHEREAS, in recognition of the multiple development permits and separate review processes, and the continuing potential for conflict, overlap, and duplication between such processes, the City and Sound Transit desire to consolidate permit and environmental review processes in a Development Agreement ("Agreement") for the benefit of both parties and the public pursuant to the development agreement authority provided in RCW 36.70B.170—.210 and FWRC 19.85.020; and Ordinance No. 19- Page 3 of 7 WHEREAS, the Agreement outlines roles, responsibilities, cooperation, project elements, design standards, code requirements, code modifications, permitting framework, design review approach, and construction inspection for the Project; and WHEREAS, any Federal Way Comprehensive Plan goals and policies, development regulations and development standards amended after the execution of the Agreement shall apply to the Sound Transit surplus property and the development standards; and WHEREAS, impact fees or expedited permitting timelines expressly provided in the Agreement for the Project shall not apply to the future development of any Sound Transit surplus property; and WHEREAS, the Land Use & Transportation Committee of the Federal Way City Council considered the Agreement on May 6, 2019, and forwarded a recommendation of approval to City Council; and WHEREAS, a properly noticed public hearing was held on May 21, 2019, for the purpose of obtaining input from interested parties. WHEREAS, this ordinance of the Federal Way City Council approves the siting of an essential public facility for high capacity transit and the Agreement between the City and Sound Transit relating to the development of Sound Transit's Federal Way Link Extension Project. NOW, THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY, WASHINGTON, DO ORDAIN AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Findings and Conclusions. The City Council of Federal way makes the following findings of fact and conclusions with respect to the proposed Agreement, attached as Exhibit A. (a) The recitals listed above are adopted as findings of fact and conclusions. Ordinance No. 19- Page 4 of 7 (b) The City Council adopts the facts and conclusions contained in the staff report, which is incorporated by this reference. (c) The proposed Agreement is compatible with and has no negative impact upon adjacent land uses, as detailed in the staff report and formal state and federal environmental review processes adopting the FTA and FHWA Records of Decision mitigation plans approved March 6, 2017 and March 9, 2017 concluding the NEPA process. (d) The proposed Agreement maintains adequate facilities including utilities, roads, public transportation, parks, recreation, and school in order to mitigate impacts of the development, as detailed in the staff report and Agreement. (e) The proposed Agreement does not have any detrimental effect on any aspect to the City's Comprehensive Plan as the essential public facility siting review and approval shall implement the Comprehensive Plan's long range planning goals and policies for high-capacity transit and transit -orientated development in the City Center, as detailed in the staff report. (f) The Agreement is consistent with, and substantially implements, Federal Way Comprehensive Plan goals and policies, as detailed in the staff report. (g) The Agreement contains multiple conditions and restrictions, which are incorporated by this reference. Section 2. Council Approval. The City Council approves the Development Agreement with Sound Transit, attached as Exhibit A to this ordinance, and authorizes the Mayor to execute the agreement. Ordinance No. 19- Page 5 of 7 Section 3. Severability. The provisions of this ordinance are declared separate and severable. The invalidity of any clause, sentence, paragraph, subdivision, section, or portion of this ordinance, or the invalidity of the application thereof to any person or circumstance, shall not affect the validity of the remainder of the ordinance, or the validity of its application to any other persons or circumstances. Section 4. Corrections. The City Clerk and the codifiers of this ordinance are authorized to make necessary corrections to this ordinance including, but not limited to, the correction of scrivener/clerical errors, references, ordinance numbering, section/subsection numbers and any references thereto. Section 5. Ratification. Any act consistent with the authority and prior to the effective date of this ordinance is hereby ratified and affirmed. Section 6. Effective Date. This ordinance shall be effective five (5) days after passage and publication as provided by law. PASSED by the City Council of the City of Federal Way this day of , 20 [Signature page follows] Ordinance No. 19- Page 6 of 7 CITY OF FEDERAL WAY: JIM FERRELL, MAYOR ATTEST: STEPHANIE COURTNEY, CMC, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: J. RYAN CALL, CITY ATTORNEY FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: PUBLISHED: EFFECTIVE DATE: ORDINANCE NO.: Ordinance No. 19- Page 7 of 7 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 FEDERAL WAY LINK EXTENSION PROJECT DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE CITY OF FEDERAL WAY AND SOUND TRANSIT This Development Agreement ("Agreement") is entered into, by and between the CITY OF FEDERAL WAY ("City"), a Washington municipal corporation ("City"), and the CENTRAL PUGET SOUND REGIONAL TRANSIT AUTHORITY ("Sound Transit"), a regional transit authority. Under the authority of RCW 36.70B.170-.210 and for and in consideration of the mutual covenants contained herein, the City and Sound Transit do hereby agree as follows regarding the Federal Way Link Extension Project ("Project"). RECITALS A. The City is a non -charter optional municipal code city incorporated under the laws of the State of Washington, with authority to enact laws and enter into development and right-of-way agreements to promote the health, safety, and welfare of its citizens. B. Sound Transit is a regional transit authority created pursuant to Chapters 81.104 and 81.112 RCW with all powers necessary to implement a high capacity transit system within its boundaries in King, Pierce, and Snohomish Counties. C. This Agreement is authorized by RCW 36.70B.170 - 210. In addition, the City has adopted regulations governing development agreements, as set forth in FWRC 19.85.020, and those regulations allow a property owner to apply to the City to enter into a development agreement to address project development standards including, design standards, project phasing, review procedures and standards for implementing decisions, vesting, and other appropriate development requirements. D. The Growth Management Act (Chapter 36.70A RCW) requires that the City plan for and encourage high capacity transit facilities such as the Federal Way Link Extension (RCW 36.70A.020) and accommodate within the City such essential public facilities (RCW 36.70A.200). Likewise, the Growth Management Act grants authority to the City to impose reasonable permitting conditions on the Project. In November 2008, central Puget Sound area voters approved an extensive program of transportation projects to be implemented over the 15 -year timeframe from 2009-23 known as the Sound Transit 2 ("ST2") Plan. Among other projects identified for implementation, ST2 included the extension of the link light rail transit ("LRT") system from SeaTac to the cities of Kent and Des Moines. In November 2016, voters approved an additional program of transportation projects, known as the Sound Transit 3 ("ST3") plan. The ST3 plan included, among other projects, the extension of the LRT system from its ST2 planned terminus at the Kent/Des Moines Station to the Federal Way Transit Center Station in the City of Federal Way as part of the Federal Way Link Extension Project. Sound Transit and the City have signed a Term Sheet related to the Federal Way Link Extension Project dated January 31, 2017, intended to address and document progress toward goals identified by the Sound Transit Board in Motion M2015-56, which directed Sound Transit staff to work with local jurisdictions in the corridor to identify and obtain commitments for permitting GA 0015-18 Page 1 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 processes that would provide certainty and predictability for the Project, such as use of completed Sound Transit Environmental documents and FTA mitigation requirements, establishing a consolidated permit process, amending and resolving technical code requirements that are impractical or infeasible, supporting and accommodating the light rail system in land use plans and development regulations, and allowing for extended vesting or duration of land use approvals. G. On January 26, 2017, the Sound Transit Board adopted Resolution No. 2017-02, which defined and selected the Federal Way Link Extension alignment, profile, stations, and associated infrastructure to be built between S. 200`h Street and the Federal Way Transit Center. This action also established the project definition for the Project's National Environmental Policy Act ("NEPA") Record of Decision. H. On July 17, 2017, the City and Sound Transit executed a City Services Agreement establishing responsibilities for City participation in Project implementation and the means by which Sound Transit would reimburse the City for costs incurred for design review, permitting, and public right-of-way review and approval services as authorized by the terms of the City Services Agreement. Sound Transit is intending to deliver the Project as a design -build procurement ("Design -Build") and has been coordinating with the City in preparation for Project design and construction. In recognition of the multiple development permits and separate review processes, and the continuing potential for conflict, overlap, and duplication between such processes, the City and Sound Transit desire to consolidate permit and environmental review processes for the benefit of both parties and the public pursuant to the development agreement authority provided in RCW 36.708.170 - 210 and FWRC 19.85.020. In addition, the City recognizes the public benefits that will accrue to the City and community from development of the property for the Project. J. Sound Transit has completed extensive environmental analysis of the Project in accordance with NEPA and State Environmental Policy Act ("SEPA"). Sound Transit completed the SEPA with the issuance of the Federal Way Link Extension Final Environmental Impact Statement ("FEIS") on November 18, 2016. The Federal Transit Administration ("FTA") issued a Record of Decision ("ROD") on March 6, 2017 and the Federal Highway Administration ("FHWA") issued a ROD on March 9, 2017 concluding the NEPA process. K. Sound Transit has adopted real property acquisition and relocation procedures and guidelines that comply with the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act of 1970 (PL 90-646, 84 Stat. 1894), as amended by the Uniform Relocation Act Amendments of 1987 (PL 100-17, 101 Stat. 246-256) and as implemented by the United States Department of Transportation (49 CFR 24), all of which establish a uniform policy for the expedient and consistent treatment of owners subjected to land acquisition practices and provide for the fair and equitable treatment of persons displaced as a result of public works programs or projects of a local public body (hereinafter the "Federal Regulations"). Pursuant to these policies and its statutory authority, Sound Transit has acquired or will acquire such real property interests as are necessary to construct, maintain, and operate the Project. GA 0015-18 Page 2 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 L. Both Parties recognize the importance of extending the light rail system as part of the comprehensive program of regional transit improvements approved by voters and have mutually concluded that it is feasible to do so by 2024. Both parties will work in a collaborative effort to resolve any issues and risks to ensure that the Federal Way Link Extension Project begins operations by 2024. M. Pursuant to RCW 36.70B.200 and FWRC 19.85.130 and 150, the City held a properly noticed public hearing, and the City Council determined that the proposed Project is generally consistent with the City's development regulations and that any modifications thereto provided by this Agreement are offset by the benefits to be received from the Project; that the proposed Project conforms with the conditions of approval provided in FWRC 19.85.120; and has authorized the City Mayor to enter into this Agreement. NOW THEREFORE, in consideration of mutual promises and covenants herein contained related to the approval of various development permits to Sound Transit to construct, operate, and maintain the Project, the Parties hereto agree to the terms and conditions as follows: 1.0 DEFINITIONS For purposes of this Agreement, the following terms, phrases, words, and their derivations shall have the meaning herein given where capitalized; words not defined herein shall have their ordinary and common meaning. When not inconsistent with the context, words used in the present tense include the future, words in the plural number include the singular number, words in the singular number include the plural number, and the use of any gender shall be applicable to all genders whenever the sense requires. The words "shall" and "will" are mandatory and the word "may" is permissive. Reference to governmental entities, whether persons or entities, refer to those entities or their successors in authority. If specific provisions of law referred to herein are renumbered, then the reference shall be read to refer to the renumbered provision. References to laws, ordinances, or regulations shall be interpreted broadly to cover government actions, however nominated, and include laws, ordinances, and regulations now in force or hereinafter enacted as amended. 1.1 Agreement. "Agreement" means this Development Agreement approved by appropriate action of the City and Sound Transit. 1.2 Com. "City" means the City of Federal Way and any successor or assignee following an assignment that is permitted under this Agreement. 1.3 Construction Build -Out Period. "Construction Build -Out Period" means the period commencing upon execution of this Agreement and ending ten years thereafter. 1.4 Design -Build Contractor. "Design -Build Contractor" means the entity or entities that will contract with Sound Transit to complete the design of the Project, to obtain all remaining permits for the Project, and to construct the Project, all based upon a design -build procurement method. GA 0015-18 Page 3 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 1.5 Design Submittal. "Design Submittal" means a set of design documents for the Project that have been or will be submitted to the City for review as the Project moves through various review and approval processes. The different phases of design submittal are: 1.5.A "Preliminary Engineering (PE) Submittal" (30% Design Submittal) means the Design Submittal that was furnished to the City in 2017 prior to Sound Transit initiating a procurement process seeking the services of a Design -Build Contractor. These plans included conceptual design of the alignment. The City has already reviewed and provided written comment on this submittal. 1.5.13 "Proposed Changes to the Preliminary Engineering Submittal" means a Design Submittal based on plans prepared as part of Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor selection process. This submittal will include any design changes to the "Preliminary Engineering (PE) Submittal" initiated by the Design -Build Contractor during procurement and/or initiated by Sound Transit in preparing the RFP. This will be provided to the City for conceptual review. 1.5.0 "60% Design Submittal" means a Design Submittal for a defined segment of the overall project that presents advanced details on items such as route alignment, utilities, and urban design concepts. These elements shall be identified by the Design -Build Contractor at the time of submittal. 60% plans will also include basic concepts for other project elements that will be addressed in future submittals. This will also include the incorporation of the identified resolution to the city review comments received on the "Preliminary Engineering (PE) Submittal." 1.5.D "90% Design Submittal" means a Design Submittal reflecting advanced design for a defined segment of the overall Project, so that all reviewers can comment on specific details, as well as the overall scope of the Project prior to submittal of the Permit Submittal (100% Design). Items missing from this submittal should be minor and documented for reviewers. 1.6 Issued for Construction. "Issued for Construction" means a complete set of construction plans, drawings, and specifications that incorporate corrections to the Permit Submittal required by the City for use by the Design -Build Contractor to construct the project. 1.7 Over -the -Shoulder Review. "Over -the -Shoulder Review" means the informal and ongoing review of evolving design concepts and plans developed during the Project construction phase. 1.8 Parties. "Parties" means the City of Federal Way and the Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority. 1.9 Permit Submittal (100% Design). "Permit Submittal" means a Design Submittal illustrating detailed plans for all work proposed in the permit application. This may include utility relocation improvements, new traffic signaling plans, grading and landscaping plans, and all work to be completed as part of the Project. 1.10 Project. "Project" or "Federal Way Link Extension (FWLE) Project" means the light rail system as described and depicted in Exhibit A, attached and incorporated herein, and as approved by the City pursuant to the approvals described in this Agreement. GA 0015-18 Page 4 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 1.11 Protect Requirements. "Project Requirements" means the requirements included within documents provided at the time of the Project's RFQ/RFP that must be met by the Project's Design -Build Contractor, and specify the capabilities, features or attributes, etc. of the Project's deliverables as it relates to completing the Project and its objectives. 1.12 Sound Transit. "Sound Transit" means the Central Puget Sound Regional Transit Authority, and any other entity to the extent such entity, as permitted under this Agreement, is exercising any rights to operate the Light Rail Transit System over any portion of the Light Rail Transit Way pursuant to a specific written grant of such rights by Sound Transit. 2.0 COOPERATION AND GOOD FAITH EFFORTS 2.1 Cooperation. The Parties understand and agree that the activities described in this Agreement depend upon timely and open communication and cooperation between the Parties. In this regard, communication of issues, changes, or problems that arise with any aspect of the work should occur as early as possible in the process, and not wait for explicit due dates or deadlines Each Party agrees to work cooperatively and in good faith toward resolution of any such issues. 2.2 Future Agreements. The Parties acknowledge that this Agreement may contemplate the execution and delivery of a number of future documents, instruments, and permits, the final form and contents of which are not presently determined. The Parties agree to work in good faith to develop the final form and contents of such documents, instruments, and permits, and to execute and deliver the same promptly. 2.3 Timely Review. The City will provide timely review by both dedicated and regular City staff of all permit applications necessary to complete the Project, subject to the City's applicable processes and regulations. This includes Sound Transit's payment of applicable permit fees and reimbursement for City staff time as consistent with the executed City Services Agreement for the Project. 2.4 Impact on Businesses and Developments. Sound Transit will exercise its reasonable best efforts, further described in Sections 10.1, 10.2, and 10.3, to minimize impacts of construction activities upon current and future business operations and pending development opportunities in the Project area. 3.0 PROJECT LOCATION AND ELEMENTS 3.1 FWLE Prosect. As described in the Project's FEIS, the purpose of the Project is to expand the Sound Transit Link light rail system from the City of SeaTac to the King County cities of Des Moines, Kent, and Federal Way in order to provide a rapid, reliable, accessible, and efficient alternative for travel to and from the corridor and other urban growth and activity centers in the region. When constructed, the Project will provide a connection south from the existing Angle Lake Station crossing to the east in a manner that allows for the future construction of the SR 509 Extension Project by WSDOT. It will proceed generally within 1-5 right-of-way to the Project's terminus in the City of Federal Way. Three new LRT stations will be constructed as part GA 0015-18 Page 5 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 of the Project with associated improvements for parking, pedestrian, bicycle, bus, and other access improvements. 3.2 Roadway Improvements. In the City of Federal Way, the FWLE Project will construct roadway improvements associated with the Federal Way Transit Center Station improvements. Roadway improvements will be designed to accommodate anticipated roadway usage. Roadway improvements that are anticipated for intensive bus usage will be constructed with concrete vehicular lanes. Roadway improvements not subject to intensive bus use will be constructed with asphalt vehicular lanes. Specific improvements to be included as part of the Project's current scope include: • Reconstruct S 317th St from the 28th Ave S/ S 317th St roundabout to 23rd Ave S with concrete vehicular lanes and bike lanes per Cross Section Type L, including reconstructed sidewalk from 25th PI S to 23rd Ave S. • A new 23rd Ave S at S 317th St roundabout with concrete vehicular lanes as shown in Exhibit B — LOC Right -of -Way Cross Sections and the Pre -Final PE submittal dated July 29, 2016, and further described in Section 8.14. • Rebuild 23rd Ave S from S 320th St to S 317th St with concrete vehicular lanes and the associated stormwater improvements required by code upon completion of required additional environmental review. • Reconstruct sidewalks on the west side of 23rd Ave S from S 320th St to S 317th St to accommodate new driveways and pedestrian lighting. • A new S 317th St roadway connection from 23rd Ave S to 21" Ave S, curb, gutter, sidewalks, storm drainage, illumination, and landscaping. • A new S 22"d Ave S roadway connection from S 317th St to S32 01h St, curb, gutter, sidewalks, storm drainage, illumination, and landscaping. • A new S 318th St roadway connection from 22 d Ave S to 2150 Ave S, curb, gutter, sidewalks, storm drainage, illumination, and landscaping. • A new S 319th St roadway connection from 22nd Ave S to 21St Ave S, curb, gutter, sidewalks, storm drainage, illumination, and landscaping. • As described in Section 8.12, other improvements identified to enhance the pedestrian connection between the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride to the new station upon completion of required additional environmental review. tation Facilities. New Light Rail Station near the existing Federal Way Transit Center with new 400 -stall parking garage in addition to the existing garage. The station shall include facilities and maintenance for four (4) single -occupancy unisex public restrooms for transit users at the station pursuant to WA amended 2015 IBC 2902.2 and 2902.3, ICC A117.1-2009, and 15.15.120.E. Restrooms may be all newly provided as part of Project construction or may be additional to the two current restrooms at the Federal Way Transit Center, however, the total provided will not be less than four (4) public restrooms at the station. GA 0015-18 Page 6 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 4.0 SEPA COMPLIANCE Sound Transit is the lead agency for compliance with SEPA. In coordination with the City and other agencies with jurisdiction, Sound Transit has completed the substantive and procedural environmental review for the Project in accordance with SEPA requirements with the publication of the Federal Way Link Extension Final EIS in November 2016. The environmental review covers the City's issuance of permits for the Project as well as environmental mitigation (See Exhibit C), and the City will use and rely upon the existing environmental documents to satisfy its SEPA responsibilities, consistent with WAC 197-11-600. The foregoing does not limit the City's authority to impose reasonable permit conditions pursuant to its development regulations and is not a substitution for approval of any permits required under City code. 5.0. PROJECT SCHEDULE The City is aware of the Project schedule and the criticality of meeting schedule' milestones in order to deliver the Project efficiently and effectively and consistent with expectations of the region's citizens, as expressed in voter -approved ballot measures (ST2 and ST3). Sound Transit will share with the City regular (anticipated to be at least monthly, once Project construction starts) updates to the Project Schedule as it evolves and based on input from Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor. 6.0 ESSENTIAL PUBLIC FACILITY REQUIREMENTS The Parties agree that the Project is a regional transportation facility that has the status of an essential public facility ("EPF") and that the requirements of RCW 36.70A.200 are applicable. Under Chapter 36.70A RCW, the City may not utilize development regulations to render impracticable Sound Transit's decisions on siting and location of the Project; however, the City may impose reasonable permit and mitigation conditions on the Project. 7.0 PUBLIC SAFETY 7.1 Public Safety Agreement. Prior to the start of revenue service, Sound Transit and the City shall enter into a Public Safety Agreement outlining cooperation between agencies at the Federal Way Transit Center. The agreement shall comprehensively cover public safety along the Transit Way and within the Federal Way Transit Center, including evaluation of a future police substation. 7.2 Safe City Surveillance Cameras. With the goal of interagency cooperation for public safety, Sound Transit and the City shall coordinate and integrate security surveillance efforts in the City of Federal Way. Sound Transit shall provide a private connection to the City to view live video feeds from new, upgraded and future surveillance cameras within Sound Transit's light rail corridor in the City of Federal Way. Optionally, the City may provide, upon request, live video feeds to Sound Transit for new, and upgraded and future City -owned surveillance cameras in Sound Transit's light rail corridor in the City of Federal Way. The City's private connection preference is an agency -owned, dark fiber optic connection. GA 0015-18 Page 7 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 The agencies will coordinate camera feeds that are shared between the two agencies with the goal that video feeds from surveillance cameras are viewable in both the City's video management system and Sound Transit's video management system. Sound Transit Information Security, IT Network Engineering, and Operations Technology departments shall coordinate with the City's Police and IT Departments to secure the private connection. Cameras shall be appropriately placed in the stations and garages as determined by Sound Transit. Sound Transit shall allow the City's Police Department to place surveillance cameras, purchased and maintained by the City, at appropriate locations in the Federal Way station area, specifically, the station plaza area and on or within the station parking garage and will be clearly marked as belonging to the City. In the event the City identifies opportunities for placement of cameras, they will be subject to Sound Transit review and approval; however the City will be responsible for all cost, including the provision of conduit or other required cable. Sound Transit shall periodically re-evaluate its security infrastructure to maintain an appropriate level of advancement and technology while still allowing the City to remain connected to live camera feeds. 7.3 Police Substation. Sound Transit has identified a future opportunity, which is not included in the Project scope, to transition the operations facility that is included in the Project scope to a police substation that may be used by both Sound Transit and City police officers. In the event that Sound Transit determines the operations facility is no longer needed for operations purposes and decides to re -purpose the facility as a police substation, Sound Transit will notify the City of its intent. Sound Transit will then collaborate with the City to develop a future scope to re - purpose the Operations facility as a police substation, including consideration of how best to accommodate City needs and requirements. The details of any repurposing of the Sound Transit operations facility as a police substation will be determined in the future, including the scope, environmental review and permitting as appropriate, joint operational capabilities, and any potential cost sharing of the endeavor and the outcome will be documented in an appropriate instrument, including in the form of an agreement. 8.0 DEVELOPMENT STANDARDS 8.1 Land Use Approval. Pursuant to RCW 36.706.170-.210, as amended, as well as Chapter 19.85 FWRC, the City may enter into a development agreement with Sound Transit for the Project. Sound Transit has requested Essential Public Facility (EPF) land use approval for the Project using the development agreement process in accordance with Chapter 19.85 FWRC. The City hereby agrees to combine the requirement for an EPF process IV hearing before the hearing examiner (as outlined in FWRC 19.85.110) with this Agreement because the City Council held a public hearing on this Agreement, this Agreement contains such reasonable conditions as necessary to ensure the EPF review and siting satisfies the City's land use approval criteria and procedures outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 and Chapter 19.70 FWRC, and the development agreement process has met all applicable procedural requirements. Sound Transit's letter documenting EPF site evaluation criteria outlined in FWRC 19.105.020 is included in Exhibit Q. GA 0015-18 Page 8 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 8.2 Code Modifications. The City is aware of the Project schedule and the criticality of meeting schedule milestones in order to deliver the Project efficiently and effectively and consistent with expectations of the region's citizens, as expressed in voter -approved ballot measures (ST2 and ST3). So long as the Project is developed consistent with appropriate City permit approvals and this Agreement, the public health, interest, and welfare are adequately protected within the bounds of the law. The City is allowing modifications from development regulations because the Project will be providing a benefit to the City of an equal or greater value relative to the standards from which modification is being allowed. The City hereby allows modifications from the following standards: 8.2.A Citv of Federal Wav Development Standards Manual, Section 3.2.14 (Final 2017). The City will grant a modification to Sound Transit from intersection separation guidelines for the proposed S 318th Street and S 319th Street along 21" Avenue S, which are within the 150 LF separation requirement from the driveways on the west side of 21s' Ave S. Sound Transit has identified strategies to meet or exceed the intent of the code by restricting access with c -curbs to minimize turning conflicts or reconfiguring driveways on the west side of 21st Ave S as part of future property development. The final strategy will be determined during Design -Build Contractor final design and in consultation with the City. 8.2.B City of Federal Way Development Standards Manual Drawing No. 3-13 (Final 2017). The City will grant a modification to Sound Transit from the requirement to provide a 10 -foot clear zone from the face of the roadway curb to the columns on the north and south side of the S 317th Street Direct Access roundabout. Sound Transit will meet or exceed the intent of the code by requiring the Design -Build Contractor to design and install a crash barrier meeting WSDOT and City of Federal Way standards. 8.2.0 FWRC Section 11.05.110 — Electric Installation. The City will grant a modification to Sound Transit from the requirement to place underground the existing aerial facilities that span 1-5. This modification is being granted because placing a utility of this nature under interstate highway right-of-way is impractical and not in the best interest of the public. 8.2.D FWRC Section 19.120.120 — Rockeries and Retaining Walls. The City will grant a clearing and grading modification pursuant to FWRC 19.120.050 to Sound Transit from the requirement that walls shall be a maximum height of six feet as measured from finished grade at base of the wall to top of the wall required by FWRC 19.120.120. The City will grant the modification because it is impractical to apply the standard to those retained fill guideway areas where the wall exceeds six feet and real estate limitations will not allow for terracing. Sound Transit will meet or exceed the intent of the code by providing landscaping as shown in the concurrence letter incorporated herein as Exhibit D, and further described in Section 8.8. 8.2.E FWRC Section 19.115.050, 19.115.090 and 19.225.060 — Above Grade Parking Structures. The City will grant a modification to Sound Transit for the requirement that above grade parking structures shall include active uses, such as retail, offices or other commercial uses at ground level. In lieu of this requirement, Sound Transit shall comply GA 0015-18 Page 9 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 with all other FWRC 19.115 Community Design Guidelines, and shall provide an equal or greater benefit to the City by providing conduit for fiber optic systems feeding security cameras and other applications. The City will grant Sound Transit access to this data feed, which will, in turn, provide a benefit to Sound Transit. Exhibit E provides a depiction of where fiber optic conduit will be installed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor. The locations for conduit installation depicted in Exhibit E are all within the construction limits defined for the Project. Sound Transit will not install conduit outside of the construction limits defined, nor acquire additional property rights to facilitate such installation. For those areas depicted in Exhibit E that are within WSDOT rights-of- way, the City agrees to secure all approvals and rights from WSDOT for installation prior to Sound Transit undertaking the work to install conduit. The Design -Build Contractor will provide and install the conduit and fiber optic cable in the conduit, based on City specifications, which are included in Exhibit E. Upon acceptance by the City, all conduit installed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor shall be transferred to the City and will be the responsibility of the City to maintain, along with all fiber optic cable placed in the conduit by the City. Principles and additional guidance for the placement of conduit is further discussed in Section 8.10. 8.2.F FWRC Section 19.145.330 — Intrusion into Stream Buffers. The City will allow Sound Transit an intrusion into a stream buffer, with an approved mitigation and stream buffer enhancement plan per FWRC 19.145.330. Sound Transit shall mitigate for temporary and permanent stream buffer impacts to Bingaman Creek at a site approved by the City in the City of Federal Way, including but not limited to Laurelwood Park. The approved mitigation site may be off-site and out -of -kind but will provide an equivalent or higher overall benefit to functions of the standard Bingaman Creek and/or associated stream buffer following functions described in 19.145.330(2) and intrusion approval criteria in FWRC 19.145.330(3). The City will accept King County In Lieu Fee mitigation for wetland buffer impacts at Wetland WFW-28-3 within the City's jurisdiction per FWRC.19.145.430. Any additional wetland or wetland buffer impacts not identified at this time will be mitigated in accordance with FWRC.19.145.430 and in coordination with the City. 8.3 Vesting. The vesting described in this Agreement shall apply throughout the "Construction Build- out Period" for the Project, which the Parties have established as ten (10) years following execution of this Agreement. During the Construction Build -out Period, the City shall neither modify nor impose new or additional development regulations or standards for the Project except as otherwise provided in this Agreement, or if other county, state or federal laws preempt the City's authority to vest regulations. The City reserves the authority to impose new or different officially adopted regulations to the extent required by a serious threat to the public health and safety. To the extent this Agreement does not establish or define development regulations or standards covering a certain subject, element, or condition, the Project shall be governed by the City development standards and regulations in effect on the last date of execution of this agreement. 8.4 Codes in Effect. The codes and editions that will be used for the entirety of this Project's Design, Construction, and Operation are specified in Exhibit F of this Agreement. GA 0015-18 Page 10 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 8.5 Local Roadways. Local roadway cross-sections to be improved by Sound Transit shall be consistent with the concurrence letter addressing this subject and executed between the City and Sound Transit dated June 30, 2017, attached and incorporated herein as Exhibit B. 8.6 Wetlands and streams. Wetland and stream permitting of environmentally critical areas shall proceed consistent with terms included in a concurrence letter addressing this subject and executed between the City and Sound Transit dated December 5, 2017, attached and incorporated herein as Exhibit G. The Project submittal shall include supporting documentation addressing compliance with the minimum environmentally critical area requirements of Chapter 19.145 FWRC and best available science. The Community Development Director will issue a written determination, which may be subject to conditions, in the form of a critical areas partial exemption per FWRC 19.145.120(1), for an Essential Public Facility with proposed critical area and critical area buffer intrusions. The partial exemption will be reviewed concurrently with Project engineering and/or construction permits. 8.7 Storm Water. Storm water runoff from the Project shall be addressed as provided in the concurrence letters executed between the City and Sound Transit dated May 2, 2017, August 31, 2018, and December 19, 2018, attached and incorporated herein as Exhibit H. 8.8 Landscaping. Landscaping requirements shall meet Chapter 19.125 FWRC and Public Works Development Standards except for deviations related to Guideway Clear Zone, trash enclosure and property line screening requirements articulated in the concurrence letter executed between the City and Sound Transit dated July 25, 2018, attached and incorporated herein as Exhibit D. 8.9 Parking Mitigation. Sound Transit shall, in coordination with the City and at Sound Transit's expense, conduct an on -street parking inventory and utilization study of the block faces identified in Exhibit I, all located within one-quarter mile of the Federal Way Transit Center Station. This study will take place within one (1) year before start and within one (1) year after start of revenue service based on a mutually agreed upon study methodology that evaluates parking capacity and usage of the block faces and whether such usage can be reasonably attributed to the Project. If the post -revenue service shows that the block faces identified in Exhibit I are over 90% of capacity prior to 8 am, and over 50% of the on street parking use can be reasonably attributed to light rail transit customer parking, then Sound Transit and the City will work together in good faith to identify and implement parking control measures. Potential parking control measures may include parking meters, restricted parking, passenger and truck load zones, and residential parking zones (RPZs). Sound Transit agrees to fund the initial capital costs of implementing parking meters, RPZs, or parking restriction signage within the area described in Exhibit I. The City will be responsible for monitoring and providing all enforcement and maintenance, including ongoing RPZ-related costs. GA 0015-18 Page 11 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 8.10 Parking Education. During the on -street parking and utilization study period, which will take place within one (1) year before the start and continuing until one (1) year after start of revenue service, Sound Transit shall be responsive to local business owners within one-quarter mile of the station who are concerned with Sound Transit patron's parking on private property. Sound Transit's role shall be limited to providing education and outreach, focusing on best practices that businesses could implement to address the issue such as the installation of no parking signs and/or other methods to discourage illegal parking. Any parking mitigation measures implemented by the private property owner would be undertaken at their sole cost and discretion. 8.11 City Conduit Installation. Sound Transit will direct their Design -Build Contractor to install conduit and fiber optic improvements parallel to the guideway from S 272nd St to the Federal Way Transit Center. Conduit and fiber optic improvements will be designed per Section 3.8 of the City's Public Works Development Standards. The conduit between S 272nd St and S 320th St shall be populated with a 144 count single -mode fiber cable with termination and access locations. The conduit installation will include risers that connect to City right-of-way at grade level at the following street crossings: S 272nd St; Military Rd S at Star Lake Rd; S 288th St; S304 1h St; Military Rd S crossing under Interstate 5; 28th Ave S; S 317th St at 23rd Ave S and 28th Ave S; and at 23rd Ave S / S 320th St. Upon acceptance by the City, all conduit and fiber optic cable installed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor shall be transferred to the City and will be the responsibility of the City to maintain. Exhibit E depicts these locations generally agreed upon for City conduit installation. The following principles are proposed to guide the placement by ST of conduit for fiber optic systems feeding security cameras and other applications in the City of Federal Way. 1. City conduit must be placed outside of the FWLE Transitway area. 2. If outside City right-of-way, and to the extent that additional property rights are required to enable placement of City conduit, the City shall be responsible for securing all necessary rights and/or permits. 3. For the portion of the alignment adjacent to the WSDOT right-of-way, the conduit will be located east of the FWLE alignment in the WSDOT right-of-way and the City shall secure needed property rights from WSDOT. 4. For the portion of the LRT alignment south of the roundabout at 317th St, the conduit will be located in City right-of-way. 5. Access points will be located in City right-of-way or within WSDOT right-of-way where the City secures property rights. 6. Sound Transit will not install City conduit outside of the construction limits currently defined for the Project. 7. To the extent any additional environmental review, permitting, or mitigation may be required to facilitate placement of City conduit, the City shall be responsible for such costs. 8.12 Pedestrian Connection Improvements to the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride. As identified in the FEIS, the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride lot is within %-mile of the Federal Way Transit Center station area and could be used for parking by riders of the Project. Sound Transit is committed to improving pedestrian connections between the Federal Way/S 320" St Park and GA 0015-18 Page 12 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 Ride lot and the Federal Way Transit Center while meeting the City of Federal Way's adopted level of service standards for vehicle traffic at the intersection of 23rd Ave S and S 320`" St. These improved pedestrian connections will take place within the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride lot, along the route to the Federal Way Transit Center station area, and at the intersection of 23rd Ave S and S 320th St upon completion of required additional environmental review. Improvements to the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride lot shall include: Lighting to meet Sound Transit Design Criteria Manual version 5 illuminance levels for pedestrian walkways in the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride lot along pedestrian walkways from the intersection of S 322 d and 23rd Ave S to the bus island, and along existing walkways within the parking lot. The Design -Build Contractor shall provide a lighting layout for review by Sound Transit Security, Sound Transit Architecture, the City, and King County Metro before implementation. Improved Sidewalks: • Increase sidewalks along S 322'd St to the bus island to 12 feet wide. • The Design -Build Contractor shall provide a circulation layout for review by Sound Transit Security, Sound Transit Architecture, the City, and King County Metro. Sound Transit Security coordination with King County Metro on Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) review of Federal Way/ S 320th St Park and Ride. Wayfinding Signage, Sound Transit branded for pedestrians and vehicles: • The Design -Build Contractor shall provide a layout for review and approval by Sound Transit Capital Signage program and Sound Transit Architecture. • New signage shall be provided by the Design -Build Contractor at: • Federal Way Transit Center station for pedestrian route to Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride. • At northwest, southwest, and southeast corners of S 320th St and 23rd Ave S intersection for pedestrians. • At intervals along 23rd Ave S to S 322nd St, into the Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride, for pedestrians. • At 23rd Ave S & S 322nd St, to inform drivers entering into Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride. • Federal Way Transit Center garages, new and existing, to inform drivers of overflow parking at the Federal Way/320th St Park and Ride. • At Federal Way/S 320th St Park and Ride bus island for pedestrian walking route to the light rail station, and to inform the option to ride the bus to the station. Improvements to the intersection of S 320th St and 23rd Ave S shall include: Crosswalks widened to 15 feet for all legs of the intersection, with a permanent color treatment and perimeter outline. The treatment shall integral and shall be capable of withstanding vehicular traffic, snowplow, and de-icing efforts. Regrading and associated concrete sidewalk improvements at the southwest corner of the intersection to allow for a larger pedestrian waiting area. GA 0015-18 Page 13 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 Construction of a right turn "slip lane" and an associated pedestrian refuge island for right turns from southbound 23rd Ave S onto westbound S 320th St. See Slip Lane (Exhibit J) for a conceptual design. Safety features for pedestrians crossing from the station plaza to the pedestrian refuge island shall include: • Raised 15 -ft wide flat crossing from the pedestrian refuge island to the station plaza. • Caution, pedestrian crossing signage for vehicles in the slip lane approaching the raised crosswalk. • Road texture either scored or stamped in the concrete slip lane approaching the raised crosswalk for rumble effect. • Bollards on both the station side and pedestrian refuge island side of the slip lane. • Non -glare lighting for pedestrian and vehicle visibility. See Exhibit J for further description of these improvements. 8.13 City Artwork. 8.13.A Project Artwork. As part of the Project, Sound Transit shall produce artwork for the Federal Way Transit Center Station that complements the agency's regional art collection, supports a positive customer experience and responds to the character of the area and the community. Artists have been selected based on qualifications that meet project specific criteria, by a panel (one panel for each station area) of art and design professionals along with community representatives consisting of members who can contribute to meeting the station's artwork goals. As part of the artwork development process, Sound Transit will work with the City, the City's Arts Commission, and other stakeholder groups to provide information on current projects and obtain comments and suggestions. 8.13.13 Existing Artwork. In addition to artwork developed as part of the Project, existing artwork elements in the City will be addressed during Project construction, namely the "Hi -Five" kinetic sculpture currently located within the existing roundabout at S 317th St and 28th Ave S. In Coordination with the City's Arts Commission, the "Hi -Five" sculpture will be removed from its current location and refurbished using funds available from Sound Transit's Art (Start) program. After removal from its current location and refurbishment by STart, "Hi -Five" will be relocated to a suitable location within the Federal Way Station area with broad public viewing access. 8.13.0 Potential Opportunities for Temporary Artwork. At temporary, long-term construction features including construction fencing and pedestrian bypass walkways, Sound Transit will coordinate with the selected Design -Build Contractor and the City's Arts Commission to implement temporary artwork that engages the public and community partners, as facilitated by STart's Artist -in -Residence for this service area. If the City of Federal Way requests to fund and site its own temporary artwork on the construction features, the production requirements and installation of the artwork will be coordinated through STart. 8.13.D Informational Updates on Artwork. Sound Transit staff shall provide regular updates on permanent and temporary artwork to the City's Art Commission. GA 0015-18 Page 14 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 8.14 Surplus Property. Sound Transit acquires real property for building and operating the voter - approved transit system. Once a transit project is built, Sound Transit may have surplus property that can then be used to support the transit investment by creating transit -oriented development (TOD). The 2016 voter -approved regional transit system plan established TOD as a programmatic component of implementing Sound Transit's mission to plan, build and operate regional mass transit. The system plan and Sound Transit's enabling statute also direct the agency to implement a regional equitable TOD strategy for diverse, vibrant, mixed-use and mixed -income communities adjacent to Sound Transit stations and in disposition of surplus property. If and when Sound Transit identifies surplus property in the City of Federal Way, the City and Sound Transit will agree to a process to define outcomes on the future surplus property that are consistent with Sound Transit's Equitable TOD Policy and the City's applicable regulations and station area long range planning efforts, including the Comprehensive Plan, City Center goals and policies, and the FWRC Community Design Guidelines. • The Parties agree to work to support timely offering of any surplus property by Sound Transit, and to keep each other apprised of any factors that bear on the timing of the offering. The Parties recognize that the City's goal is to transition surplus property in the vicinity of the Federal Way Transit Center station back to permanent uses as expeditiously as possible upon completion of Project construction. Pursuant to Sound Transit policy, when implementing transit -oriented development, the agency strives for the completion of this development at the time the transit project opens or service begins, while considering the agency's property needs for construction and operations of the transit system. The vesting of any regulations, development standards, impact fees or expedited permitting timelines expressly provided herein for the Project shall not apply to the development of any Sound Transit surplus property. • The Parties agree that development of any Surplus Property identified by Sound Transit following Project completion shall include a mix of uses consistent with Sound Transit's Equitable TOD Policy as well as the City's vision for a compact, mixed use, mixed income and walkable urban center. • The City will participate in a meaningful way and partner with Sound Transit in developing any surplus property -related RFQ, RFP, or other means of soliciting proposals for development of any Sound Transit Surplus Property. "Participate in a meaningful way" for the purposes of this section, means that the City will co -lead a collaborative process which may include advisory groups, or committees, the Parties will reach agreement on the scope, qualifications, evaluation criteria, timing, and other key elements of the process for the developer selection, sale, lease or other transfer of the surplus property including, but not limited to, any RFQ, RFP, or other means of seeking and selecting proposals for development. Specifically the City will be given the opportunity to participate on the proposal evaluation team by providing up to two City employees to participate, one of which will be the Sound Transit liaison. The Sound Transit Liaison will be a voting member of the team and the other will participate as a non-voting technical advisor. Sound Transit GA 0015-18 Page 15 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 uses an evaluation methodology where the members of the evaluation team discuss the strengths and weaknesses of each proposal in order to reach consensus on the preferred proposal. City participants are subject to the rules and requirements that apply to the evaluation team participants, including Sound Transit employees. Specifically, team participants must complete any Sound Transit training required in order to participate on an evaluation team, agree in writing to keep confidential team discussions and source selection information during their participation on the evaluation team, and declare in writing the existence of any conflicts of interest with any of the proposing firms. The Director of Sound Transit Procurement & Contracts Division has the authority to reject or remove any participants who do not meet the above requirements or violate any applicable rules or requirements. If the above occurs, the removed city staff member(s) will be replaced with another appropriate City participant. The City will participate in a meaningful way with Sound Transit in developing and evaluating any technical or informative studies and, in the event an agreement or other binding instrument is required to be entered into as part of the process, will participate in good faith to reach agreement on terms pertaining to or used to guide decisions regarding development of the surplus property. 8.15 23rd Avenue S at S 317th Street Roundabout. Sound Transit will construct a new roundabout intersection with concrete vehicular lanes at the intersection of 23rd Ave S and S 317th St. The preliminary roundabout is shown in the Pre -Final PE plans (see Exhibit B — letter of concurrence) and was designed sufficient to meet forecast traffic volumes through the 2035 design year. The City requested to add capacity to this intersection to accommodate expected future development. Sound Transit acknowledges the City's request to construct the roundabout such that a second lane for the vehicle movement from westbound S 317th St to southbound 23rd Ave S can be opened in the future with minimal construction interruption at the roundabout. Sound Transit and the City will work together in final design to configure the roundabout such that the ultimate two-lane footprint is constructed with the FWLE project. However, only one lane from westbound S 317th St to southbound 23rd Ave S will be opened with the FWLE project, and a temporary, physical barrier will protect the future lane. Once the City determines the second lane is needed, the City will remove the temporary barrier and revise channelization as needed to open the second lane. The City recognizes that Sound Transit's objectives as part of the Project are as follows: • The intersection will safely and efficiently accommodate pedestrian and vehicular traffic as forecast and disclosed in the Project's NEPA/SEPA documentation; Any changes in design to construct the roundabout as described will be done in a manner that does not require Sound Transit to acquire additional right-of-way or complete further environmental review. GA 0015-18 Page 16 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 9.0 DESIGN REVIEW, PERMITTING, AND INSPECTION 9.1 Proiect Administration. 9.1.A The City shall assign a City staff contact for the Project ("City Project Liaison"). The City Project Liaison shall provide central coordination of all Design Submittal and Permitting Package reviews and comments from all involved City departments and City -owned utilities and shall be an effective and empowered conduit between Sound Transit and other City staff. The City Project Liaison shall resolve any inconsistencies among review comments from the City departments and City -owned utilities and shall provide Sound Transit with consistent and consolidated review, comments, and decisions. At a minimum, the person filling this role for the City should have a Professional Engineer (PE) or Professional Planner (AICP) license and have 10 -years' experience in the field, preferably with an extensive construction management background. In addition to these tasks, the City Project Liaison shall participate in regularly scheduled project -level meetings. The City Project Liaison shall also be responsible for identifying and disclosing to Sound Transit as soon as practicable any other projects or City received applications (e.g., utility projects, transportation projects, private development projects) that have the potential to conflict or interfere with the expeditious design and construction of the Project. 9.1.B Sound Transit will assign a Sound Transit staff contact for the Project ("ST Liaison"). At a minimum, the person filling this role should have a Professional Engineer (PE) or Professional Planner (AICP) license and have 10 -years' experience in the field, preferably with an extensive construction management background. The ST Liaison shall provide central coordination for Project Design Submittals and Project coordination. In addition to these tasks, the ST Liaison shall participate in regularly scheduled project -level meetings and be responsible for working with the Design -Build Contractor to provide the City with consistent and consolidated submittals and information. 9.2 Design -Build Contractor. Sound Transit shall obtain approval from the City for construction of the Project through submittal of the appropriate applications and Design Submittals as described in this Agreement. The City acknowledges that Sound Transit will be procuring this Project using design -build methods and further acknowledges that the Design -Build Contractor may, at Sound Transit's discretion, make any of the required submittals on Sound Transit's behalf. 9.3 Over -the -Shoulder Review. Sound Transit, the City, and Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor will participate in on-going Over -the -Shoulder reviews throughout the design process. City participation will be facilitated by the City's Project Liaison, described in Section 9.1, who will be co -located on a part time basis at the Project job office and whose primary function it will be to identify and resolve issues to support the design process and development of plans that move forward to the permitting process. In addition to the required application and permit fees, Sound Transit shall reimburse the City for the time spent in ongoing Over -the -Shoulder reviews as defined in the City Services Agreement and related Task Orders. GA 0015-18 Page 17 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 9.4 Proposed Changes to the Preliminary Engineering Submittal. ST will provide to the City for conceptual review a package highlighting significant changes to the Project design proposed during the Design -Build Contractor procurement process and/or changes that were initiated by Sound Transit in preparing the RFP. The purpose of this submittal is to establish a baseline for the Project design that the Design -Build Contractor will continue to advance. This will be provided to the City for conceptual review. 9.5 60% Design Submittal. ST will provide to the City for review and comment a 60% Design Submittal for each design package (as identified by the Design -Build Contractor as part of its Permitting Plan, and as agreed by the City) incorporating a narrative and clouding changes pursuant to the City's review comments of the Preliminary Engineering Submittal. The City shall perform a review of the submittal and return its unified comments and corrections on the designs, plans, and specifications from all relevant City departments to Sound Transit within a mutually -agreed upon timeframe after receipt of the submittal. The timeframe for review will be determined and agreed upon by the Parties when the Project Permitting Plan is developed and approved (see Section 9.11); however, the City and Sound Transit acknowledge the need for expeditious review of Design Submittals and are committed to this goal. Sound Transit will reimburse the City for time spent reviewing the submittal, pursuant to the City Services Agreement and its subsidiary Task Orders. If deemed necessary by the Parties, and after the City's review of the 60% design plans, Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor will convene a comment resolution meeting to inform the City of how issues have been resolved and to discuss the options for resolving the issues. 9.6 90% Design Submittal. ST will provide to the City for review and comment a 90% Design Submittal for each design package (as identified by the Design -Build Contractor as part of its Permitting Plan, and as agreed by the City) incorporating a narrative and clouding changes pursuant to the City's review comments on the 60% Design Submittal. The Design -Build Contractor has the option to obtain an appointment with the City's permit process team to discuss the submittal prior to review by the City. The City shall perform a review of the submittal and return its unified comments and corrections on the designs, plans, and specifications from all relevant City departments to Sound Transit within a mutually -agreed upon timeframe of receipt of the submittal. The timeframe for review will be determined and agreed upon by the Parties when the Project Permitting Plan is developed and approved (see Section 9.11); however, the City and Sound Transit acknowledge the need for expeditious review of Design Submittals and are committed to this goal. Sound Transit will reimburse the City for time spent reviewing the submittal, pursuant to the City Services Agreement and its subsidiary Task Orders. If deemed necessary by the Parties, and after the City's review of the 90% design plans, Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor will convene a comment resolution meeting to inform the City of how issues have been resolved and to discuss the adequacy of or other options for resolving the issues. 9.7 100% Design Submittal. This submittal is intended as the Permit Submittal. Each permitting package will be submitted with 100% design plans for the subject project element, incorporating a narrative and clouding changes pursuant to the City's review comments from the 90% design submittal. The City shall perform a review of the submittal and return its unified comments and corrections on the designs, plans, and specifications from all relevant City departments to Sound GA 0015-18 Page 18 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 Transit within a mutually -agreed upon timeframe of receipt of the submittal. The timeframe for review will be determined and agreed upon by the Parties when the Project Permitting Plan is developed and approved (see Section 9.11); however, the City and Sound Transit acknowledge the need for expeditious review of Design Submittals and are committed to this goal. After the City's review of the 100% design plans, Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor will convene a comment resolution meeting to inform the City of how issues have been resolved and to discuss the adequacy of or other options for resolving the issues. This process may be revised in writing by the Designated Representatives outlined in the in Section 16 to improve the efficiency of the permitting process. 9.8 Issued for Construction. The Issued for Construction (IFC) set of drawings will serve as the basis for construction activities and field inspections. It will incorporate any required corrections based on review of the Permit Submittal, upon which the Design -Build Contractor will rely in constructing the Project, including, but not limited to a complete set of construction plans, drawings, and specifications. 9.9 City Liaison Role. The Parties contemplate that the ongoing, collaborative Over -the -Shoulder review (see Section 9.3) will keep the City's Project Liaison apprised of the latest developments in the design. The City's Project Liaison will coordinate review required by other City staff as a means of seeking informal feedback from the City. To the extent that disputes arise regarding code requirements and development standards, the Parties shall work to either meet the requirements and standards or request a modification based on site specific circumstances. Should the Parties reach an impasse implementing code requirements and development standards, the Parties shall use the dispute resolution process in Section 16. 9.10 Sound Transit Responsibility. Sound Transit is responsible for ensuring that the City receives prompt responses to City requests for additional documentation, plans, specifications, drawings, and explanations. 9.11 Protect Permitting Plan. The Parties recognize the mutual benefit of establishing an efficient and expedited process for seeking and obtaining permits to construct the Project in the City. As such, a Preliminary Project Permitting Plan has been developed by Sound Transit with input from the City. This Preliminary Project Permitting Plan is attached in Exhibit K and will be used by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor as guidance to develop and submit a Permitting Plan as one of the earliest critical activities. The Project Permitting Plan shall be developed with input from the City. Upon its submittal, Sound Transit will provide a copy of the plan for review and comment to the City. Sound Transit and the City shall work cooperatively to develop a final Permitting Plan that is implementable by the Design -Build Contractor. 9.12 Permits and Licenses. Sound Transit, at its sole cost and expense, shall (i) secure and maintain in effect, all federal, state, and local permits and licenses required for the construction, operation, and maintenance of the Light Rail Transit System, including, without limitation, crossing, zoning, building, health, environmental, and communication permits and licenses, and (ii) indemnify the City against payment of the costs thereof and against any fines or penalties that may be levied for failure to procure, or to comply with, such permits or licenses, as well as any remedial costs incurred by the City in curing any such failures. GA 0015-18 Page 19 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 9.13 Non -Interference. The City shall not interfere with Sound Transit's ability to secure, obtain, and maintain, at Sound Transit's sole cost and expense, any permits, licenses or approvals of other governmental agencies or authorities, or of any necessary Third Parties, for the use of any structures or facilities, including streets, roads, or utility poles provided Sound Transit complies with City Codes and requirements. 9.14 Inspection. 9.14.A Sound Transit -Owned Facilities within Transit Way. Sound Transit shall be responsible for inspection and acceptance of work for facilities constructed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor for which Sound Transit has ownership, operating, and maintenance responsibilities. Work requiring permits from the City work must be permitted, approved, inspected and receive an appropriate Certificate of Occupancy or similar from the City in accordance with applicable codes and regulations. These facilities may include, but are not necessarily limited to: • LRT track and guideway, including all appurtenances such as catenary poles and wires, fencing and other barriers, train signals and other equipment necessary for operations; • LRT structures including bridges, abutments, retaining walls, and noise barriers constructed to mitigate the results of LRT -generated airborne noise; • Traction power substations and signal bungalows; and • Light Rail Transit stations and related passenger amenities including park-and-ride structures and transit station access facilities. 9.14.B CitV-Owned Facilities. The City shall inspect work performed by the Design -Build Contractor for facilities owned and maintained by the City following completion of construction. The City's acceptance of improvements is based on satisfactory inspection and testing of improvements. These components include, but are not necessarily limited to: • Street lighting standards; • Traffic signal poles and signal boxes; • Streets, sidewalks, curbs and gutters; and • Other infrastructure in the City's public rights-of-way or City -owned property. 9.14.0 Sound Transit -Owned Facilities in City Right -of -Way. The City will review and perform field verification of Sound Transit structures as part of the right-of-way use permit and related civil plan review to ensure that impacts to City right-of-way and City facilities are addressed. 9.14.D Sound Transit Self -certification. Sound Transit will provide self -certification of traction power substations installed as part of Project construction. Documentation regarding the Parties' agreement regarding this issue is included as Exhibit L. GA 0015-18 Page 20 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 10.0 CONSTRUCTION 10.1 Design -Build Contractor Mitigation Plans. It is acknowledged by the Parties that Sound Transit shall require the Design -Build Contractor to develop mitigation and other plans that will be of interest to the City and its residents. The following plans shall be required of Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor and shall be submitted to the City for review and approval prior to their acceptance by Sound Transit and the commencement of work. The City shall have 15 business days to complete its review of the mitigation plans. • Transportation Management Plan — Specifying the Design -Build Contractor's overall strategy for managing issues related to transportation during construction. • Maintenance of Traffic Plan — Specifying provisions for safely and adequately maintaining traffic during construction, including vehicular, pedestrian, bicycle and transit traffic. The plan shall include standard safety measures such as installation of advance warning signs, highly visible construction barriers and the use of flaggers, as appropriate. • Construction Noise and Vibration Mitigation Plan — Specifying means and methods implemented by the Design -Build Contractor to minimize noise and vibration during construction. • Emergency Response Plan — Sound Transit to submit to the City a copy of an Emergency Response Plan that addresses the construction period. • Construction Outreach and Communication Plan —Specifying Design -Build Contractor requirements for advance notification of construction activities and other actions that are of interest to the community, which shall include, but not be limited to, the following features: • A 24-hour construction hotline that provides telephone access for the public to get construction information and to make complaints and incident reports. • A multi -media public information program to provide current and advance information regarding street closures, hours of construction, business access, and parking impacts. • Maintain access to businesses and provide information on how to access businesses during construction. • Coordinate with businesses using a defined messaging plan that clearly communicates construction schedule and activities. • Clearly identify, and make accessible, paths to and from major transportation facilities, such as pedestrian routes, bicycle lanes, and bus routes and stops. • Maintain a construction issues response log that tracks construction related complaints and their resolution. GA 0015-18 Page 21 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 10.2 Mitigation of Construction -related Business Impacts. Sound Transit will work with affected business owners, the Chamber of Commerce and the City to implement Sound Transit's Business Relations Program to help businesses prepare for construction by providing clear and timely information, identifying physical mitigation, and marketing and promotions and partnership opportunities aimed at supporting businesses through Project construction (see Exhibit M, April 2018 "Sound Transit Business Relations Program"). Sound Transit shall request the assistance of local ethnic and minority community organizations to help tailor business -marketing programs to the specific needs of local business owners whose customers are mainly from a single ethnic group. 10.3 School District Outreach. Sound Transit will provide regular updates to the Federal Way School District to assist school officials in providing advance and ongoing notice to students and parents concerning construction activity near schools. Sound Transit will also work with the Federal Way School District to educate school officials and students about the light rail system and safe street -crossing and Link access procedures. 10.4 Contractor Haul Routes. FWRC 8.40.030 lists the pre -approved haul routes within the City. Sound Transit and the City have worked cooperatively to identify construction contractor haul routes in addition to those already approved by FWRC that may be used to transport materials and equipment necessary to construct the Project while minimizing impacts to City businesses and residents. The approved haul routes are depicted in Exhibit N and the City shall permit use of them by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor. Restoration requirements for haul routes shown that are not approved by the FWRC is described in section 10.6 of this agreement. In the event that the Design -Build Contractor proposes the use of alternate routes to Sound Transit, Sound Transit shall obtain the City's approval prior to accepting the Design -Build Contractor's proposal. 10.5 Construction Detour Routes. Sound Transit and the City have worked cooperatively to identify traffic detour routes that may be used as necessary when roads are closed due to construction activities. These detour routes are depicted in Exhibit O and the City shall permit use of them by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor. In the event the Design -Build Contractor proposes the use of alternate detour routes to Sound Transit, Sound Transit shall obtain the City's approval prior to accepting the Design -Build Contractor's proposal in accordance with the FWRC. Per the City Public Works Development Standards, no lane closures will be permitted within the City Center zone from the Friday after Thanksgiving Day, until the first City recognized business day of the following year. 10.6 Contractor Work Hours. The Parties acknowledge that Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor may propose work outside of the City's standard permissible days and/or hours for construction. In the event such a proposal is received by Sound Transit from their Design -Build Contractor, the ST Liaison will work closely with the City's Project Liaison to consider the request and to facilitate the process of seeking a City work days, work hours, and/or noise variance, in accordance with the requirements of the Development Standards Manual and the FWRC as appropriate. GA 0015-18 Page 22 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 10.7 Prompt Repair of Public Rights of Way During Construction. Sound Transit shall promptly repair any and all Public Rights -of -Way or public property that is disturbed or damaged during the construction of its LRT System to substantially the same condition, or in the case of street surfaces, better condition if reasonably necessary and within a mutually agreed-upon timeframe commensurate with the scope of repairs. In the event Sound Transit does not comply with the foregoing requirement, the City may, upon reasonable advance notice to Sound Transit, take the actions to restore the Public Rights -of -Way or public property at Sound Transit's sole cost and expense. 10.8 Restoration of Contractor Haul Routes. Sound Transit shall restore the existing roadway pavement and other surface infrastructure within the public right-of-way that are affected by construction activities. Specifically, Sound Transit shall require its Design -Build Contractor to restore construction haul routes used by their Design -Build Contractor in the City within thirty (30) days of when use of the route is complete. This commitment to restoration of haul routes shall consist of provision of a 2 -inch mill and overlay of asphalt to be laid down after the cessation of Design -Build Contractor hauling activities on the route and prior to substantial completion of Project construction. This 2 -inch mill and overlay shall be provided from curb to curb along the route and shall be the extent of any agreed -to restoration. Specific to restoration of Military Road S, damaged concrete panels and/or joints shall be repaired or replaced prior to mill and overlay work. The City may request a fee in lieu of restoration (i.e., to receive the equivalent from Sound Transit as fee thereby waiving the requirement for Design -Build Contractor restoration) for any and all of the streets used as Project haul routes. If the City requests a fee in lieu of restoration, the City must notify Sound Transit in writing of this choice and for which (if not all) of the haul routes this fee shall apply. The fee in lieu shall be calculated using the most recent, credible bid received by the City for similar work or by some other methodology agreed during the preparations for issuance of Design -Build Contractor Notice -to - Proceed (NTP), through heavy construction and construction close-out (anticipated to occur in late 2024). The request for a fee in lieu of restoration will not be considered by Sound Transit if notification has not taken place prior to the initiation of Design -Build Contractor restoration. 10.9 Progress Reports. At the City's request, Sound Transit agrees to provide the City with copies of progress reports, status reports, construction contract reports, inspection reports, RFI logs, submittal logs, and schedule updates as generated by the Design -Build Contractor and as required in the construction contract for the Project. 10.10 Ownership and Maintenance. The Parties have agreed conceptually to ownership and maintenance responsibilities for infrastructure and landscaping installed as part of the Project, as depicted in Exhibit P. The Parties understand and acknowledge that although the design plans that underlay Exhibit P may change as Project design advances, the following principles will remain unchanged. Sound Transit will own and maintain all infrastructure associated with the LRT System, including LRT Stations and all LRT Facilities. Upon acceptance of work completed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor, the City will own and maintain roadway infrastructure installed within public rights-of-way, and other infrastructure installed as part of the Project that serves local needs. The City will be responsible for maintenance of all landscaping installed by Sound Transit's Design -Build Contractor in public rights-of-way beginning upon the close of the required plant establishment period required by City GA 0015-18 Page 23 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 code. Sound Transit will be responsible for maintenance of all landscaping installed on property controlled by Sound Transit. 11.0 MINOR REVISIONS TO PROJECT APPROVALS Pursuant to FWRC 19.85.210, the Director of Community Development or designee is authorized to approve minor revisions to the Project in accordance with the requirements of the FWRC that are necessary and generally consistent with this Agreement and are in accordance with the requirements of the FWRC. Such minor revisions shall include: (a) any revisions within the scope and intent of the original Project approvals, and/or (b) any revisions within the scope of the Project environmental documents. 12.0 UTILITY RELOCATION 12.1 City Utilities. The Parties acknowledge that certain utilities, specifically storm and fiber optic systems and appurtenances, owned by the City and located on City property or within public right-of-way will be relocated and, or impacted by the Project. Sound Transit will relocate the City -owned utilities that conflict with the Project at Sound Transit's expense. That portion of the Design -Build Contractor's work consisting of the City's storm and fiber optic systems and appurtenances shall not be given final acceptance until it is approved in writing by the City. The City shall not unreasonably withhold final acceptance. 12.2 Other Utilities. Sound Transit may enter into separate agreements with non -City utility entities regarding the relocation of their facilities; however, the City will continue to assist Sound Transit in pursuit of timely agreement by such utilities to relocate its facilities so as not to impact the Project schedule. 13.0 LIABILITY, INDEMNIFICATION 13.1 Indemnification. Sound Transit hereby agrees to indemnify, defend, and hold harmless the City from any and all claims, demands, suits, actions, damages, recoveries, judgments, and expenses, including, without limitation, reasonable attorneys' fees, paid by the City, and arising or growing out of, in connection with, or resulting from, either directly or indirectly, the construction, maintenance, operation, repair, removal, occupancy, and use of the Light Rail Transit System in the Light Rail Transit Way by Sound Transit, except to the extent such claims arise from the City's sole or partial negligence. 13.2 Notice of Claims. The City shall give Sound Transit prompt notice of any claims directly affecting Sound Transit about which it is aware. Sound Transit shall promptly assume responsibility for the claim or undertake the defense of any litigation on behalf of the City. The City shall cooperate fully with Sound Transit in the defense of any claim to the extent that such cooperation is not contrary to the interests of the City. The City shall not settle any claim directly GA 0015-18 Page 24 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 affecting Sound Transit without the prior written consent of Sound Transit, which consent shall not be unreasonably withheld. 13.3 Sound Transit Liability. Sound Transit expressly assumes potential liability for actions brought by Sound Transit's employees and agents against the City and, solely for the purpose of this indemnification, expressly waives any immunity under the Industrial Insurance Law, Title 51 RCW. Sound Transit acknowledges that this waiver was entered into pursuant to the provisions of RCW 4.24.115 and was the subject of mutual negotiation. 13.4 Survival. The indemnification obligations provided in this Section shall survive termination of this Agreement. 14.0 INSURANCE 14.1 Commercial and Self -Insurance. Sound Transit shall, at its sole expense, obtain and maintain during the entire term of this Agreement an appropriate program of commercial insurance, self- insurance or any combination thereof in amounts and types sufficient to satisfy its liabilities. When commercial insurance is utilized, Sound Transit shall name the City as an Additional Insured in accordance with insurer underwriting practices, and Sound Transit insurance policies shall be primary and non-contributory to any coverage maintained by the City. Sound Transit waives all rights of subrogation against the City for claims by third -parties arising under this Agreement except for that portion of the claims caused by the City's negligence. The limits of Sound Transit's selected coverage program in no way diminish Sound Transit's obligations to the City as set forth in this Agreement. Sound Transit shall maintain this coverage program throughout the term of this Agreement, and for six (6) years after its termination, to protect the City against claims that may arise as a result of the construction, operation, or maintenance of the Project. When commercial insurance is used, coverage shall include: (i) comprehensive general liability insurance; (ii) property damage liability insurance, including coverage for explosion, collapse, and instability; (iii) workers' compensation insurance, to the extent required by law; (iv) employer's liability insurance; and (v) comprehensive auto liability coverage, including owned, hired, and non -owned vehicles. 14.2 Insurers. When commercial insurance is used, Sound Transit shall carry such commercial insurance with responsible insurers, or self -insure or participate in an insurance pool or pools, at levels of coverage or with reserves adequate, in the reasonable judgment of Sound Transit, to protect Sound Transit and the City against loss, and as are ordinarily carried by municipal or privately owned entities engaged in the operation of facilities comparable to the Project. 14.3 Certificates of Insurance. Sound Transit shall file with the City's Law Department a formal letter of self-insured status, or when commercial insurance is used, Certificates of Insurance reflecting evidence of the required insurance and naming the City as an additional insured where GA 0015-18 Page 25 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 appropriate. The coverage maintained by Sound Transit under this Agreement shall not be canceled until at least thirty (30) days' prior written notice has been given to the City. 14.4 Remedies. If Sound Transit fails to maintain the appropriate program of commercial insurance, self-insurance or any combination thereof in amounts and types sufficient to satisfy its liabilities, the City may order Sound Transit to stop construction or operation of the Project until the appropriate insurance coverage program is obtained. 15.0 LIENS 15.1 Liens. The Project Facilities are not subject to a claim of lien. In the event that any City property becomes subject to any claims for mechanics', artisans' or materialmens' liens, or other encumbrances chargeable to or through Sound Transit that Sound Transit does not contest in good faith, Sound Transit shall promptly, and in any event within thirty (30) days, cause such lien claim or encumbrance to be discharged or released of record, by payment, posting of bond, court deposit or other means, without cost to the City, and shall indemnify the City against all costs and expenses, including attorney fees, incurred in discharging and releasing such claim of lien or encumbrance. If any such claim or encumbrance is not so discharged and released, the City may pay or secure the release or discharge thereof at the expense of Sound Transit after first giving Sound Transit five (5) business days' advance notice of its intention to do so. The City shall use its reasonable best efforts to keep Sound Transit's facilities free of all liens that may adversely affect the Project. 15.2 Contest of Claims. Nothing herein shall preclude Sound Transit's or the City's contest of a claim for lien or other encumbrance chargeable to or through Sound Transit or the City, or of a contract or action upon which the same arose. 15.3 Claim of Ownership. Nothing in this Agreement shall be deemed to give, and the City hereby expressly waives, any claim of ownership in and to any part or the whole of the Project except as may be otherwise provided herein. 16.0 DISPUTE RESOLUTION Any disputes or questions of interpretation of this Agreement that may arise between Sound Transit and the City shall be governed under the Dispute Resolution provisions in this Section. The Parties agree that cooperation and communication are essential to resolving issues efficiently. The Parties agree to exercise their best efforts to resolve any disputes that may arise through this dispute resolution process, rather than in the media or through other external means. 16.1 Dispute Escalation. The Parties agree to use their best efforts to prevent and resolve potential sources of conflict at the lowest level. The Parties agree to use their best efforts to resolve GA 0015-18 Page 26 ST Final Rev — May 1, 2019 disputes arising out of or related to this Agreement using good faith negotiations by engaging in the following dispute escalation process should any such disputes arise: 16.1.A Level One. Sound Transit's Executive Project Director, or equivalent, and the City's Project Liaison shall meet to discuss and attempt to resolve the dispute in a timely manner. If they cannot resolve the dispute within fourteen (14) calendar days after referral of that dispute to Level One, either party may refer the dispute to Level Two. 16.1.6 Level Two. Sound Transit's Executive Director of Design, Engineering, and Construction Management and the City's Director of Public Works shall meet to discuss and attempt to resolve the dispute, in a timely manner. If they cannot resolve the dispute within fourteen (14) calendar days after referral of that dispute to Level Two, either party may refer the dispute to Level Three. 16.1.0 Level Three. Sound Transit's Chief Executive Officer or Designee and the Mayor or Designee shall meet to discuss and attempt to resolve the dispute in a timely manner. If they cannot resolve the dispute within fourteen (14) calendar days after referral of that dispute to Level Three, either party may refer the dispute to Level Four. 16.2 If Dispute Resolution Fails. Except as otherwise specified in this Agreement, in the event the dispute is not resolved at Level Three within fourteen (14) calendar days after referral of that dispute to Level Three, the Parties are free to file suit or agree to alternative dispute resolution methods such as mediation. At all times prior to resolution of the dispute, the Parties shall continue to perform and make any required payments under this Agreement and other agreements in the same manner and under the same terms as existed prior to the dispute. 17.0 DEFAULT No party shall be in default under this Agreement unless it has failed to perform under this Agreement for a period of thirty (30) calendar days after written notice of default from any other party. Each notice of default shall specify the nature of the alleged default and the manner in which the default may be cured satisfactorily. If the nature of the alleged default is such that it cannot be reasonably cured within the thirty (