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2023, 04-11 Formal Meeting NOTICE AND AGENDA SPOKANE VALLEY CITY COUNCIL SPECIAL MEETING—Formal Format Tuesday,April 11,2023 6:00 p.m. Remotely via ZOOM Meeting and In Person at CenterPlace Regional Event Center 2426 N Discovery Place Spokane Valley,WA 99216 Council Requests Please Silence Your Cell Phones During Council Meeting NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a special Spokane Valley City Council meeting will be held April 11, 2023,beginning at 6:00 p.m. The meeting will be held in the Great Room at CenterPlace Regional Event Center, 2426 N Discovery Place, Spokane Valley,Washington. The purpose of the meeting is to consider the items listed below in the Agenda. The meeting is open to the public. [Individuals planning to attend the meeting who require special assistance to accommodate physical, hearing, or other impairments, please contact the City Clerk at(509) 720-5102 as soon as possible so that arrangements may be made.] NOTE: Members of the public may attend Spokane Valley Council meetings in-person at the address provided above, or via Zoom at the link below. Members of the public will be allowed to comment in- person or via Zoom as described below. Public comments will only be accepted for those items noted on the agenda as"public comment opportunity." If making a comment via Zoom,comments must be received by 4:00 pm the day of the meeting. • Sign up to Provide Oral Public Comment at the Meeting via Calling-In • Submit Written Public Comment Prior to the Meeting • Join the Zoom WEB Meeting AGENDA CALL TO ORDER INVOCATION: Pastor Isaac Hebden,The Intersection Church PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF AGENDA INTRODUCTION OF SPECIAL GUESTS AND PRESENTATIONS COUNCILMEMBER REPORTS MAYOR'S REPORT PROCLAMATIONS:Public Safety Telecommunicators Week GENERAL PUBLIC COMMENT OPPORTUNITY: This is an opportunity for the public to speak on any subject except agenda action items, as public comments will be taken on those items where indicated. Please keep comments to matters within the jurisdiction of the City Government.This is not an opportunity for questions or discussion. Diverse points of view are welcome but please keep remarks civil. Remarks will be limited to three minutes per person. To comment via zoom: use the link above for oral or written comments as per those directions. To comment at the meeting in person: speakers may sign in to speak but it is not required.A sign-in sheet will be provided in Council Chambers. Council Agenda April 11,2023 Page 1 of 2 NEW BUSINESS: 1. Consent Agenda: Consists of items considered routine which are approved as a group. Any member of Council may ask that an item be removed from the Consent Agenda to be considered separately. Proposed Motion:I move to approve the Consent Agenda. a.Approval of Claim Vouchers on April 11,2023,Request for Council Action Form: $5,556,996.23 b.Approval of Payroll for Pay Period ending March 31,2023: $707,569.96 c.Approval of Council Meeting Minutes of March 21,2023 d.Approval of Council Meeting Minutes of April 4,2023 2.Motion Consideration: Sullivan Road Improvements, Sprague to 8th Bid Award—Erica Amsden [public comment opportunity] ADMINISTRATIVE REPORT: 3. Community Development Block Grant(CDBG) Review—Eric Robison 4.ARPA Presentations—Erik Lamb 5.Advance Agenda—Mayor Haley COUNCIL COMMENTS CITY MANAGER COMMENTS ADJOURNMENT Council Agenda April 11,2023 Page 2 of 2 SI IY l ane P Valley° OCLA TrO7T CIOYOF STOMAS VALLET TUMEIC S. 2ETY ECONNV CA' ORS WEEK WHEREAS, 9-1-1 telecommunicators across the state are available around the clock to answer calls from those in distress; and WHEREAS, 9-1-1 telecommunicators are also radio lifelines for police officers, firefighters, and emergency medical personnel who respond to emergencies; and WHEREAS, 9-1-1 telecommunicators are responsible for a wide range of public warnings, including AMBER alerts and notification of earthquakes, tsunamis, hazardous materials releases, and other threats to public safety; and WHEREAS, countless lives have been saved by the prompt, effective, and compassionate responses of9-1-1 telecommunicators; and WHEREAS, the Washington State Chapter of the Association of Public Safety Communications Officials (APCO) and National Emergency Number Association (NENA) is composed of members representing telecommunications from every facet of public safety in Washington. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Pam Haley, Mayor of the City of Spokane Valley, on behalf of the Spokane Valley City Council and the citizens of the City of Spokane Valley, do hereby proclaim April 9-15, 2023, as Public Safety Telecommunicators Week and I encourage all citizens to join me in recognizing the important contributions of this dedicated group. Dated this 11th day of April, 2023. Pam Haley, Mayor CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY Request for Council Action Meeting Date: April 11, 2023 Department Director Approval: El Check all that apply: ►, consent ❑ old business ❑ new business [' public hearing AGENDA ITEM TITLE: Approval of the Following Vouchers: VOUCHER LIST VOUCHER NUMBERS TOTAL AMOUNT 03/16/2023 59508-59532 58,352.15 03/17/2023 59533-59562,wires 19710613 & 19788015 1,222,525.95 03/20/2023 59563-59589 62,612.12 03/23/2023 59590-59615 202,398.11 03/23/2023 59616-59647 230,773.68 03/28/2023 59648-59670 177,584.10 03/29/2023 59671-59709 1,004,889.96 03/31/2023 59710-59734,wires 19935607 & 19936767 2,562,420.25 04/03/2023 59735-59741 35,439.91 GRAND TOTAL: $5,556,996.23 Ex,lanation of Fund and Pro'ect Numbers found on Voucher Lists #001 -General Fund 001.090.000.560. General Gov't-Social Services 001.011.000. City Council 001,090,000.594. General Gov't-Capital Outlay 001.013.000. City Manager 001.090.000.595. General Gov't-Roads/Streets Capital 001,013.015. Legal 001.016.000. Public Safety Other Funds: 001.016.016. Precinct Shared Expenses 101—Street Fund 001.018,013. Deputy City Manager 103—Paths&Trails 001.018.014. Finance 104—Tourism Facilities 001.018.016 Human Resources 105—Hotel/Motel Tax 001.018.017. Information Technology 106—Solid Waste 001.033.000, Facilities Administration 107—PEG Fund 001.033.033. Facilities—City Hall 108—Affordable&Supplemental Housing Sales Tax 001.033,034. Facilities—Other 120—C.enterPlace Operating Reserve 001,040,000. Community/Public Works-Administration 121—Service Level Stabilization Reserve 001.040.041. Engineering 122—Winter Weather Reserve 001.040.042.558. Economic Development 204—Debt Service 001,040,042.565. Housing/Homeless Services 301 —REET 1 Capital Projects 001.040.043. Building 302—REET 2 Capital Projects 001.040.044. Planning 303—Street Capital Projects 001.076.000. Parks&Rec Administration 309—Parks Capital Grants 001.076.300. Parks&Rec-Maintenance 310—Civic Bldg. Capital Projects 001.076.301. Parks&Rec-Recreation 311 —Pavement Preservation 001.076.302. Parks&Rec-Aquatics 312—Capital Reserve 001,076.304. Parks&Rec-Senior Center 314—Railroad Grade Separation Projects 001,076.305. Parks&Rec-CenterPlace 315—Transportation Impact Fees 001.090.000.511. General Gov't-Council related 316—Economic Development Capital Projects 001.090.000.5 14. General Gov't-Finance related 402—Stormwater Management 001.090.000.517. General Gov't-Employee supply 403—Aquifer Protection Area 001,090,000.518. General Gov't-Centralized Scrv. 501 —Equipment Rental&Replacement 001.090.000.519. General Gov't-Other Services 502—Risk Management 001.090.000.550. General Gov't-Natural&Eco. 632—Passthrough Fees&Taxes Project Numbers: 32I -Argonne Corridor Improvements-North of Knox 143 -Barker Rd/BNSF Grade Separation 322-City Hall Repairs 205 -Sprague/Barker Intersection Improvement 323 -Evergreen Road Preservation Project 223 -Pines Rd Underpass @ BNSF&Trent 326-2020 Citywide Reflective Post Panels 249-Sullivan&Wellesley Intersection Improv 327-Sprague Avenue Stormwater 273 -Barker/I-90 Interchange 328-Sullivan Park Waterline 275 -Barker Rd Widening-River to Euclid 329-Barker Road Imp-City Limits to Appleway 285 -Indiana Ave Pres-Evergreen to Sullivan 330-WTSC 2021 School Zone Beacons 286-Broadway Preservation: Havana to Faneher 331 -COVID-19 Relief Funds 293 -2018 CSS Citywide Reflective Signal BP 332-NE Industrial Area-Sewer Extension 294-Citywide Reflective Post Panels 333 -Evergreen Rd Pres Broadway to Mission 299-Argonne Rd Concrete Pavement Indiana to Mont. 334- Sprague Ave Preservation 300-Pines&Mission Intersection Improvement 335 -Mission Ave over Evergreen Rd Deck Repair 308-Regional Decant Facility Canopy 338-Loop Trail Project 309 -Local Access Streets:Barker Homes 339-2022 Local Access Streets: Summerfield E 311 - Sullivan Rd./SR 290 Interchange Project 340-8th Ave Sidewalk(Coleman to Park) 313 - Barker Road/Union Pacific Crossing 341 -Broadway Preservation-Fancher to Park 314-Balfour Park Frontage Improvements 342-2022 School Zone Flashing Beacons 315 -Brown's Park 2020 Improvements 343 -Buckeye Avenue Sewer Extension 316-Balfour Park Improvements-Phase 1 344-Park Rd Sidewalk-Broadway to Cataldo 317-Appleway Stormwater Improvements 345-Park Rd Sidewalk-Nora to Baldwin 318 -Wilbur Sidewalk: Boone to Mission 346-Bowdish Sidewalk 12th to 22nd 320-Sullivan Preservation: Sprague-8th 347-Broadway and Park Intersection RECOMMENDED ACTION OR MOTION: Move to approve attached list of claim vouchers. [Approved as part of the Consent Agenda, or may be removed and discussed separately.] STAFF CONTACT: Chelsie Taylor, Finance Director ATTACHMENTS: Voucher Lists vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03116/2023 8:24:53AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59508 3/16/2023 000958 AAA SWEEPING LLC 75370 001.076.300.576 HYDRO-EXCAVATION©BROWNS PAR 3,136.49 Total: 3,136.49 59509 3/16/2023 000648 ABADAN REPROGRAPHICS 133408 001.076.305.575 AS BUILT PLANS FOR CENTERPLACE 570.64 Total: 570.64 59510 3/16/2023 000150 ALLIED FIRE&SECURITY 1310964 001.076.305.575 SECURITY SERVICES AT CENTERPLAE 189.75 Total: 189,75 59511 3/16/2023 001081 ALSCO LSP02614306 001.016.016.621 FLOOR MAT SERVICE AT PRECINCT 30.43 Total: 30.43 59512 3/16/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC 1DNC-H4WG-7GXK 001.076.301.571 SUGGESTION BOX:RECREATION 52.39 1 FHJ-C6KL-9W9 001.040.043.558 PLUMBING CODE BOOK 304.64 1HIP-XXYI-3TPX 001.013.000.513 IPAD CASE:CITY MGR 26.11 1 MQ6-KNCC-7GJT 001.040.043.558 CLASSIFICATION FOLDERS:BLDG/DES 105.40 1 N6K-PTFN-JHG4 001.076.301.571 L-SHAPED DESKS FOR CENTERPLACE 730.54 1N7T-GCHQ-KGRR 001.075.305.575 WALL SIGN HOLDERS:CENTERPLACE 58.80 Total: 1,277.86 59513 3/16/2023 004046 AMERICAN ONSITE SERVICES 499779 001.076.300.576 PORTABLE RESTROOM:MIRABEAU SF 261.20 Total: 261.20 59514 3/16/2023 007630 ANYTIME TOWING LLC 23-39924 001.076.000.576 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES:SULLIVAN 821.86 Total: 821.86 59515 3/16/2023 003337 ARROW CONSTRUCTION SUPPLY INC 360470 001.033.000.518 WALK BEHIND BLOWER FOR FACILITY 1.883.24 350638 001.076.300.576 EQUIPMENT RENTAL:PARKS 1,143.45 Total: 3,026.69 59516 3/16/2023 000918 BLUE RIBBON LINEN SUPPLY INC 0432958 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 79.43 0434840 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 79.43 0436730 001,076,305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 188.29 0438661 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 257.15 S0312578 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 353.15 S0313336 001.076.305,575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 430.90 S0313484 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 446.46 Page: 1 vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03/1612023 8:24:53AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59516 3/16/2023 000918 BLUE RIBBON LINEN SUPPLY INC (Continued) S0314039 001.076.305.575 LINEN SERVICE AND SUPPLY AT CENT 439.78 Total: 2,274.69 59517 3/16/2023 008008 BYRD REAL ESTATE GROUP LLC 2877 001,033,034.518 WALLEROO LEASE 12614 E SPRAGUE 20,364.57 Total: 20,364.57 59518 3/16/2023 002226 CENTRAL PREMIX 3551174 001.076.300.576 CONCRETE:BROWNS PARK 2,114.29 Total: 2,114.29 59519 3/16/2023 000143 CITY OF SPOKANE IN-036640 001.040.044.558 HEARING EXAMINER:INTERLOCAL AC 281.25 Total: 281.25 59520 3/16/2023 009155 CLIFTONLARSONALLEN LLP 3571690 001.090.331.514 ARPA PORTAL MONTHLY SUBSCRIPTI( 2,722.50 3583055 001.090.331.514 ARPA GRANT MGMT 4,687.20 Total: 7,409.70 59521 3/16/2023 001888 COMCAST 4466 2-26-3-25-23 001.090.000.518 INTERNET&PHONE:CITY HALL 368.42 Total: 368.42 59522 3/16/2023 000603 CONTRACT DESIGN ASSOCIATES INC 51405 001.011.000.511 PANELS TO SET COUNCIL CUBE FREE 1,852,17 Total: 1,852.17 59523 3/16/2023 009180 ENVIRONMENT CONTROL SPOKANE-,445 7616-4451NV 001.016.016.521 BACKGROUND/FINGERPRINTING REM 338.04 Total: 338.04 59524 3116/2023 007740 EVERGREEN STATE TOWING LLC 42837 001.040.042.565 TOWING SERVICES @ 5TH&CARNAH 1,449.70 Total: 1,449.70 59525 3/16/2023 003274 EXCHANGE PUBLISHING LLC 671982 001,040,044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 116.48 672677 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 26.97 672679 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 95.55 Total: 239.00 59526 3116/2023 001232 FASTENAL CO WASPK441040 001.033.033.518 SAFETY SUPPLIES:CITY HALL 32.99 Total: 32.99 59527 3/16/2023 001253 GORDON THOMAS HONEYWELL Feb 2023 1042 001.011.000.511 GOVERNMENTAL AFFAIRS SERVICES 5,486.25 Page: 2 vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03116/2023 8:24:53AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice FundlDept Description/Account Amount 59527 3/16/2023 001253 001253 GORDON THOMAS HONEYWELL (Continued) Total: 5,486.25 59528 3/16/2023 000007 GRAINGER 9631359925 001.033.000.518 INSPECTION CAMERA:FACILITY MAIN 328.81 Total: 328.81 59529 3/16/2023 006728 GREATER SPOKANE VALLEY ROTARY Breakfast w(Santa 001.076.301.571 BREAKFAST W/SANTA 2022 1,600.00 Total: 1,600.00 59530 3/16/2023 000002 H&H BUSINESS SYSTEMS INC. AR273018 001.013.015.515 COPIER COSTS:LEGAL 106.72 AR273019 001.040.043.558 COPIER COSTS:MAIL ROOM 72.31 AR273020 001.040.041.543 COPIER COSTS:CPW ENGINEERING 439.25 AR273021 001.011.000.511 COPIER COSTS:WEST WING/COUNCIl 119.66 AR273022 001.018.017.518 COPIER COSTS:IT 6.32 AR273023 001.018.016.518 COPIER COSTS:HR 37.61 AR273024 001.013.000.513 COPIER COSTS:OPSIADMIN 158.98 AR273025 101.042.000.542 COPIER COSTS:MAINTENANCE SHOF 4.40 AR273026 001.076.000.575 COPIER COSTS:CENTERPLACE 148.18 Total: 1,093.43 59531 3/16/2023 000658 SPOKANE CO SUPERIOR COURT Dutton 001.013.015.515 COPIES OF CLERKS PAPERS 54.00 Total: 54.00 59532 3/16/2023 007625 T L4RIVIERE INC PAY APR#7 FINAL 403.000.317.595 CIP 0317:APPLEWAY STORMWATER IN 3,750.00 Total: 3,750.00 25 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Banc total: 58,352.15 25 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 58,352.15 Page: 3 vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/1712023 12:50:28PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept DescriptionlAccount Amount 59533 3/17/2023 001107 ADVANCED TRAFFIC PRODUCTS 0000035136 101.042.099.542 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 2,240.64 Total: 2,240.64 59534 3117/2023 008520 ALLISON GRADING AND ROAD WORKS 1002 101.600.000.542 SNOW REMOVAL 3,570.00 Total: 3,570.00 59535 3/17/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC 1THJ-T3CV-6KJC 101.042.099.542 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 506.43 Total: 506.43 59536 3/17/2023 000030 AVISTA 5236920275 FEB 2023 314.000.143.595 UTILITIES:12425 E TRENTAVE FEBRU 368.25 Total: 368.25 59537 3/17/2023 000815 BNSF RAILROAD CO 90247691 314.000.143.595 CIP 0143:WBS 7062620 35,199.26 Total: 35,199.26 59538 3/17/2023 002517 BROWN BEARING CO INC 9502984901 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT SUPPLIES: 128.96 Total: 128.96 59539 3/17/2023 000796 BUDINGER&ASSOCIATES INC X23112-1 001.090.000.559 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 3,219.45 Total: 3,219.45 59540 3/17/2023 006516 CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY,PERMIT CENTER SEPA FEES 309.000.316.594 CIP 0316:SEPAAPPLICATION FEE 379.00 Total: 379.00 59541 3/17/2023 007705 CT NORTHWEST KI022312 101.042.000.542 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 1,586.12 KI022313 101.042.000.542 Q-FREE NEMA CONTROLLERS 32,794.84 Total: 34,380.96 59542 3/17/2023 000683 DAVID EVANS&ASSOCIATES 529673 101.042.000.542 ON CALL TRAFFIC SERVICES 2,782.25 Total: 2,782.25 59543 3/17/2023 003261 FEHR&PEERS 161422 001.040.041.543 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 9,022.00 Total: 9,022.00 59544 3/17/2023 008422 GMCO CORP DBAROADWISE 23-1599 101.000.000.542 LIQUID MAG 19,777.59 Total: 19,777.59 Page: vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03/17/2023 12:50:28PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice FundfDept Description/Account Amount 59545 3/17/2023 000007 GRAINGER 9620037292 101.042.000.542 OPERATING SUPPLIES 202.95 Total: 202.95 59546 3117/2023 009086 INTELLITIME SYSTEMS CORP 23-3125P 001.090.099.594 SYSTEM IMPLEMENTATION 23,900.00 Total: 23,900.00 59547 3/17/2023 000388 IRVIN WATER DIST.#6 FEBRUARY 2023 402.402.000.531 UTILITIES:PARKS AND CPW FEBRUAF 192.00 Total:. 192.00 59548 3/17/2023 007323 MIOVISION TECHNOLOGIES INC 62156 101.042.000.542 TRAFFIC COUNT 240.00 Total: 240.00 59549 3/17/2023 009230 NORDIC TARPS MFG INC 17614 101.042.000.542 OPERATING SUPPLIES 163,50 Total: 163.50 59550 3/17/2023 008691 OOP BUSINESS SOLUTIONS LLC 302014930001 001.040.041.543 OFFICE SUPPLIES:CPW 212.52 Total: 212,52 59551 3/1712023 005049 PEDERSON,MICHAEL ROY FEBRUARY 2023 101.042.000.542 DEAD ANIMAL REMOVAL 900.00 Total: 900.00 59552 3/17/2023 002424 PITNEY BOWES GLOBAL 3317073878 001.090.000.518 LEASE CONTRACT 0040941959 967.20 Total: 967.20 59553 3/17/2023 008728 ROBERT HALF 61655816 001,018,014.514 TEMPORARY EMPLOYEE;M.LLOYD-O 2,684.00 Total: 2,684.00 59554 3/17/2023 000458 SPOKANE CO PUBLIC WORKS MARCH 2023 001.076.300.576 SEWER CHARGES 1,545.30 Total: 1,545.30 59555 3/17/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER 110100369 101.042.000.542 FEBRUARY 2023 ENGINEERING 36,614.88 Total: 36,614.88 59556 3/17/2023 000324 SPOKANE CO WATER DIST#3 MARCH 2023#1 402.402.000.531 WATER CHARGES FOR MARCH 2023# 135.40 Total: 135.40 59557 3/17/2023 000093 SPOKESMAN-REVIEW,THE 23588 001.040.042.558 ADVERTISING ACCT 102969 790.93 Total: 790.93 Page: vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03/17/2023 12:50:28PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59558 3/17/2023 000337 UPS 000031V836093 001.040.041.543 LATE FEE 2.25 Total; 2.25 59559 3/17/2023 000038 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF SPOKANE 0077354-1518-9 402.402.000.531 VACTORING WASTE FEBRUARY2023 133.23 Total.: 133.23 59560 3/17/2023 002363 WESTERN STATES EQUIPMENT CO IN002315432 101.000.099.594 GENERATOR-STREET MAINT SHOP 9,677.63 Total; 9,677.63 59561 3/1712023 000980 WESTERN SYSTEMS INC 0000055165 101.042.099.542 OPERATING SUPPLIES 896.94 0000055170 101.042.099.542 UTILITY LOCATOR 15,693.09 Total: 16,590.03 59562 3/17/2023 002497 WILBERT PRECAST INC 1120598 402.402.000.531 GRATE ONLY ONE WAY- 4,801.18 Total: 4,801.18 19710613 3/3/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER FEBRUARY 2023 001.016.000.515 SPOKANE COUNTY SERVICES 235,414.98 Total: 235,414.98 19788015 3/10/2023 002134 FIRST AMERICAN TITLE File No 4251-4031639 001.090.000.594 10303 E SPRAGUE AVE PURCHASE 775,783.18 Total: 775,783.18 32 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 1,222,525.95 32 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 1,222,525.95 Page: vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/20/2023 9:29:07AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59563 3/20/2023 000444 ARCTIC LIGHTING&ELECTRIC 765 Retainage 001.223.40.00 REISSUE RETAINAGE RELEASE 3,255.60 784 001.033.033.518 REISSUE BLDG REPAIR&MAINTENAN 1,383.03 Total: 4,638.63 59564 3/20/2023 008053 CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY FEBRUARY 2023 001.040.044.558 PETTY CASH:23139,-140,-141,-142 3.50 JANUARY 2023 001.040.044.558 PETTY CASH:23136,-37,-38 8.35 Total: 11.85 59565 3/20/2023 009097 EVENTS BY JENNIFER EVANS 197121-000162 001.040.099.573 20TH ANNIVERSARY EVENT 1,556.25 197121-000164 001.040.099.573 20TH ANNIVERSARY EVENT 3,250.00 Total: 4,806.25 59566 3/20/2023 009234 FENDICH,PETER PRE-LU-2023-0013 001.040.043.345 CANCELLED APPLICATION PRE-LU-20: 270.00 Total: 270.00 59567 3/20/2023 000002 H&H BUSINESS SYSTEMS INC. AR274368 001.040.043.558 SERVICE FOR MAIL ROOM COPIER 431.36 AR274555 001.090.099.594 COPIER-PERMIT CENTER REPLACED 6,698.44 Total: 7,129.80 59568 3/20/2023 004125 IBEX FLOORING LLC 13322 001.076.305.575 FLOORING FOR RM#145 OF CENTERF 3,802.83 Total: 3,802.83 59569 3/20/2023 009217 INSTANT SIGN FACTORY INC 54309 001.076.300.576 SIGNAGE FOR PARKS 756.86 Total: 756.86 59570 3/20/2023 000012 JOURNAL OF BUSINESS 2023 001.076.000.576 3 YEAR SUBSCRIPTION:CENTERPLAC 109.95 Total: 109,95 59571 3/20/2023 008453 KOTTKAMP YEDINAK ESWORTHY PLLC 2938 001.040.044.558 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 40.00 Total: 40.00 59572 3/20/2023 004926 LE CATERING CO E04349 001.076.000.576 E04349 2/23/2022 50.12 Total: 50.12 59573 3/20/2023 001002 M&L SUPPLY CO INC S100506803.001 001.033.033.518 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CITY HAL -196.70 S100517457.001 001.076.305.575 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CENTERF 263.54 S100517463.001 001.076.305.575 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CENTERF 108.56 Page: /Nh f vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03120/2023 9:29:07AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59573 3/20/2023 001002 001002 M&L SUPPLY CO INC (Continued) Total: 175.40 59574 3/20/2023 008526 MECHANICAL SALES INC INV-0801522 001.076.305.575 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CENTERF 1,362.50 Total: 1,362.50 59575 3/20/2023 002259 MENKE JACKSON BEYER LLP 033-2-28-23 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 577.00 446-2-28-23 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 107.50 474 -2-28-23 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 43.00 480-2-28-2023 314.000.143.595 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 395.25 499-2-28-2023 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 972.60 Total: 2,395.35 59576 3/20/2023 000293 MORAN FENCE INC. 3015 001.016.099.594 FENCE REPAIR:PRECINCT 27,909.58 Total: 27,909.58 59577 3/20/2023 008691 ODP BUSINESS SOLUTIONS LLC 287626006001 001.076.000.576 OFFICE SUPPLIES:PARKS 16.76 287641760001 001.076.305.575 OFFICE SUPPLIES:PARKS 5.87 287641781001 001.076.000.576 OFFICE SUPPLIES:PARKS 38.21 Total: 60.84 59578 3/20/2023 004130 PACIFICA LAW GROUP LLP 82084 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 272.00 82085 001.013.015.515 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 1,988.00 82190 001.090.331.514 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 235.00 Total: 2,495.00 59579 3/20/2023 007280 PATTERSON,MARC! EXPENSES 001,013,000.513 EXPENSE REIMBURSEMENT 22.86 Total: 22.86 59580 3/20/2023 008622 PERFORMANCE SYSTEMS INTEGRATIO 12501551 001.076.305.575 FIRE ALARM INSPECTION:CENTERPL 620.00 Total: 620.00 59581 3/20/2023 001860 PLATT ELECTRIC SUPPLY 3R95701 001.076.305,575 REPAIR&MAINT,SUPPLIES:CENTERF 32.74 3S39768 001.076.300.576 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CENTERF 289.66 3560319 001.033.033.518 OFFICE SUPPLIES:CITY HALL 160.52 Total: 482.92 59582 3/20/2023 002475 POST FALLS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 67080 001.076.305.575 DIRECTORY RESOURCE GUIDE 2023 725.00 Page: l?.. 3 vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03/20/2023 9:29:07AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept DescriptionlAccount Amount 59582 3120/2023 002475 002475 POST FALLS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE (Continued) Total: 725.00 59583 3/20/2023 009228 SHAY,KEVIN R 20230331 001.040.099.573 PERFORMANCE 3/31/2023 1,200.00 Total: 1,200.00 59584 3/20/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER 51506673 001.040.042.565 WORK CREW CLEAN-UP 424.30 Total: 424.30 59585 3/20/2023 003649 TROPHIES UNLIMITED 902,290 001.076.000.576 NAME TAGS:CENTERPLACE 23.41 Total: 23.41 59586 3/20/2023 002597 TWISTED PAIR ENTERPRISES LLC 2282023 001.011.000.511 BROADCASTING COUNCIL MTGS 927.00 Total: 927.00 59587 3/20/2023 000066 WCP SOLUTIONS 13100171 001.076.305.575 JANITORIAL SUPPLIES:CENTERPLACI 978.48 Total: 978.48 59588 3/20/2023 007231 WESTERN EXTERMINATOR COMPANY 31366343 001.016.016.521 PEST MGMT SERVICES:PRECINCT 198.96 31366344 001.033.033.518 PEST MGMT SERVICES:CITY HALL 169.23 Total: 368.19 59589 3/2012023 001793 WWRC WWRC23-M 001.076.000.576 2023 WWRC MEMBERSHIP 825.00 Total: 825.00 27 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 62,612.12 27 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 62,612.12 Page: `3.. q vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 0312312023 10:58:36AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor ,Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59590 3/16/2023 008462 ABSCO SOLUTIONS 85880 001.090.000.518 VICON PROX CARDS 944.16 Total: 944.16 59591 3/16/2023 001888 COMCAST 4668 3/17/23-4/16/23 001,076,305.575 INTERNET&PHONE:CENTERPLACE 387.21 Total: 387.21 59592 3/16/2023 000795 EARTHWORKS RECYCLING INC, 370385 001.076.305.575 RECYCLING COLLECTION AT CENTER 30.00 Total: 30.00 59593 3116/2023 007997 ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS RESEARCH 94446323 001.040.042.558 2023 CONFERENCE&DEVELOPER SL 99.00 Total: 99.00 59594 3/16/2023 009247 GMP CONSULTANTS LLC 22-119 001.018.016.518 ADVERTISING:CITY ATTORNEY POSIT 6,166.66 Total: 6,166.66 59595 3/16/2023 004926 LE CATERING CO E04326 001,040,042.558 E04326:SPOKANE VALLEY COMMUNI' 50.12 Total: 50.12 59596 3/16/2023 000252 LOWE'S BUSINESS ACCOUNT MARCH 2023 501.000.000.548 SUPPLIES:SHOP,BRIDGE REPAIR 266.22 Total: 266.22 59597 3/16/2023 009251 MATRIX CONSULTING GROUP LTD 531-23401 001.016.099.521 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 12,200.00 Total: 12,200.00 59598 3/16/2023 008526 MECHANICAL SALES INC INV-0801523 001.016.016.521 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:PRECINC 1,076.92 INV-0803298 001,076,305.575 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES_CENTERF 1,676.00 Total: 2,752.92 59599 3/16/2023 007672 MULTICARE CENTERS OF 157050 001.018.016.518 EMPLOYEE PHYSICAL EXAMS 155.00 Total: 155.00 59600 3/16/2023 008032 PDQ.COM CORPORATION PDQ38709 001.090.000.518 2023 PDQ RENEWAL 3,430.35 Total: 3,430.35 59601 3/16/2023 006475 PEETZ,BRANDI EXPENSES 001.011.000.511 REISSUE EXPENSE REIMBURSEMENT 109.98 Total: 109.98 Page: /D vchlist Voucher list Page: 2 03/2312023 10:58:36AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59602 3/1612023 000415 ROSAUERS FOOD&DRUG CENTER 01-3005884 001.076.305.575 SUPPLIES FOR JOBS FAIR 42.95 Total: 42.95 59603 3116/2023 000709 SENSKE LAWN&TREE CARE INC. 13780006 001.076.300.576 895 CONTRACT MAINTENANCE 64,898.17 Total: 64,898.17 59604 3/16/2023 003231 SHERWIN WILLIAMS COMPANY 9424-7 001.076.305.575 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CENTERF 50.90 Total: 50.90 59605 3/16/2023 000230 SPOKANE CO AUDITORS OFFICE FEBRUARY 2023 001.040.043.524 RECORDING FEES 2,013.00 Total: 2,013.00 59606 3/16/2023 009246 SPORTS FACILITIES ADVISORY LLC 11404 001.040.042.558 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 46,000.00 Total: 46,000.00 59607 3/16/2023 003103 SVCI 2082 001.016.000.594 COVERT POLE CAMERAS 38,587.73 Total: 38,587.73 59608 3/16/2023 008558 THE HOME DEPOT PRO 735590150 001.016.016.521 JANITORIAL SUPPLIES:PRECINCT 213.44 Total: 213.44 59609 3/16/2023 004740 THOMSON REUTERS-WEST 847930467 001.013.015.515 SUBSCRIPTION CHARGES 889.75 Total: 889.75 59610 3/16/2023 000468 TRANSOFTSOLUTIONS 1NC. TSUS-9266 101.042.000.542 GUIDESIGN TEAM SUBSCRIPTION 3,070,98 Total: 3,070.98 59611 3/16/2023 007120 TSHIMAKAIN CREEK LABORATORY G000086- 001.076.300.576 ENVIRONMENTAL TESTING AT PARKS 30.00 Total: 30.00 59612 3/16/2023 003639 ULINE SHIP SUPPLIES 160516622 001.000.322.518 SHELF CART:COUNCIL MTGS @ CENI 315.52 Total: 315.52 59613 3/16/2023 008801 VELOCITI SERVICES 14515 001.076.305.575 MONTHLY CLEANING AT CENTERPLAC 8,085.09 Total: 8,085.09 59614 3/16/2023 007995 WALLAND COMPANY LLC 1905-2909-1750-1181 001,033,033.518 SNOW REMOVAL:CITY HALL 6,644.86 1905-2909-1750-1182 001.016.016.521 SNOW REMOVAL:PRECINCT 4,390.19 Page: -12% ii vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03/2312023 10:58:36AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59614 3/16/2023 007995 007995 WALL AND COMPANY LLC (Continued) Total: 11,035.05 59615 3/16/2023 006178 WALTER E NELSON CO 493644 001.013.000.513 OFFICE SUPPLIES:EXEC/LEGISLATIVE 573.91 Total: 573.91 26 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 202,398.11 26 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 202,398.11 I,the undersigned,do certify under penalty of perjury, that the materials have been furnished,the services rendered,or the labor performed as described herein and that the claim is just,due and an unpaid obligation against the City of Spokane Valley,and that I am authorized to authenticate and certify said claim. Finance Director Date or designee Council member reviewed: Mayor Date Council Member Date Page: 1� vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/2312023 3:01:09PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59616 3/2312023 000958 AAA SWEEPING LLC 75376 402.402.000.531 STREET SWEEPING FEBRUARY 2023 40,131.51 Total: 40,131.51 59617 3/23/2023 002931 ALL WESTERN INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY 114677 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 327.65 Total: 327.65 59618 3/23/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES 1NC 1XGJ-7F9V-1XGD 101.042.000.542 OFFICE&OPERATING SUPPLIES:CPV 69.64 Total: 69.64 59619 3/23/2023 003076 AMSDEN,ERICA EXPENSES 001.040.041.543 EXPENSE REIMBURSEMENT 17.03 Total: 17.03 59620 3/23/2023 003337 ARROW CONSTRUCTION SUPPLY INC 361134 101.042.000.542 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:STREET 1,123.06 361135 101.042.000.542 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 39.33 361136 101.042.000.542 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 50.45 Total: 1,212.84 59621 3/23/2023 000030 AVISTA FEBRUARY 2023 001.033.033.516 UTILITIES:CPW MASTERAVISTAFEBF 30,178.72 FEBRUARY 2023 001.078.302.576 UTILITIES:PARKS AVISTA FEBRUARY: 10,472.39 Total: 40,651.11 59622 3/23/2023 006360 BAND CONSTRUCTION RETAINAGE RELEASE 001.223.40.00 RETAINAGE REIMBURSEMENT 2,636.96 Total: 2,638.96 59623 3/23/2023 000603 CONTRACT DESIGN ASSOCIATES INC 51559 001.018.014.514 FINANCE OFFICE CHAIR 558.55 Total: 558.55 59624 3/23/2023 009085 COUNTRY VIEW LANDSCAPE LLC 239747 101.000.000.542 SNOW SERVICES 3,075.00 239748 101.000.000.542 SNOW SERVICES 3,112.50 Total: 6,18750 59625 3/23/2023 000734 DEPT OF TRANSPORTATION RE-313-ATB20418131 303.000.300.595 C1P 0300:PROJECT MANAGEMENT 73.44 RE-313-ATB30213061 101.000.000.542 REIMBURSE ROADWAY MAINT/SNOW/ 34,513.17 Total: 34,586.61 59626 3/23/2023 000734 DEPT OF TRANSPORTATION RE 46 JG6453 L022 314.000.223.595 CIF 0223:PINES ROAD PROJECT 1,154.01 Page: 13 vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 0312312023 3:01:09PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbarik Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59626 3/23/2023 000734 000734 DEPT OF TRANSPORTATION (Continued) Total: 1,154.01 59627 3/2312023 007673 DIBBLE ENGINEERS INC 34698 001.000.322.518 CITY HALL STRUCTURAL REVIEW 4,301.54 Total: 4,301.54 59628 3/23/2023 007740 EVERGREEN STATE TOWING LLC 68213 101.000.000.542 TOWING SERVICES:#210 416.38 Total: 416.38 59629 3/23/2023 002043 HDR ENGINEERING INC 1200504398 314.000.223.595 0223-FINAL ENGINEERING DESIGN 43,196.72 1200506420 001,040,041.543 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 31,728.81 Total: 74,925.53 59630 3/23/2023 007671 HORROCKS ENGINEERS INC 75788 001.040.041.558 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 1,980.00 Total: 1,980.00 59531 3/23/2023 007947 INTERSTATE BATTERIES OF E WASH 20185945 001.040.043.524 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT SUPPLIES: 154.59 Total: 154.59 59632 3/23/2023 006381 LAWSON PRODUCTS INC 9310407168 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 96.76 9310423549 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 183.05 9310423550 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 100.96 Total: 380.77 59633 3/23/2023 008761 MCCRINK CONSULTING LLC MC-23-003 309.000.316,594 CIP 0316:ASBESTOS SERVICES 1,800.00 Total: 1,800,00 59634 3/2312023 009250 MR COOPER 0602628513 314.000.223.595 LOAN#0602628513 PARTIAL RELEASE 250.00 Total: 250.00 59635 3/23/2023 001546 NORCO INC 37209256 101.042.000.542 SAFETY EQUIPMENT 80.78 37213831 101.042.000.542 SAFETY EQUIPMENTNEHICLE REPAIF 217.65 Total: 298.63 59636 3/23/2023 008691 OOP BUSINESS SOLUTIONS LLC 301036954001 001.018.014.514 OFFICE SUPPLIES:FINANCE 81.64 Total: 81.64 59637 3/23/2023 004621 OREILLYAUTOMOTIVE STORES INC 2862-244263 001.040.043.524 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 83.79 Page: lLi vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03123/2023 3:01:09PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Des criptionlAccount Amount 59637 3/23/2023 004621 004621 OREILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES INC (Continued) Total: 83.79 59638 3/23/2023 007047 RI I I bR,GLENN EXPENSES 001.040.041.543 EXPENSE REIMBURSEMENT 44.85 Total: 44.85 59639 3/23/2023 008728 ROBERT HALF 61692125 001.018.014.514 TEMPORARY EMPLOYEE:M.LLOYD-O 2,684.00 Total: 2,684.00 59640 3/23/2023 002520 RWC GROUP XA106050344:01 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 154.92 XA106050516:01 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 77.23 Total: 232.15 59641 3/23/2023 002135 SPRAY CENTER ELECTRONICS INC 265441 101.000.000.542 EQUIPMENT REPAIR&MAINT.:SNOW 77.94 Total: 77-94 59642 3/23/2023 001969 SUNSHINE DISPOSAL 2052210 101.042.000.542 TRANSFER STATION CPW FEBRUARY 922.59 Total: 922.59 59643 3/23/2023 000335 TIRE-RAMA 804 0028208 101.000.000.542 TIRES&TIRE MOUNTING:SNOW FLEE 1,522.05 Total: 1,522.05 59644 3/23/2023 009233 TRUCKPRO LLC,DBATRUCK PARTS 314-0003307 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 131.49 Total: 131.49 59645 3/23/2023 007685 VALLEY LANDSCAPE SPOKANE INC 14801 101.000.000.542 SNOW REMOVAL 5,962.13 Total: 5,962.13 59646 3/23/2023 002363 WESTERN STATES EQUIPMENT CO IN002324666 101.000.000.542 EQUIPMENT RENTAL 4,003.90 Total: 4,003.90 59647 3/23/2023 007867 WIDENER&ASSOCIATES 892 314.000.223.595 0223-ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 2,984.30 Total: 2,984.30 32 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 230,773.68 32 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 230,773.68 Page: p"3� /5 vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/28/2023 8:44:00AM Spokane Valley Bank code: aplbank Voucher Date Vendor Involve FundlDept Description/Account Amount 59648 3/28/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC 1NYK-M3HC-6XP3 001.040.041.543 OFFICE SUPPLIES:CPW 274.31 1WCV-J7R3-9RRH 101.042.000.542 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES 209.08 Total: 483.39 59649 3/28/2023 009205 ARG INDUSTRIAL 1104688 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 105.68 Total: 105.68 59650 3/28/2023 008878 BEATTIE,TONY 8878 Q1-2023 001.013.015.515 Q1-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 59651 3/28/2023 008216 BERRYDUNN 427887 001.090.099.594 PROJECT MANAGEMENT SERVICES 6,300.00 Total: 6,300.00 59652 3/28/2023 000796 BUDINGER&ASSOCIATES INC X221058-1 001.090.000.559 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 3,570.56 Total: 3,570.56 59653 3/28/2023 004163 CONSOLIDATED ELECTRICAL DIST. 8190-1106015 101.000.099.594 LED LIGHTS 11,772.00 8190-1106017 101.000.099.594 LED LIGHTS 11,772.00 8190-1106579 101.000.099.594 LED LIGHTS 9,417.60 Total: 32,961.60 59654 3/28/2023 000734 DEPT OF TRANSPORTATION RE-313-ATB30213050 101.042.000.542 REIMBURSE TRAFFIC SVCS 10,746.48 Total: 10,746.48 59655 3/28/2023 008422 GMCO CORP DBA ROADWISE 23-1734 101.000.000.542 LIQUID MAG 13,500.88 Total: 13,500.88 59656 3/28/2023 005191 HALEY,PAM 5191 01-2023 001.011.000.511 01-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 59657 3/28/2023 003297 HIGGINS,LEWIS ROD 3297 Q1-2023 001.011.000.511 Q1 2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 59658 3/28/2023 000421 HOHMAN,JOHN 0421 Q1-2023 001.013.000.513 Q1-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 59659 3/28/2023 007847 KNODEL,CHAD 7847 Q1-2023 001.018.017.518 Q1-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Page: JJ 16, vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03/2812023 8:44:00AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice FundlDept Description/Account Amount 59659 3/28/2023 007847 007847 KNODEL,CHAD (Continued) Total: 135.00 59660 3/28/2023 004621 OREILLY AUTOMOTIVE STORES INC 2862-245184 001,040,043.524 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 19.58 2862-245761 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT SUPPLIES: 81.64 2862-246142 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 37.00 2862-246613 501.000.000.548 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:ALL FLEE 33.72 Total: 171.94 59561 3128/2023 006475 PEETZ,BRANDI 6475 01-2023 001.011.000.511 01-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 59662 3/28/2023 008728 ROBERT HALF 61727190 001.018.014.514 TEMPORARY EMPLOYEE:M.LLOYD-0 2,684.00 Total: 2,684.00 59663 3/28/2023 002520 RWC GROUP XA106050734:01 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 1,419.46 Total: 1,419.46 59564 3/2812023 004099 SPOKANE VALLEY ACE HARDWARE 031239 101.042.000.542 OPERATING SUPPLIES 52.90 Total: 52.90 59665 3/28/2023 002135 SPRAY CENTER ELECTRONICS INC 265493 101.000.000.542 VEHICLE REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES: 2,412.48 Total: 2,412.48 59666 3/28/2023 001660 TITAN TRUCK EQUIP CO INC 1342174 501.000.000.594 UNDERSED:#5-227 1,187.42 1343557 001.040.041.543 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 418.36 1344155 001.040.041.543 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 172.25 C87546 001.040.041.543 CREDIT MEMO:ORIGINAL INVOICE 13, -172.25 Total: 1,605.78 59667 3/28/2023 003015 WAASPHALTPAVEMENTASSOC 23514 101.042.000.542 2023WSDOT/WAPA JOINT TRAINING 975.00 Total: 975.00 59668 3/28/2023 000038 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF SPOKANE ADMIN FEES 19-22 106.000.000.344 ADMIN FEES REIMBURSEMENT 99,513.95 Total: 96,513.95 59669 3/28/2023 002960 WICK,BEN 2960 01-2023 001.011.000.511 01-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 Page: `4.... I f? vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 0312812023 8:44:00AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept DescriptionlAccount Amount 59670 3128/2023 002651 WOODARD,ARNE 2651 Q1-2023 001.011.000.511 01-2023 CELL PHONE ALLOWANCE 135.00 Total: 135.00 23 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 177,584.10 23 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 177,684.10 I,the undersigned,do certify under penalty of perjury, that the materials have been furnished,the services rendered,or the labor performed as described herein and that the claim is just,due and an unpaid obligation against the City of Spokane Valley,and that I am authorized to authenticate and certify said claim. Finance Director Date or designee Council member reviewed; Mayor Date Council Member Date Page: fS— vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/29/2023 2:10:57PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept DescriptionlAccount Amount 59671 3/29/2023 009259 AIR PATROL INVESTMENTS EGR-2021-0064 001.237.10.95 GRADING PERMIT SURETY DEPOSIT F 10,611.00 Total: 10,611.00 59672 3/29/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC 1G4X-P6GD-4DJN 001.076.305.575 SMART STREAMING PORTABLE PROJI 1,222.85 1 HPJ-T3KM-GMPR 001.076.305.575 JANITORIAL SUPPLIES:CENTERPLACI 99,65 1JNX-434V 6QDM 001.090.000.518 ROOF-MOUNT MAST:IT 400.76 Total: 1,723.26 59673 3/29/2023 008704 AMPLIFI ADVERTISING FEBRUARY 2023 001.040.042.5513 ADVERTISING 7,707.05 Total: 7,707.05 59674 3/29/2023 007630 ANYTIME TOWING LLC 23-40051 001.076.000.575 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES:SULLIVAN 660.00 Total: 660.00 59675 3/29/2023 007718 APPLETREE 000028-400-651 001.076,305,575 ANSWERING SERVICE FOR CENTERP 47.74 Total: 47.74 59676 3/29/2023 002603 B&H PHOTO VIDEO 211597511 001.090.000.518 CONFIDENCE DISPLAY CARTS FOR CC 1,226.45 211695055 001.090.000.518 CONFIDENCE DISPLAY CARTS FOR CC 1,839.6a 211780989 001.090.000.518 UBIQUITI BRIDGE EQUIPMENT 749.22 Total: 3,815.35 59577 3/29/2023 002517 BROWN BEARING CO INC 9502971566 001.033.033.518 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:CITY HAL 1,372.89 Total: 1,372.89 59678 3/29/2023 008968 C.H.JOHNSON CONSULTING 5462 001.040.042.558 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 39,975.00 Total: 39,975.00 59679 3/29/2023 007114 CARDINAL INFRASTRUCTURE LLC 2511 001.011.000.511 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 6,500.00 Total: 6,500.00 59680 3/29/2023 000101 CDW-GOVERNMENT INC HK88548 001.090.000.518 ACER MONITORS 5,628.71 Total: 5,628.71 59681 3/29/2023 000322 CENTURYLINK 835E 3-14-2023 001,076,302.576 2023 PHONE SVCS:ACCT 509-Z14-002 569.34 Total: 569.34 Page; .'t~ vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03/29/2023 2:10:57PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59682 3/29/2023 009227 CTC EVENT FURNITURE Inv-14531667 001.076.305.575 CHAIRS AND DOLLIES FOR CENTERPI 13,218.08 Total: 13,218.08 59683 3/29/2023 003624 DEHN,SHELLY EXPENSES 001.018.016.518 EXPENSE REIMBURSEMENT 29.44 Total: 29.44 59684 3/29/2023 009180 ENVIRONMENT CONTROL SPOKANE-,445 15078-445 001.016.016.521 MONTHLY CLEANING:PRECINCT&MP 5,940.00 Total: 5,940.00 59685 3/29/2023 007740 EVERGREEN STATE TOWING LLC W60728 001.040.043.524 TOWING SERVICE:ABATEMENT24-18: 2,583.30 Total: 2,583.30 59686 3/29/2023 003274 EXCHANGE PUBLISHING LLC 673476 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 80.08 673477 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 112.84 674189 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 101.92 674193 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 95.00 674194 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 98.28 674195 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 93.73 675256 001.013.000.513 LEGAL PUBLICATION 10.92 675257 001.013.000.513 LEGAL.PUBLICATION 33.67 675258 001.013.000.513 LEGAL PUBLICATION 32.76 Total: 659.20 59687 3/29/2023 005046 FASTSIGNS INV-5156 001.076.305.575 TINA GREGERSON MEMORIAL PLAQUI 1,177.77 Total: 1,177.77 59688 3/29/2023 002308 FINKE,MELISSA JAN-FEB 2023 001.076.301.571 INSTRUCTOR PAYMENT 552.50 Total: 562.50 59589 3/29/2023 009090 FMi EQUIPMENT SPK-10791 001.076.300.576 EQUIPMENT RENTAL 421.89 Total: 421.89 59690 3/29/2023 001447 FREE PRESS PUBLISHING INC V53620 001.013.000.513 LEGAL PUBLICATION 40.80 V53621 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 117.30 V53622 001.040.042.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 60.80 V53632 001.040.044.558 LEGAL PUBLICATION 54.40 V53633 001.040.042.565 LEGAL PUBLICATION 52.80 Page: `F.. 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N N N N N N N N N N N N al c') L*) ) Cr) C) 0) c�+ Cr) C*) CO C) c") M CM 10 G 0 i° a-, cm y a) O NCO V Ca o) co co h co o) O r N C 7 (op p) 8N cO�Q7 to 0)) OO] (3) 0) 0 7 O m > O U) Li) 10 0 U) U) U) U) inct) U) vchlist Voucher List Page: 4 03/29/2023 2:10:57PIN Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept DescriptionlAccount Amount 59701 3/29/2023 007678 007678 RANDALL DANSK]N PS (Continued) Total: 5,500.07 59702 3/29/2023 000499 SPOKANE CO LIBRARY DIST 4012023GOSV 310.000.000.576 MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING 799,093.00 Total: 799,093.00 59703 3/29/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER 50321898 001.016.000.521 APPLICATION SERVICES 1,002.14 50322165 001.016.000.521 APPLICATION SERVICES 390.91 50322235 001,016,000.521 APPLICATION SERVICES 652.93 50322329 001.016.000.521 APPLICATION SERVICES 23,19 Total: 2,069.17 59704 3/29/2023 004099 SPOKANE VALLEY ACE HARDWARE 031280 001.076.300.576 REPAIR&MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES:F 27.39 Total: 27.39 59705 3/29/2023 009246 SPORTS FACILITIES ADVISORY LLC 11480 001.040.042.558 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES-REIMBUF 4,544.68 Total: 4,544.68 59706 3/29/2023 000055 STAPLES ADVANTAGE 3531662817 001.011.000.511 OFFICE SUPPLIES:EXECUTIVE 79.62 Total: 79.62 59707 3/29/2023 001969 SUNSHINE DISPOSAL 2039919 001.040.043.524 ABATEMENT:8003 EALK1 1,502.17 2056183 001.040.043.524 ABATEMENT:2418 E CALVIN LANE 2,962.37 Total: 4,464,54 59708 3/29/2023 007160 WASHINGTON HOSPITALITYASSN 0134292 001.076.305.575 MEMBERSHIP INVESTMENT:CENTERF 515.00 Total: 515.00 59709 3/29/2023 000066 WCP SOLUTIONS 13143740 001,076,305.575 JANITORIAL SUPPLIES:CENTERPLACI 1,158.92 13143741 001.076.305.575 JANITORIAL SUPPLIES:CENTERPLACI 108.25 Total: 1,267.17 39 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 1,004,889.96 39 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 1,004,889.96 Page: vchlist Voucher List Page: 1 03/31/2023 10:26:54AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59710 3/31/2023 006382 AHBL INC 137498 309,000,316.594 0316-BALFOUR PARK IMPROVEMENT: 4,928.21 Total: 4,928.21 59711 3/31/2023 008520 ALLISON GRADING AND ROAD WORKS 1003 101,000,000.542 SNOW REMOVAL 1,540.00 Total: 1,540.00 59712 3/31/2023 007136 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC 13Y143CD-49MP 101.042.000.543 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES 1,171.47 1MH1-9CKC-7D3X 101,042,000.543 CREDIT MEMO:ORIGINAL INVOICE 13' -119.79 Total: 1,051.68 59713 3/31/2023 007808 AMENTO GROUP 022346 001.000.322.518 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES:CITY HALL 5,303.34 022347 001.000.322.518 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES:CRAMBEF 2,460.62 Total: 7,763.96 59714 3/31/2023 003337 ARROW CONSTRUCTION SUPPLY INC 361619 101.042.000.542 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:STREET 1,123.06 Total: 1,123.06 59715 3/31/2023 009261 CBRE INC 0009333-1-23 001.090.000.559 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 3,500.00 Total: 3,500.00 59716 3/31/2023 000429 COFFMAN ENGINEERS 23023530 101.000.099.594 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 3,832.00 Total: 3,832.00 59717 3/31/2023 000326 CONSOLIDATED IRRIGATION#19 2285.0 MARCH 2023 001.076.305.575 UTILITIES:MARCH 2023 59.41 Total: 69.41 59718 3/31/2023 000603 CONTRACT DESIGN ASSOCIATES INC 51561 001.018.014.514 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 766.66 Total: 766.66 59719 3/31/2023 003255 DAY WIRELESS SYSTEMS INV767769 101.042.000.543 TOWER RENT 220.64 Total: 220.64 59720 3/31/2023 000246 EAST SPOKANE WATER DIST#1 MARCH 2023 402.402.000.531 WATER CHARGES 258.97 Total: 258.97 59721 3/31/2023 003274 EXCHANGE PUBLISHING LLC 674191 303.000.320.595 ADVERTISING 93.73 Page: 2-3 vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 03/31/2023 10:26:54AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59721 3/31/2023 003274 003274 EXCHANGE PUBLISHING LLC (Continued) Total: 93.73 59722 3131/2023 008422 GMCO CORP DBAROADWISE 23-1787 101.000.000.542 LIQUID MAG 13,560.06 Total: 13,560.08 59723 3/31/2023 009260 MISTER CAR WASH 208290 001.033.000.518 CAR WASH SERVICES:FEBRUARY 20'; 136.00 Total: 136.00 59724 3/31/2023 000307 OFFICE OF THE STATE TREASURER FEBRUARY 2023 632.000.000.589 STATE REMITTANCE 37,984.68 Total: 37,984.68 59725 3/31/2023 001089 POE ASPHALT PAVING INC. 47158 101.000.000.542 WINTER SNOW REMOVAL 2022-2023 S 49,847.00 Total: 49,847.00 59726 3/31/2023 006822 SNAP-ON INC ARV/56687256 501.000.000.548 SMALL TOOLS/MINOR EQUIPMENT 295.78 Total: 295.78 59727 3/31/2023 000308 SPOKANE CO PROSECUTING ATTY FEBRUARY 2023 632.000.000.589 CRIME VICTIMS COMPENSATION REM 469.91 Total: 469.91 59728 3/31/2023 000459 SPOKANE CO TITLE CO 5-SP39923 303.000.347.595 CIP 0347:PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 574.43 5-SP39966 309.000.328.534 CIP 0328:PLANT INFORMATION GUAR. 1,635.00 Total: 2,209.43 59729 3/31/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER 110100366 303.000.342.595 MARCH 2023 ENGINEERING 43,744,96 42001096 001,016,000.554 ANIMAL CONTROL SERVICES FOR API 25,784.13 42001097 001.016.000.554 1ST HALF OF DEBT SERVICE 2023 22,500.00 51506691 001.016.000.523 MARCH 2023 INMATE HOUSING 205,022.24 51506705 101.042.000.542 FEBRUARY 2023 WORK CREW-CPW 2,595.80 Total: 299,647.13 59730 3/31/2023 000324 SPOKANE CO WATER DIST#3 MARCH 2023#2 402.402.000.531 WATER CHARGES FOR MARCH 2023# 195.24 Total:: 195.24 59731 3/31/2023 000404 SPOKANE VALLEY HERITAGE MUSEUM 2023#1 001.090.000.560 2023 EDSS GRANT REIMBURSEMENT: 1,037.04 2023#2 001.090.000.560 2023 EDSS GRANT REIMBURSEMENT: 1,465.93 Page: `2— vchlist Voucher List Page: 3 03/31/2023 10:26:54AM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59731 3/31/2023 000404 000404 SPOKANE VALLEY HERITAGE MUSEUM (Continued) Total: 2,502.97 59732 3/31/2023 000405 SPOKANE VALLEY PARTNERS 2023#1 001.090.000.560 2023 EDSS GRANT REIMBURSEMENT: 12,233.95 2023#2 001.090.000.560 2023 EDSS GRANT REIMBURSEMENT, 10,393.80 Total: 22,627.75 59733 3/31/2023 008,558 THE HOME DEPOT PRO 736231952 101.042.000.543 REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES:MAINT.Si 780.81 Total: 780.81 59734 3/31/2023 000780 UNION PACIFIC RR CO 90123403 305.000.313.595 CIP 0313:ENGINEERING REVIEW 1,074.5D Total: 1,074.50 19935607 3/30/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER 9290202316 001.016.000.521 LE CONTRACT MARCH 2023 1,863,483.00 Total: 1,863,483.00 19936767 4/4/2023 000001 SPOKANE CO TREASURER MARCH 2023 001,016,000.512 SPOKANE COUNTY SERVICES 242,457.67 Total: 242,457.67 27 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total; 2,562,420.25 27 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 2,562,420.25 Page: � J vchlist Voucher List Page: 04/03/2023 12:43:54PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59735 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER BANK 5120 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 GREATER SPOKANE INC:STATE OF Tr 400.00 5120 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 GREATER SPOKANE INC:PUBLIC SAF 80.00 5120 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 DELTAAIRLINES:WASHINGTON DC ME 6,207.00 5120 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 GREATER SPOKANE VALLEY CHAMBE 150.00 Total: 6,837.00 59736 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER BANK 5138 FEB 2022 001.018.016.518 SHRM:MEMBERHIP FOR SHELLY DEH 244.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.013.015.515 EVENT/MRSC:WSAMA MEMBERSHIP- 30.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.040.044.558 EVENTBRIGHT:2023 REAL ESTATE MA 153.08 5138 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 INLAND NW PARTNERS:2023 MEMBEF 150.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.040.041.558 RISING PERFORMANCE:FABRICATIOI+ 250.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.040.043.524 CRYSTAL CLEAN AUTO DETAIL:#4-003 407.70 5138 FEB 2023 001.018.014.514 WFOA:REGISTRATION FOR SARAH F6 100.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.040.042.558 GREATER SPOKANE INC:STATE OF TF 110.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.013.000.513 DELTAAIRLINES:WASHINGTON DC G5 886.40 5138 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 DELTAAIRLINES:WASHINGTON DC G5 951.20 5138 FEB 2023 001.018.013.513 WSAMA:2023 SPRING CONFERENCE. 260.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.013.000.513 GSI FLY-IN REGISTRATION 3,800.00 5138 FEB 2023 001.040.042.558 GSI:STATE OF THE CITY REGISTRATI( -55.00 Total: 7,287.38 59737 4/3/2023 001506 BANNER BANK 5161 FEB 2023 001.033.033.518 EREPLACEMENT:REFUND CREDIT -45.53 5161 FEB 2023 001.076.305.575 WEBSTAURANT:REPAIR SUPPLIES FC 540.05 5161 FEB 2023 001.016.016.521 LOWES:TARP FOR PRECINCT 50.07 5161 FEB 2023 001.033.000.518 INW INDUSTRIAL TRAINING: WILL HUI' 250.00 5161 FEB 2023 001.033.000.518 LOWE'S:TOOLS FOR CITY HALL,REP/ 585.17 5161 FEB 2023 001.076.305.575 PARTS TOWN:GASKETS FOR WALK-IIN 461.43 5161 FEB 2023 001.016.016.521 LOWES:REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES F 94.76 5161 FEB 2023 001.040.043.558 PERMIT TECH NATION:TRAINING FOR 150.00 5161 FEB 2023 001.033.033.518 SANITAIRE:JANITORIAL SUPPLIES FO T07.34 5161 FEB 2023 001.000.322.518 SUNBELT RENTALS:HEATING UNIT RE 2,833.51 5161 FEB 2023 001.016.016.521 LOWE'S:REPAIR&MAINT.SUPPLIES F 371.58 5161 FEB 2023 001.076.305.575 PARTS TOWN:SENSOR FOR OVEN @ 232.99 5161 FEB 2023 001.033.033.518 HOME DEPOT:TOOLS FOR CITY HALL 199.70 5161 FEB 2023 001.076.305.575 LOWES:SUPPLIES FOR CEILING GRIC 546.09 Page: ~t'• a vchlist Voucher List Page: 2 04/03/2023 12:43:54PM Spokane Valley Bank code: apbank Voucher Date Vendor Invoice Fund/Dept Description/Account Amount 59737 4/3/2023 001608 001606 BANNER BANK (Continued) Total: 6,377.16 59738 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER SANK 5153 FEB 2023 107.000.000.594 B&H PHOTO:CAMERA FOR COUNCIL( 2,115.25 5153 FEB 2023 001.090.000.518 PAESSLER:PRTG MAINTENANCE 36 IV 2,218.91 5153 FEB 2023 001.018.016.518 CRAIGSUST JOB POSTINGS 50.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.016.016.518 AWC:JOB POSTINGS 200.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.018.016.518 NEOGOV:JOB POSTINGS 199.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.018.016.518 CRAIGSLIST:JOB POSTINGS 75.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.000.322.518 B&H PHOTO VIDEO:ASSISTIVE LISTE 882.09 5153 FEB 2023 001.000.322.518 BEST BUY:65"DISPLAYS 2,613.55 5153 FEB 2023 001.040.041.543 EVENTBRITE:REGISTRATION FOR J. 125.00 5153 FEB 2023 001,040,042.558 GREATER SPOKANE VALLEY CHAMBE 150.00 5153 FEB 2023 106.000.000.537 SWANA:REGISTRATION FOR HENRY/ 600.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.040.042.558 GREATER SPOKANE INC:REGISTATIO 55.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.040.099.573 ZAZZLE:GUEST BOOK FOR 20TH ANN 56.29 5153 FEB 2023 001.040.042.558 APA:MEMBERSHIP FOR M.BASINGER 533.00 5153 FEB 2023 001.090.000.518 RACK SOLUTIONS:IT HARDWARE FOF 778.06 Total: 10,651.15 59739 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER BANK 5146 FEB 2023 001.011.000.511 DELTAAIRLINES: WASHINGTON DC M 2,322.80 Total: 2,322.80 59740 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER BANK 5112 FEB 2023 001.076.301.571 WASHINGTON FLORAL SERVICE 918.35 5112 FEB 2023 001.076.000,576 GONZAGAUNIVERSITY:VENDOR BOC 550.00 5112 FEB 2023 001.076.305.575 WALMART:HANGERS FOR CENTERPL 35.70 5112 FEB 2023 C01.076.305.575 HOME DEPOT:JANITORIAL SUPPLIES 32.64 5112 FEB 2023 001.076.301.571 FLYING SQUIRREL:SUMMER DAY CAN 350.00 Total: 1,886.69 59741 4/3/2023 001606 BANNER BANK 4815 FEB 2023 001.090.000.518 SIMPLE MOM:SOFTWARE 45.92 4815 FEB 2023 001.090.000.518 AMAZON WEB SVCS:COUNTY SITE PL 31.81 Total: 77.73 7 Vouchers for bank code: apbank Bank total: 35,439.91 7 Vouchers in this report Total vouchers: 35,439.91 Page: '2-- a2 CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY Request for Council Action Meeting Date: April 11, 2023 Department Director Approval: Item: Check all that apply: ® consent ❑ old business ❑ new business ❑ public hearing ❑ information ❑ admin. report ❑ pending legislation AGENDA ITEM TITLE: Payroll for Pay Period Ending March 31, 2023 GOVERNING LEGISLATION: PREVIOUS COUNCIL ACTION TAKEN: BACKGROUND: BUDGET/FINANCIAL IMPACTS: Employees Council Total Gross: $ 434,741.62 $ 13,050.00 $ 447,791.62 Benefits: $ 244,442.22 $ 15,336.12 $ 259,778.34 Total payroll $ 679,183.84 $ 28,386.12 $ 707,569.96 RECOMMENDED ACTION OR MOTION: Move to Approve above payroll. [Approved as part of the Consent Agenda, or may be removed and discussed separately.] STAFF CONTACT: Raba Nimri Draft MINUTES City of Spokane Valley City Council Study Session Meeting Tuesday,March 21,2023 Mayor Haley called the meeting to order at 6 p.m. The meeting was held in person by Council and staff in Council Chambers,and also remotely via Zoom meeting. Attendance: Councilmembers Staff Pam Haley,Mayor John Hohman, City Manager Rod Higgins,Deputy Mayor Erik Lamb,Deputy City Manager Tom Hattenburg,Councilmember Tony Beattie, Sr.Deputy City Attorney Brandi Peetz,Councilmember John Bottelli,Parks&Rec. Director Laura Padden,Councilmember Dave Ellis,Police Chief Ben Wick, Councilmember Gloria Mantz, City Engineer Arne Woodard, Councilmember Bill Helbig,Community&Public Works Dir. Chelsie Taylor,Finance Director Morgan Koudelka, Sr.Administrative Analyst Mike Basinger,Eco.Development Director Emily Estes-Cross,Public Information Officer Chaz Bates,Planning Manager John Whitehead,Human Resources Director Levi Basinger,Planner Virginia Clough,Legislative Policy Coordinator Nikki Kole, IT Specialist Christine Bainbridge, City Clerk ROLL CALL: City Clerk Bainbridge called roll; all Councilmembers were present. Mayor Haley announced there will be an executive session at the end of tonight's meeting to discuss potential acquisition of real estate. APPROVAL OF AGENDA: It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins,seconded, and unanimously agreed to approve the agenda. PROCLAMATIONS: After Councilmember Padden read the proclamation for Hope Week, it was accepted with thanks from Spokane Regional Health District's Ms. Jennifer Hanson and Ms. Dena Chapel. Deputy Mayor Higgins then read the Philippine Embassy Outreach Days proclamation,which was accepted with thanks from Ms. Jacquelyn Babol. Councilmember Woodard read the National Public Health Week proclamation, which was accepted with thanks from Ms.Kelly Hawkins; and Mayor Haley then read the City's 20th Anniversary proclamation. GENERAL PUBLIC COMMENT OPPORTUNITY: After Mayor Haley explained the process, she invited public comment.Mr. John Harding, Spokane Valley: spoke about general issues. ACTION ITEMS: 1. CONSENT AGENDA: consists of items considered routine which are approved as a group. Any member of Council may ask that an item be removed from the Consent Agenda to be considered separately. Proposed Motion:I move to approve the Consent Agenda. a.Approval of claim vouchers on March 21,2023 Request for Council Action Form Total:$740,352.20 b.Approval of Payroll for Pay Period Ending March 15,2023: $512,151.06 Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:03-21-2023 Page 1 of 4 Approved by Council: Draft c.Approval of March 7,2023 Council Meeting Minutes, Study Session d.Approval of March 14,2023 Council Meeting Minutes,Formal Meeting It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins,seconded and unanimously agreed to approve the Consent Agenda. 2.First Reading Ordinance 23-007 Lodging Tax Advisory Committee(LTAC)Alternates—Erik Lamb After City Clerk Bainbridge read the ordinance title,it was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins and seconded to waive the rules and approve the Ordinance. Deputy City Manager Lamb explained that the amendment includes a process for alternates and for defining a quorum. Mayor Haley invited public comment; no comments were offered. Vote by acclamation: in favor: Mayor Haley, Deputy Mayor Higgins, and Councilmembers Peetz, Padden, Hattenburg, and Woodard. Opposed: Councilmember Wick. Motion carried. 3.Motion Consideration: Storm Drain Cleaning Services Contract Award—Gloria Mantz It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins and seconded to award the 2023 Storm Drain Cleaning Service contract to Badger Daylighting Corp. in an amount not to exceed $232,670.50 and authorize the City Manager to finalize and execute the contract. City Engineer Mantz explained about the bid opening, and that staff is recommending Badger Daylighting as the lowest, responsive bidder. Mayor Haley invited public comment; no comments were offered. Vote by acclamation: in favor: unanimous. Opposed: none. Motion carried. 4.Motion Consideration: Opioid Settlement Agreement—Erik Lamb,Tony Beattie It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins and seconded to approve participation in Settlement II and authorize the City Manager to finalize and execute the Participation Forms, Allocation Agreements and any other necessary documents related to Settlement II. Mr. Lamb explained about this settlement agreement,and that if we do not participate,it would reduce the entire amount of settlement for the region, so this helps ensure all entities participate. Mayor Haley invited public comments. Mr. John Harding, Spokane Valley, spoke in opposition to the settlement agreement. There were no other public comments. Vote by acclamation: in favor:Mayor Haley,Deputy Mayor Higgins, and Councilmembers Peetz, Padden, Hattenburg, and Woodard. Opposed: Councilmember Wick. Motion carried. 5.Motion Consideration:Mayoral Appointment to Regional Homeless Collaboration Group—Mayor Haley It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins and seconded to confirm the Mayoral appointment of Mayor Pam Haley and Councilmember Tim Hattenburg to the regional homeless collaboration workgroup for a term beginning immediately upon appointment and expiring at such time as they are no longer needed. Mayor Haley explained that this appointment consideration is based on Council's decision to have representation on this regional approach to homelessness. Mr. Lamb noted that although the first in-person kick-off is scheduled for next Thursday, since Mayor Haley will be unable to attend it is hoped the meeting will be rescheduled; said our participation in this is to 'have a seat at the table' and is not a commitment to approve anything that might come out of this as each issue will be evaluated; and that we will continue to work on our own program simultaneously. Mr. Lamb also mentioned that as of a few weeks ago, there were about 65 people remaining at Camp Hope; some went to transitional housing,some to permanent housing,others to an emergency shelter,and 219 former camp residents' whereabouts are unknown,although it is believed they remain in the community.Mayor Haley invited public comment; no comments were offered. Vote by acclamation: in favor: unanimous. Opposed: none. Motion carried. NON-ACTION ITEMS: 6. STA New Strategic Plan Update—John Hohman, Karl Otterstrom of STA City Manager Hohman introduced Mr. Karl Otterstrom, STA's Chief Planning & Development Officer, and Chief Executive Officer Ms. Susan Meyer. Mr. Otterstrom went through his PowerPoint on STA's Connect 2035 Strategic Plan explaining plan goals and some of what the plan includes, such as a new park &ride;that this 10-year plan will be implemented in two phases: first the strategic foundation,and next the Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:03-21-2023 Page 2 of 4 Approved by Council: Draft official kick-off and he gave some of the highlights of those two phases; said they heard from people of their desires for the future such as buses that come more often; and he noted the draft timeline. Councilmember Hattenburg said that STA has an exceptional reputation and is considered the fourth or fifth best transit in the country for such things as on-time buses,and coming in under budget.Mayor Haley and Council thanked Mr. Otterstrom and Ms.Meyer for their presentation. 7. Street Vacation(STV 23-0001)—Levi Basinger Mr. Basinger explained about the Oaks Education Association's request to vacate 6,970 square feet of public right-of-way in the alignment for Glenview Circle, located south of and adjacent to 22nd Avenue; and the proposed resolution is needed in order to set the public hearing date before the Planning Commission. There was no objection from Council in proceeding as Mr.Basinger requested. 8. Emergency Management Update—Morgan Koudelka,Erik Lamb Deputy City Manager Lamb talked about the background of the Emergency Management Interlocal Agreement which was signed May 11, 2021; said this is a three-year agreement which states that notification for a second three-year term must be received by March 30,2023; said this agreement is set to terminate March 30, 2023; and that we are requesting, and Spokane County is agreeable, to extend the notification deadline for 45 days; said this will enable us to gather information and timely give Council a comprehensive report. Mr. Koudelka also noted the highlights of the current agreement, as shown on the Request for Council Action; said we and the County feel the extension will be in the best interest of all parties. Mr. Lamb stated that our responsibilities include development of our own agreement, which he said,is not yet completed but that will be part of upcoming discussions.Council had no objection to the 45- day extension. 9. Outside Agency Grant Process—Chelsie Taylor Finance Director Taylor explained that at the October 25 Council meeting, Council expressed concern that it was difficult to award both economic development agencies and social service agencies from the same funding source since they serve such different purposes, and that the needs for social service agencies have increased since the COVID-19 pandemic; and that Council also expressed concern if the $182,000 allocation was sufficient. Ms. Taylor noted that the allocation amount was last increased in 2019 from $150,000 to$182,000.Council concurred to split the funding into economic development and social service categories,to increase the funding allocation to$200,000,and to split it evenly between the two categories. 10. Legislative Update—Virginia Clough In reference to HB 1110(increase middle housing in areas traditionally dedicated to single-family detached housing),Mayor Haley stated we have some information from our state representatives regarding their town hall meeting last Saturday, and that the City of Spokane was agreeable to them voting for it because of amendments that were passed; said our city is not in agreement with that bill, and she extended thanks to Senator Padden for understanding the wants of our citizens, adding that there were no amendments. Legislative Policy Coordinator Clough went through her PowerPoint giving an overview of some of the bills that would affect our City and/or are associated with our own legislative agendas, including bills concerning controlled substances, officer vehicular pursuits, barriers to housing construction, accessory dwelling units, housing options through lot splitting and other housing density bills. Ms. Clough said she will be giving Council another update in May. 11.Advance Agenda—Mayor Haley Councilmember Padden suggested the addition of an ordinance addressing drug use in public places; and Councilmember Peetz asked for an update on the Library's project. There was Council consensus to add both items to the Advance Agenda, and Mr.Hohman said he will contact Mr. Patrick Roewe for an update on the Library's project. Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:03-21-2023 Page 3 of 4 Approved by Council: Draft The 12. Department Monthly Reports, and the 13. Spokane Valley Fire Department Monthly Report were for information only and were not reported or discussed. COUNCIL COMMENTS Councilmember Woodard said a citizen called him concerning the reporting of individuals wearing dark clothes and a mask,seemingly terrorizing neighborhoods. CITY MANAGER COMMENTS Mr. Hohman said that information from Lobbyist Briahna Murray informs us that the capital budget looks good with both proposed grants for Greenacres being approved for a total of$1.5 million;that the$750,000 former allocation for the fairground projects has been moved to Avista Stadium;we received$207,000 for Balfour Park;and there were other allocations awarded in our region;he asked Council to review the binders for the April 11 ARPA proposal presentations; he thanked Chief Ellis and the Police Department loss prevention officers for their work with retail big box stores; said there is no Council meeting next week as members of Council and staff head to Washington, D.C. for the annual lobbying trip; said the following Council meeting,April 4 will be held at CenterPlace's great room and we will continue holding meetings there likely throughout the remainder of the year as Garco Construction works on City Hall repairs; and he extended thanks and congratulations to Eric Robison and Matt Reeves for their work on a GIS traffic mobile app to track such things as garbage,graffiti,and homeless camps,and that they will be receiving an award from the EDC for development of that app. Executive Session: It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins, seconded and unanimously agreed to adjourn into executive session for 15 minutes to discuss potential acquisition of real estate, and that no action will be taken upon return to open session. Council adjourned into executive session at 7:51 p.m. At 8:03 p.m. Senior Deputy City Attorney Beattie returned to Council Chambers and announced that the executive session would be extended to 8:20 p.m. At 8:10 p.m. Mayor Haley declared Council out of executive session, at which time it was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins, seconded and unanimously agreed to adjourn. ATTEST: Pam Haley,Mayor Christine Bainbridge,City Clerk Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:03-21-2023 Page 4 of 4 Approved by Council: Draft MINUTES City of Spokane Valley City Council Study Session, Special Meeting Tuesday,April 4,2023 Mayor Haley called the meeting to order at 6 p.m. The meeting was held in person by Council and staff in the Great Room at CenterPlace,2426 N Discovery Place, Spokane Valley, and also remotely via Zoom meeting. Attendance: Councilmembers Staff Pam Haley,Mayor John Hohman,City Manager Rod Higgins,Deputy Mayor Erik Lamb,Deputy City Manager Tom Hattenburg, Councilmember Tony Beattie, Sr. Deputy City Attorney Brandi Peetz,Councilmember John Bottelli,Parks&Rec. Director Laura Padden,Councilmember Bill Helbig, Community&Public Works Dir. Ben Wick, Councilmember Gloria Mantz, City Engineer Arne Woodard, Councilmember Mike Basinger,Eco.Development Director Emily Estes-Cross,Public Information Officer Sean Walter,Assistant Police Chief Levi Basinger,Planner Kendall May,Recreation Coordinator Virginia Clough,Legislative Policy Coordinator Chad Knodel,IT Manager Greg Bingaman,IT Specialist Christine Bainbridge,City Clerk ROLL CALL: City Clerk Bainbridge called roll; all Councilmembers were present. APPROVAL OF AGENDA: It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins,seconded, and unanimously agreed to approve the amended agenda. GENERAL PUBLIC COMMENT OPPORTUNITY: After Mayor Haley explained the process, she invited public comment. Ms. Barb Howard, Spokane Valley [via zoom]: spoke about not having any election materials in CenterPlace;mentioned the appearance of the new library; and of some new proposed legislation. Mr. John Harding, Spokane Valley: suggested public comments be given at the end of the meeting instead of the beginning;mentioned lack of Spokane Valley citizen participation in meetings.Mr. Craig Catlow, Spokane Valley: said he lives on Ridgemont and coming up to his home, Vera Crest is in terrible shape; said six years ago the City told him they have a plan;was also told that recently; would like to know when that road might be repaired. ACTION ITEM: 1.Resolution 23-005 Setting a Public Hearing for Oak Education Association Request for a Street Vacation —Levi Basinger It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins and seconded to approve Resolution No. 23-005, which sets April 27, 2023 as the date for a public hearing before the Planning Commission on street vacation STV 2023- 0001. After Mr. Basinger's brief explanation of the street vacation request, Mayor Haley invited public comments.No comments were offered. Vote by acclamation: in favor: unanimous. Opposed:none. Motion carried. NON-ACTION ITEMS: 2. Spokane Valley Tourism Promotion Area Update—Mike Basinger Mr. Basinger went over the background of the TPA as noted in his Request for Council Action, which included an update of the TPA (Tourism Promotion Commission) meetings; he also noted that the staff were able to negotiate a purchase price of$10,000 for the VisitSpokaneValley.com domain along with Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:04-04-2023 Page 1 of 2 Approved by Council: Draft seven other valley specific domains owned by Visit Spokane; he noted that the Commission also reviewed eleven responses to a Request for Qualifications issued to develop a five-year destination marketing plan and an 18-month marketing service plan; and that three consultants were selected for interviews. 3. Recreation Season Preview—Kendall May Ms. May gave an update on current and upcoming 2023 recreation program offerings; also mentioned we were selected as a Tree City USA; among other upcoming activities,mentioned the summer park& meal program, summer day camp program, some new camp programs, and the popular outdoor movies at Mirabeau Meadows. 4.Advance Agenda—Mayor Haley There were no suggested changes to the Advance Agenda. COUNCIL COMMENTS Councilmember Wick mentioned the Hutton Settlement and of their encouraging their students to run businesses, said some created a coffee roasting business and maybe we could help them as part of our 20th anniversary. CITY MANAGER COMMENTS Mr. Hohman talked about the successful trip last week to Washington,D.C., and that Council will receive an overview in the new couple of weeks; went over some of the budget issues in our state, and said that both the House and the Senate budget include funding for Greenacres park; and among other funding,said the state Transportation Budget includes allocations for the North Spokane Corridor Project. Mr.Hohman then turned the floor over to Councilmember Wick who briefly spoke about some of the state transportation issues including at this point,just the House allocating $3 million for Barker; and briefly mentioned other transportation issues such as those addressing truck parking.Mr.Hohman thanked Council,the community and staff for their work in putting together this temporary home for our Council meetings, which is necessary as Garco Construction works on City Hall. Deputy City Manager Lamb gave an update from last week's Regional Homeless meeting;mentioned that this is a regional collaborative effort with Councilmember Hattenburg and Mayor Haley taking part in these discussions; said the first meeting was last Thursday with the three volunteers leading the discussions about the 90-day period; said they created a website but asked people to keep in mind that spokaneunited.org is in its infancy; said the idea at the meeting was to concentrate on state funding and not on local, and added that we are not looking to put our funds into this; said they asked for general input on the governance structure and are starting to look at a blend of elected officials and others as yet to be determined; said the discussions were very general and details were not included,but there will be another discussion in a few weeks. Executive Session: It was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins, seconded and unanimously agreed to adjourn into executive session for approximately 30 minutes to discuss potential acquisition of real estate and that no action will be taken upon return to open session. Council adjourned into executive session at 6:42 p.m. At 7:10 p.m.Mayor Haley declared Council out of executive session at which time it was moved by Deputy Mayor Higgins, seconded and unanimously agreed to adjourn. ATTEST: Pam Haley,Mayor Christine Bainbridge,City Clerk Council Meeting Minutes,Study Session:04-04-2023 Page 2 of 2 Approved by Council: CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY Request for Council Action Meeting Date: April 11, 2023 Department Director Approval: Check all that apply: ❑ consent ❑ old business ® new business ❑ public hearing ❑ information ❑ admin. report ❑ pending legislation ❑ executive session AGENDA ITEM TITLE: Motion Consideration — Bid Award for Sullivan Road Improvement Project —Sprague Avenue to 8t" Avenue: CIP #0320 GOVERNING LEGISLATION: SVMC 3.35.10— Contract Authority PREVIOUS COUNCIL ACTION TAKEN: • July 22, 2014 — City Council approval for staff to apply for project funding from TIB, including Sullivan Road Preservation and Sidewalk project • July 14, 2020 — City Council approval for staff to apply for project funding from TIB, including the Sullivan Road Preservation and Sidewalk project from Sprague to 8th. • June 8, 2021 — Adoption of Resolution 21-002 adopting the 2022-2027 Six-Year Transportation Improvement Plan (TIP) • February 21, 2023- Admin report discussing the 2023 construction projects BACKGROUND: The Sullivan Road Improvement project, Sprague Avenue to 8th Avenue is funded with grant funds from the Washington Department of Ecology, the Transportation Improvement Board (TIB), and the National Highway Asset Management program along with city funds. This project will reconstruct the asphalt pavement, improve the intersection of 4th Avenue and Sullivan Road with concrete, extend the concrete of the Sprague intersection, install new sidewalk on the west side of Sullivan, upgrade curb ramps to current ADA standards, provide stormwater treatment facilities, and install intelligent transportation services (ITS) conduit and fiber optic cable for connectivity of the signal system to the city network. Project Costs Project Budget Preliminary Engineering $ 229,500 Federal NHS Grant $ 1,029,000 Right of Way $ 500,250 TIB Grant $ 1,641,462 Construction $ 5,348,138 Ecology Grant $ 682,500 Fund 302 $ 609,858 Fund 311 $ 1,817,627 Fund 403 $ 581,696 Total Estimated Costs $ 6,077,888 Total Budget: $ 6,077,888 The Engineer's Estimate for construction was $4,437,115. The project was advertised on March 10, 2023. The City received and opened two bids on March 31, 2023. The lowest, responsive, responsible bidder is North Fork Enterprises, LLC with a bid of $3,820,971.36, approximately 14% less than the engineer's estimate. The project's bid tabulation is attached. OPTIONS: 1) Move to award the contract to the lowest responsive and responsible bidder, or 2) take other appropriate action. RECOMMENDED ACTION OR MOTION: Move to award the Sullivan Road Improvement project - CIP #0320 contract to North Fork Enterprises, LLC in the amount of$3,820,971.36 and authorize the City Manager to finalize and execute the construction contract pending TIB approval. BUDGET/FINANCIAL IMPACTS: The total project budget is $6,077,888 and there are sufficient funds to cover the costs for this project. STAFF CONTACT: Erica Amsden, PE, CIP Engineering Manager ATTACHMENTS: Bid Tabulation — Sullivan Road Improvements BID TABULATION si<<,,,, Sullivankane roj t Road. Improvements '(�* i le r Project CIP No.0320,Federal Aid ri:NHPP-4103(015) V` }' Engineers Estimate North Fork Enterprises,LLC Inland Asphalt Co. Item# Units Quantity Unit Price I Total Cost Unit Price I Total Cost Unit Price I Total Cost Schedule A 100 MINOR CHANGE CALC 1 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 101 CONSTRUCTION SURVEYING L.S. 1 $50,000.00 $50,000.00 $68,000.00 $68,000.00 $37,965.00 $37,965.00 102 ADA FEATURES SURVEYING L.S. 1 $6,000.00 $6,000.00 $4,500.00 $4,500.00 $2,547.00 $2,547.00 103 SPCC PLAN L.S. 1 $1,000.00 $1,000.00 $3,500.00 $3,500.00 $581.00 $581.00 104 PUBLIC LIAISON REPRESENTATIVE L.S. 1 $60,000.00 $60,000.00 $20,000.00 $20,000.00 $36,693.00 $36,693.00 105 MOBILIZATION L.S. 1 $300,000.00 $300,000.00 $190,000.00 $190,000.00 $469,236.45 $469,236.45 106 PROJECT TEMPORARY TRAFFIC CONTROL L.S. 1 $450,000.00 $450,000.00 $65,000.00 $65,000.00 $435,761.00 $435,761.00 107 WORK ZONE SAFETY CONTINGENCY EST 1 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 108 PORTABLE CHANGEABLE MESSAGE SIGN HR. 9200 $9.00 $82,800.00 $7.25 $66,700.00 $1.27 $11,684.00 109 CONSTRUCTION SIGNS,SPECIAL SF 140 $5.00 $700.00 $24.00 $3,360.00 $15.30 $2,142.00 110 CLEARING AND GRUBBING L.S. 1 $35,000.00 $35,000.00 $36,000.00 $36,000.00 $33,123.00 $33,123.00 111 REMOVE CEMENT CONCRETE CURB L.F. 2000 $9.00 $18,000.00 $9.00 $18,000.00 $13.71 $27,420.00 112 REMOVE CEMENT CONCRETE MEDIAN CURB AND ISLAND S.Y. 35 $65.00 $2,275.00 $133.00 $4,655.00 $165.60 $5,796.00 113 REMOVE CEMENT CONCRETE SIDEWALK/DRIVEWAY APPROACH S.Y. 700 $30.00 $21,000.00 $18.00 $12,600.00 $29.16 $20,412.00 114 POTHOLE UTILITY EACH 10 $600.00 $6,000.00 $500.00 $5,000.00 $637.00 $6,370.00 115 ABANDON EXISTING DRYWELL EACH 14 $1,800.00 $25,200.00 $1,600.00 $22,400.00 $2,038.00 $28,532.00 116 REMOVE EXISTING CATCH BASIN EACH 9 $2,000.00 $18,000.00 $750.00 $6,750.00 $955.00 $8,595.00 117 REMOVE STORM DRAIN PIPE L.F. 170 $50.00 $8,500.00 $20.00 $3,400.00 $25.50 $4,335.00 118 REMOVAL OF STRUCTURES AND OBSTRUCTIONS L.S. 1 $25,000.00 $25,000.00 $7,000.00 $7,000.00 $8,917.00 $8,917.00 119 REMOVE FENCE L.F. 575 $8.00 $4,600.00 $14.00 $8,050.00 $17.84 $10,258.00 120 SWALE EXCAVATION INCL.HAUL C.Y. 200 $30.00 $6,000.00 $49.27 $9,854.00 $62.77 $12,554.00 121 ROADWAY EXCAVATION INCL.HAUL C.Y. 6200 $38.00 $235,600.00 $65.00 $403,000.00 $49.81 $308,822.00 122 REMOVAL AND REPLACEMENT OF UNSUITABLE MATERIAL C.Y. 250 $150.00 $37,500.00 $85.00 $21,250.00 $128.90 $32,225.00 123 TRENCH EXCAVATION SAFETY SYSTEM L.S. 1 $10,000.00 $10,000.00 $3,500.00 $3,500.00 $4,458.00 $4,458.00 124 TRENCH FENCE SAFETY COMPLIANCE CALC 1 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 125 GEOGRID FOR ROADWAYS S.Y. 16600 $5.00 $83,000.00 $1.90 $31,540.00 $7.46 $123,836.00 126 CRUSHED SURFACING TOP COURSE S.Y. 300 $25.00 $7,500.00 $11.00 $3,300.00 $24.03 $7,209.00 127 CRUSHED SURFACING TOP COURSE,4 IN.DEPTH S.Y. 4250 $15.00 $63,750.00 $8.00 $34,000.00 $10.90 $46,325.00 128 CRUSHED SURFACING TOP COURSE,6 IN.DEPTH S.Y. 12350 $15.00 $185,250.00 $7.00 $86,450.00 $11.42 $141,037.00 129 HMA CL.1/2 IN.PG 64H-28 TON 3000 $125.00 $375,000.00 $130.38 $391,140.00 $130.49 $391,470.00 130 HMA CL.3/8IN.PG 64H-28 TON 2300 $135.00 $310,500.00 $124.02 $285,246.00 $132.28 $304,244.00 131 COMMERCIAL HMA TON 21 $250.00 $5,250.00 $230.02 $4,830.42 $369.00 $7,749.00 132 JOB MIX COMPLIANCE PRICE ADJUSTMENT CALC 1 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 133 COMPACTION PRICE ADJUSTMENT CALC 1 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 134 HMA SURFACE SMOOTHNESS COMPLIANCE CALC 1 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 135 CEMENT CONC.PAVEMENT C.Y. 1350 $380.00 $513,000.00 $598.66 $808,191.00 $554.18 $748,143.00 136 RIDE SMOOTHNESS COMPLIANCE ADJUSTMENT CALC 1 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 137 DUCTILE IRON STORM SEWER PIPE 10IN.DIA. L.F. 150 $160.00 $24,000.00 $107.00 $16,050.00 $136.32 $20,448.00 138 DUCTILE IRON STORM SEWER PIPE 12 IN.DIA. L.F. 260 $190.00 $49,400.00 $118.00 $30,680.00 $150.35 $39,091.00 139 SLOTTED HDPE STORM SEWER PIPE 61N.DIA L.F. 450 $150.00 $67,500.00 $75.00 $33,750.00 $95.60 $43,020.00 140 SOLID WALL PVC STORM SEWER PIPE 6 IN.DIAM. L.F. 50 $65.00 $3,250.00 $68.00 $3,400.00 $86.60 $4,330.00 141 SOLID WALL PVC STORM SEWER PIPE 12 IN.DIA. L.F. 550 $65.00 $35,750.00 $75.00 $41,250.00 $95.60 $52,580.00 142 CONNECT TO EXISTING DRAINAGE STRUCTURE EACH 3 $2,000.00 $6,000.00 $1,100.00 $3,300.00 $1,402.00 $4,206.00 143 SPILL CONTROL SEPARATOR EACH 11 $600.00 $6,600.00 $1,300.00 $14,300.00 $1,657.00 $18,227.00 144 CATCH BASIN TYPE 1 EACH 13 $3,500.00 $45,500.00 $2,850.00 $37,050.00 $3,631.00 $47,203.00 145 CATCH BASIN TYPE 2,48 IN.DIA. EACH 8 $4,500.00 $36,000.00 $3,200.00 $25,600.00 $4,076.75 $32,614.00 BID TABULATION „ir ... kane Sullivan Road Improvements Valley Project CIP No.0320,Federal Aid n:NHPP-4103(015) Engineers Estimate I North Fork Enterprises,LLC I Inland Asphalt Co. Item*I Units Quantity Unit Price Total Cost Unit Price Total Cost i Unit Price • Total Cos711 146 PRECAST CONCRETE DRYWELL,TYPE B EACH 8 $7,000.00 $56,000.00 $5,400.00 $43,200.00 $6,880.00 $55,040.00 147 ADJUST EXISTING CATCH BASIN OR DRYWELL EACH 2 $950.00 $1,900.00 $1,300.00 $2,600.00 $1,656.50 $3,313.00 148 ADJUST EXISTING MANHOLE EACH 7 $950.00 $6,650.00 $1,300.00 $9,100.00 $1,657.00 $11,599.00 149 CURB INLET TYPE 2 EACH 3 $4,000.00 $12,000.00 $1,600.00 $4,800.00 $2,040.00 $6,120.00 150 CLEANOUT JUNCTION EACH 9 $500.00 $4,500.00 $435.00 $3,915.00 $555.00 $4,995.00 151 MODULAR STORMWATER CELLS EACH 182 $900.00 $163,800.00 $368.00 $66,976.00 $448.00 $81,536.00 152 STORM WATER ACCESS PORT EACH 5 $500.00 $2,500.00 $1,800.00 $9,000.00 $2,393.20 $11,966.00 153 STORM DRAIN ENCASEMENT L.F. 100 $150.00 $15,000.00 $76.05 $7,605.00 $96.89 $9,689.00 154 ADJUST EXISTING GAS VALVE EACH 2 $950.00 $1,900.00 $450.00 $900.00 $574.00 $1,148.00 155 ADJUST EXISTING UTILITY VAULT EACH 4 $1,200.00 $4,800.00 $1,200.00 $4,800.00 $1,528.75 $6,115.00 156 ADJUST EXISTING WATER VALVE EACH 19 $950.00 $18,050.00 $450.00 $8,550.00 $573.00 $10,887.00 157 EROSION CONTROL AND WATER POLLUTION PREVENTION L.S. 1 $10,000.00 $10,000.00 $5,135.00 $5,135.00 $6,542.00 $6,542.00 158 SOD INSTALLATION S.Y. 400 $25.00 $10,000.00 $18.00 $7,200.00 $17.20 $6,880.00 159 LANDSCAPE ROCK S.Y. 65 $50.00 $3,250.00 $75.00 $4,875.00 $18.00 $1,170.00 160 TOPSOIL,TYPE A,18 IN DEPTH SY 130 $70.00 $9,100.00 $47.00 $6,110.00 $50.90 $6,617.00 161 TOPSOIL TYPE C,3 IN.DEPTH S.Y. 15 $70.00 $1,050.00 $78.00 $1,170.00 $31.85 $477.75 162 IRRIGATION SYSTEM REVISION EACH 9 $1,500.00 $13,500.00 $1,400.00 $12,600.00 $1,146.00 $10,314.00 163 CEMENT CONC.TRAFFIC CURB AND GUTTER L.F. 1850 $60.00 $111,000.00 $45.95 $85,007.50 $54.70 $101,195.00 164 CEMENT CONC.PEDESTRIAN CURB L.F. 90 $60.00 $5,400.00 $39.34 $3,540.60 $35.50 $3,195.00 165 CEMENT CONC.CURB WALL L.F. 230 $200.00 $46,000.00 $329.60 $75,808.00 $132.10 $30,383.00 166 CEMENT CONC.TRAFFIC ISLAND 24IN.WIDE L.F. 322 $80.00 $25,760.00 $85.27 $27,456.94 $46.00 $14,812.00 167 CEMENT CONC.TRAFFIC ISLAND 12 IN.WIDE L.F. 90 $80.00 $7,200.00 $132.50 $11,925.00 $50.90 $4,581.00 168 CEMENT CONCRETE DRIVEWAY APPROACH S.Y. 150 $150.00 $22,500.00 $88.77 $13,315.50 $108.50 $16,275.00 169 DELINEATOR AND CORE HOLE EACH 2 $300.00 $600.00 $240.00 $480.00 $286.50 $573.00 170 BULLNOSE MARKER EACH 2 $800.00 $1,600.00 $750.00 $1,500.00 $924.00 $1,848.00 171 TEMPORARY FENCE L.F. 500 $50.00 $25,000.00 $26.00 $13,000.00 $31.85 $15,925.00 172 COATED CHAIN LINK FENCE,TYPE 3 L.F. 150 $70.00 $10,500.00 $84.00 $12,600.00 $105.74 $15,861.00 173 COATED CHAIN LINK FENCE,TYPE 4 L.F. 130 $70.00 $9,100.00 $73.00 $9,490.00 $86.70 $11,271.00 174 WOOD FENCE L.F. 110 $100.00 $11,000.00 $85.00 $9,350.00 $100.70 $11,077.00 175 CEMENT CONC.SIDEWALK S.Y. 1300 $100.00 $130,000.00 $67.76 $88,088.00 $88.29 $114,777.00 176 CEMENT CONC.CURB RAMP TYPE PARALLEL A EACH 5 $4,000.00 $20,000.00 $2,312.00 $11,560.00 $5,245.00 $26,225.00 177 CEMENT CONC.CURB RAMP TYPE PARALLEL B EACH 3 $4,000.00 $12,000.00 $1,790.00 $5,370.00 $5,244.00 $15,732.00 178 TRAFFIC SIGNAL SYSTEM-MODIFICATIONS L.S. 1 $65,000.00 $65,000.00 $79,129.00 $79,129.00 $95,103.00 $95,103.00 179 PULL BOX EACH 8 $4,000.00 $32,000.00 $4,399.00 $35,192.00 $5,287.00 $42,296.00 180 FIBER OPTIC STUB CABLE(12 SMFO) L.F. 150 $10.00 $1,500.00 $6.75 $1,012.50 $7.64 $1,146.00 181 FIBER OPTIC CABLE(48 SMFO) L.F. 3800 $7.00 $26,600.00 $2.81 $10,678.00 $3.38 $12,844.00 182 FIBER OPTIC PATCH PANEL HUB(48 PORT) EACH 1 $2,500.00 $2,500.00 $5,550.00 $5,550.00 $6,708.00 $6,708.00 183 FIBER OPTIC PATCH PANEL SIGNAL(24 PORT) EACH 1 $1,200.00 $1,200.00 $3,657.00 $3,657.00 $4,395.00 $4,395.00 184 FIBER OPTIC SPLICE CLOSURE EACH 2 $3,400.00 $6,800.00 $880.00 $1,760.00 $993.00 $1,986.00 185 CCTV CAMERA EACH 1 $30,000.00 $30,000.00 $11,156.50 $11,156.50 $13,408.00 $13,408.00 186 GIGABIT SFP MODULE EACH 4 $2,500.00 $10,000.00 $858.60 $3,434.40 $1,031.00 $4,124.00 187 HUB ETHERNET SWITCH EACH 1 $9,000.00 $9,000.00 $9,800.00 $9,800.00 $12,102.00 $12,102.00 188 ETHERNET SWITCH EACH 2 $3,500.00 $7,000.00 $3,250.00 $6,500.00 $3,885.50 $7,771.00 189 CONDUIT PIPE 2 IN.DIA. L.F. 2700 $32.00 $86,400.00 $24.00 $64,800.00 $29.81 $80,487.00 190 CONDUIT PIPE 3 IN.DIA. L.F. 260 $40.00 $10,400.00 $36.00 $9,360.00 $44.60 $11,596.00 191 PERMANENT SIGNING L.S. 1 $15,000.00 $15,000.00 $9,000.00 $9,000.00 $10,828.00 $10,828.00 192 PLASTIC LINE L.F. 13500 $2.75 $37,125.00 $3.40 $45,900.00 $4.27 $57,645.00 193 PLASTIC WIDE LANE LINE L.F. 1000 $8.00 $8,000.00 $12.30 $12,300.00 $15.35 $15,350.00 194 PLASTIC STOP LINE L.F. 155 $15.00 $2,325.00 $40.50 $6,277.50 $51.00 $7,905.00 BID TABULATION ter„„ ksro'.;"....„. Sullivan Road. Improvements (gal le Project CIP No.0320,Federal Aid#:NHPP-4103(015) V` Engineers Estimate I North Fork Enterprises,LLC I Inland Asphalt Co. Item# Units Quantity Unit Price Total Cost Unit Price Total Cost Unit Price m Total Cos711 195 PLASTIC CROSSWALK LINE S.F. 800 $12.00 $9,600.00 $21.00 $16,800.00 $25.48 $20,384.00 196 PLASTIC TRAFFIC ARROW EACH 25 $200.00 $5,000.00 $510.00 $12,750.00 $637.00 $15,925.00 197 PAINT LINE L.F. 6000 $1.00 $6,000.00 $0.85 $5,100.00 $0.70 $4,200.00 198 PAINTED WIDE LANE LINE L.F. 750 $3.00 $2,250.00 $1.25 $937.50 $1.30 $975.00 199 PAINTED TRAFFIC ARROW EACH 7 $75.00 $525.00 $99.00 $693.00 $108.00 $756.00 200 PAINTED TRAFFIC LETTER EACH 20 $75.00 $1,500.00 $99.00 $1,980.00 $108.29 $2,165.80 201 REMOVING PAINT LINE L.F. 300 $2.00 $600.00 $5.25 $1,575.00 $6.37 $1,911.00 202 REMOVING PLASTIC TRAFFIC MARKING EACH 5 $100.00 $500.00 $340.00 $1,700.00 $382.20 $1,911.00 203 SEGMENTAL CONCRETE RETAINING WALL S.F. 260 $70.00 $18,200.00 $55.00 $14,300.00 $48.45 $12,597.00 Schedule A Total $4,437,115.00 $3,820,971.36 $4,654,821.00 Project Totals I W $4,437,115.00 I 1= $3,820,971.36 I $4,654,821.00 CHECKLIST Competitive bids were opened on March 31,2023. I hereby certify to the Bid Proposal Checklist x x best of my ability that this is a true and correct bid tabulation for the Bid Proposal Form x x Sullivan Road Improvements Project,CIP#320 Addenda's Acknowledged x x Contractor Certification Wage Law Compliance x x Contractor Administrative Info x x Bidder Qualification Statement x x Bid Deposit Form x x Kelly ynch, - Bid Deposit Surety Bond x x Engineer/Project ..Hager Representations and Certifications x x Non-Collusion Declaration x x Local Agency Certification for Federal-Aid Contracts x x Note:Highlighted cells have been corrected for math errors. DBE Utilization Certification x x DBE Written Confirmation Document x x DBE Trucking Credit Form x N/A DBE Bid Item Breakdown x x Local Agency Subcontractor List x x Recycled Material Form x x WSDOT DBE Goal Concurrence x CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY Request for Council Action Meeting Date: April 11, 2023 Department Director Approval: Check all that apply: ❑ consent ❑ old business ❑ new business ❑ public hearing ❑ information ® admin. report ❑ pending legislation ❑ executive session AGENDA ITEM TITLE: Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Review GOVERNING LEGISLATION: CDBG — Federal Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) 24 CFR § 570; Chapter 39.34 RCW PREVIOUS COUNCIL ACTION TAKEN: October 15, 2019, Council adopted Resolution 19-014, relinquishing Spokane Valley's 2020 and 2021 set-aside; June 9, 2020, the City entered into a three-year interlocal agreement (2021, 2022 and 2023) to participate in the Spokane County CDBG/HOME Consortium; October 25, 2022: Admin Report on proposed City-related project submittals for 2023; November 8, 2022: Council approved supporting Spokane Housing Venture's 4th Avenue proposal as the first option for CDBG funds during the 2023 program year, and the Progress Road project as the second option. BACKGROUND: The City of Spokane Valley is a member of the Spokane County CDBG Consortium. Each year the Federal Department of Housing and Urban Development provides CDBG entitlement funding to Spokane County. On June 9, 2020, the City entered into an interlocal agreement that increased identification of the City's participation in the Consortium, increased the number of representatives on the Housing, Community Services and Development Advisory Committee (HCDAC), increased the City's set- aside based on its share of Consortium population, and provided an opportunity for the City Council to provide recommendations on CDBG applications for projects or activities serving City residents. Pursuant to the interlocal agreement, the City Council recommendations will be provided to the Spokane County Housing and Community Development Advisory Committee ("HCDAC") by City HCDAC representatives. Currently, Spokane County is reviewing proposals for the use of CDBG funds for the program year 2023. Consistent with the interlocal agreement, the County's CDBG application process requires applicants to identify if the proposed project or program will serve Spokane Valley residents. Tonight, we are requesting that Council review applications that serve City residents and provide guidance to Spokane Valley HCDAC representatives to be presented at the HCDAC public hearing on April 13, 2023. The City's current HCDAC representatives are Councilmember Arne Woodard, Housing and Homeless Coordinator Eric Robison, Tom Hormel, and Amanda Tainio. RECOMMENDED ACTION OR MOTION: Discussion. Staff are seeking comments from City Council on proposed projects to provide to the HCDAC. BUDGET/FINANCIAL IMPACTS: There are no expected budget impacts to the City. STAFF CONTACT: Eric Robison, Housing and Homeless Coordinator ATTACHMENTS: Briefing paper from Spokane County Housing and Community Development Administrator; CDBG Applications Page 1 of 1 A !ice ., Spokane County ' le 1 trrirr.. M WASEINUTON rinIP Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Request for Proposals Summary and Recommendations Program Year 2023 July 1, 2023—June 30, 2024 BACKGROUND In preparation for Spokane County's submission of the program year 2023 Annual Action Plan to HUD, Spokane County released a request for proposals (RFP) on Saturday, August 27, 2022.The RFP sought communitywide requests for funding through the Community Development Block Grant Program (CDBG).Applications were due to Spokane County on Friday, November 11, 2022.The County received a total of 19 completed applications totaling over$2.6 million in requests. FUNDING RECOMMENDATIONS On Thursday, February 9, 2023, members of the Housing and Community Development Advisory Committee (HCDAC) met to review all 19 applications, discuss strength and weaknesses, and make funding recommendations to the Board of County Commissioners (BOCC). A total of 17 applications were selected for funding with over$1.8 million allocated.The largest project funded was Family Promise of Spokane who plans to purchase a facility to house and serve homeless families in Spokane Valley.That project was awarded $631,035.81, or 34%of the total allocation. Below is a summary of the funding recommendations made by the HCDAC to the BOCC. Or.anization • - •N v Diff. SNAP- EHR Capital $ 150,000.00 $ 150,040.00 $ - Town of Fairfield Capital $ 306,155.00 $ 306,155.04 $ - City of Cheney Capital $ 264,865.00 $ 264,865.00 $ - Medical Lake Food Bank Capital $ 100,000.00 $ 100,000.00 $ - Spokane Housing Ventures Capital $ 129,000.00 $ 129,000.00 $ - Family Promise of Spokane Capital $ 648,000.40 $ 631,035.81 $ (16,964.19) GreenHouse Food Bank Capital $ 12,480.0) $ 12,480.00 $ - Cheney Outreach Center Public Services $ 33,500.00 $ 33,500.00 $ - Medical Lake Outreach- Emergency Services Public Services $ 42,300.00 $ 42,300.00 $ - Lutheran Community Services NW Public Services $ 51,104.00 $ 51,104.00 $ - Spokane Valley Partners EA Public Services $ 24,000.40 $ 24,000.00 $ - Spokane Valley Partners-Food Bank Public Services $ 60,000.00 $ 6,131.00. $ (53,869.00) New Hope Resource Center Public Services $ 21,400.40 $ 21,440.00 $ - Medical Lake-- Food Bank Public Services $ 12,0.00.00 $ 12,000.00 $ - The Greenhouse - Food Bank& Rec. Center Public Services $ 39,310.00 $ 9,565.00 $ (29,745.00) The Salvation Army- Food Bank Public Services $ 68,000.00 $ 30,00.0.00 $ (38,000.00) SNAP-Financial Access Public Services $ 142,000.00 $ 20,000.00 $ (122,000M), PUBLIC HEARING & COMMENT PERIOD The HCDAC will host a Public Hearing on Thursday,April 13, 2023,to present the Draft Program Year 2023 Annual Action Plan. The public hearing will provide an overview of the Annual Action Plan and funded projects listed above for the public to review and make public comment. At the end of the 30-day public comment period, HCD staff will present the final Annual Action Plan and funding recommendations to the BOCC for their final approval before Spokane County submits the final draft to HUD by our May 16, 2023, deadline. Below is a summary chart for each step in the process of preparing and submitting the Annual Action Plan to HUD. CDBG Request for Proposals HCDAC Review&Funding Board of County Commissioners I Program Year 2023 Recommendations . grief 2023 Annual Action Plan, 7f 1f23—6/30 24 February 5,2023 Public Comments, Projects Selected for Funding by HCDAC ! ! Board of County Commissioners HCD Draft Annual Action Plan Program Year 2023Approved Submission of 2023 Annual Action Plan ! ! HCDAC Public Hearing:April HCD Staff Submit to HUD Review Draft Plan&Open May 16,2D23 30-day Public Comment Period 30-Day Public Comment Period April 13t1 —May 15`h HCDAC Public Hearing:May Review Public Comment Received&Close 30-day Public Comment Period For more information, please contact George Dahl at gdahl@spokanecounty.orq. A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on Address: *No Address Assigned 11/7/2022 1:32 PM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: The Salvation Army of Spokane A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Nancy A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Hunnicutt A.5. Main Contact Title: Grant Writer A.6. Phone: 5093292723 A.7. Main Contact Email nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Cassandra A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Cram A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Director of Social Services A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 50932568212212 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: cassandra.cram@ uswsalvationarmyorg._ Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 222 E. Indiana Ave. Spokane, WA 99207 A.14. Physical Address: 222 E. Indiana Ave. Spokane, WA 99207 A.15. Proposed Activity: Public Services A.16. Project Location: 222 E. Indiana Ave., Spokane WA 99207 A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $68,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $38,760.00 29240 A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 8900 6675 15575 31-50% 51-80% 8,900 6,675 15,575 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: 626874572 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 12/21/2022 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank-2023 Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.orgon Address: *No Address Assigned 11/10/2022 12:35 PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. With so many households facing higher prices on everything from food to housing costs, many low-income families in Spokane County are having trouble putting food on their tables. Additionally, families in counties like Spokane that have a housing shortage are seeing soaring rental prices due to the increased demand leaving many locals struggling to make ends meet. Over the past year, more and more families are relying on assistance from the Salvation Army's food bank to feed their families.The largest increase of these is among seniors,who are on a fixed income.The majority of the clients accessing our community food bank(90%) have a household income under$12,000 annually and qualify as extremely low as defined by HUD income guidelines. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The number of families struggling to afford food rose steeply during the pandemic and remains high today, especially among households with children and households of color. Food is an essential basic need, however, No Kid Hungry reports that one in eight kids in the United States is living with hunger.That's 9 million children living in households that are experiencing food insecurity. Hunger affects all genders, but it disproportionately affects and impacts women with children. Over the past year, 48,075 unduplicated residents received emergency food and resources from the Salvation Army's Family Resource Center and Food Bank. Of these, 15,575 guests were County of Spokane and Spokane Valley residents. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The Salvation Army engages members of the community to participate in making a difference through volunteerism. In addition to volunteer opportunities at the Food Bank, our campus utilizes the talents of hundreds of volunteers for projects such as facilities repair and maintenance, gardening/landscape,tutoring/mentoring, holiday and birthday parties, office administration, program support, special events, fundraising, and our annual holiday Red Kettle campaign. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The Salvation Army collaborates with numerous government, public and non-profit agencies including USDA and works closely with the Department of Social and Health Services (DSHS), 2nd Harvest, NW Harvest, local community food drives and community groups throughout Spokane County to ensure clients are receiving a full continuum of support and services. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 4 141 Neighborly Software Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The Salvation Army operates one of the largest food banks in Spokane County, distributing more than 3 million pounds of food annually.The Salvation Army receives weekly donations from 2nd Harvest, NW Harvest and generous donations from the community. We partner with local grocery stores,foundations and businesses that facilitate food drives, in-kind donations and provide monetary support. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. The Salvation Army leverages its resources through a variety of sources. We maximize volunteer time and talent, allowing us to provide outstanding programs and services while keeping costs low and remaining good stewards of the funding we've been given. We partner with other non-profits to share resources and provide full coverage of services to our clients.The Salvation Army staff participate in a variety of provider networks, partnerships and coalitions to gather and share information relevant to the clientele we serve. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The Salvation Army evaluates and measures its effectiveness in the following ways: A. Every client receiving services at the Salvation Army receives an individual intake upon their initial visit.This intake takes into account the client's history and needs and helps the client access all services available based on his or her input. B. All client information, including basic client demographics, is documented in The Salvation Army's data collection system, Wellsky.Through this system,The Salvation Army is able to track the number of clients served in each program, services received, family size, income status, age, gender and ethnicity. C. Each individual program measures success and effectiveness utilizing a variety of different tools, including satisfaction surveys, pre-tests and post-tests, intake and exit screening and client interviews. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The Salvation Army has one of the largest food banks in the region, distributing almost 1.5 million pounds of food to residents in the County of Spokane and Spokane Valley(excluding Spokane city) annually. In addition to addressing the food needs of our guests,we offer a full array of services designed to meet the needs of the families we work with. We are one of the only agencies also providing shelter services, clothing, transportation vouchers, utility assistance, employment services, family reunification, and access to our computer lab. Our campus hosts Celebrate Recovery addiction recovery classes available to anyone in the community and we provide referrals to other services in the area. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B.S. Project Description: The Salvation Army operates a Food Bank and large warehouse facility on its campus in Spokane where it receives donated food for daily distribution to more than 3,000 clients each month and of these, 1300 are from the County and Spokane Valley.The Food Bank is located within the Family Resource Center at 204 E. Indiana Avenue, Spokane, and is open Monday through Friday with extended hours one day per week to accommodate the client's schedules. Clients are not required to make an appointment. Clients seeking assistance are asked to complete a self-certification application that captures basic demographics, family size, income levels, and sources. Each client then meets with the Intake Specialist to discuss any additional needs they may have.Through this interaction,the staff is better able to assess if other community services that are available are needed for each family. The Food Bank is designed to replicate a grocery store, allowing clients to make selections as they would in their local markets. Each client is partnered with a personal shopper who assists with making healthy and nutritious choices and appropriate quantities based on each family's size. Guests can access the Food Bank once per month and can receive supplemental food boxes, as needed.These food boxes can include canned goods, fresh produce, bread, pasta, dairy products, soups, cereal, snacks, and juices. In addition to our daily feeding program,The Salvation Army provides Christmas food baskets to more than 500 families. Through our Family Resource Center, Food Bank clients can receive additional resources such as utility assistance, referrals to other community services, access to our computer lab, life classes, and employment assistance through our partnership with Career Path Services. We offer employment coaching to assist with interviewing skills and resume writing and clients can participate in a training program through our partnership with Career Path Services that teaches customer service skills, food industry training,janitorial, stocking, and many other valuable tools to help enter the workforce. B.6. Project Management Intake staff and volunteers are trained in protecting our mission and in adult and child safety and basic operating procedures.The daily operations of the Salvation Army's Foodbank and Family Resource Center are overseen by the Community Service Program Manager, Cheryl Thompson. Cheryl has been with The Salvation Army since March 2022. She manages a staff of three and has an annual budget of$8,235,059. Cheryl holds an Associate in Arts degree in Psychology from SFCC and has a long history of working with the homeless and underserved populations, search and rescue, and in multiple leadership roles. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: This program is currently fully operational and does not provide an alternative for emergency food. Funding will be used to support ongoing daily operations.The Salvation Army staff provides referrals to additional supplemental feeding programs to compliment the services we are currently provided but these services do not replace or provide an alternative for emergency food assistance. B.B. Project Outcomes: 1) Provide emergency food assistance to 8,900 Spokane County residents (excluding the City of Spokane) 2) Provide emergency food assistance to 6,675 Spokane Valley residents 3) Provide Christmas food baskets to 50 Spokane County residents 4) Distribute 1.5 million pounds of food during this grant cycle. 5) Offer a full array of additional services and referrals to 15,575 guests accessing our Food Bank.These services include resources and referrals for housing, utility assistance, social services,vouchers to the Salvation Army resale Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 4 Neighborly Software store, access to our onsite computer lab, addiction recovery classes, life skills classes, and housing and employment assistance. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: Funding for this proposal aligns with the long range plans of the Spokane Consolidated Plan by providing activities that improve the lives and living conditions of low and moderate income county residents.As indicated in the Spokane County strategic plan, this program conforms by providing funding for high priority public services with the focus of public service resource on essential basic needs and further described through the local objectives to 1) Provide support to existing homeless shelters; 2) provide funding to support food banks; and 3) provide funding for other high priority public service needs. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25213 Sources Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:09 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) At The Salvation Army, we strive to keep expenses down so that we are able to help the most people with the amount of donations that we receive. We currently have four employees who work in the food bank that are paid. We rely heavily on volunteers to come alongside our staff and support their efforts each day. Our Social services director, two full-time and one part-time employees run the food bank. This allows us to remain open five days a week and stay open during the day when staff is on breaks or lunch. This is the budget area we would like to use CDBG funding for. C.2. Operating Costs: No Operating Costs will be funded with CDBG funds. C.3. Professional Services: No Professional Services will be funded with CDBG funds. C.4. Construction Costs: No Construction Costs will be funded with CDBG funds. C.5. Basis of Allocation: The Salvation Army is requesting $68,000 to cover a portion of the salaries paid based on the percentage of clients served from Spokane County and Spokane Valley(30% ) C.6. Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Individual Donors Grant $190,000.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Unrestricted Foundation Funding Grant $91,179.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Foodbank Government Grant $90,000.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Foodbank Funding Appropriations Grant $90,000.00 Committed 10/1/2022 Unrestricted GIK Government Grant $7,773,880.00 Committed Ongoing Foodbank Agencies Total $8,235,059.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: The sad reality is none of us know what this year is going to bring. We are relying on public donations for the majority of our foodbank funding.There are few grant opportunities that allow for personnel costs and that is what we really need. When times get tough for our clients, food is one thing that they begin to cut back on purchasing.The fact that we are able to provide food that includes meat, dairy, and fresh fruits and veggies allows our clients to be able to stretch the dollars that they have. If we are not able to secure funding for our food bank,we will be faced with tough decisions on where to cut costs.This could lead to less staff, fewer hours that we are able to be opened to the public, and fewer products we are able to give to seniors, children, and families who rely on us. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Completed Budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Completed Budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank-2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 11/10/2022 2:21 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: The Salvation Army is committed to helping the whole person physically, emotionally, and spiritually. Since 1891,The Salvation Army's primary goal has been to serve those most in need without discrimination and with dignity and respect. Meeting this goal is done by providing: * Support for adults through emergency shelter and transitional housing, life skills education, employment assistance, hunger relief, and basic needs assistance. * Support for Children & Families through family reunification services, parent education, emergency foster care receiving, clothing, academic support, back to school supplies and assistance, and youth camp. We actively help those in need regardless of age, race or religion.The Salvation Army is honored to partner with the County of Spokane to provide these services that impact so many in our communities. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:30 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: Information regarding our Foodbank is available on our website (www.makingspokanebetter.org), on community partner websites such as Spokane Cares, on our facebook page and other social media links, and through word of mouth. We work with Feed America who make referrals to our campus. The Salvation Army collaborates with a variety of non-profits throughout the County who also refer clients to our campus for assistance. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) All individuals and families residing in the Salvation Army's shelter and housing program and/or participating in any of the other services are eligible to access our foodbank. The Salvation Army's foodbank is located onsite and is on the bus route making it easier for guests to get to our foodbank. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? No E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ▪ Battered Spouses ▪ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 85.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:32 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 70.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: The Salvation An List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up ad Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Donations&Gra GIK Salaries $167,522 $28,523 $21,105 29.62% $76,597 $0 Benefits $43,900 $7,463 $5,333 29.15% $31,104 Taxes $18,612 $3,164 $2,412 29.96% $13,036 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $230,034 $39,150 $28,850 29.56% $120,737 $0 Operating Costs: Occupancy $47,644 0.00% $47,644 Miscellaneous/Membership $1,250 0.00% Telephone $700 0.00% Furnishings/Equipment $3,700 0.00% Supplies $3,650 0.00% $3,650 Transportation $4,498 0.00% GIK Assistance to Individuals $7,773,880 0.00% $0 $7,773,880 Specific Assistance to Individuals $121,000 0.00% Subtotal:Operations $7,956,322 $0 $0 0.00% $51,294 $7,773,880 Professional/Services Professional Fees $11,445 0.00% Indirect and Admin Allocation $37,257 0.00% Subtotal:Professional Services $48,702 $0 $0 0.00% $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $8,235,058 $39,150 $28,850 0.83% $172,031 $7,773,880 my's Foodbank :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs Appropriations $41,298 70.38% 70.85% 70.04% N/A $41,298 70.44% 100.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 100.00% 0.00% 100.00% 0.00% $0 98.35% $11,445 100.00% $37,257 100.00% $48,702 100.00% $90,000 97.58% SPOKANE COUNTY MAY' �.._.._ .—._..,Pend preillR^ I 0 WASHINGTON,USA T---- 5 Mnnnl bear Pra4 lei wra is kielkifa' Deer DF dark .� F.wty Mnuneain Mmeni SFak•.a. I J:, 11587 aura 111E4 mtr.l M.M.IIW tanwn Mid P I t I'f&OD mtrl 11557 marl 11 C.]arrt Maueuln 33 0Sn mn_I ].�".�jF orl-" i Gwen B3utt- iottazi flying \,1--.. krae L,r,rar :4vwkr Alrp�.m Lam. shav,iin 1. I -. ii.rtff{ogre, ra[hll ader Port llelinr Nead , L1.0111 I fa:r+iwd .� .�,' thd.rnprn FiehpnrS IF tuunrry Ilulner . is UMrP"� +A,frl�+r LEMURI - -Town and Gooel'y _ Do n'mn rr v', f'.ha '1""r [11I u I de• • Ira..Gh rae, f Ml� etrM -Eau Naafi . ar 4.p1 r�r>e w 8 I ,--.e 1.''"r Spolutnea • w rre,Mll 1 1 ,Irecphes i F r", ] r" %gaka.lr.--,mph.4At Wahl.,. K1* Liberty i.akr 1 al--I..I.Ri. .Fa,,,-mad f_1^fgn ii;FM.4 At...1w CO: A } I ,.�e,dI r,NW..n fr..,r Fwx iFB 'A -'7 y 4.mu Clot. I I / A1.aa. f 1'hr e`raeL r + tr... / Ikd I .` l 4 r - X ' AiQwld �ur< '` •� ' .« hewn ialk, tyi q,;Farr 14"*I F— l - .: wl �' ,kaknl f+lepaFP " wnMaed Mae.£119 eh-a, 6@ak.n. `� .:. I, 1.44r South `1 -, wR71 Y.nlcsl Oka - • a ' Mal I ( w..Ana. - - r4,:Rockford 11.w.RSYyaw.. LP•aal, r ] -1 r�1 • Crnv LAdq.w 1 SMrih ..0,ar.wrP _ J } Um,ft. ft Y/ RGCAWn • FakAela ..,), ! 111 Wrier, .. il 1 [Jar F.Fran Wrlltm8a C•or•igli®?U 17 mapaaMcrld.s am 1 B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank-2023 Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.orgon Address: *No Address Assigned 11/10/2022 12:35 PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. With so many households facing higher prices on everything from food to housing costs, many low-income families in Spokane County are having trouble putting food on their tables. Additionally, families in counties like Spokane that have a housing shortage are seeing soaring rental prices due to the increased demand leaving many locals struggling to make ends meet. Over the past year, more and more families are relying on assistance from the Salvation Army's food bank to feed their families.The largest increase of these is among seniors,who are on a fixed income.The majority of the clients accessing our community food bank(90%) have a household income under$12,000 annually and qualify as extremely low as defined by HUD income guidelines. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The number of families struggling to afford food rose steeply during the pandemic and remains high today, especially among households with children and households of color. Food is an essential basic need, however, No Kid Hungry reports that one in eight kids in the United States is living with hunger.That's 9 million children living in households that are experiencing food insecurity. Hunger affects all genders, but it disproportionately affects and impacts women with children. Over the past year, 48,075 unduplicated residents received emergency food and resources from the Salvation Army's Family Resource Center and Food Bank. Of these, 15,575 guests were County of Spokane and Spokane Valley residents. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The Salvation Army engages members of the community to participate in making a difference through volunteerism. In addition to volunteer opportunities at the Food Bank, our campus utilizes the talents of hundreds of volunteers for projects such as facilities repair and maintenance, gardening/landscape,tutoring/mentoring, holiday and birthday parties, office administration, program support, special events, fundraising, and our annual holiday Red Kettle campaign. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The Salvation Army collaborates with numerous government, public and non-profit agencies including USDA and works closely with the Department of Social and Health Services (DSHS), 2nd Harvest, NW Harvest, local community food drives and community groups throughout Spokane County to ensure clients are receiving a full continuum of support and services. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 4 141 Neighborly Software Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The Salvation Army operates one of the largest food banks in Spokane County, distributing more than 3 million pounds of food annually.The Salvation Army receives weekly donations from 2nd Harvest, NW Harvest and generous donations from the community. We partner with local grocery stores,foundations and businesses that facilitate food drives, in-kind donations and provide monetary support. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. The Salvation Army leverages its resources through a variety of sources. We maximize volunteer time and talent, allowing us to provide outstanding programs and services while keeping costs low and remaining good stewards of the funding we've been given. We partner with other non-profits to share resources and provide full coverage of services to our clients.The Salvation Army staff participate in a variety of provider networks, partnerships and coalitions to gather and share information relevant to the clientele we serve. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The Salvation Army evaluates and measures its effectiveness in the following ways: A. Every client receiving services at the Salvation Army receives an individual intake upon their initial visit.This intake takes into account the client's history and needs and helps the client access all services available based on his or her input. B. All client information, including basic client demographics, is documented in The Salvation Army's data collection system, Wellsky.Through this system,The Salvation Army is able to track the number of clients served in each program, services received, family size, income status, age, gender and ethnicity. C. Each individual program measures success and effectiveness utilizing a variety of different tools, including satisfaction surveys, pre-tests and post-tests, intake and exit screening and client interviews. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The Salvation Army has one of the largest food banks in the region, distributing almost 1.5 million pounds of food to residents in the County of Spokane and Spokane Valley(excluding Spokane city) annually. In addition to addressing the food needs of our guests,we offer a full array of services designed to meet the needs of the families we work with. We are one of the only agencies also providing shelter services, clothing, transportation vouchers, utility assistance, employment services, family reunification, and access to our computer lab. Our campus hosts Celebrate Recovery addiction recovery classes available to anyone in the community and we provide referrals to other services in the area. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B.S. Project Description: The Salvation Army operates a Food Bank and large warehouse facility on its campus in Spokane where it receives donated food for daily distribution to more than 3,000 clients each month and of these, 1300 are from the County and Spokane Valley.The Food Bank is located within the Family Resource Center at 204 E. Indiana Avenue, Spokane, and is open Monday through Friday with extended hours one day per week to accommodate the client's schedules. Clients are not required to make an appointment. Clients seeking assistance are asked to complete a self-certification application that captures basic demographics, family size, income levels, and sources. Each client then meets with the Intake Specialist to discuss any additional needs they may have.Through this interaction,the staff is better able to assess if other community services that are available are needed for each family. The Food Bank is designed to replicate a grocery store, allowing clients to make selections as they would in their local markets. Each client is partnered with a personal shopper who assists with making healthy and nutritious choices and appropriate quantities based on each family's size. Guests can access the Food Bank once per month and can receive supplemental food boxes, as needed.These food boxes can include canned goods, fresh produce, bread, pasta, dairy products, soups, cereal, snacks, and juices. In addition to our daily feeding program,The Salvation Army provides Christmas food baskets to more than 500 families. Through our Family Resource Center, Food Bank clients can receive additional resources such as utility assistance, referrals to other community services, access to our computer lab, life classes, and employment assistance through our partnership with Career Path Services. We offer employment coaching to assist with interviewing skills and resume writing and clients can participate in a training program through our partnership with Career Path Services that teaches customer service skills, food industry training,janitorial, stocking, and many other valuable tools to help enter the workforce. B.6. Project Management Intake staff and volunteers are trained in protecting our mission and in adult and child safety and basic operating procedures.The daily operations of the Salvation Army's Foodbank and Family Resource Center are overseen by the Community Service Program Manager, Cheryl Thompson. Cheryl has been with The Salvation Army since March 2022. She manages a staff of three and has an annual budget of$8,235,059. Cheryl holds an Associate in Arts degree in Psychology from SFCC and has a long history of working with the homeless and underserved populations, search and rescue, and in multiple leadership roles. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: This program is currently fully operational and does not provide an alternative for emergency food. Funding will be used to support ongoing daily operations.The Salvation Army staff provides referrals to additional supplemental feeding programs to compliment the services we are currently provided but these services do not replace or provide an alternative for emergency food assistance. B.B. Project Outcomes: 1) Provide emergency food assistance to 8,900 Spokane County residents (excluding the City of Spokane) 2) Provide emergency food assistance to 6,675 Spokane Valley residents 3) Provide Christmas food baskets to 50 Spokane County residents 4) Distribute 1.5 million pounds of food during this grant cycle. 5) Offer a full array of additional services and referrals to 15,575 guests accessing our Food Bank.These services include resources and referrals for housing, utility assistance, social services,vouchers to the Salvation Army resale Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 4 Neighborly Software store, access to our onsite computer lab, addiction recovery classes, life skills classes, and housing and employment assistance. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: Funding for this proposal aligns with the long range plans of the Spokane Consolidated Plan by providing activities that improve the lives and living conditions of low and moderate income county residents.As indicated in the Spokane County strategic plan, this program conforms by providing funding for high priority public services with the focus of public service resource on essential basic needs and further described through the local objectives to 1) Provide support to existing homeless shelters; 2) provide funding to support food banks; and 3) provide funding for other high priority public service needs. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25213 Sources Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:09 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) At The Salvation Army, we strive to keep expenses down so that we are able to help the most people with the amount of donations that we receive. We currently have four employees who work in the food bank that are paid. We rely heavily on volunteers to come alongside our staff and support their efforts each day. Our Social services director, two full-time and one part-time employees run the food bank. This allows us to remain open five days a week and stay open during the day when staff is on breaks or lunch. This is the budget area we would like to use CDBG funding for. C.2. Operating Costs: No Operating Costs will be funded with CDBG funds. C.3. Professional Services: No Professional Services will be funded with CDBG funds. C.4. Construction Costs: No Construction Costs will be funded with CDBG funds. C.5. Basis of Allocation: The Salvation Army is requesting $68,000 to cover a portion of the salaries paid based on the percentage of clients served from Spokane County and Spokane Valley(30% ) C.6. Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Individual Donors Grant $190,000.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Unrestricted Foundation Funding Grant $91,179.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Foodbank Government Grant $90,000.00 Pending 10/1/2022 Foodbank Funding Appropriations Grant $90,000.00 Committed 10/1/2022 Unrestricted GIK Government Grant $7,773,880.00 Committed Ongoing Foodbank Agencies Total $8,235,059.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: The sad reality is none of us know what this year is going to bring. We are relying on public donations for the majority of our foodbank funding.There are few grant opportunities that allow for personnel costs and that is what we really need. When times get tough for our clients, food is one thing that they begin to cut back on purchasing.The fact that we are able to provide food that includes meat, dairy, and fresh fruits and veggies allows our clients to be able to stretch the dollars that they have. If we are not able to secure funding for our food bank,we will be faced with tough decisions on where to cut costs.This could lead to less staff, fewer hours that we are able to be opened to the public, and fewer products we are able to give to seniors, children, and families who rely on us. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Completed Budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Completed Budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank-2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 11/10/2022 2:21 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: The Salvation Army is committed to helping the whole person physically, emotionally, and spiritually. Since 1891,The Salvation Army's primary goal has been to serve those most in need without discrimination and with dignity and respect. Meeting this goal is done by providing: * Support for adults through emergency shelter and transitional housing, life skills education, employment assistance, hunger relief, and basic needs assistance. * Support for Children & Families through family reunification services, parent education, emergency foster care receiving, clothing, academic support, back to school supplies and assistance, and youth camp. We actively help those in need regardless of age, race or religion.The Salvation Army is honored to partner with the County of Spokane to provide these services that impact so many in our communities. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:30 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: Information regarding our Foodbank is available on our website (www.makingspokanebetter.org), on community partner websites such as Spokane Cares, on our facebook page and other social media links, and through word of mouth. We work with Feed America who make referrals to our campus. The Salvation Army collaborates with a variety of non-profits throughout the County who also refer clients to our campus for assistance. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) All individuals and families residing in the Salvation Army's shelter and housing program and/or participating in any of the other services are eligible to access our foodbank. The Salvation Army's foodbank is located onsite and is on the bus route making it easier for guests to get to our foodbank. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? No E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ▪ Battered Spouses ▪ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 85.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25213 Name: The Salvation Army's Food Bank- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by nancy.hunnicutt@usw.salvationarmy.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 2:32 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 70.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: The Salvation An List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up ad Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Donations&Gra GIK Salaries $167,522 $28,523 $21,105 29.62% $76,597 $0 Benefits $43,900 $7,463 $5,333 29.15% $31,104 Taxes $18,612 $3,164 $2,412 29.96% $13,036 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $230,034 $39,150 $28,850 29.56% $120,737 $0 Operating Costs: Occupancy $47,644 0.00% $47,644 Miscellaneous/Membership $1,250 0.00% Telephone $700 0.00% Furnishings/Equipment $3,700 0.00% Supplies $3,650 0.00% $3,650 Transportation $4,498 0.00% GIK Assistance to Individuals $7,773,880 0.00% $0 $7,773,880 Specific Assistance to Individuals $121,000 0.00% Subtotal:Operations $7,956,322 $0 $0 0.00% $51,294 $7,773,880 Professional/Services Professional Fees $11,445 0.00% Indirect and Admin Allocation $37,257 0.00% Subtotal:Professional Services $48,702 $0 $0 0.00% $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $8,235,058 $39,150 $28,850 0.83% $172,031 $7,773,880 my's Foodbank :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs Appropriations $41,298 70.38% 70.85% 70.04% N/A $41,298 70.44% 100.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 100.00% 0.00% 100.00% 0.00% $0 98.35% $11,445 100.00% $37,257 100.00% $48,702 100.00% $90,000 97.58% SPOKANE COUNTY MAY' �.._.._ .—._..,Pend preillR^ I 0 WASHINGTON,USA T---- 5 Mnnnl bear Pra4 lei wra is kielkifa' Deer DF dark .� F.wty Mnuneain Mmeni SFak•.a. I J:, 11587 aura 111E4 mtr.l M.M.IIW tanwn Mid P I t I'f&OD mtrl 11557 marl 11 C.]arrt Maueuln 33 0Sn mn_I ].�".�jF orl-" i Gwen B3utt- iottazi flying \,1--.. krae L,r,rar :4vwkr Alrp�.m Lam. shav,iin 1. I -. ii.rtff{ogre, ra[hll ader Port llelinr Nead , L1.0111 I fa:r+iwd .� .�,' thd.rnprn FiehpnrS IF tuunrry Ilulner . is UMrP"� +A,frl�+r LEMURI - -Town and Gooel'y _ Do n'mn rr v', f'.ha '1""r [11I u I de• • Ira..Gh rae, f Ml� etrM -Eau Naafi . ar 4.p1 r�r>e w 8 I ,--.e 1.''"r Spolutnea • w rre,Mll 1 1 ,Irecphes i F r", ] r" %gaka.lr.--,mph.4At Wahl.,. K1* Liberty i.akr 1 al--I..I.Ri. .Fa,,,-mad f_1^fgn ii;FM.4 At...1w CO: A } I ,.�e,dI r,NW..n fr..,r Fwx iFB 'A -'7 y 4.mu Clot. I I / A1.aa. f 1'hr e`raeL r + tr... / Ikd I .` l 4 r - X ' AiQwld �ur< '` •� ' .« hewn ialk, tyi q,;Farr 14"*I F— l - .: wl �' ,kaknl f+lepaFP " wnMaed Mae.£119 eh-a, 6@ak.n. `� .:. I, 1.44r South `1 -, wR71 Y.nlcsl Oka - • a ' Mal I ( w..Ana. - - r4,:Rockford 11.w.RSYyaw.. LP•aal, r ] -1 r�1 • Crnv LAdq.w 1 SMrih ..0,ar.wrP _ J } Um,ft. ft Y/ RGCAWn • FakAela ..,), ! 111 Wrier, .. il 1 [Jar F.Fran Wrlltm8a C•or•igli®?U 17 mapaaMcrld.s am 1 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association - 2023 Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/10/2022 7:35 PM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Shirley A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Ma ike A.5. Main Contact Title: Vice President A.6. Phone: 5099813363 A.7. Main Contact Email smaike@centurytel.net ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Terence A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Greenhall A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Treasurer A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 2146365314 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: tg@greenhalls.net Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 461 Medical Lake, WA 99022-0461 A.14. Physical Address: 207 S Washington AND 211 S LeFevre Medical Lake, WA 99022 A.15. Proposed Activity: Food Bank A.16. Project Location: 207 S Washington A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $12,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 31-50% 250 250 51-80% 250 0 250 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: SR63EJ57RFK5 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 10/08/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 10/16/2022 9:50 AM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. Currently, the Medical Lake Food Bank is managed by a volunteer.The Care and Share Thrift Store, of which 100%of the profits are donated to the Food Bank is managed by a volunteer.This grant request is to provide a stipend to the Directors to cover the personal costs they incur on a monthly basis.these costs include stipends to volunteers who take unsellable donated items from the Care and Share to the Waste to Energy Plant; purchase of food for emergencies experienced by individuals in the service area when that food isn't available in the Food Bank, acknowledging the hard work by volunteers through recognition events, etc.The Directors are spending their own money on these types of expenses and are not reimbursed by the Food Bank Association.This grant would provide a stipend to the Directors to cover their personal expenditures. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The Directors of the Food Bank and Care and Share ensure the continued operation of the entities including the scheduling and recruitment of volunteers, obtaining sufficient inventory to provide food to those in need in the Medical Lake service area, and continued operation of the thrift store that provides funding to the Food Bank to purchase food not provided by 2nd Harvest. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The Medical Lake Food Bank Association is comprised of all volunteers.Volunteers sort and stock the thrift store and act as cashiers. Volunteers work at the Food Bank on a weekly basis, purchasing food, stocking shelves, and packaging food for clients.The Association holds two General Membership meetings each year to solicit input from the volunteers and the public on Association operations. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The Food Bank Association works in collaboration with the School District to provide food for students on the weekends.The Medical Lake Food Bank is the only food bank in the Medical Lake Service area.The Food Bank collaborates with 2nd Harvest to provide food for the individuals in that service area.The Care and Share Thrift store works in collaboration with Medical Lake Outreach to provide necessary clothing or housing supplies for individuals in need. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The ability to provide a stipend to the two Directors will allow them to continue providing the necessary direction the entities require to ensure compliance with local, state and federal regulations. Request for services has increased exponentially with increased inflation. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. The Medical Lake Food Bank Association is a partner with 2nd Harvest in providing food to those in need. The Association works with other civic organizations in Medical Lake and the surrounding area to promote food donations and utilization of the Care and Share Thrift Store. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The Food Bank maintains strict records regarding the number of families and individuals served, the amount of food donated and purchased, and the amount of food provided. Comprehensive- Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The Medical Lake Food Bank Association participates with community members in strategic planning to identify the needs of the community that can be helped by the Care and Share Thrift Store and Food Bank. B.3. Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4. Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Sustainability B.S. Project Description: Provide a $500 per month stipend to the Director of the Medical Lake Food Bank and the Medical Lake Care and Share Thrift Store so that the organization can maintain steady, consistent, long-term direction of these two entities. This stipend would be utilized by the Directors to cover the costs of miscellaneous items they purchase/fund on a regular basis that they should not have to pay out of their own pocket. B.6. Project Management The Medical Lake Food Bank tracks all individuals and families who receive services and follow the requirements of 2nd Harvest in documenting income and family size, etc. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: Any funding provided would be of benefit to the Directors to cover the costs they incur on a monthly basis. B.B. Project Outcomes: Provide a stipend to the Directors to recognize their commitment to the residents of the Medical Lake service area. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: Having two qualified directors of the entities ensures that the Food Bank remains viable for the long-term in Medical Lake. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/5/2022 8:58 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Director, Medical Lake Food Bank-one of 27 volunteers who work at the Food Bank.The Director assigns job responsibilities, arranges coverage when a volunteer is absent, trains new volunteers, and provides any required training to existing volunteers.The Director purchases food, negotiates with vendors to obtain the best possible price, ensures all equipment is in working order, completes weekly, monthly and annual reports as required, and reports to the Board of Directors as to the operations of the Food Bank. The Care and Share Director is responsible for training new volunteers, ensuring competence in operating the cash register and tracking sales, depositing funds received, arranging for pickup and disposition of unsellable goods, responsible for maintaining the building, including heat and utilities, and scheduling of seven volunteers to work three days per week that the thrift store is open and the other days of the week to sort and clean donations and stock the store.The Director is on site six days per week. Responsible to the Board of Directors in reporting donation and sales information. Responsible for sorting and determining the salability of donated goods. Ensuring items for sale are in good condition and clean. Researching appropriate pricing for items, especially items donated of value. The Directors of both buildings are responsible for the maintenance of the buildings, including health and safety regulations, identifying needed repairs, replacements of equipment, etc. and arranging for repairmen or purchase of new equipment and installation. C.2.Operating Costs: The Directors of the Food Bank and Care and Share Thrift Store have always been volunteer positions, however, the Association can no longer maintain that level of commitment with the amount of work the Directors are now being asked to accomplish, including six day a week commitment to accomplish all that is needed at both facilities.The$500 per month stipend will reimburse the Directors for their out of pocket expenditures and pay for expenses they have incurred, such as gas going to purchase food. C.3. Professional Services: No professional services are required. C.4.Construction Costs: N/A C.S. Basis of Allocation: $500 per month stipend per individual Director. $6000 per year per Director. Currently, the Directors can ask for reimbursement for some costs from the Board, however, that then takes away from the ability to purchase food for Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 NNeighborly Software those in need.The Directors have been in their positions for many years and the Board of Directors has identified that we can no longer continue to ask them to utilize their own money for expenses. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Total $0.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: There is no additional source of funding for this project. All funds received from the Care and Share sales and donations are utilized to purchase food for families and individuals. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 10/16/2022 10:08 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: This funding is not a salary but instead is a stipend to offset the costs they incur D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #2 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighbor'y Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association - 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 10/16/2022 1 0:14 AM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: The Medical Lake Food Bank is located next to the city's post office and donation bins are located throughout the City. All civic organizations are aware of the Food Bank and share information with their members. The Care and Share Thrift Store has a facebook page. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) Providing a stipend to the Directors will allow the Food Bank Association to continue to provide services to all eligible individuals and families in the Medical Lake Service area. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? No E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ▪ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ▪ Battered Spouses ▪ Homeless Persons ▪ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ▪ Illiterate Adults ▪ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25214 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association - 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 10/16/2022 1 0:15 AM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Medical Lake Food List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $0 N/A Benefits $0 N/A Taxes $0 N/A Other(Identify)Stipend $12,000 $12,000 100.00% Subtotal:Personnel Costs $12,000 $12,000 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A Utilities $0 N/A Telephone $0 N/A Postage $0 N/A Supplies $0 N/A Mileage $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Operations $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $12,000 $12,000 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Bank Association tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs N/A N/A N/A 0.00% $0 0.00% N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A $0 N/A N/A N/A $0 N/A $0 0.00% - V J / 1 } 1 • C of '• C A �_ 'I „8 , 1 ., VP 1 i f Medical Lake Food Bank's service area encompasses the 99022 Medical Lake zip code and parts of four other zip codes that are not distinct and separate: 99224 unincorporated Spokane County to the north of 1-90 and south of Thorpe Rd, 99008 Edwall (portions in Spokane County only) and 99004 unincorporated Spokane County in the Cheney zip code north of 1-90. 170 South Madison Tuesday-Friday 99204 for hours Contact Spokane,WA 99201 10:00am-12:OOpm/12:30pm-3:00pm 99224,north of 190 and east of Grove Road call for days&times Shirlee Murinko Service Schedule Public Information Serving Clients weekly 455-9670 msg Commodities once a month Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered Monday,Wednesday,Thursday 9:00AM- 1022 Martin Luther King/East Central Food Bar 12:00PM 99202 500 S Stone 2nd&4th Sat. 10:OOAM-2:OOPM 99202:Commodities EAST of Napa St. Contact Spokane,WA 99202 99212,West of Park Road Service Schedule Serving clients 2 time per month plus Public Information Sydnee Penn supplemental(perishable)as needed 868-0856 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation y � � �� Service Area _ Other Services Offered 1008 Greenhouse No Appointment Necessary 99006,Deer Park(Spokane County only) GED&Skill Center Emergency Service 211 N Fir Monday,Wednesday and Friday 1:00pm-5:00pm 99110, Clayton(Spokane County only) Thrif Store Contact Deer Park,WA 99006 Melanie Allen Service Schedule Public Information Serving clients 1 time per month plus supplemental(perishable)as needed 276-6897 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1010 Mead Food Bank 12611 N Wilson Wednesday 99021 Mead,WA 99021 4:00pm-6:45pm 99218 Contact Service Schedule Public Information 466-7068 99208 Bette Monahan Serving Clients once every 30 days 99005 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1011 Medical Lake Food Bank No Appointment Necessary 99004,north of 1-90 Outreach 207 S Washington,99022 Friday, 10:00am- 12:00pm 99008,Edwall(Spokane County only) Friends for Children Contact Service Schedule First Thursday of the month 5:30-6:30pm 99022,south of Thorpe Joyce Callaway Serving clients 1 time per month plus Public Information 99224,south of Thorpe and north of 190 Terri Worl supplemental(perishable)as needed 299-3819 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1012 North County Food Pantry No Appointment Necessary 99003,Chattaroy Partner with New Hope 40015 N Collins Road,Elk WA 99009 Mon 11:00-2:00pm/Wed 9:00-12:0Opm 99009,Elk Resource:467-2900 Contact Service Schedule 2nd&4th Wed 6:00-8:O0pm 99156, Newport(Spokane County Only) Clothing,financial serv., Joe Harvey Serving clients 1 time per month plus 1: i-8Baw 'i oer Service sVOutlet Outlet Referral Guidesti-<eferral Guide simfilutiave3alliftwcember ztfl8 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association - 2023 Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/5/2022 9:08 AM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Shirley A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Ma ike A.5. Main Contact Title: Vice President A.6. Phone: (509) 981-3363 A.7. Main Contact Email smaike@centurytel.net ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Terence A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Greenhall A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Treasurer A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: (214) 636-5314 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: tg@greenhalls.net Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 461 Medical Lake, A.14. Physical Address: 207 S Washington and 211 N LeFevre Medical Lake, WA 99022-0461 A.15. Proposed Activity: Infrastructure A.16. Project Location: 207 S Washington & 211 N LeFevre A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $100,000.00 A.18. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries (FOR PUBLIC FACILITIES REQUESTS) MFI % Estimated Number 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% A.19. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% 100 Census Tract BG A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI#: SR63EJ57RFK5 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 10/08/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/5/2022 9:44 AM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Area Revitalization B2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The Medical Lake Food Bank provides food to the residents of Medical Lake and the food bank's service area.Thes individuals are low income families in need of food. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The Food Bank provides weekly and monthly food assistance on the west plains.The Food Bank has seen an increase in the number of families requesting assistance.The Care and Share Thrift Store donates 100%of all receipts to the Food Bank to allow the Food Bank to purchase food not available through 2nd Harvest. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The Food Bank and Care and Share have over 40 volunteers to have identified the renovation needs to the two buildings.They have solicited input from the clients and customers they serve to identify what they need to be safe and secure when receiving services. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The Medical Lake Food Bank Association is a partner with community organizations to provide basic human needs of those who need such services in our community.The Medical Lake Food Bank and Care and Share collaborate with Medical Lake Outreach and share their space with Outreach so that individuals/families seeking assistance from Outreach can be referred to the Care and Share for clothing, household items, and other basic necessities and vice versa, individuals sharing their needs with Food Bank or Care and Share volunteers are referred to Medical Lake Outreach for energy, rent or travel assistance.The Food Bank is a community and Care and Share are community hubs for individuals and families who know they'll get the assistance they need. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The Food Bank has outgrown its building and services now have to be provided via drive through.The community has stepped up in acknowledging this change in service and are excited to see changes coming that will help the clients and the volunteers to be safer in inclement weather. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. the Medical Lake Food Bank Association has received ARPA and CARES funding that has helped to get architectural drawings and permits competed. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The renovations planned will help both the Food Bank and Care and Share Thrift store better serve the families who by necessity utilize the Food Bank for basic human needs.These renovations will be apparent immediately and will serve the clients from the moment the renovation is complete. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual the Medical Lake Food Bank and Care and Share volunteers ensure that the clients and customers they serve are treated with dignity and respect.They provide more than just food -for example provide basic hygiene products that are purchased from receipts from the Care and Share.The volunteers make sure to acknowledge the families/individuals they serve so as to observe any changes that might necessitate intervention.They make the individual/family feel comfortable when they need assistance and protect at all costs the self-worth of the individual. The Food Bank Association works in collaboration with other agencies, such as Avista and 2nd Harvest, to provide resource fairs and other opportunities for individuals to receive additional services they may need. Resources are provided to individuals or families, such as brochures for mental health services, etc. B3. Project Description: For the Food Bank, the Medical Lake Food Bank Association has had architectural blueprints and permits obtained to build a covered "drive-thru" structure.This means that when a car pulls up to the food bank the individual remains in their car and food bank volunteers remain covered under the structure when they go out to confirm identity, determine client's needs for food or other resources, and then load the client's car with the groceries. For the last 5 years, volunteers have had to brave the elements, including snow and ice to deliver bags and boxes of food to the individual so that the individual client does not have to leave their car and remain safe.This covered structure will protect the volunteers when performing their duties. For the Care and Share: the thrift store is housed in an old church and has an annex shed where furniture is stored/sold. Donations are deposited in a very small vestibule which overflows outside many days of the week.The volunteers do not have space to sort the donations and must do so outside on most days. When they can't go outside to sort, the donations pile up and sorting becomes even more difficult.The renovation will build a new annex that is attached to the building and part of that annex will be the expanded sorting room. Customers and volunteers won't have to go outside to access the annex and the sorting room will be expanded sufficiently to add shelving and countertop space to sort. B4. Project Management All clients of the Medical Lake Food Bank sign an intake form which is maintained in a secure cabinet when not in use on Food Bank days. Only assigned volunteers have access to the intake cards. B5. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: If funding is not received, the Food Bank structure will not be built and the Association will need to request additional assistance from the architects to address any alternatives for the Care and Share sorting room. the Association had asked the architects to provide the least expensive solution to both buildings so there are not many viable alternatives that would be less expensive. B6. Project Outcomes: The renovations requested will allow the volunteers at the Food Bank and the Care and Share to work in an environment that is safe and secure and allows them to fulfill their jobs without potential for harm from falling objects, slips on ice, etc. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/5/2022 9:50 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget.The reasoning(or method)for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) None C.2.Operating Costs: None C.3. Professional Services: Architect fees have already been paid using ARPA funding C.4.Construction Costs: The Architect has estimated that the Food Bank structure will cost approximately$300,000 and the Care and Share renovations$400,000. Permits have been obtained. Contractors are currently be contacted to see if they will be interested in the projects. C.S. Basis of Allocation: Estimates from the Architect. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available City of Medical Lake Grant $80,000.00 funded 09/01/2022 none Total $80,000.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: If additional funding cannot be received, the projects will both need to be amended or cancelled. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised Public Facility and Infrastructure budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/9/2022 6:37 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: The Medical Lake Food Bank Association has identified these renovations to both buildings as significant to ensure the safety and security of the volunteers who provide this invaluable service.The median age of the volunteers is approximately 65 and the Association acknowledges the need to have structures that do not put the volunteers at risk.The Medical Lake Food Bank covers four zip codes, including Edwall 99008, Medical Lake 99022, parts of Cheney's zip code 99004, and parts of Spokane's zip code 99224. Specification isn't available to identify data specific to just the service area covered. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #2 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/9/2022 6:26 PM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? Yes E.2. Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity covered structure for 1 1 $300,000.00 $300,000.00 Food Bank sorting room 1 1 $400,000.00 $400,000.00 expansion for Care and Share $700,000.00 E.3. Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity $0.00 E.4. Is the project site selected? Yes If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration E.5. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way,option to purchase,etc.) The Medical Lake Food Bank Association owns both buildings. E.6. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease(length and terms of agreement) n/a E.7. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who(what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services,contractors, materials, suppliers,etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. The Contractor will be selected when funding has been obtained to proceed.The contractor will be responsible for Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software construction site supervision along with the building Directors.The Vice President of the Association is the Liaison for the project with the architects and contractors and represents the Association's interests. E.8. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process? (include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs, etc.) Building permits have been obtained. E.9. Identify in which manner the activity will benefit Low/Mod income persons: All clients at the Medical Lake Food Bank are considered to be individuals with low/mod income. E.10. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% 41.6 Census Tract 139 BG 2 E.11. Total Population of Area: 5,000 E.12. Percentage of LMI Persons: 40.00 If proposing water or sewer system improvements, please complete the following: E.13. Current and Proposed Rates Current Monthly $0.00 Water Rate Current Monthly $0.00 Sewer Rate Proposed Monthly $0.00 Rates (w/CDBG funds) Proposed Monthly $0.00 rates (w/o CDBG funds) E.14. Is this CDBG funded activity part of a larger project? No E.15. If yes, describe the details of the entire project. (Please note: Davis-Bacon and Related Acts Labor Compliance may be imposed on the entire project): Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Public Facility Supplemental Case Id: 25216 Name: Medical Lake Food Bank Association -2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by smaike@centurytel.net on 11/10/2022 7:43 PM F. Public Facility Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. F.1.Are you applying for the Public Facility program? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software Medical Lake Food Bank Association Medical Lake Food Bank Monthly Budget vs.Actual Report for the period of 01/01/2021 to 12/31/2021 Account Number Account Name Actual YTD Budget Difference Income 4000 Cash Donations $30,870.98 $30,000.00 $870.98 4100 Interest Earned $1,279.49 $800.00 $479.49 4200 Gross Sales $102,264.00 $85,000.00 $17,264.00 4201 Sales Tax Collected $11,029.31 $8,500.00 $2,529.31 Total Income $145,443.78 $124,300.00 $21,143.78 Expense 5100 Ads $40.00 $120.00 $-80.00 5101 Bank Charge $18.00 $0.00 $18.00 5102 Building Expense $11,074.16 $25,000.00 $-13,925.84 5103 Contract Labor $13,565.00 $12,000.00 $1,565.00 5104 Food Purchased $21,697.72 $40,000.00 $-18,302.28 5105 Grants $0.00 $6,000.00 $-6,000.00 5106 Grounds $1,029.60 $3,500.00 $-2,470.40 5107 Insurance $5,739.00 $5,500.00 $239.00 5108 Office Supplies $6,738.80 $2,000.00 $4,738.80 5109 Tax,Business $9,366.02 $7,565.00 $1,801.02 5110 Telephone $3,282.84 $2,400.00 $882.84 5111 Utilities $17,236.21 $19,000.00 $-1,763.79 Total Expense $89,787.35 $123,085.00 $-33,297.65 Total $55,656.43 $1,215.00 $54,441.43 Medical Lake Food Bank Association Medical Lake Food Bank Monthly Budget vs.Actual Report for the period of 01/01/2022 to 10/31/2022 Account Number Account Name Actual YTD Budget Difference Income 4000 Cash Donations $105,544.26 $25,000.00 $80,544.26 4100 Interest Earned $1,178.62 $1,000.00 $178.62 4200 Gross Sales $63,669.04 $83,333.30 $-19,664.26 4201 Sales Tax Collected $8,239.42 $8,333.30 $-93.88 Total Income $178,631.34 $117,666.60 $60,964.74 Expense 5100 Ads $0.00 $40.00 $-40.00 5101 Bank Charge $45.14 $0.00 $45.14 5102 Building Expense $45,971.97 $83,333.30 $-37,361.33 5103 Contract Labor $11,200.00 $10,833.30 $366.70 5104 Food Purchased $32,401.36 $33,333.30 $-931.94 5105 Grants $0.00 $5,000.00 $-5,000.00 5106 Grounds $1,145.96 $1,250.00 $-104.04 5107 Insurance $6,412.00 $5,000.00 $1,412.00 5108 Office Supplies $2,189.59 $2,000.00 $189.59 5109 Tax,Business $5,568.00 $7,805.00 $-2,237.00 5110 Telephone $2,775.93 $2,735.70 $40.23 5111 Utilities $15,966.44 $15,000.00 $966.44 5112 Membership Meeting $293.21 $500.00 $-206.79 Total Expense $123,969.60 $166,830.60 $-42,861.00 Total $54,661.74 $-49,164.00 $103,825.74 - V J / 1 } 1 • C of '• C A �_ 'I „8 , 1 ., VP 1 i f Medical Lake Food Bank's service area encompasses the 99022 Medical Lake zip code and parts of four other zip codes that are not distinct and separate: 99224 unincorporated Spokane County to the north of 1-90 and south of Thorpe Rd, 99008 Edwall (portions in Spokane County only) and 99004 unincorporated Spokane County in the Cheney zip code north of 1-90. 170 South Madison Tuesday-Friday 99204 for hours Contact Spokane,WA 99201 10:00am-12:OOpm/12:30pm-3:00pm 99224,north of 190 and east of Grove Road call for days&times Shirlee Murinko Service Schedule Public Information Serving Clients weekly 455-9670 msg Commodities once a month Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered Monday,Wednesday,Thursday 9:00AM- 1022 Martin Luther King/East Central Food Bar 12:00PM 99202 500 S Stone 2nd&4th Sat. 10:OOAM-2:OOPM 99202:Commodities EAST of Napa St. Contact Spokane,WA 99202 99212,West of Park Road Service Schedule Serving clients 2 time per month plus Public Information Sydnee Penn supplemental(perishable)as needed 868-0856 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation y � � �� Service Area _ Other Services Offered 1008 Greenhouse No Appointment Necessary 99006,Deer Park(Spokane County only) GED&Skill Center Emergency Service 211 N Fir Monday,Wednesday and Friday 1:00pm-5:00pm 99110, Clayton(Spokane County only) Thrif Store Contact Deer Park,WA 99006 Melanie Allen Service Schedule Public Information Serving clients 1 time per month plus supplemental(perishable)as needed 276-6897 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1010 Mead Food Bank 12611 N Wilson Wednesday 99021 Mead,WA 99021 4:00pm-6:45pm 99218 Contact Service Schedule Public Information 466-7068 99208 Bette Monahan Serving Clients once every 30 days 99005 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1011 Medical Lake Food Bank No Appointment Necessary 99004,north of 1-90 Outreach 207 S Washington,99022 Friday, 10:00am- 12:00pm 99008,Edwall(Spokane County only) Friends for Children Contact Service Schedule First Thursday of the month 5:30-6:30pm 99022,south of Thorpe Joyce Callaway Serving clients 1 time per month plus Public Information 99224,south of Thorpe and north of 190 Terri Worl supplemental(perishable)as needed 299-3819 Agency# Agency Name Days/Hours of Operation Service Area Other Services Offered 1012 North County Food Pantry No Appointment Necessary 99003,Chattaroy Partner with New Hope 40015 N Collins Road,Elk WA 99009 Mon 11:00-2:00pm/Wed 9:00-12:0Opm 99009,Elk Resource:467-2900 Contact Service Schedule 2nd&4th Wed 6:00-8:O0pm 99156, Newport(Spokane County Only) Clothing,financial serv., Joe Harvey Serving clients 1 time per month plus 1: i-8Baw 'i oer Service sVOutlet Outlet Referral Guidesti-<eferral Guide simfilutiave3alliftwcember ztfl8 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25218 Name: SNAP Essential Home Repair Program - 2023 Completed by dawn@snapwa.org on 10/21/2022 10:42 AM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. Al. Organization Name: Spokane Neighborhood Action Partners A2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A3. Main Contact First Name: Kelly A4. Main Contact Last Name: Dawn A5. Main Contact Title: Home Repair Program Manager A6. Phone: 50945676272434 A7. Main Contact Email dawn@snapwa.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A8. Alternate Contact First Name: Kristi A9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Sherlock A10. Alternate Contact Title: Assistant Director of Housing Services All. Alternate Contact Phone: 50945676272407 Al2. Alternate Contact Email: sherlock@snapwa.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A13. Mailing Address: 3102 W Whistalks Way Spokane, WA 99224 A14. Physical Address: 3102 W Whistalks Way Spokane, WA 99224 A15. Proposed Activity: Essential Housing Repairs A16. Project Location: Serves Countywide, including Spokane Valley, WA A17. Total CDBG Funds Requested: $150,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $109,500.00 $40,500.00 A19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MFI % Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 100 20 120 31-50% 40 15 55 51-80% 30 5 35 170 40 210 A20. Organization's Federal ID#: A21. Organization's UEI #: CCW3XJKC2AM9 A22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A23. SAM Renewal Date: 05/03/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25218 Name: SNAP Essential Home Repair Program - 2023 Completed by dawn@snapwa.orgon 10/25/2022 11:46 AM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Affordable Housing B.2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The activity provides essential repairs to households that are below 80%AMI, but focus on extremely low-income (30%AMI) and very low-income (50%AM I). Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. We will address: 1) critical repairs that could affect health and safety, 2) unsafe housing conditions that can limit the time clients can stay safely in their homes, 3) and accidents or ill-health creating the need for accessibility modifications. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The program has evolved over many years in response to client feedback and community needs assessments. In addition to the annual review by the Spokane County Housing &Community Development Citizen Advisory Committee,two other citizen advisory groups review our annual applications for home repair funding including the ALTCEW Policy Advisory Council and the City of Spokane's Community, Housing & Human Services Board. SNAP has completed a Community Needs Assessment and a strategic plan to address the development and maintenance of safe and affordable housing for the citizens impacted by the housing crisis in Spokane County. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. One of SNAP's values is that we believe in nurturing client-focused partnerships which build community; therefore, we have a long list of community partners in a broad range of categories.These include our Community Centers, utility, business, government, college/university, and non-profit partners.As a Community Action Agency, SNAP provides a safety net for the most vulnerable in our community. SNAP has a formal Coordination Agreement with Frontier Behavioral Health/Elder Services. We also receive funding from ALTCEW and private donors to perform repairs on County residences. Frequently, we are able to blend this funding with County dollars to leverage funding and address more expensive repairs. SNAP has skilled staff to perform many of the repairs that we make on homes. We also use licensed and bonded subcontractors that have been pre-qualified. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. SNAP's Coordination of Services: 1. SNAP links the Essential Home Repair Program with SNAP's Weatherization Program so the construction-related operational and program management skill set are optimized,the contractor relationships already exist, and the systems necessary for tracking are in place. Standing alone, a small program like this might not be financially feasible. Our all-agency database captures all client services provided to each household, Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 3 INNeighborly Software prevents duplication, and informs our staff of potential opportunities which enhances coordination of our housing and other services. 2. SNAP offers a continuum of housing services from homeless prevention to mortgage default counseling/housing counseling which allows SNAP to provide additional services to clients experiencing housing instability. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. We currently use funding from Aging and Long Term Care of Eastern Washington, Spokane County and private donation to perform essential housing repairs. We coordinate efforts and leverage funding so that we have a solid program that operates year-round with dedicated staff members and effective procedures. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. Our work is extensively documented and measurable. We track numbers of repairs completed, households affected, and client demographics. Avoided costs, such as the cost of displacement when a senior citizen must move away from home due to injuries caused by a household hazard, are more difficult to measure. However, there is no doubt that modifications and repairs that prevent injuries and further damage are extremely cost effective. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual SNAP's Board of Directors and staff recognize the importance of the continuum of services we offer that provide opportunities for low-income community members to reach and maintain their highest level of self-sufficiency. We have more than 30 programs offering incremental services. When a client calls, and an intake worker or technician sees other needs, they refer the client to other services provided by SNAP or our partner agencies. For example, a request for a home repair might lead to an application for energy efficiency improvements that lower heat bills, & then onto mortgage or credit counseling. Our intake offices are located throughout Spokane County to demonstrate our focus on community engagement and to make services easy to access. B.3. Project Description: The purpose of this program is to preserve safe and affordable housing for low-income County residents.This is accomplished by quickly responding to client requests for help with costly repairs. Repairs typically address imminent health or safety hazards that affect the living space such as serious plumbing problems and dangerous/inoperable heating or electrical systems.The program also assists low-income and elderly homeowners who are disabled and in need of ramps or other accessibility modifications in order to remain in their homes. No cosmetic improvements are performed with this funding. To be eligible, the home must be owner-occupied and household income may not exceed 80%of the area median family income level as defined by HUD. Repairs and disability modifications for qualifying households are paid for with grants of up to$3,500. In a case of extreme need, a waiver for a higher grant limit may be requested from the County. Limiting the per-household grant amount ensures that benefits are spread equitably across the eligible population. Work is performed by SNAP or its pre-qualified subcontractors. When work is sub-contracted, SNAP's procurement policy is followed, i.e.,jobs costing over$3000 require solicitation of at least two competitive bids and all subcontractors must be licensed and have evidence of insurance and bonding on file at SNAP. B.4. Project Management As a Community Action Agency established in 1966, SNAP is celebrating fifty-six years of experience in successfully administering public funds! Our team of nine staff members involved in the administration, program support, and repair services for this program have nearly 100 years (collectively) of experience working with the complex Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 3 Neighborly Software performance guidelines-an average of 19 years of experience each. Client requests and qualifying information are taken by SNAP intake staff.This information is electronically forwarded to Essential Home Repair staff for eligibility screening including a review of previous services to the client and address. It is then forwarded to the Technical Services Coordinator, who prioritizes &assigns the work to in-house crews, or sent out to sub-contractors. Upon completion, all clients are asked to sign a work satisfaction survey. At a minimum, inspection is performed on all jobs costing over$750 and 10%of all other jobs. Reporting is also reviewed by the Home Repair Program Manager. B.S. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: If funding is reduced for the project, the result would be a corresponding reduction in the quantity of services provided. We have a long history of collaborating with Spokane County to provide these services and will work together to determine the best course of action related to funding availability. B.6. Project Outcomes: 154 emergency repairs and accessibility modifications will be made in 170 unduplicated low-income households in Spokane County (outside the City of Spokane). We estimate that 280 individuals will occupy those households and will benefit.These repairs support housing stability for every client and create savings in avoided costs such as medical bills, homeowner relocation costs, or repair bills related to water damage or structural failure. SNAP's Essential Home Repair Program helps maintain the existing housing stock by mitigating circumstances that can cause a home to be unsuitable for occupancy. B.7. If requesting funds from A18,describe how funds will be used in Spokane Valley as well as the rest of the county. 56 repairs and accessibility modifications will be made in 40 unduplicated low-income households in Spokane Valley (outside the City of Spokane). We estimate that 60 individuals will occupy those households and will benefit.These repairs support housing stability for every client and create savings in avoided costs such as medical bills, homeowner relocation costs, or repair bills related to water damage or structural failure. SNAP's Essential Home Repair Program helps maintain the existing housing stock by mitigating circumstances that can cause a home to be unsuitable for occupancy. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25218 Name: SNAP Essential Home Repair Program - 2023 Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by dawn@snapwa.org on 10/21/2022 11:04 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget.The reasoning(or method)for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources, should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Title/Position Percentage (%) 1 Director of Housing Services 2.00 1 Fiscal Director 1.00% 1 Home Repair Coordinator 18.00 1 Housing Services Specialist 23.00 1 Home Repair Technician 40.00 1 Accounting Technician 10.00 94.00 C.2.Operating Costs: Office and warehouse space costs, communications, office supplies, insurance, equipment maintenance (including wide area network and database), small tool purchase, transportation, vehicle maintenance and general expenses. C.3. Professional Services: N/A C.4.Construction Costs: Labor, benefits, and construction materials for"in-house" Essential Home Repair crew work. Construction materials and labor on contracted work. C.S. Basis of Allocation: SNAP's Cost Allocation Policy is based on Direct Allocation method described in 2 CFR 200 Appendix IV B.4.This Direct Allocation Method treats all costs as direct costs except general administration and general expenses. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available ALTCEW Grant $51,073.00 Awarded 01/01/2023 Minor Home Repair Services provided in accordance with Older Americans Act Donation Grant $17,000.00 Ongoing 10/01/2022 Discretionary Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software Total $68,073.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: N/A C.8. Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required FD224 CDBG 2023 E.H.R. budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet FD224 CDBG 2023 E.H.R. budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25218 Name: SNAP Essential Home Repair Program - 2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by dawn@snapwa.org on 10/21/2022 11:04 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: Many low-income homeowners do not have the financial resources for basic needs and medications, let alone costly home repairs or accessibility modifications. When they do seek help, some are taken advantage of by disreputable contractors. Small but essential repairs that are neglected can quickly turn into major problems. For example: water leaks cause rotting floors; electrical problems cause fires; steps and uneven floors cause falls and hospitalization leading to events that ultimately force these homeowners into institutions and further decline. During Spokane's winter months, SNAP receives three to five calls each day for assistance with frozen pipes, furnace repairs, and accessibility ramps. Last year we performed approximately 600 emergency repairs with funding from Spokane County, the City of Spokane, and Aging& Long-Term Care of Eastern Washington. Repairs of health and safety dangers and accessibility modifications stabilize, protect and empower low-income families and individuals by ensuring continued home ownership. Hazardous conditions threaten the health and safety of homeowners and often lead to more extensive structural damage of their homes. SNAP is the only agency offering free emergency services by licensed and bonded contractors to the most vulnerable and extremely low-income living in the County of Spokane. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Housing Rehab Supplemental Case Id: 25218 Name: SNAP Essential Home Repair Program - 2023 Completed by dawn@snapwa.orgon 10/21/2022 11:05 AM Address: *No Address Assigned E. Housing Rehab Supplemental Please provide the following information. El. Identify and describe client eligibility criteria (e.g.,income at certain percentage of MFI, household tenure, percentage of housing cost burden, prioritization of need,etc.). To be eligible for this service a client's household income must be below 80%of the Median Family Income for the Spokane area. Each applicant is required to provide income information for all household members over age 18 and sign a statement to ensure that the information is complete and accurate. Each home must be owner-occupied. Ownership information is verified through the Spokane County Assessor's Office. E2. Identify and describe unit selection criteria (e.g., structural condition,geographic area, prioritizing types of rehab,etc.). Clients submit repair requests through SNAP service centers located in high poverty rate areas. Requests, and household information, are then entered into an agency-wide database whereupon they are reviewed by the Housing Specialists. Needs are primarily prioritized through program design. Life and health-threatening needs (i.e. no heat, sewer problems, no water) are given highest priority. Once requests are received and eligibility is verified, repairs are addressed as quickly as possible. Many repairs are completed within 3-7 days. More complex and expensive repairs are also completed as quickly as possible, while meeting all program guidelines, including SNAP's procurement policy. Clients must live within Spokane County, outside of the City of Spokane. E3. Discuss Household limits on assistance and how it is tracked. There is a lifetime spending limit of$3,500.00 per household. Our database system accrues this with each repair and keeps a running total of utilized funds. Each request is reviewed for prior expenditures to ensure the limits have not been exceeded. E4.Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No E5.What percentage? 0.00 E6.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No E7.What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Essential Ho List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (ALTCEW- (Donations/ Request SCSA)YR2023 Golden Amount Rudketl Personnel Costs Salaries $29,195 $16,727 $5,863 77.38% $6,605 Benefits $8,408 $4,818 $1,688 77.38% $1,902 Taxes $3,271 $1,873 $658 77.38% $740 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $40,874 $23,418 $8,209 77.38% $9,247 $0 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $3,663 $2,141 $728 78.32% $794 Tools $225 $47 $160 92.00% $18 Telephone $367 $214 $73 78.20% $80 Printing& Marketing $147 $86 $29 78.23% $32 Supplies $175 $102 $35 78.29% $38 Mileage $8,618 $5,585 $1,976 87.73% $1,057 Other(WAN-MIS) $10,990 $6,424 $2,185 78.33% $2,381 Other(Gen.Admin.) $15,385 $8,994 $3,058 78.34% $3,333 Subtotal:Operations $39,570 $23,593 $8,244 80.46% $7,733 $0 Professional/Services Training&Technical Assistance $3,658 $2,141 $728 78.43% $789 Insurance $5,128 $2,998 $1,019 78.33% $1,111 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $8,786 $5,139 $1,747 78.37% $1,900 $0 Construction Costs Materials/supplies $24,729 $10,000 $5,120 61.14% $9,609 Construction Costs- Labor $25,419 $10,810 $5,000 62.20% $9,609 Salaries-Crew $44,068 $26,100 $8,700 78.97% $9,268 Payroll Taxes& Benefits $17,627 $10,440 $3,480 78.97% $3,707 Subtotal:Construction Costs $111,843 $57,350 $22,300 71.22% $32,193 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $201,073 $109,500 $40,500 74.60% $51,073 $0 Ime Repair :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 22.62% 22.62% 22.62% N/A $0 22.62% 21.68% 8.00% 21.80% 21.77% 21.71% 12.27% 21.67% 21.66% $0 19.54% 21.57% 21.67% N/A $0 21.63% 38.86% 37.80% 21.03% 21.03% $0 28.78% $0 25.40% l ' . ... kane , C U f , �. - . ,e�. .. r l ^iM«+M lakeyxfu,er: • Populated Places r ,--- ' ill -AI d. Parks . HIgh Elevations "f.x „M,.- / I r t; ' , ( i . -.. ......o-. ,r.,.. �...� 1 ,i_ 1 ., 1 - «. —r _ - r e, r .�_ J. MAC' 4 ti.. � Aga a� ler" 0 71.E ..�k.. �._L i r + / , 1 - . ..1 ) .ii _.... . , )-If '-'--',. .._ ( - -1-` Lei , --/ '.)),)›.""--- ) I I/ ---N1, A f- ,,___ ,_ t p'' - " 1 1 ._-----"------------------; -,,, \,.. '44.'7\4\f -• ,f), - '..., .,._.,. ' ' :)111" V M - w u, f r G 1 ) _. �c�--� �� r ,fig A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Completed bymedicallakecommunityoutreach@live.corn on Address: *No Address Assigned 11/4/2022 1 1:45 AM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Kirsti A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Schilling A.5. Main Contact Title: Co-Director A.6. Phone: 5092993819 A.7. Main Contact Email medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Twyla A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Emig A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Co-Director A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5092993819 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 1466 MEDICAL LAKE, WA 99022 A.14. Physical Address: 207 S Washington St MEDICAL LAKE, WA 99022 A.15. Proposed Activity: Public Services A.16. Project Location: Medical Lake, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $42,300.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 280 0 280 31-50% 240 0 240 51-80% 30 0 30 550 0 550 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: f271jb9gtnb6 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 03/26/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Completed by medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com on Address: *No Address Assigned 11/8/2022 11:23 AM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. We assist residents in our local community who are very low to moderate income levels with rental assistance, utility assistance, clothing, transportation needs, glasses and needed prescriptions. Priority is given to the ones with the lowest income and our services are focused on essential basic needs.The proposed outcome includes deprivation voidance through reduced number of utility disconnections and evictions and excessive cumulative past due amounts due to the Pandemic, loss of jobs, illnesses and now Inflation and rising prices on basic needs like food, gas, clothing and shelter. Our numbers in Medical Lake are at for the lowest income levels, in Airway Heights at, in Four Lakes at and in West Plains .These are the areas we focus on. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. We help our residents with rental assistance and with their utilities so they can live in their homes and not end up being homeless and/or have their utilities shut off. We also assist with clothing by referring them to Care and Share and to Lions Club for glasses. We assist in paying for prescriptions and transportation such as bus passes for doctors' appointments and work or interviews. We also refer them to local resources in Spokane when they call us for assistance, and they are out of our area. We do refer them to Catholic Charities, Habitat for Humanity, SNAP, Lions Club, Assurance for free phones, Medicaid and Medicare for health insurance, and Frontier Behavioral Health for counseling. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. We partner with the social workers at HUB in Medical Lake, and the local schools in Medical Lake, citizens of Medical Lake, Kiwanis,Tennis a Thon, Lutheran Church Garage Sale and donations from community members and local Board members. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. We receive local donations from churches who also refer residents to us that are in need. Resources from Spokane County are SNAP, Salvation Army, 2-1-1, Frontier Behavioral Health, HUB in Medical Lake, local schools, Center for Justice, Catholic Charities, Care and Share, Medical Lake Food Bank, Kiwanis, Lions Club, Department of Human Services, YWCA Domestic Violence office, Medical Lake and Airway Heights City Hall. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. We share the Food Bank building who have been gracious to us in giving us space for our office, which helps being accessible in reaching the needs of the very low/low/moderate income level families and individuals. We have been Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 3 INNeighborly Software having the food bank hand out our fliers with their groceries to let this community learn about the services we provide. We partner with the local thrift store Care and Share to provide emergency clothing and household goods. We are partnered with Cheney parks and Recreation in their Resource Fair as well as their Outreach. We have posted with the Cheney Press.The local schools Resource officer notify us of any residents that may be in need, as does SNAP, 2-1-1 and City of Medical Lake and City of Airway Heights. We are in collaboration with Operation Warm. Kiwanis and Tennis a Thon have had fundraisers and given proceeds from those. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. We work well with other agencies in Spokane and surrounding areas such as Care and Share for families, Kiwanis, Lions Club for glasses, Spokane Transit Association and local churches for donations. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. We have been working at Co-Directors since 2020 and each year we have seen an increase in our numbers. We applied for the HHAA Grant but not sure if we were accepted for it.That one is intended for assisting residents with the needs since we didn't see a spot for adding Direct Client services in the last years CDBG Grant. Depending on whether we were approved for the HHAA Grant helps us decide how much to ask in this grant. With the Covid-19 Pandemic and Inflation here now, residents are hurting, and we are getting more calls as people are having a difficult time with prices, rents, utilities all having risen and continue to rise.They are trying to make ends meet and trying to figure out which bills to pay and which ones will have to wait. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The comprehensive strategy is to address the holistic needs of our community, families and individuals which are achieved through our referral services. With the Pandemic which we have all been through and the Inflation we are in at this time, our community has experienced and continues to experience more anxiety, depression, DV, drug abuse, so we network with Behavioral Health agencies, YWCA Domestic Violence agency, faith-based agencies, and SNAP which are some of the agencies we collaborate with for holistic needs of our community. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Affordability B.S. Project Description: We have been the only human service office in the area of Medical Lake, Airway Heights, West Plains and Geiger area to be of assistance for the residents who have been having difficulties keeping up with rent, or utilities, or being able to get their medications.The CDBG Grant provides for the salaries of the two Co-Directors who administer the program. CDBG funds also provide assistance for the daily operation of the Outreach including liability insurance, office supplies, postage and bus passes. As Co-Directors, we have expanded assisting more clients with rent evictions and utility shut offs. With the permission of the Board,we expanded further north of Hwy 2 due to influx of new apartments having been built and still building low-income housing and the rising needs in that area. B.6. Project Management We are 2 females Co-Directors running the office here in Medical Lake. We meet with residents to assess what their needs are. We give them an Intake to fill out and ask for a copy of their Identification of all the adults in the household, Social Security of all in the household, and a copy of late utility bill or eviction notice from the landlords. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 3 NNeighborly Software Then we verify that they are behind in their rent or utility bill. Once it's been verified, we write it into their files that verification has been done. We send a check and voucher to the Landlord or Utility office after we have made a copy of the voucher and check and put that in their file behind their intake. We then add it on our Assistance given form and then add it to our Excel sheet to keep track of where our Grant funds go. Our hours are 9:30am to 1:30pm on Wednesdays and Fridays. Outreach has been in service since 1989. As Directors,we oversee all the administrative procedures, marketing the outreach program, we write the grants, do the fund raising, attend all the Board Meetings, develop communication and support networks with other community groups. We also conduct the intake processes, attend trainings and meetings with Spokane County and HUD and local agencies. We gather statistical data and information needed for reports and accountability to our Board and Spokane County and HUD. Our duties also include providing client assistance, answer the phones and return calls, process mail and emails, maintain our files, document all client stats for monthly reporting and other essential duties as they come along.The Outreach is governed by a Board of Directors, our Treasurer is responsible for overseeing the finances and providing the Board of Directors with financial reports. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: We would have to depend more on local resources, and local churches for charitable donations and would not be able to assist as many residents in their time of need. B.B. Project Outcomes: Since the two of us started working here, our numbers have increased each year. In the last 3 years, 2020,the numbers were at 274 and in 2021, there were 416, and coming up in the next year, we are anticipating an increase as well due to rising costs in food,gas, heating and rent, daily living expenses, and with inflation looming. With Grants, we would be able to assist these residents with rental assistance, so they aren't losing their housing and also with utility payments to keep them warm during the winter months and keep their lights on. We can also assist with transportation costs, prescriptions, and clothing. We continue to work closely with other agencies, landlords, utility companies. local churches, SNAP and Catholic Charities to name a few, to advocate for the resident's needs. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: We have been right in line with our long-range plans; meeting the needs of our communities in assisting rental, utilities,transportation and prescriptions. As those needs have increased, through the Grants we have received, we have been able to exponentially reach out to meet those needs. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com on 11/4/2022 11:45 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) $28,800-This will provide salaries for 2 Directors. We pay for our own taxes/fica out of our wages as well as Social Security and Medicare since we are classified as 1099 contractors. C.2.Operating Costs: $3,500.00 Our rent is in kind and provided by Medical Lake Food Bank. We pay for Post Office box, stamps, mailings, office supplies and our bookkeeper who is doing our taxes, and budget sheets. We are adding in for Direct Client Services for Emergency financial assistance.That will be added in our budget spreadsheet of$10,000. C.3. Professional Services: We work at being in compliance with the tax laws and tax preparation and submission. C.4.Construction Costs: $0.00 N/A C.S. Basis of Allocation: Our basis of allocation is for the Co-Directors salaries allowing for scheduled increases with inflation and COLA.The basis for operating costs and income other that CDBG is done on a spreadsheet tracking of the actual costs and income over the year along with the Boards Treasurer's report. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available ARPA 2021-2022 Grant $50,000.00 active but almost out active but limited to Medical almost out. Lake residents None after that. 2022 CDBG Grant $34,915.00 active till July 2023 unknown salaries,taxes, limited direct client services, operating costs Total $84,915.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: In these times,we have lost some local donations due to inflation, people tightening their belts, so we rely on Grants to keep our doors open. We can then continue to assist clients with their needs whether it be utilities or rent or prescriptions or transportation costs to doctors' appointments or job interviews. We would have to find creative ways to receive funding. Without funding, client assistance would decrease significantly. During the last two years, we have received funds through CDBG, Innovia, local churches, private donations, Lions Club, Kiwanis,Tennis A Thon, and ARPA. But lately those are all drying up. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 CDBG Budget spreadsheet.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 CDBG Budget spreadsheet.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com on 11/4/2022 11:46 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: Our territory has expanded, which was approved by our Board members and our numbers have increased. Our time working has increased with both Directors working 2 days a week and often working extra days for Board meetings, marketing, additional administrative duties and Zoom meetings. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com on 11/4/2022 11:48 AM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: We have networked with SNAP, Cheney Outreach, the Post Office, local churches, local schools, Care and Share Thrift Store, Airway Heights City Hall and Medical Lake City Hall. We post fliers out in the community to let people know we are here to assist. We recently added our information into the Facebooks Community pages. We have posts in the City of Medical Lake newsletters that go out with local bills and on their website. We have ads in the Cheney Press, churches newsletters, the Fig Tree, 2-1-1 and Kiwanis newsletter. We have established relationships with the schools and their resource officers, HUB in Medical Lake, the city of Medical Lake offices and landlords in the community. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service,etc.) We have provided and continue to provide bus passes, and we email Intakes to clients who in turn can email them back with the required forms we need to move forward with their requests of assistance. We have the ability to screen, verify and process the Intakes to make sure they qualify for assistance. We are able to make contact with clients in person, by phone and by email efficiently. We are able to use the AT&T Interpreter and Spokane International for language interpretation. Children are welcome to come with their parents. We do not discriminate against anyone. We are on the ground floor which makes it ADA compliant for people using a wheelchair. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) I1 Abused Children I1Elderly Persons I1Battered Spouses I1Homeless Persons I1Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 NNeighborly Software ▪ Illiterate Adults ▪ Persons living with AIDS ▪ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25220 Name: Medical Lake Community Outreach CDBG 2023 - Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by medicallakecommunityoutreach@live.com on 11/4/2022 1 1:48 AM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Medical Lake Comr List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of ARPA COMMUNIT Costs Request Spokane Total Cost FUNDING Y Project Expenses Amount Valley $50000 DONATIONS Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $28,800 $28,800 1oo.00i Benefits $0 N/A Taxes $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $28,800 $28,800 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A Utilities $0 N/A Telephone $0 N/A Postage $0 N/A Supplies $0 N/A Mileage $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Operations $3,500 $3,500 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Direct Client Services $10,000 $10,000 1oo.00i Subtotal:Professional Services $10,000 $10,000 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $42,300 $42,300 $0 100.00% $50,000 $4,020 nunity Outreach tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. 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El' .--,CAME ON_cal- RD • "iy I C�F c 'nn, 3 t' o' .t 210 + ,., .., o N eor w o eq / a, Re- �v • = N:,'•, > O O O O O O �OO 19 cc... 26 2' k;?6 S 29 m/'' 30 29 20 27 26 30- ✓ } RD z,1/ I '..1 ¢i• �...."O 4r . ."44J220 : - 2 + h= c �Q d3r I§ ,z�O/, —5-. _- QO-21 �� • { ^� I 7 t'P� w 73 904)'•,3( Q 35 3E lz i , ' 3'' voyi!-.RD.-- PSG 33 �, Ts 34 I 230 ,, Tyler,../' =IR • S a� I ; I �J� , 2 2 �b a� s PIN , e.:, - '�} �, ... ;,9 i 4 _. ..a 1 r ;; r : A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 2:32 PM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Cheney Outreach Center A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Diana A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Davis A.5. Main Contact Title: Executive Director A.6. Phone: 5092358900 A.7. Main Contact Email cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Roger A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Hagenbuch A.10. Alternate Contact Title: President, Cheney Outreach Center Board of Directors A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5092355551 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: crosroger@hotmail.com Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 444 Cheney, WA 99004 A.14. Physical Address: 616 3rd St. Cheney, WA 99004 A.15. Proposed Activity: Emergency Services A.16. Project Location: Cheney School District 360 excluding Airway Heights; does not include Spokane Valley, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $33,500.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 875 0 875 31-50% 375 0 375 51-80% 215 0 215 1,465 0 1,465 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: E8MTGGAKK6Y1 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 12/06/2022 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 3:06 PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. Each client must provide proof of income annually and more often if requested, especially if there has been a change in income. We compare their income and household size to the HUD Median Family Income limits chart to ensure that priority is given to the lowest income clients.The majority of our clients are at the 0-30% level of Median Family Income. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. Cheney Outreach Center provides rent and utility assistance to assist clients which meets essential basic needs. We also provide assistance for medical prescriptions, as well as gas vouchers or bus passes for clients to get to work or medical appointments. We write vouchers for food, household, and personal needs, and give out cold weather gear and new baby layettes. We also keep hygiene items and diapers stocked in the office in order to give out these items to clients in need. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. Cheney Outreach cotinues to communicate with the community through various means, as well as partnering with local schools, Eastern Washington University, Welcome to Cheney, Cheney Community Service Council, City of Cheney, Cheney Merchants Association, Kiwanis, Cheney Clothing Exchange, Cheney Food Bank, local businesses, and Cheney churches. In addition, clients are encouraged to fill out a Critique Form while in our office. Our volunteers, all from the Cheney community, are encouraged to offer suggestions. Our board members also are from the Cheney community. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. Cheney Outreach partners with the Cheney Emergency Food Bank, Unite Us, SNAP, Cheney Community Clothing Exchange, Feed Cheney, Cheney Community Service Council, City of Cheney, Medical Lake Outreach, Catholic Charities, and local schools and churches in order reduce program duplicaiton. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. Cheney Outreach builds upon many community assets and resources:The City of Cheney provides in-kind rent and utilities. Davis Communications provides In-kind internet.The Cheney Community Service Council provides funding for all of our copy paper.The community provides many in-kind school supplies for our Children's School Supplies program and all of the funding for our Christmas for Gifts Cheney Kids Program as well as some of our hygiene items. Feed Cheney provides us with some free advertising, and a local small business provides many of our office supplies. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 3 NNeighborly Software Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. We have a partnership with The Salvation Army,which provides a small amount of reimbursement per month for some of the vouchers we write for clients such as for utility assistance or gas. We also partner with SNAP to refer clients who need more utility payment assistance than we can provide (SNAP has given us appointment times that we can give directly to our clients). We have partnered with Catholic Charities in order to assist clients who have been recently housed or are otherwise in need of more assistance than either agency can provide on their own. We also can utilize the donations that Cheney residents make via paying an extra amount on their power bill (Project Outreach) in order to assist clients with utility bill payments. Cheney Outreach also partners with Cheney Food Bank in order to have food available in our office during times the Food Bank is closed. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. Cheney Outreach maintains client files with copious notes on the client's evolving situation, including documenting types of assistance given, dates, and amounts.This enable us to measure how many clients have been assisted in order to avoid eviction and homelessness, or utility disconnection, as well as how many clients were able to obtain needed prescriptions, transportation assistance for work, food, or clothing. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual When we meet with a client, we take the time to listen to their situation and needs, as well as ask questions about other needs they may have. We explain our range of services to our clients. For example, given their self-described situation, if they ask for utility assistance, we may ask them how they are doing with rent and food as well. If there are children in the home, we make sure they have information on our School Supply, Christmas, and Parks and Recreation activity scholarships for children. We look for ways that we can provide additional services, items, or information to assist clients wtih all their needs. We evaluate our rent assistance levels in order to address the needs we see in this community. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Sustainability B.S. Project Description: CDBG will fund salaries for the Executive Director and Administrative Assistant as well as employer taxes.This allows us to maintain office hours for clients, meet CDBG reporting requirements and other administrative tasks, and provide consistency in operation. B.6. Project Management A confidential file is established for each client. It includes a Request for Services form the client fills out, as well as required documentation to receive services. We also document dates and amounts of assistance given, and keep weekly records of client numbers and statistics for record-keeping. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: Cheney Outreach is the only human services agency in Cheney and provides many services to low-income clients. If not fully funded we would not be able to operate. Our private donations are down and although we continue to Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 3 141 Neighborly Software search and apply for other grant opportunities, this funding is not always received. Financial assistance to clients would be greatly reduced without CDBG funding. B.B. Project Outcomes: Cheney Outreach Center client assistance will prevent utility disconnections for approximately over 100 households, rent assistance will reduce the possibilty of eviction for approximately 25 households, and transportation will benefit approximately over 75 households. Although we have proposed more households being assisted in the past, the rising costs in these areas will probably mean we won't be able to assist as many households, unless more grants other than CDBG are secured.Scholarships for Parks and Recreation activities,which attempt to introduce positive role models, discourage substance abuse, and discourage gang-related activity, will benefit approximately over 100 children. Over 150 children will receive backpacks full of all the supplies needed according to their school and grade supply list, and will receive a Christmas gift as well. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: Cheney Outreach Center seeks to continue services primarily to extremely low income people and families. We are hoping to increase the amount of rent assistance that we can offer per household in order to keep people housed. As needs increase and the cost of goods go up, we are also planning to be able to continue to assist with utility bills, and gas vouchers in higher amounts than we have done in the past. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25221 Sources Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 3:09 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) CDBG funding will provide wages for the Executive Director and Administrative Assistant, who each work part time. The Executive Director's duties include assessing client needs, administering financial assistance to clients, providing light counseling, providing clients with information and referral services, supervising staff and volunteers, administering all aspects of Cheney Outreach Center including finances, researching and submitting grant applications, soliciting financial support, picking up and distrubuting cold weather gear and hygiene items, recruiting and training volunteers, devising a budget, providing monthly financial and statistical information to Board Members as well as any other information requested, long-range planning, goal setting, maintaining communication with the community, donors, and other agencies, gathering and compiling statistics and information needed for reports, overseeing the legal and regulatory activities, and marketing the client assistance programs to include tabling events. The Administrative Assistant duties include assessing client needs (intake), providing clients with information and referral services, answering phones, maintaining files, processing mail, documenting client statistics, and other duties as required.The Executive Director and Administrative Assistant work beyond the Center's open hours to accomplish these tasks. In addition, two people need to be in the office in order for us to open to clients, and two personnel enable us to maintain consistency in operations and along with our volunteers,fiscal accountability. CDBG funding will also provide employer taxes,which will free up more of our donations and other grants to go to direct emergency assistance to clients. C.2.Operating Costs: N/A C.3. Professional Services: N/A C.4.Construction Costs: N/A C.S. Basis of Allocation: The basis for allocating personnel costs to CDBG funding is so that we can use the majority of our donations and other grants for direct emergency assistance to clients. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software CDBG Grant $33,500.00 Committed 07/23 Designated Churches Grant $16,000.00 Donation Ongoing None The Salvation Army Grant $1,800.00 Donation Ongoing Designated Private Donations Grant $8,000.00 Donation Ongoing None Winderemere Grant $3,000.00 Donation Ongoing Designated Foundation Operation Roundup Grant $1,500.00 Donation Ongoing Designated WA State Combined Grant $200.00 Donation Ongoing None Fund Drive Amazon Smile Grant $30.00 Donation Ongoing None Catholic Foundation Grant $2,500.00 Donation Ongoing None of Eastern Washington Kalispel Tribe Grant $1,000.00 Donation Ongoing None Amerigroup Grant $1,000.00 Donation Ongoing Designated Project Outreach Grant $6,500.00 Donation Ongoing Designated Cheney Community Grant $100.00 Donation Ongoing Designated Service Council BNSF Railway Grant $3,500.00 Donation Ongoing None Foundation Total $78,630.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: If uncommitted funds are not received, client assistance will drop dramatically. Less households would be assisted and deprivation would increase. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required Budget (CDBG July 2023 to June 2024).xlsx Budget Spreadsheet Budget (CDBG July 2023 to June 2024).xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 3:12 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: The increased costs for rent, food, and fuel to get to work or needed appointments are greatly affecting low-income people in particular.They need the assistance of Cheney Outreach Center more than ever. In addition, children benefit indirectly from the direct emergency assistance received by their parents.They also benefit directly from our 3 children's programs: School Supplies, Parks and Recreation activity scholarships, and Christmas gifts. Cheney Outreach Center provides a local assistance center and reduces the burden on Spokane agencies. We have greatly benefited from CDBG funding in the past and look forward to that funding in the future. Our programs improve quality of life, assist people in staying housed, and are essential services which not only stabilize people and families, but communities as well. Our assistance reduces the stress associated with poverty and aims to reduce homeslessness. We are proposing to increase client assistance without much increase in salaries so we appreicate consideration for full funding by CDBG. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 3:15 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: Cheney Outreach Center consistenly keeps weblinks and google listings up to date. In addition, ads are placed in the local newspaper and information is disseminated to all local schools, City of Cheney utilities, the Spokane County Library in Cheney, Cheney Community Clothing Exchange, Cheney Emergency Food Bank, Feed Cheney, Cheney Community service council, and area businesses. We have recently created a Facebook page as well. We also communicate with Washington 211, The Fig Tree, Welcome to Cheney, and other agencies to ensure the information they have about us is up to date. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) Cheney Outreach Center staff can provide transporation or remote assistance to clients. Parents and/or caregivers can bring children with them into our office. Foreign language interpretation is availble through our volunteers or our iPhone, and our office is handicap accessible. Clients who are unable to read or write are given assistnace in filling out forms. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? No E.5. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children ❑ Elderly Persons ❑ Battered Spouses ❑ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 1:49 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25221 Name: Cheney Outreach Center- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by cheneyoutreachcenter@gmail.com on 11/2/2022 1:49 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up aci Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Donations Grants,all othe Salaries $26,500 $26,500 100.00% Benefits $0 N/A Taxes $7,000 $7,000 100.00% Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $33,500 $33,500 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease In-Kind o.00% Utilities In-Kind o.00% Internet In-Kind Telephone $2,100 0.00% $2,100 Postage $100 0.00% $100 Supplies $400 0.00% $400 Mileage $0 N/A Other(Liability Insurance,ads, post office box fee,tax prep, office expenses) $2,200 0.00% $2,200 Other(client assistance) $40,330 0.00% $27,830 $12,500 Subtotal:Operations $45,130 $0 $0 0.00% $32,630 $12,500 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $78,630 $33,500 $0 42.60% $32,630 $12,500 :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 0.00% N/A 0.00% N/A $0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% N/A 100.00% 100.00% $0 100.00% N/A N/A $0 N/A $0 57.40% 2- _, 5.-s cisy? , ) SCHOOLS �4� ,. t ---,„,_,,..------i;.., "� 1...$ Ct y of Air way Heights �, �.�. • Sunset Elementary �'"r - _ __ r Attendance Area- �,� e p r _ r �� a�, C1ty of aSpokan s% - 5 <` it 0 $ e 9,n F c .r �� ram" £ • 2:i t Go, , _ } •—z�'- � ,�Sraaiset Elementary �,,,, y oe P .- i f EOVn 9 y z J 4, `rl Y`: s. O l �'.i P,p�� ,s, n 43 _ v`( �`e `S, ,; 3 w�, S r�i 0 W d on �� s,we.„ r„>e�r - __,r, e m e -, EI ntary ,,,k soh i l �'/ Attendance Area � Tea,. ,��a , tt 6,' , 96en �t � 9L � � 98Vn 99r1 E�Q`va A / j////� Slse - _ .96 i / y53.a xI )� r R Li .Y�i SSrn < < fi`1 • 3 4 9 t _ F •Westwood Middles S I # x r' - nr V '� • ••Windsor Element 1 ,t` 1 o �` nowion l lement � '� _. � d 1,,,,. . fti S Xe Wern,., o �t eo.eer, ,:jLI 04 fe`' 'xa. i�n YL J s 1r 5 v z 3Kim ...Ifin rlP n. Y""t„g y4 t �. "'' y4A / iaNry R -.. E D J�` x ,. hikes / t '�� t ne• GyO>rX'"l .'_ \ y �SFSP �Xr _- _tF`CF1'S9Tfry..r_. a 1, } 1 A,` Betz Elementary "`"'w a✓', Attendance Area � Dox�� ,P ss, ` r9� ., r," Windsor ; "" ; "°�n Elementary i` 'q�, \ Attendance Area 'y \ CPS eWok Administration r ! p T� re �k •T Three rl f Three Springs High School / i H' f ��.. =neeVore -}a $loop ttM Fame r" City of Chener c = t a Cheney Middle ool• J -- - A c; w smpro / .-----/' 7 \' ,na w, au v •Betz E r�f �o " .,r cram s r _ e, n� xi 4, R` o dk $ "� [,,!:::::::' Salnave Ele entry ,,re or K 1 jt 1 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25223 Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra - 2023 Completed by ben.shedlock@cceasternwa.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 1:37 Address: *No Address Assigned PM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Spokane Housing Ventures A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Ben A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Shedlock A.5. Main Contact Title: Grants Manager A.6. Phone: (509) 358-4264 A.7. Main Contact Email grantwriter@cceasternwa.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Dave A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Roberts A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Senior Developer A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: (509)435-1272 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: dave.roberts@cceasternwa.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 607 S Government Way Spokane, WA 99224 A.14. Physical Address: 607 S Government Way Spokane, WA 99224 A.15. Proposed Activity: Infrastructure A.16. Project Location: Catherine Johnson Court at 6321 E 4th Ave, Spokane Valley, WA 99212 A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $129,000.00 A.18. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries (FOR PUBLIC FACILITIES REQUESTS) MFI % Estimated Number 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% A.19. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LM I% 81.48 Census Tract 530630123 BG 2 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: NNN5UF7X2HY1 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 11/07/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25223 Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra -2023 Completed byben.shedlock@cceasternwa.orgon11/10/20222:55 Address: *No Address Assigned PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Area Revitalization B2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. With the written support of the City of Spokane Valley City Council, Spokane Housing Ventures (SHV) proposes to install a sidewalk where none currently exists along the edge of our affordable housing community, Catherine Johnson Court(CJC). The proposed CJC project prioritizes CDBG funding to the lowest-income residents because of the low-income unit set asides and demographics of the surrounding Census Block Group. CJC sets aside 10 units for households earning less than 30%Area Median Income (AM I); 8 units for households earning less than 50%AMI; and 17 units for households earning less than 60%AMI.Additionally,the Census Tract Block Group where CJC is located comprises 81.48% low- /moderate-income residents. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. Our proposed sidewalk project at CJC focuses public resources on two essential needs: pedestrian access and affordable housing. Both the City of Spokane Valley's (hereafter, "the City") and Spokane County's (hereafter, "the County") master planning documents identify these needs as a priority. SIDEWALKS: On page 5-93 of its Comprehensive Plan, the City identifies pedestrian connectivity as a community and economic development priority, noting that"Many residential streets do not have curbs, gutters, or sidewalks...[making] traveling by transit, walking/biking to stores, or traveling to parks and schools difficult."The Comprehensive Plan incorporates a specific Bicycle and Pedestrian Master Plan (BPMP; 5-93). On pages 107-108 of its Consolidated Plan,the County identifies sidewalks and parks in Spokane Valley as a high-priority need, especially those serving residents who are low-income, have large families or families with children, and persons with physical disabilities—the very subpopulations served by CJC. AFFORDABLE HOUSING: Page 6-109 of the City's Comprehensive Plan identifies "Improve Housing Affordability" as a priority and "Incorporating Density, Improving Walkability" as a best practice; our proposed project does both by attracting residents to an established neighborhood and creating new sidewalk coverage.The County's Consolidated Plan on pages 114-115 identifies "Affordable Housing" as a high-priority need and subpopulations that match those served at CJC and its Block Group, including low-income residents, large families and families with children, public housing residents, and persons with physical disabilities. Further, the Consolidated Plan states that "affordable housing is a high-priority need that may include new affordable rental housing, rental housing for special populations, PRESERVATION OF AFFORDABLE HOUSING, and tenant-based rental assistance" (page 115; emphasis added). Adding a Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 6 Neighborly Software sidewalk at CJC will help preserve CJC's affordable units by making the community a desirable place where voucher holders will choose to live. By funding our project, the County would help maintain CJC and its neighborhood as a community with affordable housing and walkable streets, key basic needs for people with low incomes who cannot rely on cars or easily move. Since its development in 1996, CJC has served the community well, maintaining consistently high occupancy.The effect of our proposed infrastructure work shall be to help preserve the ability of the complex to house low- /moderate-income and special needs households well into the future with a safe facility. Moreover,the sidewalk improvements shall benefit the very high concentration of low-/moderate-income residents of the entire Block Group with enhanced pedestrian safety and stormwater/snowmelt runoff management. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. The City and County master planning documents that establish the basis for our proposed project both incorporated extensive public planning processes required for distribution of federal funds.The County outlines its public participation process on page 26 of the Consolidated Plan, including staff outreach to community organizations, online surveys, a stakeholders meeting, public hearings, and announcements in local newspapers.The City's Comprehensive plan, including the BPMP, included participation from hundreds of citizens through multiple workshops, public City Council and Planning Commission meetings, review of citizen-generated amendment requests, and ongoing participation after initial adoption. The City engaged further governance organizations in its Plan development. Particularly with regard to the Safe Routes to Schools program, the City also collaborated with the Spokane Regional Health District, West/Central/East Valley School Districts, Washington State University, and the Bicycle Alliance of Washington to inventory its sidewalks. This sidewalk improvement is included in the Recommended Pedestrian Network(proposed sidewalks) identified on Map 11.4 of the pertinent Comprehensive Plan chapter. Finally, the City Council discussed support for this project at its 10/25/22 and 11/8/22 public meetings. A resolution supporting this application and approving the attached letter of support was passed. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. SHV developed CJC in 1996 to serve the low-/moderate-income population in the West Valley prior to the City's incorporation and the adoption of the current BPM P. Collaboration has been a hallmark of SHV's work in the community from before we broke ground through the present. The CJC property demonstrates public—private partnership. As a Low Income Housing Tax Credit project, CJC was financed in part with equity contributed by private investors facilitated by state government. Since City incorporation, SHV has collaborated with the City to identify property improvements (such as the proposed sidewalk), incorporating these priorities into the Comprehensive Plan. In 2022, SHV merged with Catholic Housing Services of Eastern Washington (CHSEW)with the goal to provide enhanced services onsite, bringing further benefit to residents of CJC. Our collaboration with the City continues through this application, for which the City provided a letter of support.The City's interest in this project lies in the large and low-income population served:the County's investment of these public sector CDBG funds will benefit 770 low-/moderate-income residents of the Block Group. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. ASSETS Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 6 141 Neighborly Software CJC provides 36 high-quality affordable housing units to the community, including a mix of units suitable for single households and families. It is an established community upon which further community enhancements (like our proposed sidewalk) can be added in a cost-effective manner, as compared to developing new communities. CJC brings dynamic community life to the neighborhood because it is now and has historically been fully occupied.The proposed infrastructure work will build on this existing asset to serve the community's population of low-income families, seniors, and people with disabilities. RESOURCES AND PLANS Both the City and County's master planning documents support and are consistent with our proposed CJC project.The City's Comprehensive Plan identifies sidewalks and affordable housing as priorities on pages 5-93 and 6-109 respectively, and the County's Plan prioritizes sidewalks in Spokane Valley and affordable housing County-wide on pages 107 and 114-115 respectively. The City's Plan names our project specifically: "While quiet residential streets may not require sidewalks for a safe pedestrian environment(with the exception of key routes to schools), some arterials lack sidewalk coverage, SUCH AS Mission Avenue,4th AVENUE, and Adams Road" (page 5-79; emphasis added). Because of this high priority and the allowability of funds for sidewalks, this CDBG round is an ideal source of funds for project. MARKET FORCES Headlines and real estate data clearly establish the extensive national and local spike in the cost of housing as a result of the pandemic. More recently, the Federal Reserve's historically steep increases in interest rates compound the high cost of housing with expensive loans.The University of Washington identified Spokane County as one of the six tightest rental market in the state in its spring analysis of the real estate market. These market forces combine to make this moment the best time to invest in facility upgrades in the past four decades. New housing is incredibly expensive to build and will sell more slowly. Renters, especially those with low/moderate incomes, are not in a strong position to move. It is critical that the County take this historic opportunity to invest in the affordable housing we do have to improve conditions for those most hurt by today's economy. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. The principal partnership that will leverage CDBG funds is the relationship between SHV and Catholic Charities Eastern Washington (CCEW). In January 2022, SHV and CCEW merged to add SHV's high-quality property portfolio to CCEW's with the goal of bringing services to SHV buildings over time. While the sidewalk will improve the quality of the physical environment for our residents, CCEW's services will enhance residents' ability to set and meet goals, access resources, and remove other barriers that may allow them to eventually access market-rate apartments, opening an affordable unit for a new household. Additionally, SHV seeks to leverage these CDBG funds to attract non-County public funds to CJC. We have identified more than $1.5M of needed repairs and upgrades needed at CJC for which we are seeking funders. Removing the sidewalk from that list will expand the range of funding sources we can access, and showing local funding at the property will help count toward local match for additional funds.The goal of this upgrade package would be to preserve CJC as an affordable and desirable home for family households over the next 40 years. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The proposed project will create several tangible and immediate results that will benefit the community, including the following items: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 6 141 Neighborly Software • Up to 500 feet of City right of way will be improved with the extension of the sidewalk that currently exists, running west from Thierman St on the north side of E 4th St.The extension will include one or more stormwater collection installations that shall drain to the existing sewer main under the street.The sidewalk will make pedestrians and drivers safer by moving foot traffic off roads, especially for children walking to school bus stops and people with disabilities traveling to shopping destinations and public transit. Residents of both CJC and the Block Group will benefit. •The City will make progress on its Comprehensive Plan goal of adding sidewalks, and both the City and County will advance their affordable housing goals. •The engineered right of way will include drainage and swales to improve the management of stormwater and snowmelt runoff, improving safety for pedestrians and motorists. • Current curb space that drivers use for unofficial parking will be eliminated, improving safety for pedestrians. Motorists will be better able to take advantage of nearby on-street parking because they will have a sidewalk to walk on from their car to their apartments. • We expect these results to last for 50 years. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The project will meet the City's Comprehensive Plan criterion that development will maintain the character of neighborhoods. Situated among detached, single-family dwellings and trailer parks, CJC is well integrated into the fabric of the neighborhood. It matches the area's other housing and adds to the diverse family types, ages, and socioeconomic mix. For more than a decade, CJC has hosted an annual Citizens Night Out Against Crime gathering for the entire neighborhood, drawing police and fire officials as well as political leaders to interact with area residents. SHV strives to ensure that CJC"gives back"to the community where it is capable.The project advances the pedestrian goals of the City's Comprehensive Plan. B3. Project Description: The specific activity CDBG funds will support is SHV's proposed project to add sidewalk along a City right of way on E. 4th Avenue west of Thierman St., which does not currently have one, including curb and gutter improvements that promote stormwater management at CJC. CJC is located in the City of Spokane Valley, Census Tract 530630123.00 Block Group 2.The project specifically addresses the City's Comprehensive Plan goal of pedestrian safety, particularly for children and people who are elderly and/or living with disabilities, a basic need in this neighborhood. School buses pick up and drop off children near CJC on E. 4th Ave. west of Thierman St. CJC has a significant population of school- aged children (the complex has a set-aside for large families among its 3-bedroom apartments). The project also benefits non-CJC residents within the Block Group. Many residents walk their dogs along E 4th Ave. A sidewalk extends along the north side of E 4th Avenue west of Thierman St. but ends abruptly at CJC.There is no sidewalk on the south side of E 4th Avenue west of Thierman St., so this project will connect neighborhood walking paths. Finally, stormwater and snowmelt management is an essential basic need and will benefit the low-/moderate-income residents of the Block Group. Runoff on E. 4th Avenue is unmanaged in the area to the west of where the sidewalk ends on the north side of 4th Avenue. As a result, CJC is left to handle the water that enters its property, including mitigating erosion that has occurred at unpaved areas. Other property owners (and their residential tenants) must Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 4 of 6 NNeighborly Software rely on crude drainage flow and the natural percolation of their soil type. By managing runoff,the proposed project will improve local building management and improve the visual aesthetic of the community by eliminating standing water and adding swales. OUR BUILDING, CATHERINE JOHNSON COURT(CJC) CJC was developed in 1996 and includes 36 apartments: 18 2-bedroom and 18 3-bedroom units.The complex provides affordable housing in southwestern Spokane Valley to families with incomes ranging from 30%to 60% of the area median income.There are also set asides for large families and people living with disabilities.The big picture goal of our proposed project is to preserve and improve CJC for the long-term use of low-/moderate-income families in the community, a need that is especially acute in today's housing crisis.The proposed improvements will serve the community for the projected 50 years of the life of the improvements, including site/public right-of-way infrastructure with a safe sidewalk with curb and gutter to effectively manage stormwater/snowmelt runoff. Because this is not a services grant, beneficiaries will not be counted. However, we have provided detail in sections A, B and E noting that 36 large-family households at CJC will be served and 770 low-/moderate-income members of the Block Group (just over 81%of the total Block Group population)will be served by the sidewalk. B4. Project Management Below is our management plan as it relates to our broader Agency functions and grants management processes. For a description of contractor procurement and construction management, please see Section E.7. Spokane Housing Ventures has 30 years' experience successfully managing infrastructure projects across Washington State and particularly in Spokane County. We specialize in the development of affordable housing, and we are deeply familiar with public funding mechanisms, compliance requirements, and other public processes that accompany significant public investments like this CDBG grant. We have developed and continue to successfully manage 60 projects totaling more than 2,500 units in 16 counties across Washington State, experience that helps minimize risk for the County and maximize benefits for low- /moderate-income residents in the Block Group served by this project. SHV completed a similar CDBG project covering one and a half blocks on the west side of Pittsburg St. in the northwest portion of the City of Spokane. In that project, the sidewalk, curb, and gutter border an unpaved street and required a geotechnical study that called for swales, retaining walls and fencing. Our proposed project at CJC will be shorter in length and less complex. SHV's 12-member Board of Directors will have final responsibility for this CDBG grant.The Board will oversee Vice President of Development &Asset Management Leroy Eadie, who has executive responsibility for the grant and will supervise Senior Developer Dave Roberts, who will have primary responsibility for the day-to-day execution of CDBG grant requirements. Mr. Roberts has more than 17 years' experience developing and overseeing construction of infrastructure projects, and he will be supported in all grant activities by CCEW's Central Administrative teams, including the following: • Our Housing Finance Team ensures that all CDBG financial requirements are satisfied and completes invoicing and financial reporting requirements; • Our Housing Compliance Team ensures that all federal, state, County, and City regulations are followed and properly reported on; • Our IT Team ensures all technology and security systems remain operational; • Our Maintenance Team ensures all mechanical systems and other infrastructure function; • Our Safety Team provides regular patrols for client safety; and Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 5 of 6 NNeighborly Software • Our Grants Team provides support with grant compliance and outcomes tracking. This Central Administrative support serves the community by creating a safe, functional environment and ensuring grant resources are used for their appropriate purpose.The Senior Developer meets and communicates with these teams on a regular and as-needed basis. This project does not provide services so will not require assistance and intake forms; as a result,there are no plans to track these for privacy, compliance, or record keeping. All CDBG related documentation will be maintained by SHV's Housing Finance and Housing Compliance Teams consistent with federal, state, County, and City regulations, as well as in accordance with all grant terms. B5. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: We have not identified alternative funding for this proposed project, so without CDBG funds we will not be able to implement this project. Sidewalks are notoriously difficult projects to fund with public dollars, and without an accompanying expansion of units or enhancements to services, we are not able to bundle this project into larger proposals for other sources of state or federal funding. By contrast, the targeted nature of the CDBG funding priorities and the inclusion of this project within the City master plan documents make CDBG funds an ideal source of funding for this project. B6. Project Outcomes: The broadest outcome of the project is that the City will make progress on its Comprehensive Plan goal of adding sidewalks, and both the City and County will advance their affordable housing goals, resulting in the following additional desirable outcomes: •The sidewalk will make pedestrians and drivers safer by moving foot traffic off roads, especially for children walking to school bus stops and people with disabilities traveling to shopping destinations and public transit. Residents of both DC and the Block Group will benefit. •The engineered right of way will include drainage and swales to improve the management of stormwater and snowmelt runoff, improving quality of life and safety for pedestrians and motorists. • Current curb space that drivers use for unofficial parking will be eliminated, improving safety for pedestrians. Motorists will be better able to take advantage of nearby on-street parking because they will have a sidewalk to walk on from their car to their apartments. • We expect these results to last for 50 years. Because this is not a services grant, we will not be able to determine the total unduplicated people and what they will receive. Instead,we have noted in Sections A, B and E that 36 large-family households at DC will be served, as well as 770 low-/moderate-income residents in the Block Group (a little more than 81%of the Block Group population). Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 6 of 6 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25223 Sources Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra -2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ben.shedlock@cceasternwa.org on 11/10/2022 3:00 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget.The reasoning(or method)for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Spokane Housing Ventures (SHV) is not requesting any CDBG funding for personnel costs. Our staff will be fully engaged in this project. In particular, Senior Developer Dave Roberts will provide day-to-day management of this project, and Vice President of Development and Asset Management Leroy Eadie will provide executive oversight. SHV considers these functions a regular part of doing business and budgets for them accordingly, including through the use of developer fees. C.2.Operating Costs: SHV is not requesting any CDBG funding for operating costs. C.3. Professional Services: SHV is requesting$19,000 in professional services costs for engineering services, accounting for 14.7%of the total CDBG budget and under the maximum allowable amount of 15% per the RFP.The engineering costs include the following line items: • $1,500—Cost to Produce Estimate of Construction Costs • $6,000—Topographic Survey • $11,500—Civil Construction Documents C.4.Construction Costs: SHV is requesting$110,000 in construction costs, accounting for 85.3%of the total CDBG budget.The construction costs include the following line items: • $91,000—Construction Costs o $77,220—Estimated Construction Costs o $6,950—9%Spokane County Sales Tax o $6,830— Permitting and Inspection fees • $9,000—Construction Cost Contingency • $10,000— Developer fee of 10% (based on total cost of construction and construction contingency) C.S. Basis of Allocation: SHV is allocating 100%of CDBG funds across project costs.The rationale for this allocation is that there are no other funding sources available for this project; sidewalk construction is notoriously hard to fund, and CDBG funds are an ideal funding source for this project because they are designed for hard-to-fund infrastructure costs like sidewalks. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software Additionally, the County has set aside sufficient CDBG funds for projects in the City, and the City Council unanimously ranked the CJC project as its top priority in its 11/8 City Council meeting. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Total $0.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Not applicable. No other sources of funding beyond CDBG funds have been identified for this project, uncommitted or otherwise. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required SHV CJ Court_2023 Revised Public Facility and Infrastructure budget_Final.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25223 Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra -2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ben.shedlock@cceasternwa.org on 11/10/2022 3:05 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: In January 2022, Spokane Housing Ventures (SHV) completed a merger with Catholic Housing Services of Eastern Washington (CHSEW)to form Catholic Housing Ventures (CHV). CHV combines the broad development experience and portfolio of SHV with the portfolio and services provision experience of CHSEW. SHV has developed (both new- construction and acq/rehab) and managed affordable housing for 30 years, completing 19 projects and with over 1,200 units under management statewide. CHSEW has developed 40 projects with over 1,400 units under management in Eastern Washington. Under the structure of the merger, SHV remains the legal entity that is submitting this proposal to the County of Spokane, but the project will be completed by the new CHV organization. We are excited to present the County with this proposal, which leverages the expertise of this newly joined organization for the benefit of low-/moderate- income residents. In particular, SHV's strong existing relationship with the City of Spokane Valley and their Housing and Homeless Coordinator, Eric Robison, have helped us bring this proposal forward. In the attachments, please find a copy of a letter of support from the City of Spokane Valley, supported unanimously by their City Council during their public meeting on November 8, 2022. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25223 Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra -2023 Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ben.shedlock@cceasternwa.org on 11/10/2022 3:19 PM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? Yes E.2.Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity Construction Costs 1 1 $91,000.00 $91,000.00 Construction 1 1 $9,000.00 $9,000.00 Contingency Developer fee (10% 1 1 $10,000.00 $10,000.00 of sum of Construction Costs & Construction Contingency) $110,000.00 E.3.Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity Engineering 1 1 $19,000.00 $19,000.00 $19,000.00 E.4. Is the project site selected? Yes If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration Not applicable. E.5. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way,option to purchase,etc.) Yes. SHV owns the DC property in a fee simple status. Our proposed project will be completed in the right of way of the City of Spokane Valley, which has provided a letter of support for this project indicating that this is their top priority for this round of CDBG funding. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 4 141 Neighborly Software E.6. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease(length and terms of agreement) Not applicable. E.7. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who(what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services,contractors, materials, suppliers,etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. Below is our management plan as it relates to contractor procurement and construction management processes. For a description of our broader Agency management plan and grants management processes, please see Section B.4. Spokane Housing Ventures has 30 years' experience successfully managing infrastructure projects across Washington State and particularly in Spokane County. We specialize in the development of affordable housing, and we are deeply familiar with the relevant federal, state, County, and City regulations that will apply to this HUD-funded project. We have worked with most major engineering and construction firms active in the City and County, resulting in positive working relationships with the principals of these firms to effectively steward funds and projects. SHV's 12-member Board of Directors will have final responsibility for this project.The Board will oversee Vice President of Development &Asset Management Leroy Eadie, who has executive responsibility for this project and will supervise Senior Developer Dave Roberts, who will have primary responsibility for the day-to-day completion of this work. Mr. Roberts will have the support of SHV's dedicated Housing Finance and Housing Compliance Teams,who will provide consultation and support as needed to ensure compliance and allowable use and reporting of funds. Mr. Roberts will represent the owner's interests and serve as SHV's primary contact with the City, County, and engineering and construction firms. Mr. Roberts has more than 17 years' experience developing and overseeing construction of infrastructure projects. 1. INSPECTIONS Mr. Roberts will conduct all inspections of the construction site and work products. Our engineer who drew up the estimate and will develop the plans, Matt Gibb of DCI Engineers,will also provide inspections in conjunction with the construction contractor. 2. CONSTRUCTION SITE SUPERVISION The construction site will be supervised by the construction manager of the firm selected through appropriate public procurement processes. SHV will require the construction firm to name in the contract a specific single point of contact for SHV who will be primarily responsible for day-to-day supervision of the construction site. Mr. Roberts and Mr. Gibb will be in regular contact with the point of contact and hold frequent contractor meetings at the site. 3. PROCUREMENT OF PROFESSIONAL SERVICES, CONTRACTORS, MATERIALS, SUPPLIERS, ETC. Mr. Roberts will conduct the procurement process to select an appropriately qualified and experienced contractor. Procurement will be conducted according to SHV's written and board-approved procurement policy, a copy of which is available upon request, and in compliance with all federal, state, County and municipal laws. 4. COMPLIANCE ACTIVITY REQUIREMENTS Mr. Roberts will complete compliance activity requirements in coordination with the appropriately procured construction manager. Mr. Roberts will ensure that SHV complies with all relevant regulations in its procurement, development, and management activities.The construction manager will ensure that the construction firm complies with all relevant regulations and permitting requirements. Mr. Roberts will work with the construction manager to Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 4 Neighborly Software identify all compliance requirements and verify that they are met. 5. REPRESENT THE OWNER'S INTERESTS. Mr. Roberts will represent the owner's interests as the Senior Developer for SHV. E.B. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process?(include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs,etc.) Based on conversations with the Engineering staff at the City, our proposed project will require a Right of Way permit and an Engineered Grading Permit, including grading, drainage, and erosion and sediment control plans, as well as a drainage report prepared by a Washington State Licensed Engineer. Such permits are standard for work in the City, and firms that routinely complete work in the City will be familiar with these basic requirements. We are also working with the City to determine the need to hire a geotechnical engineering firm for materials testing. This is a recommendation of the City Engineering staff, but DCI Engineers, the firm completing our estimate and plans, indicates that City soil is consistent and this requirement will not be needed. Once we have completed federal, state, and local procurement requirements to hire a construction firm, we will collaborate with the firm and the City to make a final determination for this requirement consistent with City permitting requirements.The City's Code Enforcement staff has also indicated that the sidewalk should be designed to meet accessible design standards and not impede an existing accessible route, but based on aerial site imagery the staff does not think these considerations will pose any design challenges for the project. SHV has not formally begun any permitting processes because we must wait to procure a construction firm to begin permitting; however, as described in the previous paragraph we have informally engaged the City to determine the requirements and received consultation from DCI Engineers to develop an estimate and plans.The City has a strong understanding of our project because it is in their Comprehensive and Pedestrian and Bicycle Master Plan and a high priority for the City. E.9. Identify in which manner the activity will benefit Low/Mod income persons: DC set asides include 10 units for households earning 30%AMI; 8 at 50%AMI; and 17 at 60%AMI. Additionally, the Census Tract Block Group where CJC is located comprises 81.48% low-/moderate-income residents. E.10.Area-Wide Benefit(FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% 81.48 Census Tract 530630123 BG 2 E.11.Total Population of Area: 945 E.12. Percentage of LMI Persons: 81.48 If proposing water or sewer system improvements, please complete the following: E.13. Current and Proposed Rates Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 4 141 Neighborly Software Current Monthly $0.00 Water Rate Current Monthly $0.00 Sewer Rate Proposed Monthly $0.00 Rates (w/CDBG funds) Proposed Monthly $0.00 rates (w/o CDBG funds) E.14. Is this CDBG funded activity part of a larger project? No E.15. If yes,describe the details of the entire project. (Please note: Davis-Bacon and Related Acts Labor Compliance may be imposed on the entire project): Not applicable. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 4 of 4 Neighbor'y Software F. Public Facility Supplemental Case Id: 25223 Name: CDBG 2023 Public Fac/Infra -2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ben.shedlock@cceasternwa.org on 11/10/2022 11:12 AM F. Public Facility Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. F.1.Are you applying for the Public Facility program? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 CONTENTS Page Independent Auditors'Report 3 Financial Statements: Consolidated Statements of Financial Position 5 Consolidated Statements of Activities 6 Consolidated Statements of Changes in Net Assets 7 Consolidated Statement of Functional Expenses-2021 8 Consolidated Statement of Functional Expenses-2020 9 Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows 10 Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements 11 Supplemental Information: Schedule of Expenditures of Federal Awards 45 Notes to Schedule of Expenditures of Federal Awards 47 Independent Auditors'Report on Internal Control over Financial Reporting and on Compliance and Other Matters Based on an Audit of Financial Statements Performed in Accordance with Government Auditing Standards 48 Independent Auditors'Report on Compliance for Each Major Program and on Internal Control over Compliance Required by the Uniform Guidance 50 Schedule of Findings and Questioned Costs 52 Supplemental Schedules: Consolidating Statement of Financial Position December 31,2021 53 Consolidating Statement of Financial Position December 31,2020 54 Consolidating Statement of Activities December 31,2021 55 Consolidating Statement of Activities December 31,2020 56 NAHA Consolidating Statement of Financial Position December 31,2021 57 NAHA Consolidating Statement of Financial Position December 31,2020 58 NAHA Consolidating Statement of Activities December 31,2021 59 NAHA Consolidating Statement of Activities December 31,2020 60 111 CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS AND BUSINESS ADVISORS INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT To the Board of Directors Spokane Housing Ventures Spokane,Washington Report on the Audit of the Financial Statements Opinion We have audited the accompanying consolidated financial statements of Spokane Housing Ventures (a Washington nonprofit organization) which comprise the consolidated statement of financial position as of December 31, 2021 and 2020, and the related consolidated statements of activities, changes in net assets, functional expenses, and cash flows for the years then ended, and the related notes to the consolidated financial statements. In our opinion, the financial statements present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of Spokane Housing Ventures as of December 31, 2021 and 2020, and the changes in its net assets and its cash flows for the year then ended in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. Basis for Opinion We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the United States. Our responsibilities under those standards are further described in the Auditor's Responsibilities for the Audit of the Financial Statements section of our report. We are required to be independent of Spokane Housing Ventures and to meet our other ethical responsibilities, in accordance with the relevant ethical requirements relating to our audit. We believe that the audit evidence we have obtained is sufficient and appropriate to provide a basis for our audit opinions. Responsibilities of Management for the Financial Statements Management is responsible for the preparation and fair presentation of the financial statements in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America, and for the design, implementation, and maintenance of internal control relevant to the preparation and fair presentation of financial statements that are free from material misstatement, whether due to fraud or error. In preparing the financial statements, management is required to evaluate whether there are conditions or events, considered in the aggregate, that raise substantial doubt about Spokane Housing Ventures' ability to continue as a going concern within one year after the date that the financial statements are available to be issued. Auditor's Responsibilities for the Audit of the Financial Statements Our objectives are to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements as a whole are free from material misstatement, whether due to fraud or error, and to issue an auditor's report that includes our opinion. Reasonable assurance is a high level of assurance but is not absolute assurance and therefore is not a guarantee that an audit conducted in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards and Government Auditing Standards will always detect a material misstatement when it exists. The risk of not detecting a material misstatement resulting from fraud is higher than for one resulting from error, as fraud may involve collusion, forgery, intentional omissions, misrepresentations, or the override of internal control. Misstatements are considered material if there is a substantial likelihood that, individually or in the aggregate, they would influence the judgment made by a reasonable user based on the financial statements. In performing an audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards and Government Auditing Standards, we: • Exercise professional judgment and maintain professional skepticism throughout the audit. SALT LAKE CITY,UT I 155 NORTH 400 WEST STE 400.SLC,UT 84103 I PHN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.328,2015 www.WSRP.com OGDEN,UT 14605 SOUTH HARRISON BLVD STE 201,OGDEN.UT 84403 I PI-IN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.689.2303 infoCAwsrp.com • Identify and assess the risks of material misstatement of the financial statements, whether due to fraud or error, and design and perform audit procedures responsive to those risks. Such procedures include examining, on a test basis, evidence regarding the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. • Obtain an understanding of internal control relevant to the audit in order to design audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control. Accordingly, no such opinion is expressed. • Evaluate the appropriateness of accounting policies used and the reasonableness of significant accounting estimates made by management, as well as evaluate the overall presentation of the financial statements. • Conclude whether, in our judgment, there are conditions or events, considered in the aggregate, that raise substantial doubt about Spokane Housing Ventures' ability to continue as a going concern for a reasonable period of time. We are required to communicate with those charged with governance regarding, among other matters,the planned scope and timing of the audit, significant audit findings, and certain internal control-related matters that we identified during the audit. Supplementary Information Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming an opinion on the financial statements as a whole. The accompanying schedule of expenditures of federal awards, as required by Title 2 U.S. Code of Federal Regulations Part 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards, is presented for purposes of additional analysis and is not a required part of the financial statements. Such information is the responsibility of management and was derived from and relates directly to the underlying accounting and other records used to prepare the financial statements. The information has been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the financial statements and certain additional procedures, including comparing and reconciling such information directly to the underlying accounting and other records used to prepare the financial statements or to the financial statements themselves, and other additional procedures in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. In our opinion, the schedule of expenditures of federal awards is fairly stated, in all material respects, in relation to the financial statements as a whole. Other Reporting Required by Government Auditing Standards In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued our report dated September 29, 2022 on our consideration of Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control over financial reporting and on our tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts, and grant agreements and other matters. The purpose of that report is solely to describe the scope of our testing of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on the effectiveness of Spokane Housing Ventures internal control over financial reporting or on compliance. That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards in considering Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control over financial reporting and compliance. V9gzP, LI,C. Salt Lake City, Utah September 29, 2022 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION December 31, 2021 and 2020 2021 2020 ASSETS CURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equivalents $ 1,189,919 $ 1,206,509 Accounts receivable,net 559,713 1,061,201 Accounts receivable-related party 125,695 132,547 Prepaid expenses 120,343 36,602 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 1,995,670 2,436,859 RESERVES AND DEPOSITS Tax,operating and maintenance reserves 3,743,384 3,188,387 Tenant security deposits 423,071 385,475 Restricted cash 16,731 16,727 TOTAL RESERVES AND DEPOSITS 4,183,186 3,590,589 PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT,NET 31,407,947 29,514,641 OTHER ASSETS Notes receivable -related parties 3,715,754 3,715,755 Accrued interest-related parties 413,578 390,355 Goodwill,net 137,084 175,090 Capital investments (6,773) (6,599) TOTAL OTHER ASSETS 4,259,643 4,274,601 TOTAL ASSETS $ 41,846,446 $ 39,816,690 LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable $ 310,642 $ 1,029,998 Accrued liabilities 243,953 240,689 Accrued interest payable 60,445 58,884 Unearned rent and management fees 184,086 69,070 Lines of credit - 244,980 Current portion mortgage and loans payable 452,544 428,790 TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 1,251,670 2,072,411 TENANT SECURITY DEPOSITS 368,383 358,103 LONG-TERM LIABILITIES Mortgage and loans payable 13,625,674 12,894,977 Deferred mortgage payable 20,911,968 19,371,046 Developer fee payable-related party 159,142 159,142 Deferred accrued interest 1,934,780 1,816,802 TOTAL LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 36,631,564 34,241,967 TOTAL LIABILITIES 38,251,617 36,672,481 NET ASSETS WITHOUT DONOR RESTRICTIONS Noncontrolling interest 570,853 618,882 Spokane Housing Ventures interest 3,007,249 2,508,600 NET ASSETS WITH DONOR RESTRICTIONS 16,727 16,727 TOTAL NET ASSETS 3,594,829 3,144,209 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 41,846,446 $ 39,816,690 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 5 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF ACTIVITIES For the Years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020 2021 2020 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS WITHOUT DONOR RESTRICTIONS REVENUE AND GAINS Rent income,net of vacancies and concessions $ 5,582,994 $ 5,447,345 Forgiveness of debt 498,862 553,009 Contracts,donations and grants 668,099 238,784 Management and partnership fees 263,406 84,221 Other rental income 164,725 60,069 Other income 177,903 60,178 Recovery of costs 76,408 44,165 Interest income 42,367 Net assets released from donor restriction - 24,841 TOTAL REVENUE AND GAINS 7,474,764 6,512,612 EXPENSES Program services 5,318,150 5,023,927 Supporting services: Administrative management 1,705,994 1,979,963 TOTAL EXPENSES 7,024,144 7,003,890 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS WITHOUT DONOR RESTRICTIONS 450,620 (491,278) CHANGE IN NET ASSETS WITH DONOR RESTRICTONS Net assets released from donor restriction - (24,841) CHANGE IN NET ASSETS WITH DONOR RESTRICTIONS - (24,841) CHANGE IN NET ASSETS 450,620 (516,119) CHANGE IN NET ASSETS ATTRIBUTABLE TO NONCONTROLLING INTEREST (48,029) 17,831 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS ATTRIBUTABLE TO SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES $ 498,649 $ (533,950) The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 6 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CHANGES IN NET ASSETS For the Years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020 Spokane Housing Noncontrolling Ventures Interest Total Net assets,December 31,2019 $ 3,059,278 $ 601,050 $ 3,660,328 Changes in net assets (533,951) 17,832 (516,119) Net assets,December 31,2020 2,525,327 618,882 3,144,209 Changes in net assets 498,649 (48,029) 450,620 Net assets,December 31,2021 $ 3,023,976 $ 570,853 $ 3,594,829 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 7 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF FUNCTIONAL EXPENSES For the Year ended December 31, 2021 Program: Low-Income Fundraising Housing Management &Financial Services and General Development Total Depreciation and amortization $ 1,207,106 $ 58,472 $ - $ 1,265,578 Administrative salaries and wages 503,048 623,146 - 1,126,194 Utilities and telephone 1,086,929 31,383 - 1,118,312 Repairs,maintenance, and grounds 818,756 14,501 - 833,257 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 236,536 231,673 - 468,209 Interest expense 325,131 80,456 - 405,587 Maintenance salaries 356,546 - - 356,546 Property insurance 266,957 11,863 - 278,820 Bad debt - 288,903 - 288,903 Payroll taxes 109,645 78,322 - 187,967 Employee benefits 111,956 81,613 - 193,569 Real estate taxes 109,736 14,008 - 123,744 Audit fees 124,610 26,763 151,373 Utility tax 22,993 - - 22,993 Compliance and resident services 9,960 72,661 - 82,621 Development services - 71,743 - 71,743 Travel 17,700 3,721 - 21,421 Staff training - 11,517 - 11,517 Tenant screening and relocation 7,413 211 - 7,624 Legal fees - 2,968 - 2,968 Advertising and marketing 3,398 486 - 3,884 Property management - 1,584 - 1,584 Gain on partnership expenses (270) - - (270) TOTAL EXPENSES $ 5,318,150 $ 1,705,994 $ - $ 7,024,144 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 8 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF FUNCTIONAL EXPENSES For the Year ended December 31, 2020 Program: Low-Income Fundraising Housing Management &Financial Services and General Development Total Depreciation and amortization $ 1,218,514 $ 59,994 $ - $ 1,278,508 Administrative salaries and wages 493,967 712,703 - 1,206,670 Utilities and telephone 1,063,468 21,428 - 1,084,896 Repairs,maintenance, and grounds 771,281 67,591 - 838,872 Interest expense 374,151 132,933 - 507,084 Maintenance salaries 365,532 - - 365,532 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 87,624 179,733 267,357 Payroll taxes 141,117 97,569 - 238,686 Bad debt - 222,901 - 222,901 Employee benefits 111,160 105,077 - 216,237 Property insurance 186,679 8,724 - 195,403 Real estate taxes 153,563 10,673 - 164,236 Compliance and resident services 12,748 120,335 - 133,083 Audit fees - 79,100 - 79,100 Development services - 74,553 - 74,553 Legal fees - 67,119 - 67,119 Travel 26,679 3,572 - 30,251 Tenant screening and relocation 15,013 133 - 15,146 Staff training - 9,203 - 9,203 Advertising and marketing 2,133 6,622 - 8,755 Loss on partnership expenses 298 - - 298 TOTAL EXPENSES $ 5,023,927 $ 1,979,963 $ - $ 7,003,890 The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 9 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS For the Years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020 2021 2020 CASH FLOWS FROM OPERATING ACTIVITES Change in net assets $ 450,620 $ (516,119) Adjustments to reconcile change in net assets to net cash from operating activities: Depreciation 1,227,572 1,240,504 Amortization 38,006 38,004 Bad debt 288,903 222,901 Gains from debt forgiveness (498,862) - (Gain)loss on partnership expense (270) 298 (Increase)decrease in operating assets: Accounts receivable 212,585 (963,111) Accounts receivable-related parties 6,852 (21,043) Prepaid expenses (83,741) (14,478) Accrued interest-related party (23,223) (32,707) Increase(decrease)in operating liabilities: Accounts payable (719,356) 623,996 Accrued liabilities 3,264 2,346 Accrued interest payable 119,539 148,886 Unearned rent and management fees 115,016 20,461 Tenant security deposits 10,280 4,920 NET CASH FROM OPERATING ACTIVITIES 1,147,185 754,858 CASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING ACTIVITES Purchase of fixed assets (2,614,308) (2,052,947) Notes receivable-related party - 115,076 Cash acquired in acquisition 697,662 - NET CASH FROM INVESTING ACTIVITIES (1,916,646) (1,937,871) CASH FLOWS FROM FINANCING ACTIVITES Net proceeds from long-term debt 1,590,448 1,517,929 Net payments on line of credit (244,980) (50,000) NET CASH FROM FINANCING ACTIVITIES 1,345,468 1,467,929 NET CHANGE IN CASH,CASH EQUIVALENTS AND RESTRICTED CASH 576,007 284,916 CASH,CASH EQUIVALENTS AND RESTRICTED CASH, BEGINNING OF YEAR 4,797,098 4,512,182 CASH, CASH EQUIVALENTS AND RESTRICTED CASH, END OF YEAR $ 5,373,105 $ 4,797,098 SUPPLEMENTAL CASH FLOWS Interest paid in cash $ 348,670 $ 358,198 NON-CASH INVESTING AND FINANCING ACTIVITIES Asset acquired $ 1,204,232 $ - Liabilities assumed $ 1,204,232 $ - Debt forgiven by lender $ 498,862 $ - The accompanying notes are an integral part of the consolidated financial statements. 10 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 1 - ORGANIZATION AND NATURE OF OPERATIONS Spokane Housing Ventures (the Organization) is a non-profit Community Housing Development Organization(CHDO) incorporated in 1992 under the laws of the State of Washington. The purpose of the organization is to provide affordable housing in Spokane and other communities in the Northwest. Its rental properties provide a wide range of unit options and locations that serve families and individuals with incomes from 0%to 80%of the area median income. As a CHDO, Federal HOME set-aside dollars designated by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development(HUD)for capital and operating funds and technical assistance are available. In addition,as a CHDO, the Organization must maintain accountability to low income community residents by maintaining at least one-third of its Board's membership for residents of low income neighborhoods, other low income residents (earning 80% or less than area median income) or elected representatives of low income neighborhood organizations. NOTE 2- SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES The summary of significant accounting policies of the Organization are presented to assist in understanding the Organization's consolidated financial statements. The consolidated financial statements and notes are representations of the Organization's management,who is responsible for the integrity and objectivity of the consolidated financial statements. These accounting policies conform to accounting principles generally accepted in the United States (GAAP) and have been consistently applied in the preparation of the consolidated financial statements. Principles of Consolidation The consolidated financial statements include the accounts and operations of Spokane Housing Ventures,its wholly owned subsidiaries, and entities in which the Organization has a controlling interest. All intercompany balances and transactions have been eliminated upon consolidation. The subsidiaries of the Organization include the apartment complexes of Wilton, Medical Lake, Scattered Sites, Cottonwood Springs II, Tri-Plex, Kensington Court, Casas Salvadas, Catherine Johnson Court, Village, Woodruff Heights, Hidden Pines, El Estero, Hearthstone, Vets on N. Lacey and Sunnyside Manor II as wells as Northwest Association for Housing Affordability (NAHA) which is an agency that provides affordable housing, Hope and Home Team which holds commercial real estate and Helping Hands Property Management which provides property management services. NAHA is a Washington nonprofit corporation that wholly owns Cedarwood Apartments, The Commons, Crestview Apartments, Quail Run Apartments, Riverview Apartments, Vista View Apartments, Hilltop Ridge Apartments, Danwood Apartments, Yakima Gardens Apartments and Nor'West. NAHA also has a controlling interest in Bishop Park Apartments,Glacier Village,Grandview Square and Sunnyside Manor. Basis of Accounting The Organization reports revenues and expenses on the accrual basis of accounting. Further, in order to ensure the observance of the limitations and restrictions placed on the use of grants and other resources available to the Organization,the accounts are maintained by program. Revenue and expenses are recorded for accounting and reporting purposes by program in accordance with the activities or objectives specified. 11 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 2- SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES(CONTINUED) Consolidated Financial Statement Presentation The financial statements of the Organization have been prepared in accordance with GAAP, which require the Organization to report information regarding its financial position and activities according to the following net asset classifications: Net assets without donor restrictions:Net assets that are not subject to donor-imposed restrictions and may be expended for any purpose in performing the primary objectives of the organization. These net assets may be used at the discretion of the Organization's management and the board of directors. Net assets with donor restrictions: Net assets subject to stipulations imposed by donors, and grantors. Some donor restrictions are temporary in nature; those restrictions will be met by actions of the Organization or by the passage of time. Other donor restrictions are perpetual in nature, where by the donor has stipulated the funds be maintained in perpetuity. Donor restricted contributions are reported as increases in net assets with donor restrictions. When a restriction expires, net assets are reclassified from net assets with donor restrictions to net assets without donor restrictions in the statements of activities. Management Estimates The preparation of consolidated financial statements in conformity with GAAP requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosures of contingent assets and liabilities at the date of the consolidated financial statements and the reported amounts of revenue and expenses during the reporting period. Actual results could differ from those estimates. Contributions,Rental Income,Revenue Recognition and Prepaid Rents In accordance with GAAP,contributions received are recorded as net assets without donor restrictions or net assets with donor restrictions, depending on the existence and/or nature of any donor restrictions. Rental income is recognized for apartment rentals as it becomes due. Advance receipts of rental income are classified as liabilities until earned. All leases between the projects and the tenants of the properties are operating leases. Management and partnership fees are recognized over the period the services are performed. Fair Value of Financial Instruments GAAP requires disclosure of an estimate of fair value of certain financial instruments. The Organization's significant financial instruments are cash and cash equivalents, accounts receivable, and other short-term assets and liabilities.For these financial instruments,carrying values approximate fair value. Capital Investments The Organization maintains an ownership interest in other entities that own properties and accounts for its investments using the equity method of accounting as the Organization can exercise significant influence over the entities. These investments are included in the Consolidated Statements of Financial Position under the line item titled 'Capital investments'. As a result, the Organization recognizes its share in the net earnings or losses as they occur and adjusts the investment balances accordingly. 12 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 2- SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES(CONTINUED) Advertising Costs The Organization uses advertising to promote its programs among the audiences it serves. Advertising costs are expensed as incurred. Advertising expense for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020 was$3,884 and$8,755,respectively. Income Taxes The Organization is exempt from Federal income tax under Section 501(c)(3)of the Internal Revenue Code as a non-profit organization.Therefore,no provision has been made in the consolidated financial statements for income taxes, or related income tax assets and liabilities. FASB has provided guidance for how uncertain tax positions should be recognized, measured, disclosed and presented in the consolidated financial statements. For 2021 and 2020, management has determined that there are no material uncertain income tax positions. Cash, Cash Equivalents and Restricted Cash For pm-poses of the statement of cash flows, cash and cash equivalents consist of amounts in checking accounts, money market accounts, cash on hand and certificates of deposit maturing within 90 days or less from the date of purchase. Reserve accounts are not included in cash and cash equivalents due to their restrictions. At various times during the fiscal year,the Organization's cash balances exceeded the Federally insured limits. Cash,cash equivalents and restricted cash on the statement of cash flows is made up of the following: 2021 2020 Cash and cash equivalents $ 1,189,919 $ 1,206,509 Tax,operating and maintenance reserves 3,743,384 3,188,387 Tenant security deposits 423,071 385,475 Restricted cash 16,731 16,727 TOTAL CASH,CASH EQUIVALENTS AND RESTRICTED CASH $ 5,373,105 $ 4,797,098 Accounts Receivable Accounts receivable consist of tenant, employee, and customer receivables and are stated at unpaid balances. The Organization provides, when considered necessary, an allowance for doubtful accounts for accounts receivable that management deems to be uncollectible. Functional Allocation of Expenses The costs of providing various programs and activities have been summarized on a functional basis in the Statement of Functional Expenses. Accordingly,certain costs have been allocated among the properties and supporting programs benefited. Such allocations are determined by management on an equitable basis. Below-Market Interest Rate Loans The Organization is obligated on several mortgages and loans pursuant to federal and non-federal loan programs,with interest rates below standard commercial interest rates. These loans are part of the financing of low income housing projects. Typically low income housing programs are able to obtain financing at rates similar to the rates being charged to the Organization. As such, the Organization does not recognize discounts from the face amount of the loan for the effect of the below-market interest rate loans. 13 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 2- SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES(CONTINUED) Property and Equipment Property and equipment are recorded at cost and presented net of accumulated depreciation. Improvements are capitalized,while expenditures for routine maintenance and repairs are charged to expense as incurred. Depreciation is provided over the estimated service lives of the respective assets on a straight-line and double declining basis. The estimated service life of the assets for depreciation purposes may ultimately be different than their actual economic useful life. Estimated life Method Land improvements 15 years Straight-line Buildings and improvements 27.5 -30 years Straight-line Computers 5 years Straight-line Furniture and equipment 5 - 15 years Straight-line The Organization reviews its investment in real estate for impairment whenever events or changes in circumstances indicate that the carrying value of such property may not be recoverable. Recoverability is measured by a comparison of the carrying amount of the real estate to the future net undiscounted cash flow expected to be generated by the rental property and any estimated proceeds from the eventual disposition of the real estate. If the real estate is considered to be impaired,the impairment to be recognized is measured at the amount by which the carrying amount of the real estate exceeds the fair value of such property. There was no impairment losses recognized during the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020. Goodwill The Organization has adopted the accounting alternative for the subsequent measurement of goodwill provided in FASB Update No 2014-02. Under this accounting alternative, the Organization amortizes goodwill on a straight-line basis over 10 years and only evaluates goodwill for impairment when a triggering event occurs. During the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020,no triggering events occurred requiring impairment testing. As such, no impairment loss was recorded. Goodwill presented on the consolidated statement of financial position as of December 31,2021 and 2020 consists of the following: December 31, 2021 2020 Beginning of year $ 175,090 $ 213,094 Amortization (38,006) (38,004) GOODWILL,NET $ 137,084 $ 175,090 Estimated amortization expense for each year from 2022 through 2024 is $38,005 per year and $23,069 in 2025. 14 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 2- SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES(CONTINUED) Impact of COVID-19 on the Organization In March 2020, there was a global outbreak of COVID-19 (Coronavirus) that has resulted in significant national an global economic disruption. The Organization has been impacted by eviction moratoriums resulting in increased accounts receivables balances which have been allowed for. Future potential impacts may include disruptions or restrictions on our employees' ability to work or the tenants ability to pay the required monthly rent. Operating functions that may be changed include intake, recertifications and maintenance. Changes to the operating environment may increase operating costs. Additional impacts may include the ability of tenants to continue making rental payments as the result of job loss or other pandemic related issues.The future effects of these issues are unknown. Subsequent Events The Organization evaluated all events or transactions that occurred after December 31, 2021 through September 29, 2022, the date the Organization issued these consolidated financial statements. During this period,the Organization had no material recognizable subsequent events. NOTE 3- ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE Accounts receivable consist of the following: December 31, 2021 2020 Customer receivable $ 465 $ 22 Properties 137,127 56,123 Insurance receivable - 581,389 Agency 139,521 50,911 Tenant receivable 606,474 549,185 Allowance for doubtful accounts (323,874) (176,429) ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE $ 559,713 $ 1,061,201 NOTE 4- EMPLOYEE BENEFIT PLANS The Organization offers a deferred income Plan(the "Plan")under Internal Revenue Code Section 403(b)to provide retirement benefits to all of its employees who meet the plan eligibility requirements. The Organization does not contribute to the Plan. The Plan is funded solely by employees' voluntary withholding. The Organization also has a cafeteria plan under Internal Revenue Code Section 125 to provide tax benefits for medical and child care expenses. The cafeteria plan includes a flexible spending option and a premium- only arrangement to provide additional pre-tax benefits to eligible employees. NOTE 5 - TRANSACTIONS WITH RELATED PARTIES The Organization is the general partner of one limited partnership and the managing member of three limited liability companies as described in Note 8. The Organization occasionally advances funds via use of credit for the construction phases of the various multi-family affordable housing projects(the Projects), and for various operational expenses and may secure loans which are passed through to the related party. See Note 6 for Notes receivable-related party. 15 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 5 - TRANSACTIONS WITH RELATED PARTIES(CONTINUED) The Organization provides management services to the partnerships and receives management fee income, accounting and administrative fee income according to the terms of the property management agreements, as well as reimbursement for allocated management overhead,resident services and direct cost provided to the properties. A summary of the management and partnership fees earned by the Organization are as follows: December 31, 2021 2020 Related party $ 227,539 $ 233,313 Non-related party 440,560 5,471 TOTAL MANAGEMENT AND PARTNERSHIP FEES $ 668,099 $ 238,784 Interest income is as follows: December 31, 2021 2020 Interest income,related party $ 32,693 $ 32,707 Interest income,non-related party 43,715 11,458 TOTAL INTEREST INCOME $ 76,408 $ 44,165 Included in the Consolidated Statements of Financial Position are the following related party balances for accounts receivable and accrued interest receivable as of December 31,2021: Accrued Accounts interest receivable- receivable- related party related party 55th Avenue Apartments LLC $ 2,708 $ - Cottonwood Springs I Apartments LLC 6,214 - Clare View Seniors Apartments LP 40,252 - Bel Franklin Apartments LLC 36,927 413,578 J Auld Apts LLC 19,245 - Miscellaneous 20,349 TOTAL RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS $ 125,695 $ 413,578 Included in the Consolidated Statements of Financial Position are the following related party balances for accounts receivable and accrued interest receivable as of December 31,2020: Accrued Accounts interest receivable- receivable- related party related party 55th Avenue Apartments LLC $ 15,770 $ - Cottonwood Springs I Apartments LLC 3,509 - Clare View Seniors Apartments LP 81,097 - Bel Franklin Apartments LLC 12,926 380,885 J Auld Apts LLC 19,245 - TOTAL RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS $ 132,547 $ 380,885 16 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 5 - TRANSACTIONS WITH RELATED PARTIES(CONTINUED) The partnership agreements provide for various obligations of the general partner,including an obligation to provide funds for any development and operating deficits. Further, several of the partnership agreements call for a contingent incentive partnership management fee equal to 33.33%of net operating cash flow. NOTE 6- NOTES RECEIVABLE-RELATED PARTY The Organization has executed several notes receivable with entities in which it is either the general partner, managing member, or sponsoring agency. The following is a description of the notes receivable at December 31: 2021 2020 Bel Franklin Apartments LLC Various notes bearing interest at 0% to 4.46% per annum, secured by a Deed of Trust covering certain real property or other agreement, all due in full at maturity in 2049. $ 1,259,786 $ 1,259,786 55th Avenue Apts LLC Note bearing no interest for developer fee due to the Organization. The note matures October 1,2024. 748,292 748,292 Clare View Seniors Apartments LP Note bearing no interest, secured by a Deed of Trust covering certain real property,maturing March 1,2043. 1,428,472 1,428,472 Note bearing no interest for developer fee due to the Organization. The note matures February 2025. 130,448 130,448 Partnership management fee bearing no interest. Payable from surplus cash. 148,756 148,757 TOTAL RELATED PARTY NOTES RECEIVABLE 3,715,754 3,715,755 Less current portion - - Long-term portion $ 3,715,754 $ 3,715,755 NOTE 7- DEFERRED DEVELOPER FEE-RELATED PARTY Majority-owned properties(Glacier Village,Grandview Square and Sunnyside Manor)are owned by limited liability companies that have one managing member,NAHA,and an investor member. The majority-owned properties owed the investor member a developer fee of $159,142 and $159,142, respectively, as of December 31, 2021 and 2020. The majority-owned properties paid the investor member developer fees of $0 and$0,respectively,during 2021 and 2020. 17 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 8- CAPITAL INVESTMENTS The Organization is the general partner of one limited partnership and the managing member of three limited liability companies. The Projects are financed in part by low income housing tax credits through the Washington State Housing Finance Commission. All properties were either acquired or were new construction projects and are located in various locations in Spokane County and Lincoln County. In most cases, the Organization holds a .01% general partnership interest in the properties. Each partnership has a limited entity life expectancy according to each individual agreement, at which time the Organization has the right of refusal to purchase the limited investor(s)interest and/or real property. In addition, the Organization participates as the Federal Home Loan Bank of Seattle (FHLB) Affordable Home Program (AHP) co-sponsor and administrative limited partner or member, in a number of other limited partnerships and limited liability companies (Whitewater Development Properties). There are eight such properties which vary in size from 10 to 75 multi-family units and are located in Washington, Idaho, and Montana. The Organization holds a .001% limited partnership or limited member interest in each of these companies,which have limited entity life expectancies according to each individual agreement. The Company's capital investments are as follows at December 31: Number of Units 2021 2020 Cottonwood Springs I Apartments LLC 15 (5,971) $ (5,969) Bel Franklin Apartments LLC 36 (295) (271) 55th Avenue Apts LLC 120 (459) (412) Clare View Seniors Apartments LP 185 (490) (433) Whitewater Development 539 442 486 TOTAL CAPITAL INVESTMENTS $ (6,773) $ (6,599) 18 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 9- PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT Property and equipment as of December 31,2021 and 2020 are summarized as follows: Work in Buildings and Furniture and December 31, Land process Improvements Equipment 2021 Wilton $ 53,500 $ - $ 1,563,211 $ 57,340 $ 1,674,051 Scattered Sites 88,400 - 491,190 - 579,590 Cottonwood II 62,200 - 623,440 - 685,640 Tri-Plex 92,200 - 1,567,070 - 1,659,270 Medical Lake 14,745 - 319,346 - 334,091 Kensington Court 237,692 - 2,967,293 - 3,204,985 Casas Salvadas 186,370 - 1,300,059 6,911 1,493,340 Catherine Johnson Ct. 237,533 - 1,712,410 1,583 1,951,526 Hope and Home Team 303,988 - 1,088,115 - 1,392,103 Village 199,615 832,563 1,131,151 - 2,163,329 Woodruff Heights 144,166 568,523 816,943 - 1,529,632 Hidden Pines 118,593 530,149 842,516 - 1,491,258 El Estero 660,639 282,158 3,743,619 - 4,686,416 Hearthstone 27,767 2,546,247 1,105,825 171,145 3,850,984 Vets on N.Lacey 45,000 - 252,000 - 297,000 Sunnyside Manor II 58,600 53,112 471,117 - 582,829 NAHA 2,465,613 - 11,967,863 79,755 14,513,231 SHV Agency - (365,000) - 87,494 (277,506) Subtotal $ 4,996,621 $ 4,447,752 $ 31,963,168 $ 404,228 41,811,769 Less accumulated depreciation (10,403,822) TOTAL PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT,NET $ 31,407,947 Work in Buildings and Furniture and December 31, Land process Improvements Equipment 2020 Wilton $ 53,500 $ 3,250 $ 1,556,674 $ 57,340 $ 1,670,764 Scattered Sites 88,400 - 491,190 - 579,590 Cottonwood II 62,200 6,547 616,767 - 685,514 Tri-Plex 92,200 - 1,567,070 - 1,659,270 Medical Lake 14,745 - 319,346 - 334,091 Kensington Court 237,692 - 2,967,293 - 3,204,985 Casas Salvadas 186,370 - 1,300,059 6,911 1,493,340 Catherine Johnson Ct. 237,533 358,145 1,184,154 1,583 1,781,415 Hope and Home Team 303,988 - 1,088,115 - 1,392,103 Village 199,615 249,173 1,131,151 - 1,579,939 Woodruff Heights 144,166 160,492 816,943 - 1,121,601 Hidden Pines 118,593 158,228 842,516 - 1,119,337 El Estero 660,639 63,774 3,743,619 - 4,468,032 Hearthstone 27,767 1,396,538 1,105,825 171,145 2,701,275 Vets on N.Lacey 45,000 - 252,000 - 297,000 NAHA 2,465,613 1,904 11,967,863 79,755 14,515,135 SHV Agency - - - 87,494 87,494 Subtotal $ 4,938,021 $ 2,398,051 $ 30,950,585 $ 404,228 38,690,885 Less accumulated depreciation (9,176,244) TOTAL PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT,NET $ 29,514,641 19 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 9- PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT(CONTINUED) Depreciation expense for the years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020 were $1,227,572 and $1,240,504, respectively. NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT A summary of long-term debt by property for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020 are as follows: 2021 2020 Wilton Deferred mortgage payable,held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program funds, dated August 24, 1995 and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred until June 30, 2023 when annual payments of$20,325 are due, including interest, until paid in full on June 30, 2055. The original note accrued interest of 1% through March 31, 2008, totaling $65,627. On April 1, 2008, the note was converted to a non-interest bearing note. An additional amount was loaned to the Organization in the amount of $169,495 on March 17, 2010, also bearing no interest. $ 644,734 $ 644,734 Rehabilitation loan payable, dated November 31, 2005, not to exceed $260,000 held by the City of Spokane, at an interest rate of 4%, compounded annually. After the fifteen year deferral period, a portion of the interest and principal may be forgiven each year if the Organization has complied with the affordability requirements according to the agreement, until the loan is fully forgiven or paid at the end of the next ten years. The note matures on November 21,2030. 258,626 258,626 TOTAL WILTON LOANS 903,360 903,360 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (2,719) (2,772) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 900,641 900,588 Less current portion - - Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 900,641 $ 900,588 2021 2020 Medical Lake Deferred mortgage payable held by Spokane County using HOME and HUD Supportive Housing Program funds dated August 5, 2003,bearing no interest and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred until August 1,2024 when it will be eligible for conversion to a grant. $ 300,000 $ 300,000 TOTAL MEDICAL LAKE LOAN 300,000 300,000 Less current portion - - Long-term portion $ 300,000 $ 300,000 20 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Scattered Sites Mortgage payable held by Washington Trust Bank,dated March 21, 1996 in the amount of $190,000 at an interest rate of 8.75%, and collateralized by real estate. The interest rate was reduced to 6.75% in 2012. Monthly payments of$1,334 including interest are payable until maturity in 2026. $ 56,546 $ 68,026 Deferred mortgage payable,held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program and HTF funds, dated December 6, 1995. The loan was amended in 2016 reducing the interest rate to 0.25% and deferring payments until June 30, 2027 when annual principal and interest payments of $12,186 begin. The loan matures on June 30, 2036 with a balloon payment of $280,127. The loan is collateralized by real estate. 364,477 364,477 TOTAL SCATTERED SITES LOANS 421,023 432,503 Less current portion (11,057) (11,480) Long-term portion $ 409,966 $ 421,023 2021 2020 Cottonwood Springs II Promissory note payable held by USDA dated June 11, 1999 in the amount of $140,123 at an interest rate of 9% and collateralized by real estate. Monthly payments of $27 including interest are payable until maturity in June 2037. Under the USDA mortgage for Cottonwood Springs II, the Organization receives an interest subsidy according to the agreement. The subsidy is paid on a straight-line basis, and recalculated annually. The interest subsidy was$61 for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020. $ 3,949 $ 4,158 Mortgage payable, held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce,using HOME Program funds,dated June 14, 1999 at an interest rate of 1% and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred until December 31, 2023. Beginning in the year 2023, annual payments of $9,456 will be due until maturity at December 31,2049. 200,000 200,000 Mortgage payable, held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program funds, dated June 14, 1999, bearing no interest rate and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred for fifty years and then will be eligible for conversion to a grant at December 31, 2049. 210,000 210,000 TOTAL COTTONWOOD SPRINGS II LOANS 413,949 414,158 Less current portion (199) (193) Long-term portion $ 413,750 $ 413,965 21 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Tri-Plex Mortgage payable,held by Key Bank,dated October 10, 1998 in the amount of $379,397 at an interest rate of 7.87% and collateralized by real estate. Monthly payments of$2,946 are due until maturity in April 2028. $ 174,381 $ 193,675 Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program funds dated March 24, 1998 at an interest rate of 1%compounded annually and collateralized by real estate in the amount of$462,660. Payments are deferred until December 31,2029 at which time annual payments of $34,557 will be due until maturity at December 31, 2047. Additionally, a deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce HTF Partnership Program dated March 24, 1998 was entered into, at an interest rate of 1% compounded annually and collateralized by real estate in the amount of $127,340. Effective December 31, 2010 this loan was combined with accrued interest of $16,150 from the HTF loan. During the years ended December 31, 2011 and 2010, an additional $27,942 and $50,676, respectively, was drawn on the HTF loan. The HTF Loan as of December 31, 2020 and 2019 totaled $222,108. Payments on the HTF loan begin December 31,2029 in the amount of$15,824 through December 31,2047. 684,768 684,768 Rehabilitation loan payable held by Spokane County Capital Loan Fund has an interest rate of 4% annually and collateralized by real estate. Annual payments of$16,719 are due each December. 111,955 123,785 TOTAL TRI-PLEX LOANS 971,104 1,002,228 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (3,926) (4,079) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 967,178 998,149 Less current portion (35,090) (31,404) Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 932,088 $ 966,745 22 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Kensington Court Note payable dated May 8, 2009, held by Banner Bank with a variable interest rate (6.625% at December 31, 2020). Monthly payments of$1,732 are due until maturity on November 30,2023. $ 37,996 $ 55,702 Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Housing Finance Commission dated February 12, 2009 at an interest rate of 1%and collateralized by real estate. The mortgage is comprised of two notes. The first note, in the amount of $1,000,000, requires quarterly payments of principal and interest totaling $13,126 beginning on March 1, 2024. The second note, in the amount of$467,878, is deferred until the note matures. Both notes mature on February 28,2049. 1,467,878 1,467,878 Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, dated October 22, 2009, bearing no interest and collateralized by real estate in the amount of $1,645,155. The total loan balance is deferred until maturity on February 28,2051. 1,645,155 1,645,155 TOTAL KENSINGTON COURT LOANS 3,151,029 3,168,735 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (24,034) (25,918) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 3,126,995 3,142,817 Less current portion (18,324) (17,706) Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 3,108,671 $ 3,125,111 2021 2020 Casas Salvadas Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, dated July 1997, bearing no interest and collateralized by real estate in the amount of$822,677. The mortgage is deferred until December 31, 2025. Annual payments of$39,175 will begin on December 31, 2026 and continue until final maturity on December 31,2046. $ 822,677 $ 822,677 TOTAL CASAS SALVADAS LOAN 822,677 822,677 Less current portion - - Long-term portion $ 822,677 $ 822,677 23 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Catherine Johnson Court Promissory note with Spokane County dated January 2007 at an interest rate of 3% and collateralized by real estate. Monthly payments of principal and interest totaling $2,475 continue through January 1, 2022 when a balloon payment is due to pay the balance in full. $ 540,039 $ 549,378 Deferred promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce, dated 1996 at an interest rate of 1% and collateralized by real estate. Annual payments of principal and interest totaling $36,772 begin January 1,2022 and continue through December 31,2051. 740,000 740,000 TOTAL CATHERINE JOHNSON COURT LOANS 1,280,039 1,289,378 Less current portion (13,810) (13,402) Long-term portion $ 1,266,229 $ 1,275,976 2021 2020 Hope and Home Team Note payable held by Spokane Teachers Credit Union with an interest rate of 4.48% until April 4, 2024 at which time the interest rate will reprice to the five year treasury rate plus 2.25%. Monthly payments of principal and interest are$6,773.The loan matures on April 4,2029. $ 1,146,441 $ 1,175,039 TOTAL HOPE&HOME TEAM LOAN 1,146,441 1,175,039 Less unamortized debt issuance costs - - Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 1,146,441 1,175,039 Less current portion (29,233) (29,233) Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 1,117,208 $ 1,145,806 24 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Village Apartments Promissory note with Spokane County bears no interest and collateralized by real estate. Annual payments of $2,324 are due each calendar year through 2019. Beginning on January 1, 2020, annual payments will be $15,000 for 10 years. Beginning on January 1, 2030, annual payments will be $22,500. Beginning on January 1, 2031, annual payments will be $25,000,until January 1,2038 when the remaining outstanding principal of $21,020 will be due. $ 336,196 $ 351,196 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program funds. The note bears no interest and collateralized by real estate. Quarterly principal payments of $2,500 were suspended during 2020 and will restart on March 31, 2023 and continue through June 30,2049. 811,260 811,260 TOTAL VILLAGE APARTMENTS LOANS 1,147,456 1,162,456 Less current portion (15,000) (15,000) Long-term portion $ 1,132,456 $ 1,147,456 2021 2020 Woodruff Heights Promissory note with Spokane County bears no interest. Payments are deferred until December 31,2050. The note is collateralized by real estate. $ 376,145 $ 376,145 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce, using HOME Program funds. The note has two parts,with original amounts of$156,785 and $572,613 totaling $729,398. The first part, in the amount of$156,785,bears interest at an effective rate of 1%per annum with annual payments of $4,000. The Second part, in the amount of $572,613, bears interest at an effective rate of 1%per annum. Annual payments of$42,769 will begin in 2032,with a balloon payment due June 30, 2051. The note is collateralized by real estate. 681,692 681,692 TOTAL WOODRUFF HEIGHTS LOANS 1,057,837 1,057,837 Less current portion - - Long-term portion $ 1,057,837 $ 1,057,837 25 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Hidden Pines Promissory note with Spokane County bears no interest. Payments are deferred until December 31,2050. The note is collateralized by real estate. $ 473,205 $ 473,205 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note has two parts, with original amounts of $176,383 and $573,960 totaling $750,343. The first part, in the amount of$176,383,bears interest at an effective rate of 1% per annum. Annual payments of $5,887 were suspended during 2020 and will restart on December 31, 2023. The Second part,in the amount of$573,960,bears interest at an effective rate of 1%per annum. Annual payments of $9,500 will begin in 2032, with a balloon payment due December 31,2052. The note is collateralized by real estate. 741,402 741,402 TOTAL HIDDEN PINES LOANS 1,214,607 1,214,607 Less current portion - - Long-term portion $ 1,214,607 $ 1,214,607 26 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 El Estero Loan payable with Banner Bank. The loan originally matured on May 6, 2020 with a balloon payment due at that time. The Company entered into a new loan agreement with Banner Bank on September 4,2020 to increase the principal balance to $1,550,000. The note accrues interest at a rate of 3.5% per annum.Monthly payments of principal and interest are $6,960.The note now matures on October 1, 2025 at which time a balloon payment is due. The note is collateralized by real estate. 1,452,557 1,536,080 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note bears interest at a rate of 1%, compounded quarterly, with quarterly principal and interest payments of $2,670. Quarterly payments were suspended during 2020 and will restart on December 31, 2023. The note matures on September 30,2043. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. 222,859 222,859 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note bears interest at a rate of 1%, compounded quarterly, with quarterly principal and interest payments of $3,421. Quarterly payments were suspended during 2020 and will restart on December 31, 2023. The note matures on September 30,2043. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. 285,467 285,467 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note bears interest at a rate of 1%, compounded quarterly, with quarterly principal and interest payments of$12,955 beginning September 30, 2033. The note matures on September 30, 2043. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. 365,000 365,000 Promissory note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note bears no interest. The full principal balance is due September 30, 2043. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. 295,086 295,086 Deferred loan payable held by the City of Spokane. The note bears no interest with monthly principal payments of $885 beginning December 1, 2034 and ending December 1,2044.The note is collateralized by real estate. 106,250 106,250 Deferred loan payable held by the City of Spokane. The note bears no interest with monthly principal payments of $4,163 beginning September 30,2042.The note is collateralized by real estate. 499,500 499,500 TOTAL EL ESTERO LOANS 3,226,719 3,310,242 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (37,954) (37,954) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 3,188,765 3,272,288 Less current portion (83,522) (83,522) Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 3,105,243 $ 3,188,766 27 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Hearthstone Refundable grant from Federal Home Loan Bank (FHLB), non-interest bearing, principal forgiven at maturity, February 2033, if the Organization remains in compliance with the grant requirements. 750,000 750,000 Deferred mortgage payable held by Spokane County, bearing 4% simple interest.Monthly interest and principal payments of$2,121 began in August 2020. The mortgage matures in May 2040. The note is collateralized by real estate. 350,000 350,000 Mortgage payable, held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce at an interest rate of 1% and collateralized by real estate. Interest only payments of$1,000 annually begin on March 31,2021 and run through March 31,2050.Annual principal and interest payments of$10,558 begin March 31,2051 and run through maturity on March 31,2060. 100,000 100,000 Promissory note payable held by USDA at an interest rate of 3.5% and collateralized by real estate.Hearthstone has been approved for a loan in the amount of$2,458,818 for rehabilitation of the project. As of December 31, 2020,Hearthstone has drawn$1,183,896 on the loan.Monthly principal and interest payments will be determined and start once the loan has closed.The loan is secured by real property. 2,216,071 1,183,896 Promissory note payable held by USDA at an interest rate of 3.5% and collateralized by real estate. Monthly payments of interest and principal are $654.Under the USDA mortgage for Hearthstone,the Organization receives an interest subsidy according to the agreement. The subsidy is paid on a straight-line basis, and recalculated annually. The interest subsidy was $4,358 and$726 for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020. 302,685 305,390 TOTAL HEARTHSTONE LOANS 3,718,756 2,689,286 Less current portion (2,791) (2,705) Long-term portion $ 3,715,965 $ 2,686,581 28 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Vets on N.Lacey Deferred note with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The note bears interest at a rate of 1%, compounded quarterly, with principal and accrued interest due at maturity on April 30, 2027. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. $ 268,000 $ 268,000 TOTAL VETS ON N LACEY LOANS 268,000 268,000 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (4,299) (4,667) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 263,701 263,333 Less current portion - - Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 263,701 $ 263,333 2021 2020 Sunnyside Manor II Promissory note payable held by USDA at an interest rate of 2.5% with interest subsidy at 1.0%and collateralized by real estate. Monthly principal and interest will be calculated and begin once rehabilitation is complete. $ 123,372 $ - TOTAL SUNNYSIDE MANOR II LOANS 123,372 - Less unamortized debt issuance costs (7,562) - Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 115,810 - Less current portion - - Long-term debt net of current portion and unamortized debt issuance costs $ 115,810 $ - 2021 2020 Spokane Housing Ventures El Estero LLC - Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce, bearing no interest and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred until maturity on September 30,2043. $ 600,000 $ 600,000 Bel Franklin Apartments LLC - Deferred mortgage payable held by the State of Washington Department of Commerce,dated June 23,2008 bearing no interest and collateralized by real estate. Payments are deferred until January 31,2049 when the mortgage payable will be eligible for conversion to a grant. 680,255 680,255 Bel Franklin Apartments LLC-Deferred loan payable held by the City of Spokane dated July 11, 2008 with an interest rate of 4%. Payments are deferred for 15 years and payments then are amortized after the deferral for 10 years maturing June 2033. 473,451 473,451 29 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Clare View Seniors Apartments LP-Loan payable held by the JPMorgan Bank and Trust Company, National Association dated February 26, 2013. The note bears no interest and matures in February 2028. Funds were advanced to the lender by the Federal Home Loan Bank. The promissory note contains a provision for the loan to be forgiven on the maturity date. 1,500,000 1,500,000 Catherine Johnson Court, Hidden Pines Apartments, Village Apartments and Woodruff Heights Apartments - Note payable dated February 1, 2020, held by Banner Bank with an interest rate of 4% for the rehabilitation of Catherine Johnson Court, Hidden Pines Apartments, Village Apartments and Woodruff Heights Apartment. The Construction loan is for up to $3,200,000. As of December 31, 2020, $718,134 of the funds have been drawn. Monthly interest payment are due through March 1, 2023 when the outstanding principal and interest is due. Substantially all of the rental property and equipment is pledged as collateral for the loan. 2,279,693 718,134 TOTAL SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES LOANS 5,533,399 3,971,840 Less current portion -Long-term portion $ 5,533,399 $ 3,971,840 2021 2020 Northwest Association for Housing Affordability Community Development Block Grant, dated September 27, 2018, in the amount of $388,850 held by the City of Spokane, bears no interest. The loan may be forgiven if the Organization complies with the affordability requirements according to the agreement. The note matures on September 27,2028. $ 388,850 $ 388,850 The Commons - Mortgage note payable to Washington Community Reinvestment Association, interest at 6.375%,monthly payments of$3,706 through maturity,November 1,2030,secured by real property. 301,859 326,235 The Commons - Mortgage note payable to the State of Washington Department of Commerce, interest at 1%, compounded annually; annual payments of $39,064 beginning December 31, 2031, through maturity, November 1,2050,secured by real property. 523,000 523,000 Cedarwood - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture -Rural Development has stated interest rate of 4.25%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of$1,139 are required through November 2040;secured by real property. 496,834 501,545 30 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Crestview - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture -Rural Development has stated interest rate of 4.25%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of $745 are required through September 2041;secured by real property. 325,418 328,489 Quail Run - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development has stated interest rate of 4.25%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of$1,367 are required through September 2041;secured by real property. 596,759 602,373 Riverview - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development has stated interest rate of 4.25%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of$1,040 are required through September 2041;secured by real property. 453,662 457,963 Vista View - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture -Rural Development has stated interest rate of 4.25%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of $933 are required through August 2041; secured by real property. 406,886 410,741 Hilltop Ridge - Mortgage notes payable to United States Department of Agriculture-Rural Development. First note -Original amount$1,277,750;annual stated interest rate of 8.5%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; effective May 1, 2008, payments deferred until April 30, 2028, when a balloon payment for the deferred balance is due and monthly payments of $2,214 resume on the remaining principal balance; matures April 24,2037. 1,187,149 1,187,149 Second note - Original amount $190,500, non-interest bearing; monthly payments began in 2011 at$581;matures April 30,2038. 115,578 121,966 Third note -Original amount$59,289, 1%interest per annum,principal and interest deferred, balloon payment due April 30, 2038; secured by real property. 59,289 59,289 Bishop Park - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture -Rural Development has stated interest rate of 9.5%per annum, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement;monthly principal and interest payments of$1,835 are required through May 2036;secured by real property. 613,024 636,496 31 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Glacier Village - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture-Rural Development has stated interest rate of 9.5%per annum, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement;monthly principal and interest payments of$1,797 are required through May 2036;secured by real property. 636,123 655,845 Grandview Square -Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development has stated interest rate of 10.625%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement;monthly principal and interest payments of$1,656 are required through March 2036; secured by real property. 614,928 632,339 Sunnyside Manor-Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development has stated interest rate of 10.625% per annum, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of $1,557 are required through September 2035;secured by real property. 569,428 582,709 Danwood Apartments - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture - Rural Development has stated interest rate of 10.75%per annum, with an effective rate of 2.4% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of $2,911 are required through February 2033; secured by real property. 697,617 725,628 Danwood Apartments-Mortgage note payable to the State of Washington Department of Commerce,interest at 1%per annum,compounded annually; annual payments of $36,275 beginning December 31, 2034, through maturity,December 31,2051,secured by real property. 438,000 438,000 Yakima Gardens-Note payable to Washington Community Reinvestment Association, original amount $801,125, interest at 6.125% per annum, monthly payments of principal and interest of $4,869; matures January 1, 2029. 335,005 371,671 32 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) 2021 2020 Yakima Gardens doing business as Maple Leaf Townhouses - Note payable to Washington Community Reinvestment Association, original amount $141,375, interest at 6.875% per annum, monthly payments of principal and interest of $929; matures January 1, 2029; secured by real property. 62,359 68,967 Nor'West - Mortgage note payable to United States Department of Agriculture -Rural Development has stated interest rate of 11.8755%, with an effective rate of 1% as a result of an interest credit and rental assistance agreement; monthly principal and interest payments of$2,244 are required through December 2033; secured by real property. 550,154 569,751 TOTAL NAHA LOANS 9,371,922 9,589,006 Less unamortized debt issuance costs (1,010) (1,149) Long-term debt less unamortized debt issuance costs 9,370,912 9,587,857 Less current portion (243,518) (224,145) Long-term portion $ 9,127,394 $ 9,363,712 33 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Long-term debt is summarized as follows: 2021 2020 Wilton $ 900,641 $ 900,588 Scattered Sites 421,023 432,503 Cottonwood Springs II 413,949 414,158 Tri-Plex 967,178 998,149 Medical Lake 300,000 300,000 Kensington Court 3,126,995 3,142,817 Casas Salvadas 822,677 822,677 Catherine Johnson Court 1,280,039 1,289,378 Hope&Home Team 1,146,441 1,175,039 Village Apartments 1,147,456 1,162,456 Woodruff Heights 1,057,837 1,057,837 Hidden Pines 1,214,607 1,214,607 El Estero 3,188,765 3,272,288 Hearthstone 3,718,756 2,689,286 Vets on N.Lacey 263,701 263,333 Sunnyside Manor II 115,810 - Northwest Association for Housing Affordability 9,370,912 9,587,857 Spokane Housing Ventures 5,533,399 3,971,840 TOTAL DEBT 34,990,186 32,694,813 Less current portion (452,544) (428,790) Long-term portion $ 34,537,642 $ 32,266,023 Classification between mortgage and loans payables and deferred mortgage payable is as follows: 2021 2020 Mortgage and loans payable $ 14,078,218 $ 13,323,767 Deferred mortgage payable 20,911,968 19,371,046 TOTAL DEBT $ 34,990,186 $ 32,694,813 At December 31, 2021 and 2020, the fair value of the mortgages and notes payable approximate the amounts recorded in the consolidated financial statements. At December 31, 2021 and 2020, $4,087,731 of mortgage and loans payable may be forgiven if the Organization complies with the requirements of the loan agreements. 34 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) The following is a five-year schedule of the aggregate amount of maturities for all long-term debt: Deferred Mortgage Payable Washington State Wilton Department of December 31 Commerce Wilton Total 2022 $ - $ - 2023 4,825 4,825 2024 4,825 4,825 2025 4,825 4,825 2026 4,825 4,825 Thereafter 625,434 625,434 Subtotal $ 644,734 644,734 Forgivable loan payable-City of Spokane 258,626 Total $ 903,360 Deferred Mortgage Payable Medical Lake Spokane Medical Lake December 31 County Total 2022-2023 $ - $ - 2024 300,000 300,000 Total $ 300,000 $ 300,000 Deferred Mortgage Payable Mortgage Washington Payable State Scattered Sites Washington Department of Scattered December 31 Trust Commerce Sites Total 2022 $ 11,057 $ - $ 11,057 2023 12,622 - 12,622 2024 13,235 - 13,235 2025 13,877 - 13,877 2026 5,755 - 5,755 Thereafter - 364,477 364,477 Subtotal $ 56,546 $ 364,477 $ 421,023 35 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Deferred Deferred Mortgage Mortgage Payable Payable Washington Washington Mortgage State State Cottonwood Cottonwood Springs II Payable Department of Department of Springs II December 31 USDA Commerce Commerce Total 2022 $ 199 $ - $ - $ 199 2023 206 - - 206 2024 213 - - 213 2025 220 - - 220 2026 227 - - 227 Thereafter 2,884 200,000 210,000 412,884 Total $ 3,949 $ 200,000 $ 210,000 $ 413,949 Deferred Mortgage Payable Washington Rehabilitation Mortgage State Loan- Tri-Plex Payable Key Department of Spokane December 31 Bank Commerce County Total 2022 $ 22,590 $ - $ 12,500 $ 35,090 2023 24,908 - 13,009 37,917 2024 26,942 - 13,540 40,482 2025 29,142 - 14,091 43,233 2026 31,521 - 14,665 46,186 Thereafter 39,278 684,768 44,150 768,196 Total $ 174,381 $ 684,768 $ 111,955 $ 971,104 36 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Deferred Deferred Mortgage Mortgage Payable Payable Washington Washington Mortgage State Housing State Kensington Court Payable Finance Department of Kensington December 31 Banner Bank Commission Commerce Court Total 2022 $ 18,324 $ - $ - $ 18,324 2023 19,672 - - 19,672 2024 - 43,004 - 43,004 2025 - 41,481 - 41,481 2026 - 41,897 - 41,897 Thereafter - 1,341,496 1,645,155 2,986,651 Total $ 37,996 $ 1,467,878 $ 1,645,155 $ 3,151,029 Deferred Mortgage Payable Washington State Casas Casas Salvadas Department of Salvadas December 31 Commerce Total 2022-2026 $ - $ - Thereafter 822,677 822,677 Total $ 822,677 $ 822,677 Deferred Mortgage Payable Mortgage Washington Payable State Catherine Catherine Johnson Court Spokane Department of Johnson December 31 County Commerce Court Total 2022 $ 13,810 $ - $ 13,810 2023 14,231 - 14,231 2024 14,663 - 14,663 2025 15,109 - 15,109 2026 15,569 - 15,569 Thereafter 466,657 740,000 1,206,657 Total $ 540,039 $ 740,000 $ 1,280,039 37 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Mortgage Payable Hope and Hope and Home Team Spokane Home Team December 31 Credit Union Total 2022 $ 29,233 $ 29,233 2023 31,968 31,968 2024 33,430 33,430 2025 34,959 34,959 2026 36,558 36,558 Thereafter 980,293 980,293 Total $ 1,146,441 $ 1,146,441 Mortgage Payable Mortgage Washington Payable State Village Village Apartments Spokane Department of Apartments December 31 County Commerce Total 2022 $ 15,000 $ - $ 15,000 2023 15,000 10,000 25,000 2024 15,000 10,000 25,000 2025 15,000 10,000 25,000 2026 15,000 10,000 25,000 Thereafter 261,196 771,260 1,032,456 Total $ 336,196 $ 811,260 $ 1,147,456 Mortgage Deferred Payable Mortgage Washington Payable State Woodruff Heights Spokane Department of Woodruff December 31 County Commerce Heights Total 2022 $ - $ - $ - 2023 - - - 2024 - 2,476 2,476 2025 - 2,934 2,934 2026 - 2,963 2,963 Thereafter 376,145 673,319 1,049,464 Total $ 376,145 $ 681,692 $ 1,057,837 38 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Mortgage Deferred Payable Mortgage Washington Payable State Hidden Pines Spokane Department of Hidden Pines December 31 County Commerce Total 2022 $ - $ - $ - 2023 - - - 2024 - 3,292 3,292 2025 - 4,245 4,245 2026 - 4,288 4,288 Thereafter 473,205 729,577 1,202,782 Total $ 473,205 $ 741,402 $ 1,214,607 Mortgage Payable Washington Mortgage Mortgage State Payable City El Estero Payable Department of of El Estero December 31 Banner Bank Commerce Spokane Total 2022 $ 83,522 $ - $ - $ 83,522 2023 83,522 5,056 - 88,578 2024 83,522 19,404 - 102,926 2025 1,201,991 19,598 - 1,221,589 2026 - 19,796 - 19,796 Thereafter - 1,104,558 605,750 1,710,308 Total $ 1,452,557 $ 1,168,412 $ 605,750 $ 3,226,719 Mortgage Deferred Payable Mortgage Washington Mortgage Mortgage Payable State Payable Hearthstone Payable Spokane Department of Federal Home Hearthstone December 31 USDA County Commerce Loan Bank Total 2022 $ 2,791 $ - $ - $ - $ 2,791 2023 2,879 7,063 - - 9,942 2024 2,971 15,075 - - 18,046 2025 3,065 15,728 - - 18,793 2026 3,162 16,369 - - 19,531 Thereafter 2,503,888 295,765 100,000 750,000 3,649,653 Total $ 2,518,756 $ 350,000 $ 100,000 $ 750,000 $ 3,718,756 39 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Deferred Mortgage Payable Washington State Vets on N. Vets on N.Lacey Department of Lacey December 31 Commerce Total 2022 $ - $ - 2023 - - 2024 - - 2025 - - 2026 - - Thereafter 268,000 268,000 Total $ 268,000 $ 268,000 Mortgage Sunnyside Sunnyside Manor II Payable Manor II December 31 USDA Total December 31 $ - $ - 44927 - - 44928 - - 44929 - - 44930 - - Thereafter 123,372 123,372 Total $ 123,372 $ 123,372 Deferred Mortgage Deferred Payable Mortgage Mortgage Washington Deferred Spokane Spokane Housing Payable Payable State Mortgages Housing Ventures Banner JPMorgan Department of Payable City Ventures December 31 Bank Bank Commerce of Spokane Total 2022 $ - $ - $ - $ - $ - 2023 2,279,693 - - - 2,279,693 2024 - - - - - 2025 - - - - - 2026 - - - - - Thereafter - 1,500,000 1,280,255 473,451 3,253,706 Subtotal $ 2,279,693 $ 1,500,000 $ 1,280,255 $ 473,451 $ 5,533,399 40 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 10- LONG-TERM DEBT(CONTINUED) Deferred Mortgage Mortgage Payable Deferred Payable Washington Mortgages Mortgage Washington State NAHA Payable City Payable Community Department of December 31 of Spokane USDA Reinvestment Commerce NAHA Total 2022 $ - $ 171,488 $ 72,030 $ - $ 243,518 2023 - 188,073 76,693 - 264,766 2024 - 206,432 81,658 - 288,090 2025 - 226,751 86,945 - 313,696 2026 - 249,253 92,575 - 341,828 Thereafter 388,850 6,280,852 289,322 961,000 7,920,024 Subtotal $ 388,850 $ 7,322,849 $ 699,223 $ 961,000 9,371,922 Five-year future maturities for the combined properties is as follows: December 31 2022 452,544 2023 2,789,420 2024 889,682 2025 1,739,961 2026 564,423 Thereafter 28,635,660 Total $ 35,071,690 NOTE 11 - LINES OF CREDIT The Organization entered into a line of credit with Banner Bank. The line of credit bears interest at 54%per annum. The outstanding balance as of December 31,2021 and 2020 is$0 and$244,980,respectively. NOTE 12- REAL ESTATE TAX EXEMPTIONS Many of the properties owned by the Organization are exempt from real estate taxes. The exemption is based on qualifying low income tenants residing in the units. The income limits are according to published HUD income limits. The exemptions are renewed annually. 41 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 13 - CONTINGENCIES The Organization had the following grants subject to compliance requirements as outlined in the grant agreements: Period Amount City of Spokane Community Development Department-TRI Nov 2022 $ 240,000 City of Spokane Community Development-CAS June 2022 40,000 Federal Home Loan Bank of Des Moines-SMII June 2036 480,000 State of Washington Department of Commerce- SMII June 2061 210,099 Total acquisition and rehabilitation grants subject to compliance at December 31,2021 $ 970,099 In addition,the Organization has obtained below market interest rate mortgages and deferred mortgages for various properties as described in Note 2 and summarized in Note 10. The agreements require that the projects be rented to qualifying low income tenants and places certain restrictions on the properties. Failure to comply with the terms of the agreements could result in foreclosure,immediate demand for repayment of the loan and any accrued interest,and,in some cases,an amount representing the prorated appreciated value of the property as defined by the contracts. It is the opinion of management that the contingencies will not have a material adverse effect on the financial position or results of operations of the Organization and no liability has been accrued. NOTE 14- RENT INCOME Included in rent income for the Wilton property are Housing Assistance Payments. The Organization has an agreement with Spokane Housing Authority for the Wilton property under Section 8, Moderate Rehabilitation Program. The contract is between Spokane Housing Authority and the Organization, and began during the fiscal year 1995. The contract renews annually. Under the agreement, units must be rented to low income and homeless individuals whereby the Spokane Housing Authority determines eligibility in accordance with HUD requirements. HUD funds passing through the Spokane Housing Authority totaled$278,114 and$288,960 for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020,respectively. In addition, 16 properties receive Section 8 Housing Assistance payments under the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development(HUD)voucher program.During the years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020,a number of units received such subsidies. Rental assistance from HUD, Section 8 and Tenant vouchers, combined totaled $1,463,101 and $1,464,854 for the years ended December 31,2021 and 2020,respectively. 15 properties receive rental subsidies under the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) Rural Rental Assistance Payments program,totaling$865,662 and $845,506 for the years ended December 31, 2021 and 2020,respectively. NOTE 15 - FORGIVENESS OF DEBT In February 2021,the Organization entered into a promissory note with Banner Bank that provided a loan in the amount of$496,743 pursuant to the Paycheck Protection Program under the Coronavirus Aid,Relief and Economic Securities Act (the "CARES Act"). The loan was fully forgiven by the Small Business Administration in June 2021 and the Organization recorded the funds as forgiveness of debt on the statement of activities. 42 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS December 31, 2021 and 2020 NOTE 16- GRANT REVENUE In June 2021, the Organization entered into a recoverable grant agreement with the State of Washington Department of Commerce. The Organization was awarded $1,080,860 for the acquisition and rehabilitation of Sunnyside Mannor II. The grant is recoverable by the State of Washington Department of Commerce if the Orgaization does not limit the use of Sunnyside Manor II to residential rental housing for low income households that at the time of initial occupancy have gross annual household incomes at or below 50% of the median income for Yakim, Washington. The income restrictions last for 40 years after commencement of the recoverable grant agreement. As of December 31, 2021,the Organization has drawn$210,099 of the recoverable grant funds which are recorded grant revenue on the statement of activities. NOTE 17- AVAILABILITY AND LIQUIDITY The following represent the Organization's financial assets at December 31,2021 and 2020: Financial assets at year end: 2021 2020 Cash,cash equivalents and restricted cash $ 5,373,105 $ 4,797,098 Accounts receivable 685,408 1,193,748 Total Financial assets 6,058,513 5,990,846 Less amounts not available to be used within one year: Net assets with donor restrictions 16,731 16,727 Assets with regulatory restrictions 4,166,455 3,573,862 4,183,186 3,590,589 Financial assets available to meet general expenditures over the next twelve months $ 1,875,327 $ 2,400,257 The Organization's goal is generally to maintain financial assets to meet 30 days of operating expenses (approximately $600,000). The Organization has a $400,000 line of credit available to meet cash flow needs. NOTE 18- ACQUISITIONS On June 28, 2021 the Organization acquired Sunnyside Manor II. The Organization has determined that since substantially all of the fair value of the assets acquired, excluding cash, is concentrated in a group of similar identifiable assets(building and land),the set is not a business and is treated as an asset acquisition. The following table summarizes the identifiable assets acquired and liabilities assumed in the acquisition. Value Cash $ 697,662 Property and equipment 506,570 Debt obligations (1,204,232) 43 SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES SCHEDULE OF EXPENDITURES OF FEDERAL AWARDS For the Year ended December 31, 2021 Federal Federal CFDA Expenditures Federal Grantor/Pass-Through Grantor/Program Title: Number Contract Numbers 2021 Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Pass through Washington State Department of Commerce Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 5-94-418-6A $ 475,239 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 D26122E 413,000 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 95-419-006 291,157 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 98-40497-204 462,660 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 99-40497-218 410,000 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 00-40498-254 811,260 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 00-40498-256 681,692 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 01-40499-266 741,402 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 02-40401-108 873,326 Pass through City of Spokane Community Development Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 OPR-2005-0854 258,626 Pass through Spokane County Housing and Community Development Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 001030-D1 300,000 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 000661-I1 351,196 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 252145 376,415 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 001187-I1 549,378 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 000864-D, 000865-D 473,205 Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 001599I1 350,000 Total 7,818,556 Pass through Washington State Department of Commerce Project Rental Assistance Demonstration 14.326 WA 19RDD1201 28,644 Pass through City of Spokane Community Development Community Development Block Grant 14.218 OPR-2018-0277 388,850 Pass through Spokane Housing Authority Rehabilitation Section 8 Rent Subsidy 14.249 WA055SR0006 279,484 Pass through Housing Authority of the City of Bremerton Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments 14.195 WA19M000131 130,866 Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments 14.195 WA190040002 231,055 Total 361,921 Total Department of Housing and Urban Development(HUD) 8,877,455 45 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES SCHEDULE OF EXPENDITURES OF FEDERAL AWARDS For the Year ended December 31, 2021 Federal Federal CFDA Expenditures Federal Grantor/Pass-Through Grantor/Program Title: Number Contract Numbers 2021 Department of Agriculture(USDA) Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-22-596302503 4,219 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-024-895621978 518,330 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-020-895621978 336,519 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-013-895621978 617,099 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-024-895621978 889,957 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 56-039-953233690 127,202 Total 2,493,326 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10.427 56-22-596302503 71,449 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10.427 56-024-895621978 58,006 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10.427 56-020-895621978 57,240 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10.427 56-013-895621978 87,258 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10.427 56-024-895621978 116,723 Rural Rental Assistance Payments 10427 56-039-953233690 4,388 Total 395,064 Total Department of Agriculture(USDA) 2,888,390 TOTAL FEDERAL EXPENDITURES $ 11,765,845 46 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NOTES TO SCHEDULE OF EXPENDITURES OF FEDERAL AWARDS For the Year ended December 31, 2021 NOTE A- BASIS OF PRESENTATION The accompanying Schedule of Expenditures of Federal Awards includes the federal award activity of Spokane Housing Ventures and subsidiaries (the Organization), under programs of the federal government for the year ended December 31, 2021. The information on this Schedule is prepared in accordance with the requirements of Title 2 U.S. Code of Federal Regulations Part 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards (Uniform Guidance). Because the Schedule presents only a selected portion of the operations of the Organization, it is not intended to and does not present the financial position, changes in net assets, or cash flows for the Organization. NOTE B - SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES Expenditures reported on the Schedule are reported on the accrual basis of accounting. Such expenditures are recognized following the cost principles contained in the Uniform Guidance, wherein certain types of expenditures may or may not be allowable or may be limited as to reimbursement. NOTE C- SUBRECIPIENTS Of the federal expenditures presented in the Schedule, the Organization provided none of the federal awards to subrecipients. NOTE D- LOAN PROGRAMS WITH CONTINUING COMPLIANCE REQUIREMENTS The Organization had the following loan balances outstanding as of January 1, 2020, which are also included in the federal expenditures presented in the Schedule. CFDA Amount Program Title Number Outstanding Home Investment Partnership Program 14.239 $ 7,818,556 Rural Rental Housing Loans 10.415 2,493,326 Community Development Block Grant 14.218 388,850 TOTAL LOANS INCLUDED IN THE SCHEDULE $ 10,700,732 47 111 CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS AND BUSINESS ADVISORS INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT ON INTERNAL CONTROL OVER FINANCIAL REPORTING AND ON COMPLIANCE AND OTHER MATTERS BASED ON AN AUDIT OF FINANCIAL STATEMENTS PERFORMED IN ACCORDANCE WITH GOVERNMENT AUDITING STANDARDS To the Board of Directors Spokane Housing Ventures Spokane, Washington We have audited, in accordance with the auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards issued by the Comptroller General of the United States, the financial statements of Spokane Housing Ventures (a nonprofit organization), which comprise the consolidated statement of financial position as of December 31, 2021, and the related consolidated statements of activities, changes in net assets, functional expenses, and cash flows for the year then ended, and the related notes to the financial statements, and have issued our report thereon dated September 29, 2022. Report on Internal Control over Financial Reporting In planning and performing our audit of the financial statements,we considered Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control over financial reporting (internal control) as a basis for designing audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances for the purpose of expressing our opinion on the financial statements, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control. Accordingly, we do not express an opinion on the effectiveness of the Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control. A deficiency in internal control exists when the design or operation of a control does not allow management or employees, in the normal course of performing their assigned functions, to prevent, or detect and correct, misstatements, on a timely basis. A material weakness is a deficiency, or a combination of deficiencies, in internal control, such that there is a reasonable possibility that a material misstatement of the entity's financial statements will not be prevented, or detected and corrected, on a timely basis. A significant deficiency is a deficiency, or a combination of deficiencies, in internal control that is less severe than a material weakness, yet important enough to merit attention by those charged with governance. Our consideration of internal control was for the limited purpose described in the first paragraph of this section and was not designed to identify all deficiencies in internal control that might be material weaknesses or significant deficiencies. Given these limitations, during our audit we did not identify any deficiencies in internal control that we consider to be material weaknesses. However, material weaknesses or significant deficiencies may exist that were not identified. Report on Compliance and Other Matters As part of obtaining reasonable assurance about whether Spokane Housing Ventures' financial statements are free from material misstatement, we performed tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts, and grant agreements, noncompliance with which could have a direct and material effect on the financial statements. However, providing an opinion on compliance with those provisions was not an objective of our audit, and accordingly, we do not express such an opinion. The results of our tests disclosed no instances of noncompliance or other matters that are required to be reported under Government Auditing Standards. SALT LAKE CITY,UT I 155 NORTH 400 WEST STE 400,SLC,UT 84103 I PHN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.328,2015 www.WSRP.com OGDEN,UT 14605 SOUTH HARRISON BLVD STE 201,OGDEN,UT 84403 I PI-IN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.689.2303 infoCAwsrp.com Purpose of This Report The purpose of this report is solely to describe the scope of our testing of internal control and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on the effectiveness of the organization's internal control or on compliance.This report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards in considering the organization's internal control and compliance. Accordingly, this communication is not suitable for any other purpose. Wg.PI Salt Lake City,Utah September 29, 2022 111 CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS AND BUSINESS ADVISORS INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT ON COMPLIANCE FOR EACH MAJOR PROGRAM AND ON INTERNAL CONTROL OVER COMPLIANCE REQUIRED BY THE UNIFORM GUIDANCE To the Board of Directors Spokane Housing Ventures Spokane, Washington Report on Compliance for Each Major Federal Program Opinion on Each Major Federal Program We have audited Spokane Housing Ventures' compliance with the types of compliance requirements described in the OMB Compliance Supplement that could have a direct and material effect on each of Spokane Housing Ventures' major federal programs for the year ended December 31,2021.Spokane Housing Ventures' major federal programs are identified in the summary of auditor's results section of the accompanying schedule of findings and questioned costs. In our opinion, Spokane Housing Ventures' complied, in all material respects, with the types of compliance requirements referred to above that could have a direct and material effect on each of its major federal programs for the year ended December 31, 2021. Basis for Opinion on Each Major Federal Program We conducted our audit of compliance in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America; the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the United States; and the audit requirements of Title 2 U.S. Code of Federal Regulations Part 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards (Uniform Guidance). Our responsibilities under those standards and the Uniform Guidance are further described in the Auditor's Responsibilities for the Audit of Compliance section of our report. We are required to be independent of Spokane Housing Ventures' and to meet our other ethical responsibilities, in accordance with relevant ethical requirements relating to our audit. We believe that the audit evidence we have obtained is sufficient and appropriate to provide a basis for our opinion on compliance for each major federal program. Our audit does not provide a legal determination of Spokane Housing Ventures' compliance with the compliance requirements referred to above. Responsibilities of Management for Compliance Management is responsible for compliance with the requirements referred to above and for the design, implementation, and maintenance of effective internal control over compliance with the requirements of laws, statutes, regulations, rules, and provisions of contracts or grant agreements applicable to Spokane Housing Ventures' federal programs. Auditor's Responsibilities for the Audit of Compliance Our objectives are to obtain reasonable assurance about whether material noncompliance with the compliance requirements referred to above occurred, whether due to fraud or error, and express an opinion on Spokane Housing Ventures' compliance based on our audit. Reasonable assurance is a high level of assurance but is not absolute assurance and therefore is not a guarantee that an audit conducted in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, Government Auditing Standards, and the Uniform Guidance will always detect material SALT LAKE CITY,UT I 155 NORTH 400 WEST STE 400.SLC,UT 84103 I PHN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.328,2015 www.WSRP.com OGDEN,UT 14605 SOUTH HARRISON BLVD STE 201,OGDEN.UT 84403 I PI-IN 801.328.2011 FAX 801.689.2303 infoCAwsrp.Cam noncompliance when it exists. The risk of not detecting material noncompliance resulting from fraud is higher than for that resulting from error, as fraud may involve collusion, forgery, intentional omissions, misrepresentations, or the override of internal control. Noncompliance with the compliance requirements referred to above is considered material if there is a substantial likelihood that, individually or in the aggregate, it would influence the judgment Made by a reasonable user of the report on compliance about Spokane Housing Ventures' compliance with the requirements of each major federal program as a whole. In performing an audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, Government Auditing Standards, and the Uniform Guidance, we: • Exercise professional judgment and maintain professional skepticism throughout the audit. • Identify and assess the risks of material noncompliance, whether due to fraud or error, and design and perform audit procedures responsive to those risks. Such procedures include examining, on a test basis, evidence regarding Spokane Housing Ventures' compliance with the compliance requirements referred to above and performing such other procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances. • Obtain an understanding of Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control over compliance relevant to the audit in order to design audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances and to test and report on internal control over compliance in accordance with the Uniform Guidance, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of Spokane Housing Ventures' internal control over compliance. Accordingly, no such opinion is expressed. We are required to communicate with those charged with governance regarding, among other matters,the planned scope and timing of the audit and any significant deficiencies and material weaknesses in internal control over compliance that we identified during the audit. Report on Internal Control over Compliance A deficiency in internal control over compliance exists when the design or operation of a control over compliance does not allow management or employees, in the normal course of performing their assigned functions, to prevent, or detect and correct, noncompliance with a type of compliance requirement of a federal program on a timely basis. A material weakness in internal control over compliance is a deficiency, or a combination of deficiencies, in internal control over compliance, such that there is a reasonable possibility that material noncompliance with a type of compliance requirement of a federal program will not be prevented, or detected and corrected, on a timely basis.A significant deficiency in internal control over compliance is a deficiency, or a combination of deficiencies, in internal control over compliance with a type of compliance requirement of a federal program that is less severe than a material weakness in internal control over compliance, yet important enough to merit attention by those charged with governance. Our consideration of internal control over compliance was for the limited purpose described in the Auditor's Responsibilities for the Audit of Compliance section above and was not designed to identify all deficiencies in internal control over compliance that might be material weaknesses or significant deficiencies in internal control over compliance. Given these limitations, during our audit we did not identify any deficiencies in internal control over compliance that we consider to be material weaknesses, as defined above. However, material weaknesses or significant deficiencies in internal control over compliance may exist that were not identified. Our audit was not designed for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of internal control over compliance. Accordingly, no such opinion is expressed. The purpose of this report on internal control over compliance is solely to describe the scope of our testing of internal control over compliance and the results of that testing based on the requirements of the Uniform Guidance. Accordingly, this report is not suitable for any other purpose. IA P, Ltd Salt Lake City, Utah September 29, 2022 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES SCHEDULE OF FINDINGS AND QUESTIONED COSTS For the Year ended December 31, 2021 Section 1 -Summary of Auditor's Results Financial Statements Type of auditor's report issued: Unmodified Internal control over financial reporting: . Material weaknesses identified? No • Significant deficiencies identified? None reported Noncompliance material to financial statements noted No Federal Awards Internal control over major programs: . Material weaknesses identified? No • Significant deficiencies identified? None reported Type of auditor's report issued on compliance for major programs: Unmodified Any audit findings disclosed that are required to be reported in accordance with 2 CFR 200.516(a)? No Identification of major programs: • U.S.Department of Agriculture,CFDA#10.427 $ 395,064 • U.S.Department of Housing and Urban Development, CFDA#14.239 $ 7,818,556 Dollar threshold used to distinguish between type A and type B programs: $ 750,000 Auditee qualified as low-risk auditee? No Section 2-Findings -Financial Statements Audit . None Section 3-Federal Award Findings and Questioned Costs: Current year findings: . None Prior year findings: • None 52 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION December 31,2021 Cartarevood Kensington Catherine Woodruff Sormyede Manor Hope and Elirraretion Wotan Scattered Site *rings II Tri-Plex Medial Laim Court Criers Samadas Johnson Court Village Heights Hidden Pees El Estero Hearthstone Vets on N.Lacey II NAHA Home Team Helping Hands SHV Entries Total ASSET S CURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equtvalents $ 162,488 $ 48,339 $ $ (10,539) $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 2 6 $ $ $ (6.048) $ $ $ (20.259) $ ,640) $ (193.105) $ - $ 1,189,919 ?569 922 002 2,491 233,2205 61,851 Accounts eases related p es - - ,019) 125,695 Prepaid 120,343 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 185,870 51,800 69,547 4,451 30,397 42,167 105,983 26,322 18,299 11,521 138253 166,009 202,321 (740) 194,141 639,319 43,416 1,640) 619,203 ,019) 1,995,670 RESERVES..DEPOSITS 3,743,384 Tenant ssaEunigaty depnei5taanceresaves 25,845 5;92,95 7,987652 10,973 52551 ,"798 178,623 - 2 TOTAL PROPERTY ND EQUIPMENT,NET RESERVESDEPOSITS 305,330 140,796 212,,756 509,675 136,573 1,327,865 1,166,499 1,542,978 1,875,400 1,321,683 1,307,436 4,278,020 3,691,387 271,800 574,263 11,922,014 1.175,055 (351S83) 31,407,947 ,4m)4', OTHER ASSETS - - - - - 8,022 - - - - - - - - - - - 8,053,323 (4,365591) 3,,715,,754 Capt.Investments - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 29,926 (36,699) (6773) TOTAL OTHER ASSETS - - - - 28,022 - - - 44,803 92,281 - - - - - - 8,496,827 (4,402,290) 4,259,643 TOTAL ASSETS $ 675,584 $ 213,103 $ 384,576 $ 568917 $ 1,096 $ 1,661,370 $ 1,415,957 $ 1,611,224 $ 2,033,4, $ 1,547,780 $ 1,669,441 $ 4903978 $ 4,166,887 $ 272,314 $ 807,861 $ 14,418,909 $ 1,218,47 $ 1640) $ 9,053,950 $ (4)53,3G9) $ 41,846446 I.IL HIES I SAND NET ASSETS CUR I Accounts payable $ (9) $ (20) $ (153) $ $ - $ $ $ $ 656 $ (24) $ 907 $ 2,7, $ 369,802 $ $ (26,647) $ (21,9 $ $ $ 310,642 Accounts payable- 6"n 6693) $ $ relatedpartles - 2,280 - - 1 - 5315) 281) (9,,751) 12,179 1,120 - 4,735 56,265 75,020184,086 - C portIon mortgage and loans payable - 11,057 199 35,090 - 18,324 - 13,810 15,000 - - 83,522 2,791 - - 243,518 29,233 - - TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES ,281) 1,251,670 TENANT SECURITY DEPO SITS 3,385. 5,519 2,805 20,502 1,976 15,952 11,094 25,444 19,263 15,861 16,826 52,216 18,692 850 5,",55 148,662 5,302 (1,226) - 368,383 LONG TERM LIABILITIES Mortgage and loans payable - - (4,362) - 526,229 1,1 - - - 1 1,117,2082,279,693 13,625,674 Deferretlmortgage payable 900,641 364,477 410,000 684,768 300,000 3,113,033 822,6"TI 740,000 3,416,071 263,,701 - 2,596,288 - - 3,253,706 - 20,911,968 Notes payable-related partles - - 14,500 - - 483,845 642,948 605,643 568,513 1,813,233 - - - - 226,125 - 28,022 (4,382,829) Defaretlamnetlmtaut TOTAL LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 2,599 1,109,804 ,343,333 - 5,866,6011 (4,382,829) 36,631,564 TOTAL LIABILITIES 1,173,628 426,965 470,879 1,173,729 302,268 3,334,406 836,920 2,020,736 1,888,260 1,821,976 1,931,074 5,216,927 4220,995 313,282 134,391 10,493,386 1,3n,930 - 6,029,975 (4,916,610) 38,251,617 NET ASSETS Spokane Hon Ventures Interest (498,044) (213,862) (86303) (604,812) (125,172) (1.673,036) 579,037 (409,012) 144,717 (274,196) (261,633) 312,949) (54,108) (40)69 (159,459) (1,623 ,) c36699) TOTAL L.P.ILITIESNET ASSETS $ 675,584 $ 213,103 $ 384,576 $ 568,917 $ 1,096 $ 1,661,370 $ 1,415957 $ 1,611,724 $ 2,033,4., $ 1,547,780 $ 1,669,441 $ 4)03,978 $ 4,166,887 $ 272,314 $ 807,861 $ 14,418909 $ 1,218,471 $ (1,640) $ 9,053950 $ (4,953,309) $ 41,846446 See Independent Audxoss'Report 53 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION December 31,2020 Cottonwood Kensington Catherine Woodruff Hope and Elimination Wilton Scattered Sites Springs II Tri-Plee Medical Lal. Court Cases Salvadas Johnson Court Village Heights Hidden Pines El Estero Hearthstone Vets on N.Lacey NAHA Home Team Helping Hands SHV Entries Total ASSETS CURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equivalents $ 143,886 $ 63,713 $ 19,077 $ (30,783) $ 30,313 $ 45,641 $ 71,151 $ 79,614 $ 27,189 $ 10314 $ 105,242 $ 20,256 $ 141,"]10 (3,162) $ 429,833 $ (16,712) $ 1,535 $ (216,168) $ - $ 1,206,509 Accounts receivable,net 7,911 576 581,606 21,716 1,075 6,027 5,519 710 6,023 10,219 11,182 54,557 4,225 - 243,331 44,908 6,424 55,132 1,061,201 Accounts receivable-related parties - - - 519,204 (386,657) 132,547 Prepaid expenses 1,288 418 713 713 585 1,23 866 609 609 5,654 999 2,205 13,400 255 6,895 36,602 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 153,085 64,289 601,101 (8,234) 31,448 52,441 83,255 81,597 34,078 49,002 117,033 330,467 146,934 (957) 686,564 28,391 7,959 365,063 (386,657) 2,436,859 RESERVES AND DEPOSITS Tax,operating and maintenance reserves 183,481 14,988 98,220 28,950 7,987 241,178 132,502 3,751 123,419 152,698 113,352 340,136 229,274 1,619,794 - (107,403) - 3,188,387 Tenant security deposits 4,115 5,519 3,251 20,361 1,976 16,895 12,018 23,184 20,637 16,442 19,799 55,696 18,9, 850 165,755 - - 385,415 Restricted cash - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 16,727 - 16,727 TOTAL RESERVES AND DEPOSITS 187,596 20,507 101,411 49,311 9,963 264,073 144,520 26,935 144,116 169,140 133,151 395,832 248,251 850 1,785,549 (90,676) - 3,590,589 PROPETY AND EQUIPMENT,NET 353,593 159,295 235,383 561,248 148,052 1,486,667 1,215,445 1,419,780 1,333,142 943,359 966,152 4,195,768 2,612,610 280,964 12,350,238 1,215,559 31,386 - 29,514,641 OTHER ASSETS Notes receivable-related parties - - - - - 28,022 - - - - - - - - - - 6,397,510 (2,709,77]). 3,715,755 Accrued interest-related parties - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 390,355 - 390,355 Goodwill,net - - - - - - - - - 59,738 115,352 - - - - - 175,090 Capital investments - - - - - - - - - - - - - 269,417 (276,016) (6,599) TOTAL OTHER ASSETS - - - - - 28,022 - - - 59,738 115,352 - - - - - 7,051,282 (2,985,793) 4,274,601 TOTAL ASSETS $ 694,274 $ 244,091 $ 931,955 $ 608,325 $ 189,463 $ 1,831,203 $ 1,443,220 $ 1,528,312 $ 1,511,336 $ 1,221,239 $ 1,331,688 $ 4,922,061 $ 3,007,795 $ 280,851 $ 14,822,351 $ 1,243,950 $ 7,959 $ 7,363,055 $ (3,312,450) $ 39,816,690 LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable $ 10,216 $ 321 $ 573,353 $ 613 $ 37 $ 8,112 $ 4,995 $ 45,960 $ 3,367 $ 1,253 $ 976 $ 25,951 $ 250,615 $ 27 $ 3,711 $ 228 $ $ 66,263 $ $ 1,029,998 Accounts payable-related parties - 3,076 - 2,366 45,704 16,999 20,790 9,168 76,851 43,014 172,206 - (390,174) Accrued liabilities 435 683 - 319 1,364 3 - - - 538 - (882) - 238,229 240,689 Accrued interest payable 269 8 486 1,400 8,834 36,145 - 11,742 58,884 Unearned rent and management fees 6,038 880 1,364 594 292 414 1,798 6,628 952 1,518 953 4,202 5 - 21,253 21,852 207 69,070 Lines of credit - - - - - - 244,980 244,980 Current portion mortgage and loans payable - 11,480 193 31,404 - 17,706 - 13,402 15,000 - - 83,522 2,705 - 224,145 29,233 - 428,790 TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 16,689 12,950 571,994 33,780 329 26,611 8,157 69,759 65,023 19,830 22,719 132,215 366,321 43,041 466,175 51,313 - 549,619 (390,174) 2,072,411 TENANT SECURITY DEPOSITS 4,115 5,519 2,990 20,115 1,976 16,895 12,064 22,585 19,426 16,412 16,285 50,594 17,933 850 146,768 5,302 - (1,726) - 358,103 LONG-TERM LIABILITIES Mortgage and loans payable - 56,546 3,965 281,977 - 12,078 - 535,976 1,141,456 - - 1,922,930 302,685 - 6,761,424 1,145,806 - 718,134 - 12,894,977 Deferred mortgage payable 900,588 364,477 410,000 684,768 300,000 3,113,033 822,677 740,000 - 1,051,837 1,214,607 1,265,836 2,383,896 263,333 2,596,288 - - 3,253,706 - 19,311,046 Notes payable-related parties - - - 14,500 - - - 285,663 50,418 186,545 189,909 1,710,597 - - - 240,606 - 28,022 (2,706,260) Developerfeepayable-related party - - - - - - - - - - - - - 159,142 - - - - 159,142 Deferred accrued interest 239,085 - 46,418 154,820 - 174,416 - 199,603 - 119,255 110,726 64,317 2,333 4,499 411,357 - - 289,913 - 1,816,802 TOTAL LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 1,139,613 421,023 460,443 1,136,065 300,000 3,299,527 822,677 1,761,242 1,197,874 1,363,637 1,515,242 4,963,680 2,688,914 261,832 9,934,211 1,386,412 - 4,289,715 (2,706,260) 34,241,967 TOTAL LIABILITIES 1,160,477 439,492 1,041,427 1,189,960 302,305 3,343,033 842,898 1,853,586 1,282,323 1,399,879 1,554,246 5,146,489 3,073,168 311,723 10,541,154 1,443,027 - 4,83,728 (3,096,434) 36,612,481 NET ASSETS Noncontrollmg interest - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 618,803 - 79 - - 618,882 Spokane Housing Ventures interest (466,203) (195,401) (103,412) (581,635) (112,842) (1,511,830) 600,322 (325,274) 229,013 (178,640) (222,558) (224,422) (65,313) (30,866) 3,656,394 (199,071) 7,880 2,525,327 (276,016) 2,525,327 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 694,274 $ 244,091 $ 931,955 $ 608,325 $ 189,463 $ 1,831,203 $ 1,443,220 $ 1,528,312 $ 1,511,336 $ 1,221,239 $ 1,331,688 $ 4,922,061 $ 3,007,795 $ 280,851 $ 14,822,351 $ 1,243,950 $ 7,959 $ 7,363,055 $ (3,312,450) $ 39,816,690 See IndependentAuditorc'Report 54 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES For the Year ended December 31,2021 Cottonwood Kensington Catherine Woodruff Vets �e n N. Susnyside Home Wilton Scattered Sites Springs II Tri-Plee Medical Lake Court Cases Salvadas Johnson Court Village Heights Hidden Pines ElErtero Hearthrtone Lacey Manor y MH NAHA Team Helping Hands SIN Eliminations Total REVENUE AND GAINS Rent income,net ofvacInner.dconcessions $ 341,063 $ 64,283 $ 124,616 $ 219,028 $ 27,110 $ 191,291 $ 156,988 $ 251,3, $ 202,497 $ 176,W3 $ 172,524 $ 713,958 $ 302364 $ 17967 $ 40,410 $ 2,488,517 $ 195,015 $ $ (46,715) $ (61,319) $ 5,582,994 Forgiveness of debt - - - - - 2,069 - - - - - - - 496,93 - 498,862 Contacts,donations andgants - - - - - - - - - - 668,099 - 668,099 Management andpatnership fees 1,229,000 (965,594) 263,406 Ocher rental income (435) 20,596 1,281 2751 3,782 701 4,560 70 303 54,439 3,838 1,314 69,379 2,146 164,,725 Other income - - 177,914 (11) 177,903 Recovery of costs 5,538 4,528 3,467 6,522 530 19,344 3,091 535 35 11,624 60 - 21,134 - 76,408 Interest income - - - 185 - 11"] 37 110 1,351 - - 269 - 142,914 (102,636) 42367 TOTAL REVENUE AND GAINS 346,166 64,283 149,740 223,716 25,110 200,749 161,300 279,468 210,265 176,685 172,972 781,392 306,262 17,961 709,823 2,519,299 197,161 - 1,999906 (1,129,560) 7,414,764 EXPENSES Depreciation and amortization 51,549 18,498 22752 S1,513 11,480 158,801 48,945 46,913 41,133 44,641 53,707 136,132 70932 9,164 8,566 426,320 40,504 - 17,968 - 1,265518 Administrative salaries and wages 33,213 6,415 6,983 13,127 2,381 20,855 15,598 40,442 14,094 10,608 2,671 38,355 45441 1,658 251,147 - 623,146 - 1,126,194 Utilities and telephone 45,625 3,956 34,685 58,174 4,158 48,304 34,9, 49,612 31,193 31,599 29,856 168,717 53,842 34 4,812 481,323 14,885 - 16,496 - 1,118312 Repairs,maintenance,andgrounds 50,613 5,543 18,805 20,0, 5,541 29,834 19,318 60,258 61,251 36,751 26,S18 95,W6 30,196 1,629 6,929 348,319 10,146 4,355 833,251 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 15,316 2,054 10,953 3,941 2,694 5,580 6,492 9,021 10,325 9,776 8,621 30,259 5,095 2,236 1,510 173,827 966 1,535 229,172 (61,330) 468,209 Mterest expense 17,336 2,938 2,446 24,967 - 19,643 26,772 9,142 7,432 173,413 20,140 1,732 121,806 60,053 - 20,403 (102,636) 405585 Maintenance salaries 7,264 6,533 3,490 16,877 6,715 6,533 26,254 14,789 16,996 11,519 58,638 1,417 1,321 178,200 - 356546 property romance 8,701 3,760 5,131 7,8. 1,488 4,848 6,236 10,728 11,145 13,032 10,225 48,453 7954 1,180 1,318 124,952 3,414 8,449 278,820 Bad debt 9,693 1,105 4,582 13,277 11,592 3,653 12,258 512 469 14,241 2,185 404 208,484 - 6,424 288903 Payroll tares 6,446 1,756 1,586 3,141 368 4,291 2,969 6,186 3,320 3,354 2799 10,517 6,147 422 56,337 - - 78,322 185967 Employee benefits 4,945 1,437 2,350 6,4. 151 4,785 3,045 14,855 3,454 3,605 2,931 13,603 1347 175 48,867 - 81,613 193569 Real estate taxes 2,629 4 436 737 11,595 10,210 2491 81,632 14,008 123,,744 Audit fees 3,926 785 2,832 2,356 286 2,356 1,785 2,510 5,821 4,091 4,091 8,781 6,410 78,460 1,515 1,640 23,608 151313 Utility tax - - - - 615 - 5,235 1,911 15,232 - 22993 Compliance andresident services - - - - - - 625 855 900 625 855 4,235 - - 1,825 - 72,661 82,621 Development services 71,743 71,743 Tavel 96 32 1,550 125 1 44 28 231 110 92 83 138 223 36 803 14,108 50 3,671 21,421 Staff training 224 45 145 134 16 1, 102 147 160 111 111 537 213 - 3,565 - 5,853 11517 Tenant screening andrelocation 638 168 106 550 168 701 336 137 647 67 34 - 3,861 - 211 7,624 Legal fees 162 33 (1,197) 12 333 74 791 77 201 114 318 - 2,050 2968 Advertising and marketing 125 25 359 75 9 75 SS 81 84. 59 59 218 555 25 1,532 486 3,884 Property management 32,053 5,848 13,728 20,000 2,442 19,215. 13,500 23,955 18,897 15,262 12,000 62728 31,422 1,620 4,752 268,266 12,000 1,584 (563,728) 1584 Loss on partnership expenses - - - - - - - - - - 239,447 (239,717) (250) Asset management fee - - 2,500 3,000 3,000 3,000 3,000 - - 1,699 - - (16,199) Incentive management fee 90,000 19,250 - - 7,792 24,000 16,000 30,000 61,300 51,292 25,200 - - 10,000 - 38,833 - - (385,66) TOTAL EXPENSES 318,007 82744 132,511 246,953 39,440 361,955 182,585 363,206 294,561 272,241 212,047 869,919 294,997 28,069 36,753 2,928,973 151,543 9,599 1,501,258 (1,369,277) 7,024,144 CHANGE INNET ASSETS$ (31841) $ (1$461) $ 17,169 $ (231"m $ (12330) $ (161206) $ (21285) $ B3"138) $ 8.1,29,5 $ (95556) $ (39U15) $ B$52U $ 11,265 $ (10,102) $ 613,070 $ (319,614) $ 39,618 $ (9599) $ 498,648 $ 239,,717 $ 450,620 Tx asso,a,ng notes are an integral part of thefinannal statements. 55 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES For the Year ended December 31,2020 Cottonwood Kensington Catherine Woodruff Vets on N. Hope and Home Wilton Scattered Sites Springs II Tri-Plee Medical Lake Court Casas Salvadas Johnson Court Village Heights Hidden Pines El Estero Hearthstone Lacey NAHA Team Helping Hands SHV Eliminations Total REVENUE AND GAINS Rent income,net of vacancies and concessions $ 339,873 $ 64,317 $ 117,319 $ 215,986 $ 25,298 $ 193,563 $ 151,611 $ 249,195 $ 203,834 $ 169,710 $ 170,902 $ 705,758 $ 307,060 $ 18,000 $ 2,501,336 $ 200,858 $ - $ (109,079) $ (18,256) $ 5,441,345 Contracts,donations and gams - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 553,009 553,009 Management and partnership fees - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - .. (4,130) 1,026,963 (184,049) 238,784 Other rental income - - - - - 105,750 (21,529) 84,221 Recovery of costs 3,564 6,276 2,613 1,100 206 8,027 859 2,569 2,133 15,084 30 17,608 - - - 60,069 Other rental income 5,315 2,226 (3,982) (14,168) (862) 16,283 3,271 4,838 5,035 190 (90) 7,620 13,909 81 19,607 839 .. 60,178 Interest income - - - - - 521 - - 333 131 219 1,439 - 852 - - 137,496 (96,826) 44,165 348,812 66,543 113,331 208,094 27,049 211,461 155,094 262,060 210,061 172,660 173,164 729,901 320,999 18,081 2,539,403 201,697 (4,130) 1,714,139 (980,660) 6,487,711 EXPENSES Depreciation and amortization 65,886 18,796 22,510 59,244 12,503 158,801 48,945 41,238 41,133 44,641 53,707 136,132 64,540 16,036 428,402 40,504 - 19,490 - 1,278,508 Administrative salaries and wages 33,205 6,291 12,582 15,429 2,864 20,665 15,968 31,807 12,196 10,519 9,142 62,551 42,154 212,588 - 712,703 - 1,206,610 Utilities and telephone 44,259 3,361 33728 56,134 4,429 48,841 33,889 44,558 30,542 26,425 24,126 162,451 60,440 2,059 488,220 11,818 .. 9,610 - 1,084,896 Repairs,maintenance,and grounds 55,586 11,547 12,928 21,487 8,904 22,079 31,"]"]1 35,388 33,438 25,640 28,959 98,268 80,500 7,356 291,430 7,027 - 60,564 838,872 Interest expense 16,710 227 2,500 31,514 22,320 25,730 8,716 9,806 168,149 25,500 5,727 154,078 61,145 - 71,788 (96,826) 507,084 Maintenance salaries 12,561 3,310 9,532 11,668 440 6,740 5,383 25,453 13,925 16,281 11,580 58,765 1,406 187,642 846 365,532 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 29,951 1,955 13,588 17,987 3,596 4,122 5,602 3,982 6,489 7,564 8,241 20,587 4,613 7,607 51,525 318 279 179,076 (99,785) 261,357 Payroll taxes 6,998 1,199 3,251 3,528 288 4,032 2,654 8,246 3,440 3,604 3,059 14,686 5,847 - 80,279 - 97,569 238,686 Bad debt 23,623 2,889 3,013 2,570 4,287 456 1,618 1,524 22,852 3 - 76,336 83,610 - 222,901 Employee benefits 3,952 2,609 2,904 5,351 151 4,612 2,928 12,652 2,726 3,029 2,414 14,069 1,771 51,926 - 105,0, 216,237 Property insurance 6,-051 2,806 3,454 5,883 1,176 3,891 4,465 7,808 7,263 8,399 6,633 30,146 3,-082 1,302 93,514 3,088 5,636 195,403 Real estate taxes - - 4 - - 7,208 516 1,106 436 461 12 5,005 138,809 12,568 - (1,895) 164,236 Compliance and resident services 625 875 900 625 875 4,235 - 4,613 120,335 133,083 Audit fees 4,249 850 1,391 2,549 309 2,549 1,931 2,781 2,858 2,009 2,009 - 3,708 - 39,978 2,315 9,554 79,100 Development services - - - - - - - - - - - 74,553 74,553 Legal fees 45 - - - 59 5,887 - - - - - 31 - - 2,075 - 59,022 61,119 Travel 113 101 1,104 308 81 110 127 296 119 84 84 211 319 255 23,307 22 - 3,550 30,251 Tenant screening and relocation 514 42 34 61 409 278 359 639 318 243 310 1,153 - 10,527 - 133 15,146 St.training 204 -01 80 122 15 122 93 133 160 111 111 531 4,732 - 2,742 9,203 Advertising and marketing - - 282 17 - - - - 13 10 10 - 402 1,399 - 6,622 8,755 Loss on partnership expenses - - - - - - - - 764 711,115 (111,581) 298 Asset management fee 3,000 - - - 2,058 3,000 3,000 3,000 - - - - - (14,058) Incentivemanagementfee 58,623 9,159 24,942 3,263 9,871 15,120 31,500 25,200 - - (171,618)Property management 32,073 5,848 13,504 45,363 2,640 19,296 16,184 23,975 18,897 15,262 12,000 62,728 45,536 3,600 263,407 12,000 - - (592,313)TOTAL EXPENSES 398,069 68,148 133,382 279,540 40,871 358,553 185,751 292,235 194,159 206,716 203,317 851,551 340,299 48,947 2,605,551 232,220 2,654 2,248,090 (1,692,241) 7,003,890 CHANGE INNET ASSETS$ (19,257 $ (1605) $ (20,045) $ (11,446 $ (13828) $ (141,086 0,663) $ (30,1.75) $ 15,902 $ (34,116 $ (30,153) $ (1Z1,656 $ (19300) $ (30,86N $ (66,118) $ (30,523) $ (6784) $ (533951) $ 711,581 The accompa,ng notes are an sntegral part of the finonnol statements. 56 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NAHA CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION December 31,2021 Yakima Grandview Sunnyside Elimination Commons Cedarmnod Crestview Quail Run Riverview Vista View Hilltop Ridge Da nnuod Garden Bishop Park Glacier Village Square Manor No r'West NAHA Entries Total ASSETS CURRENT ASSETS Casha d cash equivalents $ 103,548 $ 14,425 $ 13,216 $ 44,274 $ 14,877 $ 6,659 $ 10,850 $ 12,944 $ 16,601 $ 40,054 $ 14,703 $ 18,136 $ 11,998 $ 16,599 $ (1,216) $ - $ 337,668 Accounts receivable,net 15,088 35,179 13,890 9,166 16,587 17,372 792 17,241 53,873 18,501 7,401 15,970 4,846 7,299 - - 233,205 Accounts receivable-related parties,current - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 37,243 (37,243) - Prepaid expenses 753 623 560 373 423 374 7,877 15,000 789 8,793 8,420 7,610 8,401 8,450 - - 68,446 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 119,389 50,227 27,666 53,813 31,887 24,405 19,519 45,185 71,263 67,348 30,524 41,716 25,245 32,348 36,027 (37,243) 639,319 RESERVES AND DEPOSITS Taz,operating and maintenance reserves 178,238 145,341 130,400 169,242 119,546 117,059 130,256 105,444 83,376 113,914 122,844 65,637 40,213 157,443 - - 1,678,953 Tenant security deposits 8,303 10,157 9,931 14,603 9,387 8,978 14,235 19,530 6,812 15,783 19,700 14,849 10,620 15,735 - - 178,623 TOTAL RESERVES AND DEPOSITS 186,541 155,498 140,331 183,845 128,933 126,037 144,491 124,974 90,188 129,697 142,544 80,486 50,833 173,178 - - 1,857,576 PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT,NET 895,939 687,890 492,909 813,839 688,196 649,873 1,574,002 1,170,558 648,610 798,590 889,407 798,036 832,915 600,640 380,610 - 11,922,014 OTHER ASSETS Capital investments - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 3,328,865 (3,326,865) - TOTAL OTHER ASSETS - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 3,326,865 (3,326,865) - TOTAL ASSETS $ 1,201,869 $ 893,615 $ 660,906 $ 1,051,497 $ 849,016 $ 800,315 $ 1,738,012 $ 1,340,717 $ 810,061 $ 995,635 $ 1,062,475 $ 920,238 $ 908,993 $ 806,166 $ 3,743,502 $ (3,364,108) $ 14,418,909 LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable $ 82 $ (295) $ (9,740) $ (12,977) $ (241) $ (109) $ - $ 5 $ 517 $ 791 $ - $ - $ - $ - $ - $ - $ (21,967) Accounts payable-related parties 1,693 9,121 11,414 3,848 42,920 42,589 58,447 47,528 8,059 9,317 23,307 1,883 47,317 3,960 - (37,243) 274,160 Accrued liabilities 30,726 308 10,639 12,818 116 - 1,745 36 9,003 - - (2) 1,190 2 - - 66,581 Accrued interest payable 1,969 748 494 906 688 604 - 1,910 2,292 - 67 1,040 694 504 - - 11,916 Unearned rat and mareganmtfees 113 266 (4,322) 5,915 5,892 200 6,761 11,210 4,889 - 9,032 4,630 5,804 5,875 - - 56,265 Current portion of longterm debt 25,976 4,915 3,205 5,878 4,488 4,025 6,969 33,860 46,054 25,802 21,679 19,393 19,219 22,055 - - 243,518 TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 60,559 15,063 11,690 16,388 53,863 47,309 73,922 94,549 70,814 35,910 54,085 26,944 74,224 32,396 - (37,243) 630,473 TENANT SECURITY DEPOSITS 8,052 9,120 9,956 10,780 8,787 5,819 12,594 18,258 4,237 13,550 15,385 10,610 10,257 11,257 - - 148,662 LONG-TERM LIABILITIES Mortgage and loans payable 275,883 491,919 322,213 590,881 449,174 402,861 108,609 663,757 351,310 587,222 614,444 595,535 550,209 527,089 - - 6,531,106 Deferred mortgage payable 523,000 _ _ _ - 1,246,438 438,000 - _ _ _ - 388,850 - 2,596,288 Developer fee payable-related panty - - - - - - - - - - 29,858 19,960 79,528 29,796 - - 159,142 Deferred accrued interest 121,541 - - - - - 208,837 96,443 - - - - - 894 - - 427,715 TOTAL LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 920,424 491,919 322,213 590,881 449,174 402,861 1,563,884 1,198,200 351,310 587,222 644,302 615,495 629,737 557,779 388,850 - 9,714,251 TOTAL LIABILITIES 989,035 516,102 343,859 618,049 511,824 455,989 1,650,400 1,311,007 426,361 636,682 713,772 653,049 714,218 601,432 388,850 (37,243) 10,493,386 NET ASSETS Novmndrolljvg interest - - - - - - - - - 169,681 155,726 142,542 102,922 - - - 570,871 NAHA interest 212,834 377,513 317,047 433,448 337,192 344,326 87,612 29,710 383,700 189,272 192,977 124,647 91,853 204,734 3,354,652 (3,326,865) 3,354,652 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 1,201,869 $ 893,615 $ 660,906 $ 1,051,497 $ 849,016 $ 800,315 $ 1,738,012 $ 1,340,717 $ 810,061 $ 995,635 $ 1,062,475 $ 920,238 $ 908,993 $ 806,166 $ 3,743,502 $ (3,364,108) $ 14,418,909 See independent Audaors'X port 57 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NAHA CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION December 31,2020 Yakima Grandview Sunnyside Elimination Commons Cedarmnod Crestview Quail Run Rkversiew Vista View Hilltop Ridge Da nnnod Garden Bishop Park Glacier Village Square Manor No r'West NAHA Entries Total ASSETS CURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equivalents $ 108,803 $ 7,150 $ 18,599 $ 50,964 $ 368 $ 8,425 $ 6,015 $ 6,610 $ 23,438 $ 71,993 $ 15,358 $ 29,715 $ 12,399 $ 69,996 $ - $ - $ 429,833 Accounts receivable,net 14,387 21,522 993 - 5,740 1,704 46,382 43,795 32,008 34,624 667 3,936 6,197 31,376 - - 243,331 Accounts receivable-related parties-current - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 37,243 (37,243) - Prepaid expenses 2,106 373 509 512 374 326 926 938 735 1,704 2,015 1,431 771 680 - - 13,400 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 125,296 29,045 20,101 51,476 6,482 10,455 53,323 51,343 56,181 108,321 18,040 35,082 19,367 102,052 37,243 (37,243) 686,564 RESERVES AND DEPOSITS 0 Taz,operating and manrtenance reserves 172,450 138,555 118,202 148,049 107,519 121,990 135,740 121,153 79,128 119,322 111,119 56,356 29,997 160,214 - - 1,619,794 Tenant security deposits 7,767 10,182 9,404 12,982 6,758 10,001 14,260 17,648 6,737 15,179 17,842 12,418 10,131 14,446 - - 165,755 TOTAL RESERVES AND DEPOSITS 180,217 148,737 127,606 161,031 114,277 131,991 150,000 138,801 85,865 134,501 128,961 68,774 40,128 174,660 - - 1,785,549 PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT,NET 927,057 711,639 510,059 841,848 711,970 672,599 1,637,881 1,218,556 673,929 829,662 924,110 826,483 862,733 621,102 380,610 - 12,350,238 OTHER ASSETS Accrued interest-related parties - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Capital imeshnwta - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 3,627,391 (3,627,391) - TOTAL OTHER ASSETS - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 3,627,391 (3,627,391) - TOTAL ASSETS $ 1,232,570 $ 889.421 $ 657.766 $ 1,054,355 $ 832,729 $ 815,045 $ 1,841,204 $ 1,408,700 $ 815,975 $ 1,072,484 $ 1,071,111 $ 930,339 $ 922,228 $ 897,814 $ 4,045,244 $ (3,664,634) $ 14,822,351 LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable $ 1,580 $ 932 $ 1,038 $ 2,669 $ 400 $ 2,267 $ 3,670 $ 7,076 $ 1,443 $ 4,351 $ 3,431 $ 425 $ 3,854 $ 4,576 $ - $ $ 37,712 Accounts payable-related parties 17,262 1,716 17,147 3,821 5,301 31,072 42,784 5,307 54,064 3,498 4,714 3,289 14,780 4,693 - (37,243) 172,205 Accrued liabilities 226 (500) (504) - (578) - - 54 84 369 218 (164) - (87) - - (882) Accrued interest payable 1,969 754 494 906 688 617 - 1,685 2,292 - 224 1,230 185 698 - - 11,742 Unearned rent and maregement fees 506 1,625 4,906 453 979 1,034 345 103 4,148 798 301 1,959 1,920 2,176 - - 21,253 Current portion of longt«m debt 24,376 4,711 3,072 5,633 4,301 3,858 6,969 30,423 43,275 23,472 19,722 17,446 17,290 19,597 - - 224,145 TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 45,919 9,238 26,153 13,482 11,091 38,848 53,768 44,648 105,306 32,488 28,610 24,185 38,029 31,653 - (37,243) 466,175 TENANT SECURITY DEPOSITS 7,241 8,512 9,404 10,304 6,133 6,985 13,358 17,648 5,028 15,179 14,818 8,848 9,714 13,596 - - 146,768 LONG-TERM LIABILITIES - Mortgageandloanspayable 301,859 496,834 325,417 596,740 453,662 406,883 114,997 695,205 397,363 613,024 636,123 614,893 565,419 549,005 - - 6,767,424 Deferred mortgage payable 523,000 - - - - - 1,246,438 438,000 - - - - - - 388,850 - 2,596,288 Developer fee payable-related party - - - - - - - - - - 29,858 19,960 79,528 29,796 - - 159,142 Deferred accrued interest 115,159 _ _ - 204,450 91,152 - _ _ _ 596 - 411,357 TOTAL LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 940,018 496,834 325,417 596,740 453,662 406,883 1,565,885 1,224,357 397,363 613,024 665,981 634,853 644,947 579,397 388,850 - 9,934,211 TOTAL LIABILITIES 993,178 514,584 360,974 620,526 470,886 452,716 1,633,011 1,286,653 507,697 660,691 709,409 667,886 692,690 624,646 388,850 (37,243) 10,547,154 NET ASSETS Noncondrolling interest - - - - - - - - - 196,101 162,225 140,174 120,303 - - - 618,803 NAHA interest 239,392 374,837 296,792 433,829 361,843 362,329 208,193 122,047 308,278 215,692 199,477 122,279 109,235 273,168 3,656,394 (3,627,391) 3,656,394 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 1,232,570 $ 889,421 $ 657,766 $ 1,054,355 $ 832,729 $ 815,045 $ 1,841,204 $ 1,408,700 $ 815,975 $ 1,072,484 $ 1,071,111 $ 930,339 $ 922,228 $ 897,814 $ 4,045,244 $ (3,664,634) $ 14,822,351 See Independent Auditors'X port 58 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NAHA CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES For the Year ended December 31,2021 Yakima Grandview Susmyside Elimination Commons Cedarwood Crestview Quail Run Riverview Vista View Hilltop Ridge Damvood Gardens Bishop Park Glacier Village Square Manor Nor'West NAILS Entries Total REVENUE AND GAINS Rent income,net of vacancies and concessions $ 230,602 $ 102,628 $ 133,161 $ 141,868 $ 103,304 $ 94,697 $ 205,698 $ 265,086 $ 322,759 $ 197,384 $ 197,330 $ 164,495 $ 136,969 $ 192,536 $ - $ - $ 2,488,517 Other rental income 3,181 (137) 15,784 1,594 8,949 3,072 9,145 11,380 1,960 5,248 3,477 3,267 (2,446) 4,905 - - 69,379 Recovery of costs 4,405 240 - 672 640 950 475 3,290 795 2,345 2,468 565 502 3,787 - - 21,134 Interest income 92 15 14 23 12 13 2 6 41 11 7 16 7 10 - - 269 TOTAL SUPPORT AND OTHER REVENUE 238,280 102,746 148,959 144,157 112,905 98,732 215,320 279,762 325,555 204,988 203,282 168,343 135,032 201,238 - - 2,579,299 EXPENSES Utilities and telephone 43,715 23,245 29,010 22,888 35,027 25,875 44,921 71,493 30,699 51,214 22,788 23,099 18,335 39,014 - - 481,323 Depreciation and amortization 31,118 23,749 17,150 28,009 23,774 22,726 63,878 46,094 25,320 31,071 34,703 28,448 29,818 20,462 - - 426,320 Repairs,maintenance,and grounds 22,101 5,727 11,678 12,320 11,240 8,670 52,617 52,090 19,592 38,992 30,463 17,309 16,349 49,230 1 - 348,379 Property management fee 25,508 12,540 17,226 17,424 11,484 10,098 23,958 27,852 23$68 21,252 21,318 18,216 17,358 20,064 - - 268,266 Administrative salaries and wages 16,567 243 13,703 13,408 15,730 10,448 27,509 22,513 31,249 14,409 38,902 11,045 12,607 22,814 - - 251,147 Bad debt 4,056 - - 365 - 13,979 50,524 58,376 1,266 27,234 1,429 8,910 12,038 30,307 - - 208,484 Maintenance salaries 18,612 9,778 8,695 16,935 7,899 2,848 - 21,349 22,228 19,651 8,169 12,408 9,966 19,662 - - 178,200 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 23,265 3,915 7,743 3,558 5,486 3,776 12,794 28,839 31,467 11,136 5,951 8,091 18,663 9,144 (1) - 173,827 Property insurance 9,003 5,935 6,675 7,805 6,071 5,131 14,113 11,510 10,814 9,111 9,045 7,535 7,550 13,438 1,216 - 124,952 Interest expense 26,475 8,949 5,872 10,786 8,177 7,322 4,387 9,528 27,540 - 1,682 2,272 1,239 7,577 - - 121,806 Real estate taxes 23 - 56 90 - 40 17,223 - 464 9,362 21,659 10,583 9,615 12,517 - - 81,632 Audit fees 4,720 2,517 3,461 3,461 2,517 2,203 12,730 5,730 4,091 7,835 7,120 7,835 7,120 7,120 - - 78,460 Payroll taxes 1,991 2,032 3,178 4,658 3,534 1,715 4,571 6,165 6,754 4,968 6,949 1,329 3,313 5,180 - - 56,337 Employee benefits 4,213 1,099 3,602 1,985 1,968 708 1,470 6,665 3,652 7,727 3,526 2,809 1,445 7,998 - - 48,867 Incentive management fee 30,500 - - - - - - - 8,333 - - - - - - - 38,833 Utility tax 1,708 - - 116 2,144 325 852 - - 1,843 1,034 1,252 3,191 2,767 - - 15,232 Travel 788 104 422 344 1,988 647 1,471 2,409 1,368 1,555 1,058 435 536 983 - - 14,108 Tenant screening and relocation 130 69 48 134 304 65 501 667 189 169 246 195 448 696 - - 3,861 Staff training 129 67 93 93 67 58 1,833 248 311 171 120 102 102 171 - - 3,565 Compliance and resident services - - - - - - 400 400 625 - - - - 400 - - 1,825 Asset management fee - - - - - - - - 67 - - 1,632 - - - - 1,699 Advertising and marketing 128 101 92 94 99 60 149 171 59 128 119 102 102 128 - - 1,532 Legal fees 88 - - 65 47 41 - - 77 - - - - - - - 318 Loss on partnership expenses - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 300,526 (300,526) - Forgivenessofdebt - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - TOTAL EXPENSES 264,838 100,070 128,704 144,538 137,556 116,735 335,901 372,099 250,133 257,828 216,281 163,607 169,795 269,672 301,742 (300,526) 2,928,973 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS $ (26,558) $ 2,676 $ 20,255 $ (381) $ (24,651) $ (18,003) $ (120,581) $ (92,337) $ 75,422 $ (52,840) $ (12,999) $ 4,736 $ (34,763) $ (68,434) $ (301,742) $ 300,526 $ (349,674) See Independent Auditors'Report 59 SPOKANE HOUSING VENTURES NAHA CONSOLIDATING STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES For the Year ended December 31,2020 THrima Grandview Sunnysme Elimination Commons Cedarwood Crestview Quail Run Riverview Vista View Hilltop Ridge Danwood Gardens Bishop Park Glacier Village Square Manor Nor'West NAHA Entries Total REVENUE AND GAINS Rent income net ofvacencies and concessions $ 228,579 $ 101,51"1 $ 133,671 $ 141,323 $ 103,886 $ 87,327 $ 181,142 $ 297,148 $ 288,328 $ 230,166 $ 198,717 $ 152,987 $ 138,597 $ 217,888 $ - $ - $ 2,501,336 Other rental income 1,869 2,876 1,265 1,768 (2,464) 1,225 (973) (3,842) (364) 1,500 2,479 2,819 5,903 5,546 - - 19,607 Recovery of costs 158 550 5,600 1,158 2,497 843 - 265 2,235 123 266 373 40 - 3,500 - 17,608 Interest income 424 15 13 21 11 13 "]6 9 179 14 "] 16 9 45 - - 852 Forgiveness of debt - - - - - - - - - - - 30,417 (30,417) - TOTALSUPPORTANDOTHERREVENUE 231,030 105,018 140,549 144,210 103,930 89,408 180,245 293,580 290,378 231,803 201,469 156,195 144,549 253,896 3,500 (30,417) 2,539,403 EXPENSES Utilities and telephone 42,268 24,326 28,431 23,337 35,567 25,219 49,458 72,344 29,986 55,743 20,017 22,140 20,060 39,324 - - 488,220 Depreciation and amortization 31,399 23,829 17,598 28,310 23,585 22,890 64,095 47,266 27,404 29,739 34,392 28,212 29,220 20,463 - - 428,402 Repairs,maintenance and grounds 16,836 5,089 31,382 13,126 7,077 10,424 28,211 43,999 23,269 27,596 23,272 18,812 15,315 26,865 157 - 291,430 Property management fee 24,67 11,840 16,320 16,768 11,072 9,856 20,608 29,440 21,386 22,720 20,416 16,704 20,096 21,504 - - 263,407 Administrative salaries and wages 13,993 1,352 11,012 12,887 5,678 4748 35,163 37,242 33,026 (2,670) 41,007 9,362 1,837 7,951 212,588 Maimmance salaries 19,521 13,890 16,663 16,555 11,.2 7,945 3,805 3,398 28,660 20,931 8,401 13,911 2,341 20,59 - - 187,642 Administrative supplies and miscellaneous 7,701 2,795 7,001 3,517 2,434 4,1, 5,873 68,491 8,583 6,980 5,610 5,201 17,448 8,183 84 154,078 Interest expense 27,913 9,134 5,988 10,981 8,341 7,456 6,510 12,590 30,065 540 3,112 4,039 2,352 9,788 - - 138,809 Bad debt 1,090 (47) 6,021 - 709 75 24,475 9,903 13,220 9,420 1,266 (1,377) 18,232 10,527 - - 93,514 Property insurance 5,892 3,921 4,400 5,111 3,995 3,398 9,108 7,505 7,006 5,959 5,909 4,947 5,013 8,115 - - 80,279 Real estate taxes 14 - 55 90 - 40 14,636 - 452 9,609 18,965 10,243 9,392 12,840 - - 76,336 Payroll taxes 3,256 2,672 4,151 4,636 3,049 2,364 5,610 592 8,234 3,209 7,364 2,310 695 3,784 - - 51,926 Audit fees 2,318 1,236 1,700 1,700 1,236 1,082 2,704 3,090 2,009 6,890 6,890 6,890 6,890 6,890 - - 51,525 Employee benefits 3,044 3,647 1,364 1,027 4,020 553 3,821 276 5,866 4,004 4,903 2,059 451 4,943 - - 39,978 Asset management fee 13,608 - - - - - - 9,699 - - - - - - - 23,307 Travel 927 5 1,184 44 20 214 692 1,279 2,130 1,317 343 391 68 937 916 - 10,527 Tenant screening and relocation 90 67 260 238 2,141 264 445 69 582 - 257 248 71 - - - 4,732 Legal fees - - 1,306 - - - 391 1,831 1,085 - - - - - - - 4,613 Compliance and resident services - - - - - - 400 400 875 - - - - 400 - - 2,075 Staff training 129 67 93 93 67 58 151 173 111 - 120 102 102 133 - - 1,399 Advertising and marketing 60 32 42 44 30 28 70 80 108 60 56 48 46 60 - - 764 Loss on partnership expenses - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 55,803 (55,803) - Forgivmessofdebt - - - - - - - - .. - - - - - 30,417 (30,417)TOTAL EXPENSES 214,736 103,855 154,971 138,464 120,063 100,851 276,226 339,968 253,756 202,047 202,300 144,242 149,629 203,286 87,377 (86,220) 2,605,551 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS$ 16,294 $ 1,163 $ (14,422) $ 5,806 $ (16,133) $ (11,443) $ (95,981) $ (46,388) $ 36,622 $ 29,756 $ (831) $ 11,953 $ (5,080) $ 50,610 $ (83,877) $ 55,803 $ (66,148) See Independent Auditors'Report 60 • x xV1 rsjjnaw-Ox5TQJ45zMbQ..x_... 1 1 1 — 92% + 0 O> i e Country Homes BIG 5 Power Wendy's SPORTING GOODS P :Vest Marine -- / Spencer's Supe E 1st Ave Furniture Supplemr -o E 1st Ave Mgt Ave 0 c c co c United Renta s "7". V7 Y E 2nd Ave i � V E Catherine Johnson ,� E 3rd Ave u. Court 'T E 3rd r Block Group 2 denoted r by blue bounding box. t Etta Ave �—' ','_ A•a — I (l of l) LIVHSD by Block Group: Block Group 2, Census Tract 123,Spokane County,Washington Source 2015ACS geoname Black Group 2,Census Tract 123, Spokane County,Washington Stusab WA Countyname Spokane County State 53 County 063 Tract 012300 Blckgrp 2 Low 650 Lowmod 770 Lrnmi 900 Lowmoduniv 945 Lowrnod_pct 81.48 uclawmod ucLowmod 0.00 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Completed by campbell@snapwa.org on 11/10/2022 11:16 AM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: SNAP Financial Access (SFA) A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Julie A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Honekamp A.5. Main Contact Title: CEO A.6. Phone: 5093193000 A.7. Main Contact Email honekamp@snapwa.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Lucy A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Lepinski A.10. Alternate Contact Title: COO A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 50945676275313 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: lepinski@snapwa.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 3102 W. Whistalks Way Spokane, WA 99224 A.14. Physical Address: 500 S Stone Spokane, WA 99202 A.15. Proposed Activity: Microenterprise Assistance A.16. Project Location: County wide excluding the City of Spokane A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $142,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $71,000.00 71000 A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 18 18 36 31-50% 16 16 32 51-80% 16 16 32 50 50 100 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: SNAP Financial Access A.21. Organization's UEI #: SNAP Financial Access A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 05/03/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Completed bycampbell@snapwa.orgon11/10/20221:52PM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Microenterprise B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. SNAP Financial Access (SFA) provides the most comprehensive Microenterprise training program in Spokane County. It is also the only program designed to serve the needs of disadvantaged entrepreneurs who seek to develop businesses to increase their income and improve their way of life. There are other organizations that assist larger startup businesses in our area. No other organizations address the demand for services for the small, disadvantaged low to moderate income entrepreneurs. Coupled with access to lending that SNAP Financial Access can provide via business loans for start-ups and expansions that other organizations do not, the SFA microenterprise programming is a vital resource, especially when traditional financing is not an option due to past credit issues or lack of experience in business. The project aligns with two HUD goals which will further the guiding principles of the 2020-24 Spokane County Consolidated Plan.They are: 1. Creating Economic Opportunities;This objective applies to the types of activities related to economic development, commercial revitalization, or job creation. 2. Suitable Living Environment; In general, this objective relates to activities that are designed to benefit communities, families, or individuals by addressing issues in their living environment. SFA programs provide a way for households to stabilize and increase their household through income generation. Only those County clients with an Area Median Income (AMI) less than or equal to 80%will be served by the Spokane County CDBG Microenterprise grant. 80%of clients served through our Business Center are under 80% of AMI . Of those, 25%are documented County clients under 80%AMI. Currently, 50%of these clients reside in the City of Spokane Valley, in prior years the participation rate of the City of Spokane Valley residents was 37%. SFA attributes increased participation among this subset of clients to targeted social media campaigns illustrating the success of our ECommerce program funded by this grant in the 2021-22 cycle of CDBG funding. Of note to this application, is a continued focus on building capacity in ECommerce sales for low income entrepreneurs to meet the demands of a shifting economic landscape as we enter year three of COVID-19 recovery. When the impact of the pandemic first became apparent in early 2020, SFA filled a critical gap in the local economic ecosystem for low income entrepreneurs who needed unbiased and informed resources regarding economic relief assistance programs such as PPP and EIDL. SFA not only remains unwavering in our role as an essential resource for microenterprise training, specialized technical assistance and access to capital in the County for low to moderate income disadvantaged entrepreneurs, but has increased Spokane County beneficiary participation by targeting outreach in the community to underserved residents interested in developing small businesses and by providing Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 16 INNeighborly Software services that get results. Building capacity to conduct sales online has helped our clients first survive, and now thrive. More funding is needed to increase SFA's reach in this area as cost is the number one barrier to low to moderate income entrepreneurs setting up the infrastructure needed to sell online and commit to advertising budgets to drive traffic to their sites. Our success building online sales capacity and raising the visibility of County entrepreneurs who provide essential goods and services has generated a huge demand, in equal measure, for both City of Spokane Valley and Spokane County beneficiaries who would like to reap the benefit of CDBG supported programs free of charge. Early success using SBA funding for the pilot program for the ECommerce Program has helped us troubleshoot and refine the program, including utitilizing a team member with a background in professional marketing and web and social media development which has been instrumental to cementing continuing successes we would like to expand upon with the help of CDBG funding. Our team and our clients have also benefited from another new hire in the last year who spent most of her professional career as a CPA before joining the small business team. In prior applications SFA had allocated a portion of our funding for working with outside vendors to provide marketing and accounting support services. In this application, we feel confident that all of the ECommerce and Accounting services beneficiaries enjoy will be provided in house with experienced and talented staff. We recently refined our accounting training to make it more accessible to meet the needs of those we serve through this grant. Spokane County business development/microenterprise clients may participate in SFA's Business Success Program (upon proof of residency and income)which includes innovative programming such as "Lean Start-Up"to generate finance worthy business plans utilizing a minimum viable product model. Entrepreneurs are tasked with challenging real time exercises to test and most importantly, validate assumptions about products, suppliers, identify a potential customer base and cash flow projections before launching their business venture. Clients also receive specialized financial training in accounting, consultation in marketing plans (including ECommerce and social media) and technical assistance services for a comprehensive, supportive approach to business success for low income entrepreneurs. Launching without the capacity to keep accurate records or control costs are liabilities in an otherwise sound business plan. At this time, classes are being managed both virtually and in person via a co-location agreement with a community partner. Consultation, business counseling, ECommerce, accounting appointments and access to SFA lenders is available in person, telephone or via virtual channels. Access to County revolving loan funds for commercial purposes, upon approval by the SFA Loan Committee, is a critical component of the program. Because County program participants can access business loans for start-ups that other organizations do not provide, the SFA lending program is a vital and frequently, singular resource for funding. Challenges experienced by low to moderate income persons served by this grant include a decreased ability to save funds for an owner investment or provide collateral; both constraints are mitigated by access to loan funds made possible by this grant as nearly every person who receives funding has been denied elsewhere. SFA's programs are designed with the needs of our lowest income clients in mind and are right sized to the client's need in amounts from $500.00 to $150,000.00 Combining training with responsible access to capital is the key to the successful business outcomes this program produces to benefit low income entrepreneurs residing in Spokane County. All businesses are vetted to ensure that the HUD definition of Microenterprise (those employing 5 or fewer employees) is strictly adhered to in order to be served under this grant. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 16 141 Neighborly Software Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. SFA County low to moderate income clients become qualified borrowers and successful business owners as a result of our programs which lead to income stability for families living in the City of Spokane Valley and Spokane County.The basic need addressed by this program is expanding economic opportunity for low to moderate income people so that they may increase their household income and achieve a suitable living environment. Business ownership is a viable pathway to economic stability. Small businesses not only benefit individual clients; according to the SBA, small businesses account for 64%of all new jobs created in the country. In 2021, Washington state was home to 647,639 small businesses that employed 1.4 million workers—more than half the state's private-sector workforce. Small businesses, representing roughly 95%of all U.S. companies, are certainly important to the nation's economic growth, providing employment for roughly half of U.S. employees. CDBG Micro funding is especially suited to support small businesses and local job creation. Self-employment and cultivation of gig economy work will remain a critical strategy for those seeking to stabilize or increase their household income to obtain or maintain a suitable living environment for the foreseeable future.This is especially relevant in this funding cycle as the impact of inflation is especially devastating to those who are of low to moderate income struggle to pay their bills to stay housed. SFA has seen an increase in demand from clients who are working a full time job and seek to launch legitimate businesses to increase their income and maintain or improve their quality of life. As many as 12%of SFA's clients identify as disabled and many juggle competing demands for adult parent and childcare, making self employment a viable option for income generation. The outcomes achieved by supporting microenterprise training and lending has an exponentially positive impact on our community. Further, the clients served are typically not eligible for traditional financing from any source other than SFA. SFA's microenterprise program has seen increased inquiries at nearly 1.5x the rate this year compared to the prior year for people seeking our SEAP services. SEAP, the Self Employment Assistance Program, is a recognized service of the Washington State Employment Security Department that encourages self employment for those who prequalify for microenterprise training based on transferable skills. SFA is among two approved SEAP providers in the County and SFA CDBG supported training and consultation is a critical resource for those who are unemployed in our County and are seeking to start a business to supplement reduced hours or replace a lost job. In the grant period ending June 30, 2022, SFA served 88 low to moderate income entrepreneurs with a $118,609.82 project awarded for CDBG Microenterprise. The program created or retained 45 jobs and started, expanded or enhanced 99 County businesses. Seven of these businesses expanded as a result of our services. Lending from SFA funds to low to moderate income Spokane County entrepreneurs as a result of training and consultation provided by this grant period was$272,430.00. This represents an unprecedented 89% increase in lending to County beneficiaries of the CDBG Microenterprise Program year over year. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. SFA regularly collects mandatory evaluations at the end of every training, in addition we conduct bi-annual phone and online surveys measuring both client satisfaction and ease of access to our services. We collect income documentation on a regular basis that not only helps us determine eligibility for programming, but also measures the Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 16 NNeighborly Software effectiveness of the programs as it relates to increased income stability. Our aim is always to take into account ease of access in a respectful manner to our clients, the majority of whom are low income. 12%of those served by this grant have indicated that they live with a disability, demonstrating that access and inclusivity in our programs is a critical component we are achieving with our services. SNAP also conducts regular Community Needs Assessments.The results help inform SNAP's Strategic Plan which is updated every four years. Client satisfaction and customer service is a very high priority agency wide. In a effort to formalize client feedback and to provide an opportunity for our clients to advise and comment on our services, SNAP has a Client Advisory Council. The Council meets regularly to provide commentary and feedback on current programming ease of access and advises on new program development and implementation. Further, we will launch an online client portal this winter for clients to provide or update information that will smooth access to service and allow them to explore what services they may qualify for but may not currently be aware of. We are have participated in a community digital divide assessment to further advise how to tailor these programs to low to moderate income persons. Our work is under constant evaluation by our funders, donors and executive team, as well as local elected officials and the general public. The work we do at SFA is outcome focused, we don't count our successes by output alone, but rather by the meaningful outcomes our clients and the community we serve consistently report. Credit scores are improved, businesses are started and expanded,jobs are created and incomes are increased. All programs are reviewed by a agency wide Outcomes Committee comprised of Program Directors, Board Members and and Outcomes Manager who is a certified ROMA(Results Oriented Management Accountability) Specialist. Rigorous standards for assessment, planning, implementation, evaluation and re-assessment are in place for all SNAP programs and ROMA compliance. All programs are subject to regular review and audit by all funding sources. SFA is integral to the local economic development ecosystem. We regularly attend or host partnership meetings, both informal and formal, and help shape the programming and implementation of many programs throughout the County, such as the Cash Coalition, an advocacy group for the un-banked to become banked,The Department of Vocational Rehab to serve disabled client's business needs, and we partner with the Spokane Resource Center with a dedicated SNAP information Specialist available to assist clients and make referrals to SNAP programs and community partner agencies to name a few. Please see a more comprehensive list of collaboration below. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. Our microenterprise development program, as well as SNAP as an agency, continues to collaborate with key regional business organizations to minimize waste and increase our effectiveness, below is a list of our partners and the major activity collaborations: Spokane County Library District: SFA shares an education calendar with the County library system and is generously hosted by the library system. We will resume in person instruction in 2023 to provide opportunities to our rural neighbors for business development, home buyer education and financial training free of charge. Second Harvest and Career Path: Career Path Services, Second Harvest and SNAP/SNAP Financial Access have come together to form the Futures partnership.The aim of the Futures partnership is to formally bring together three leading nonprofits in the areas of employment, food and housing to collectively leverage our experience and resources to increase individual and family stability and contribute to growing a diverse, equitable, inclusive and Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 4 of 16 INNeighborly Software healthy community. Spokane Resource Center:The Spokane Resource Center provides a collaborative approach with wrap around services for those needing help with housing, cultural resources, finance, legal, pre-employment, legal aid/justice, health, and basic needs services.The resource center focuses on addressing clients' needs in a smooth and coordinated fashion. Area providers have come together to provide a wide range of necessary services with the intent of keeping those in need housed by helping find needed resources; SNAP has committed to a .80 FTE information specialist on site during business hours of operation. SBA: SFA provides business technical assistance and loan capital using SBA funds as well as referring clients to SBA run courses and prepares SBA clients with funding requests beyond our scope for traditional financing.The SBA also provides us with many opportunities for County clients to receive exposure to a wider audience of potential customers, several County clients have received web and social media assistance via the SBA grant as well as offerings relating to Google SEO and other high value programming free of charge for our clients.The SBA Microloan program services are only available to loan clients or those in business, making CDBG funding critical to those who are not yet ready to launch or those who do not yet have the means to launch. SBA Office of Women's Business Ownership: SFA hosts a Women's Business Center (WBC), serving clients of all genders in eastern Washington.Through this agreement, SFA accesses premium training and consultation for County clients at a free or reduced fee depending on income level. Our annual WBC Entrepreneurial Summit has seen a steady increase in attendance.This year this high quality offering featured local business leaders and area entrepreneurs who first survived, then thrived when faced with COVID-19 related challenges, sessions on S Corp formation and certification, sustainable business practices and a keynote address from a prominent local business coach.This year the WBC purchased lunches for the event from a County entrepreneur. Office of Refugee Resettlement programs: SFA operates revolving refugee business loan funds, provides technical assistance and administers Individual Development Accounts (IDA)for refugees, providing a strong education and training focus to a vulnerable population. In 2018, SFA completed an extremely successful three year refugee IDA program that injected over 2 million dollars of asset acquisition into the local economy. Currently, we do not have any active grants with this office, however,we continue to lend to area refugee clients, the majority of whom are located in the County, utilizing this fund. New in this grant period is a referral stream from the WORLD FEAST program for their refugee and immigrant clients seeking funding and training to launch successful food based businesses. Small Business Development Center(SBDC): SFA refers clients to SBDC as they provide training programs and joint work with local universities and SFA to provide internship projects. In turn,the SBDC refers clients for training and loan requests on a regular basis. Spokane Tribal TANF: SFA provides training and full business services for tribal members and meets with Spokane Tribal leaders to update them on our unique services, as well as receive direct referrals for services from their members, including supporting two food based businesses owned by tribal members located within the County. Self Employment Assistance Program (SEAP): SFA is one of the few approved technical training agencies for SEAP in Spokane County; enrollment in SEAP has increased year over year by 150%. Spokane Falls Community College: SFA has a long term relationship with the Entrepreneurship program and regularly provides volunteer review of student work as well as access to loan capital and business development presentations Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 5 of 16 Neighborly Software to students. Avista Entrepreneur Programs: SFA administers loan capital for the Avista Entrepreneur program graduates at large as well as providing special access to Avista loan funds upon completion of SFA business planning training. Start UP Spokane: SFA is represented on the committee and provides low income business training and lending options to the wider business network.This collaboration with the local business ecosystem called, "The Knowledge Network," is a consortium of business resources in the Spokane area that meet to learn about and update the network about resources each offers the business community. Referrals to and from this network are critical to strengthening partnerships for the benefit of our mutual clients. SFA is now the only provider of microenterprise business training in the area as others have left the market. Latinos en Spokane:we continue to partner with this group to provide education and training around using commercial kitchen spaces as a method of Lean Start, including tours of local commercial kitchens and a review of pricing structures and partner with them to provide access to loan products and how to turn a gig economy job into a thriving business. We have also participated in presentations hosted by this organization held in the City of Spokane Valley. WORLD FEAST Project: SFA advises this local group of refugee and immigrant food entrepreneurs on food service industry standards, compliance, labelling, margins in support of their incubator kitchen project in which County beneficiaries participate. SIMBA: a local business alliance that SFA is a member of in order to cultivate relationships in the County that lead to businesses strengthening, expansion and jobs creation. Umpqua, BECU,JPM Chase, Numerica, Spokane Federal Credit Union, Bank of America, Wells Fargo, US Bank, Washington Trust Bank, Bank of America and the Mastercard Center for Inclusive Entrepreneurship: SFA has many volunteers and low income financial product options for our clients made available from these partners. Additional support from Numerica and Canopy(formerly Spokane Federal Credit Union) in particular support SFA financial counseling and second chance banking secured accounts for our clients, while BECU supports our loan clients with grants of up to$2,000 for selected business loan clients. SFA has recently been named Bank of America's Neighborhood Champion.This partnership includes a generous financial contribution to offset the high cost of underwriting loans for inexperienced borrowers. We look forward to continuing this relationship into 2023-24.These partnerships would not be possible without the match local County dollars provide to ensure outcomes are being met in order to secure these additional sources of funding. United Way: SFA is a funding recipient and long standing joint advocacy partner and point of contact for the Americorp VISTA program. VISTA volunteers have assisted SFA with additional low cost labor, enhancing the capacity of SFA employees. Of particular note in the last three years was the huge boost in visibility SFA gained among our clients due to a revitalized social media presence, making it easier for those who need our services the most to find us and receive updates about program offerings and updates. As we built our own internal capacity by implementing a new brand and marketing strategy, we attracted qualified team members who now serve CDBG clients. Cash Coalition: SFA is a member of the community organization focusing on financial issues for low to moderate income people. We participate in quarterly meetings and the annual Savings Summit. Craft3: SFA refers business loans for those above our Area Median Income levels to another Community Development Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 6 of 16 NNeighborly Software lender in Spokane. Craft 3 has the capacity to accommodate larger requests for funding outside the scope of SFA lending limits, as well as partner with SFA on larger loans. Community Development Financial Institute Fund (CDFI): SFA receives grants for providing business technical assistance as well as business lending capital. A multi-year grant award was received in 2021 from the CDFI fund, allowing SFA to secure new lending capital by leveraging the award to secure SFA's Loan Loss Reserve Fund in order to free up retained earnings to leverage against future awards and work toward greater levels of self sufficiency. SFA anticipates the announcement of a new source of funding, the Equitable Recovery Program, in Q422 which will focus on lending to the most income constrained census tracts in Spokane County. The Carl Maxey Center and Black Business Alliance: SFA has committed to attending and hosting business development meetings and specialized technical assistance in concert with our partners at the Black Business Alliance and Latinos en Spokane in particular. In the past, we have worked with each of these groups helping food based businesses learn how to use commercial kitchens to develop a minimum viable product . Because these are new partnerships, our primary activities also include a lot of time devoted to listening and learning more about how we can best assist by tailoring our current delivery models to be more culturally sensitive, welcoming and inclusive to all.This partnership was fostered by The Bank of America via a specialized grant they provided last summer to assist the Carl Maxey Center membership with access to SNAP business development and other services. Funding from BECU and Bank of America allow us to continue this work. A business development cohort training will launch in January, 2023, that focuses on sources of business funding and how to best prepare to apply for a loan, read financial statements and develop and manage marketing plans. NDC FLEX Fund: SFA has partnered with the National Development Council to become an approved provider of technical assistance for existing businesses who have exhausted other emergency relief funding such as PPP and EIDL to apply for loans through this low interest loan fund. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. In 2021, SNAP served 38,592 neighbors, providing critical services to those community members who are most in need. SNAP Financial Access is the major economic prosperity driver for low income residents who want the opportunity to achieve more for themselves,their family and their communities SNAP's mission is consistent with the objectives of the CDBG's goals; to serve those of low to moderate income by providing opportunities for people in need to increase the human potential of our community. Working with our team helps County clients make the most of community resources and capitalize on market forces. Microenterprise activities that encourage business starts, expansions and enhancements in our community directly impact jobs creation and tax revenue at the local, state and federal level. SNAP's longevity in the community delivering well run, cost effective programs that make significant contributions to the stability of our community is widely recognized. Our major programs such as weatherization, home repairs, energy assistance, homeless housing, foreclosure prevention counseling, new home buyer education, individual credit building and ombudsman services, are highly regarded and visible in the Spokane community. Each of these programs serve in a "gateway" capacity for a high level of cross referral to other programs both within SNAP and in concert with other community assets and resources. We serve the needs of the low income person from crisis through to stabilization and beyond to actualization of goals. SNAP Financial Access' business development programs are the only comprehensive, non-profit economic programs specifically designed and delivered for those aspiring business entrepreneurs of low income to Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 7 of 16 Neighborly Software encourage microenterprise development. In 2021, we helped to start and expand over 120 small businesses and provided 1.1 million dollars in commercial capital to our community. In 2022, SFA is on track to meet or exceed the lending goals achieved in 2021.Our commitment to making a difference with community lending is clear.These numbers, while impressive, are only possible if we have the funding we need to prepare low income entrepreneurs to become responsible, skilled borrowers with premium training and consultation. SNAP provides the critical training and support component for fostering a deep and varied field of entrepreneurs that contribute to the vibrancy and stability of the local economy. Early successes utilizing CDBG funding for the ECommerce project have been significant for our clients. Because we know that broadband internet and ECommerce is a focus of economic recovery efforts, our programming is designed to emphasize the potential and capitalize on infrastructure improvements coming to rural and disadvantaged areas of the County by providing capacity building activities that truly advance our clients. Some recent examples are: 1. A low income, female, veteran business owner who resides in the City of Spokane Valley received a suite of services to help her gain control of her online sales by providing the technical assistance to migrate her website to a host of her choosing. With CDBG funding, she was able to build her own capacity to manage the site rather than continue to pay for a site that wasn't working for her but was easily managed by someone else who charged for each change and did not make changes in a timely manner. During our work with her, we were also able to identify accounting and bookkeeping needs that were addressed by our staff and integrate a point of sales system with inventory management free of charge to her. 2. A Cheney resident who was launching a business who was struggling with a delay in funding was assisted with social media and marketing including some website refinements. Her momentum was not lost while waiting for the capital infusion due to the services she received, she was able to launch successfully and continue to sell her product. 3. An existing business who needed help understanding Google ads and search engine optimization (SEO)was assisted by our team and with time, his ad rose to the top of the Google search by following our instructions. 4. Multiple clients were assisted in meeting the challenge to understand the impact of inflation on their margins via our accounting training and one on one consultation, without this assistance, we feel certain that their businesses may have reached a point of failure. SFA has secured EQ2 investments (equity equivalent) and grant loan funds from a highly competitive CDFI application process as a strategy to ensure we have enough capital on hand to meet the needs of low income entrepreneurs. While the EQ2 funds may not be used for operations or programmatic expenses, the interest may be. However, programmatic demand for training and consultation unrelated to lending remains high and CDBG funds must be secured to support our programs Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. How we leverage resources with our partners to create new and increased opportunities for people of low to moderate income is key to both the level of service we provide to County residents and a strategy to make sure SFA remains operational. We need CDBG Micro-Enterprise Assistance funding to leverage and responsibly deploy our loan funds, as well as to provide training opportunities to low to moderate income entrepreneurs to increase the sustainability of their businesses. We use the power of the multiplier effect for the residents of our county, for every$1 CDBG investment we spend on Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 8 of 16 Neighborly Software training and technical assistance we have$3 dollars matched from the SBA Technical Assistance Grant. We also have the ability to match county CDBG money 1:1 should the money be used to match our SBA Women's Business Center (open to all genders). However, if we do not raise$150,000 in funding each year to support the WBC, the funding is lost completely, as a partial match is not recognized. This multiplier effect increases financial resources to serve County residents by two or three fold depending on the particular grant. Utilizing research by the Economic Policy Institute, employment multiplier models measure how the creation of employment in a particular industry leverages wider employment changes throughout the economy. For example, for every 100 jobs created in the US in logging, an additional 238 jobs are created as a result. Retail jobs and food production create an additional 90 jobs on average per 100 originally created. The clients served by this grant started 253 businesses in the County over the last seven years in logging, trucking, food production and retail outlets in addition to many other types of businesses. As a result,the immediate impact of the 227 total County jobs created by this program in the same time period is obvious, while the leverage or multiplier impact is much wider as a result of this program. SBA: From January 2022, we, as a SBA Lending Intermediary, have currently loaned $539,279.00 to 12 microbusinesses. (since the inception of our SBA loans in 2011 we have lent over 2.5 million dollars to local business owners). 70%of SBA loans year to date were made to County businesses who enjoyed the additional benefit of enhanced legal, accounting and marketing services. SBA Office of Women's Business Ownership: SFA successfully completed a 9th year of an SBA grant to operate our Women's Business Center, which was partially matched by Spokane County CDBG funds, as well as the generous support of BECU, Umpqua and US Bank, Mt West Bank and Bank of America. Small Business Development Center(SBDC): Our partnership enables easy access to information and cross- organizational presentations which are focused on securing small business performance and financing as well as expert consultation regarding import and export needs and cash flow analysis. Office of Refugee Resettlement programs: We completed a three year grant in 2018 to administer and manage an Individual Development Account, a matched savings account designed to help recent refugees purchase an asset (car, education, home or start a business). County clients graduating from the IDA program have started businesses in the last two years or became first time home buyers through IDA and other leveraged funds.The total value of the assets acquired through this program has been 2.2 million dollars of reinvestment into our community. We are currently working with two graduates of this program who reside in the County, one is expanding an existing business, one launching a start-up. Spokane Tribal TANF:A partnership in which we provide business training, consultation and presentations to groups of business clients. Self Employment Assistance Program (SEAP): A partnership where we provide one on one business training to SEAP participants. Enrollment has increased 150%year over year. Spokane Falls Community College: A long standing relationship where we provide review of student business plans and provide lending presentations and offerings to entrepreneurial students. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 9 of 16 NNeighborly Software Avista Entrepreneur Programs: A partnership in which we administer loan funds to young business owners who have attended Avista training programs.This agreement includes access to Avista loan funds for those attending our own highly regarded business training programs with a high percentage of low to moderate income County client participants. For many, this is the only access to capital. Start UP Spokane: We are a partner in the organizations offerings to our business community and share links to education calendars and networking events as well as participate in the Knowledge Network to the benefit of our mutual clients. Umpqua, BECU,JPM Chase, Numerica, Canopy Credit Union, Washington Trust Bank, Wells Fargo, Bank of America and US Bank: We foster strong relationships with these financial partners, as we build "financial bridging instruments" such as our Credit Builder loans and re-start bank accounts, which link our low-moderate income clients to the mainstream financial world. Without their support the Microenterprise Programs would be severely impaired. Mountain West Bank, Umpqua and First Interstate Banks: strong financial contributions to SNAP programming and an increase in lending capacity to small businesses in the County by providing EQ2 investments.The money is an equity equivalent(EQ2) investment, and has bolstered SNAP's lending capability. While EQ2 funds are a valuable resource, they do not allow for programming or operational expenses, funding that is critical to ensure our clients are prepared to be responsible and successful borrowers and business owners. United Way: A very long standing partnership in our County where we focus our efforts into financial education, business training and affordable home ownership for low-moderate income clients. Cash Coalition: We are an active member in this organization which collectively promotes financial wellness through public workshops, presentations and collaborative efforts of members. Craft3: We have a strong relationship with this Seattle based CDFI which generally provides loan capital in amounts greater than $50,000, a complimentary partner. Community Development Financial Institute (CDFI) Fund: As a certified CDFI were awarded $650,000 in funding for a 3 year period from the US Treasury in 2020 and an additional $1,000,000 in Rapid Response Funding in 2021 for a two year program. We leverage these funds operationally and for lending purposes to support our clients (most recently by using the award to secure our required loan loss reserve fund). Total available loan capital: We currently have 1.1 million dollars in our cash reserves available to loan to low to moderate income business owners as of October 2022. We are in need of technical assistance and training funds to engage clients in training and consultation in order to deploy loan funds responsibly. Year to date,we are on target to meet or exceed the 1.1 million dollar lending milestone achieved last year. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. SFA County clients become qualified borrowers as a result of our programs with the capacity to launch or grow their businesses which employ citizens and contribute to the economic stability of our community. County residents below 80%AMI receive business development training, accounting instruction in QuickBooks and one on one assistance, counseling and technical assistance free of charge during contract period: 100 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 10 of 16 NNeighborly Software County residents below 80%AMI receive website development, ecommerce and advertising training to build online sales and drive traffic to their online sites via SFA's professional marketing personnel.These clients will become fully functional business owners with an Ecommerce website with embedded payment portal, content development, branding & photography included in a complete suite of services: 12 County residents below 80%AMI who will start, expand or enhance a business: 80 (with 20 starts) County residents below 80%AMI who will create or retain a job:40 County residents below 80%AMI who will receive a loan to start or expand a business from Spokane County revolving or SFA loan funds: 10 A$142,000 investment in this program will provide training and consultation to 100 low to moderate income county business owners, resulting in 20 new County business starts and 80 businesses served, 40 jobs created or retained, and 10 business loans given to qualified low income entrepreneurs as a result of the training and consultation delivered by this program. 12 clients will receive Ecommerce assistance to build websites, content development, and training to drive online sales to stabilize or increase available revenue. In the grant period ending June 30, 2022, SFA served 88 low to moderate income entrepreneurs with a $118,609.82 project awarded for CDBG Microenterprise. The program created or retained 45 jobs and started, expanded or enhanced 99 County businesses. Seven of these businesses expanded as a result of our services. Lending from SFA funds to low to moderate income Spokane County entrepreneurs as a result of training and consultation provided by this grant period was$272,430.00. This represents an unprecedented 89% increase in lending to County beneficiaries of the CDBG Microenterprise Program year over year. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual SNAP Financial Access engages with low income clients in a variety of ways. In addition to our business technical assistance and lending, we provide financial literacy programs, new home ownership education, down-payment assistance loans, foreclosure prevention counseling and lending. Our clients face challenges with credit and mainstream financial banking services;we provide pathways,training programs and supportive financial products which allow low income clients to be served by mainstream financial institutions. SNAP Financial Access is wholly owned by SNAP which is the leading non-profit providing services for low-income residents of Spokane County.The wider and easily accessible services of SNAP include, weatherization, supportive housing, long-term care ombudsmen, homeless services, energy payment assistance, low-acuity transportation and home repair services.The totality of services are designed to serve the individual, households, neighborhood and community holistic needs. SFA's Comprehensive Microenterprise Program Strategy for Success: 1. SFA's programs provide the foundation education/training so that clients may objectively assess their business Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 11 of 16 INNeighborly Software development idea in a supported yet challenging format in order to refine and strengthen their initial idea. Clients are challenged to use research and real time validation exercises to pivot to accommodate new information in order to increase business sustainability BEFORE expending limited capital. 2. Access to industry experts, such as web developers and accountants, allow a deeper examination regarding the mechanics of operating a successful business that most low to moderate entrepreneurs cannot initially afford. Launching without the capacity to keep accurate records or control costs is a liability in an otherwise sound business plan. Likewise, launching without a defined marketing plan AND the capacity to develop content and understand the analytics of online marketing can prove to be fatal for a business. Our programs provide the opportunity for our clients to launch their businesses fully prepared for success. During this grant cycle, 12 low to moderate income entrepreneurs will benefit from SFA expert marketing training and technical assistance to become fully functional businesses with an Ecommerce website with embedded payment portal, content development, a strategy to drive traffic to increase their online sales. 3. Building individual financial capacity, our Credit Builder program increases credit scores to allow access to traditional financing when needed. Or alternatively, prepares clients for SFA loans when credit issues would preclude funding requests given the current state of a clients' credit report, budget or cash flow.This program also builds personal/household financial capacity through budgeting and money saving tips. A major factor in business success, where there is no available source of secondary income, is indicted by the ability to at minimum meet and control household expenses. 4. Build business financial capacity to realistically assess the cash flow requirements of a business including fixed and variable costs in relation to gross and net profit and break-even formulas as it relates to industry specific financial margins and projections. We constantly task our clients to ask themselves do they have a business or are they buying themselves a hobby? 5. Access to hard to obtain capital for start- up operations in the County. 6. Ongoing Technical Assistance training, individual consultation via Zoom or preferred method of contact, emails, and site visits to ensure business sustainability for the life of SFA loans or as requested indefinitely by the client. 7. SFA has a volunteer who is a retired professor of Accounting and a CPA, with scheduled weekly office hours to meet with clients. SFA recognizes that most of our low income entrepreneurs rarely get the opportunity to work with a CPA and are providing this program free of charge. We also have revised our accounting curriculum via a highly qualified staff member who has opened more of her calendar up to include one on one sessions for accounting assistance. 8. As a result of inflation and other market forces, many of our clients are now eligible to receive Energy assistance, rental and mortgage payment relief and other programs SNAP offers, this is now a routine part of our technical assistance to explore ways to help our clients preserve household and business income. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Creating Economic Opportunities B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 12 of 16 141 Neighborly Software B.S. Project Description: The SFA CDBG Microenterprise Program -period will operate from July 1, 2023 to June 30, 2024. Why the SFA CDBG Microenterprise Program works: SFA has a long history of serving disadvantaged entrepreneurs by utilizing a results driven workplan that consists of recruitment, assessment, training, technical assistance and access to capital. We know the financial challenges our clients face based on years of industry experience and our familiarity with the issues common to low to moderate income entrepreneurs. We understand the economic climate of Spokane and we can accurately predict what makes a business successful. We tailor our programs to meet the needs of our clients, as well as challenge them to improve their outlook by providing real world training and advice to help them succeed sometimes beyond what they can conceive. One thing remains clear at the time of this application and was equally true last year, our program needs to remain agile and readily available to serve those County business owners in crisis. How we serve and who we serve is critical as the beneficiaries of this program and the local economy continues to recover from the devastating impact of the pandemic. SFA is in an excellent position to deliver services to address the emerging needs of businesses during this time. Training provided by the WBC paired with SBA TA, County Microenterprise training and consultation combined with access to capital will be necessary more than ever, as clients adapt to and adopt new ways of doing business. Reinforcing basic business principles, reviewing key activities, providing capacity building in accounting and marketing and primers in margin/profit/cost of goods will assist our clients as they weigh how to adapt to the current climate. Our approach has been and will continue to be proactive, allowing clients to plan and execute a strategy for first surviving and then ultimately thriving by examining all aspects of their operations. At SFA, we are committed to helping our clients meet this moment with the knowledge, resources, innovation and the support they need to address challenges in supply chains, distribution and the sale of their goods via technology and increasing the capacity to understand their financial position in business with tools and resources. We know that incomes increase, by up to 45% (latest annual survey SNAP micro clients), when new businesses are launched in a fully supported manner. We know that in 2021, 42%of the businesses SFA helped start were located in Spokane County, creating or retaining 45 jobs. During this same period, loans were made to qualified County low income entrepreneurs. Clearly, our program is a major driver of small business creation and stabilization in Spokane County. By integrating our education programs, one-on-one assistance and promoting community partnerships and connections while addressing the high priority need to promote economic development for low to moderate income people, we ensure that below 80%AMI new business owners are receiving the training, support and financial support in managing key activities like accounting and marketing, that they need to run a successful business. Business Development classes are taught by SFA staff with new subject matter being developed and implemented to meet the needs of the emerging Spokane economy, including topical programming on cybersecurity, search engine optimization or SEO, cash flow analytics and QuickBook training to set up a chart of accounts just to name a few. CDBG funds will be used to increase [commerce capacity for qualifying County beneficiaries, recognizing that small businesses more than ever have been constrained and negatively impacted by the combination of technology challenges and market forces,we seek to better assist disadvantaged entrepreneurs and help them access services that will assist them in the discovery of target markets, help with implementing new [Commerce solutions to their businesses and the deployment of new marketing/advertising campaigns. Early successes realized in CDBG projects funded in the past year indicate this type of assistance is a powerful resource for cash strapped small businesses who need to drive traffic to online platforms and consistently convert those viewers to buyers of goods and services our clients offer. Rather than increasing the debts of these small businesses, we can through technical assistance and the Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 13 of 16 INNeighborly Software Microenterprise program better assist them in the goal of increasing their sales, decreasing their expenses and in turn helping create healthier, and more sustainable cash flows. For outreach opportunities our program relies on repeated invites to present at relevant business development related meetings hosted by the SBA, SBDC, Start Up Spokane, Fairchild Airforce Base, Spokane Community Colleges, Valley Chamber and other area Chambers of Commerce, County Libraries and the Medical Lake Food Bank, WSU and Eastern Washington University, as well as dozens of traditional banking institutions. We have increased our marketing budget requests in each program to reflect the true costs of increased costs to reach our clientele digitally and build the capacity of our newly launched website https://snapfinancialaccess.org. Clients may now apply for loans online through a secure system and access training and request consultations as well. New partnerships with the Carl Maxey Center,The Black Business Alliance and SIMBA have also extended our reach and provided services to traditionally underserved populations. SNAP also has a partnership with the Avista Utilities Corporation to make loan funds more accessible to low to moderate income people who complete our approved business plan training and produce a sound business plan. SFA also has agreements with 6 other loan fund grantors, as well as current program in place to award an additional grant of up to $2,000 courtesy of BECU to eligible graduates of our WBC programming. SFA houses the well regarded Women's Business Center, providing training and consultation to both men and women of the County.The WBC consistently meets or exceeds milestones for training and counseling rivaling much larger markets in Seattle and the Tri-Cities area. Our partnerships within the entrepreneurship ecosystem, both formal and informal, provide layers of support to increase the chance of success for our clients. We actively refer to these partners, as well as receive referrals from outside our agency when more training is required as assessed by other agencies or lending institutions. Further, assistance is available for the life of the loan and beyond (or as determined by the client), to ensure impartial and timely business advice is just a phone call or email away. Below is an example of the flow for disadvantaged businesses that would receive these billable hours covered by the grant: Every business will be unique with its own unique lifecycle.Typical business owners enter finally start or expand a business because they believe they've identified a problem. From there, we follow a 3-phase workflow: i. Discovery(the makings of a pitch deck) 1. Is the problem you've identified worth solving? 2. How do you intend to solve the problem? 3. What is your market-competitive advantage (why are you the uniquely positioned to win)? 4. Who is your customer? 5. What is the market size (and total addressable market)? 6. Do you have the right team? If not, who do you need initially? 7. Do you need money/financing to clear hurdles? What are those hurdles? 8. Have you created a timeline with milestones and goals? ii. Creation 1. Style guide (logos,fonts, colors) Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 14 of 16 141 Neighborly Software 2. Website Design & build (catered to type of business) 3. Creative Content (imagery, videos) 4. Social Media setup 5. Calendar planning for social and ads (using software for release) 6. Setup and link analytics programs to website (i.e. Google Analytics) 7. Google business page/website links 8. Customer/Audience segmentation development (for ads) iii. Deployment 1. Posts and engagement within target community on social 2. Social Media Advertising(FB Ads manager, Google Ads) 3.Targeted ads on Apple TV, Roku if funding allows B.6. Project Management Intake forms are received in person and locked in file cabinets with keys held by managers or program leads. Online forms are received via encrypted channels. Client information is recorded in SNAP's CRM system based on a Salesforce non-profit platform called "Birdseye" that is password protected. Salesforce is preloaded with HUD income limits (updated annually) and income qualifying information is closely tracked. If a client refuses to provide income information they are not enrolled in CDBG programs. Number of employees must be 5 or fewer and the client must reside in CDBG eligible locations. Before a billing or report is submitted, all program leads check data for consistency to ensure what we are reporting is in compliance with CDBG guidelines. Staff receive mandatory HIPPA compliance training regarding security of data and client information and are also assessed on their annual reviews regarding data management. The SFA CDBG Microenterprise program is managed by a team of experienced staff, led by the Financial Stability Director and the Women's Business Center Manager with Executive team oversight. Together, program managers have combined experience in banking, small business ownership, non profit program and fiscal management of programs equaling 50 years. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: If the project is not fully funded,we will be forced to reduce Microenterprise activities accordingly, and focus activities on those clients for whom there is funding available. SFA has instituted a fee structure for training that we previously offered free of charge to offset our operational costs. Without client specific funding we reduce staff, reduce outcomes and restrict the type of clients we are able to serve. Given our new fee structure, this would likely mean there would be no business development training or consultation available to low to moderate income County entrepreneurs. Currently County clients under 80%AMI are given a scholarship and attend training with no fee. While the SBA offers technical assistance, the funding cannot be used for beneficiaries not specifically seeking a loan. B.B. Project Outcomes: For the high priority need of providing technical assistance to microenterprises,the outcome will be 100 low income County residents receiving business training and technical assistance(12 of whom will receive Microenterprise ECommerce Program benefits), and 80 County business assisted, 20 of which will be start ups. For the priority need of providing financial assistance to small businesses, we will provide 10 microenterprises with County financing. A projected 40 jobs will be created in the County during this program year. Of the above listed outcomes 50%of total projected outcomes can historically be attributed to residents of Spokane Valley, which is an increase year over year from 37%of acheived results attributed to City of Spokane Valley residents last year. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 15 of 16 141 Neighborly Software Spokane County CDBG funding is critical to the success of SFA programs. SFA has proven to be a responsible and creative steward of grant funds in all prior funding periods; audits are conducted without findings, reports are submitted in a timely manner without exception and every opportunity to leverage funds is executed to maximize impact. SFA has the community relationships in place and the infrastructure and tracking systems critical to successful compliance with CDBG grant fund deployment. Personnel assigned to this grant are long term employees with decades of experience working with the target population of Spokane County low to moderate income clients. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: SFA's programs conform with the ED.1 Spokane County will cooperate regionally to: a) Promote a sustainable, strong, diverse and healthy economy; b) Promote the retention and expansion of existing businesses; c) Foster the startup and development of new businesses; d) Encourage the relocation of environmentally responsible businesses to the Spokane region; e) Promote income levels that are higher than the national average; f) Ensure the sustainable economic use of timber and agricultural resources and the safe and effective economic use of mineral resources as well as recycled resources. SFA programs strongly align with the long range plans for Spokane County economic development by promoting the growth of microbusinesses. These businesses create a diverse and healthy economy by not relying solely on a single industry or large businesses to drive the economic health of the region. Our programs foster start ups (20) and serve existing businesses with services that are critical to their survival.This year we assisted 38 existing businesses, seven of them expanded. Clients report increased household income, although it is still below the national average. Our services provide support to create and retain jobs that may be in jeopardy due to business closures we help prevent. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 16 of 16 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by campbell@snapwa.org on 11/10/2022 12:36 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Financial Stability Director, 6% FTE. Oversight of program marketing, coordination of services activities between clients, staff and partners. Responsible for reporting outcomes and oversight of program reporting and compliance. Cost, $6,548. Commercial Lender, 6% FTE. Develops lending proposals for County clients and provides cash flow analysis, training and technical assistance in order to move to loan committee. Cost, $4,454. Women's Business Center Manager, 25% FTE. Direct service to clients, curriculum development and delivery, supervision of CDBG team. Cost, $18,608. Women's Business Center Technician/Small Business Coordinator, 15% FTE. Direct service to client's business planning, curriculum development and delivery, accounting technical assistance. Cost:$8,034. Women's Business Center Ecommerce Technician, 20% FTE. Recruit, assess,train and implement Ecommerce strategies and solutions for low-income County clients. Cost, $9,523. Lending Specialist,6% FTE, technical assistance and low underwriting, cash flow and business plan analysis for low- income County borrowers, Cost, $3,037. Financial Services Specialist, 10% FTE. data entry, credit reporting and fair lending compliance activities. Cost$5,930. Data and Loan Processor, 15% FTE, provides data entry and technical support loan compliance and closings, $7,063. Asst Fiscal Director 2% FTE. Provides oversight of accounting functions, billing, financial reports for the programs within the Financial Stability Core. Cost$ 1,929. Accountant, 5% FTE. Billing and invoices related to CDBG Micro. Cost$2,678 Information Specialist, 5% FTE. Provides general inquiry and referral assistance to clients and staff. Cost$1,774. C.2.Operating Costs: Rent @ 12%of salaries average actual historical costs Communications @ 1%of salaries Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software Utilities-$0 included in rent Telephone @ 1%of salaries and computer network hardware @.05%of salaries. Postage-$0 Supplies @ 2%of salaries for office supplies, 1%of salaries for printing and copying Marketing$477 Equipment Maintenance or IT services provide by SNAP under Shared Services Agreement averaging 12.5%of salaries. Mileage @ 0.58 per mile, $696. Other=General expenses provided by SNAP under Shared Services Agreement, currently averaging 21%of salaries (see Cost Allocation Method below) Insurance at 1%of salaries. Salesforce software development for county CDBG tracking and reporting @ 6%of salaries for county CDBG activities. Credit reports and County CDBG loan servicing @1.4%of salaries. C.3. Professional Services: 0 C.4.Construction Costs: 0 C.S. Basis of Allocation: OMB Circular 2 CFR 200 Subpart E -Cost Principles General Provisions, establishes the principles for determining costs of grants and other agreements with the Federal Government. Only costs that are allowable, in accordance with the cost principles, will be allocated to benefiting programs by SFA Because of our efforts to maximize the use of our funds to serve our clients, we have many costs that benefit more than one grant (common or joint objectives). When costs are associated with more than one grant, we prorate them by type and an equitable measure of the benefit provided to each grant. SFA's Cost Allocation Plan is based on the Direct Allocation method described in 2 CFR 200 Appendix IV B.4.This Direct Allocation Method treats all costs as direct costs except general administration and general expenses. Salaries: CEO, Financial Director, Human Resources, Payroll and Support staff Associated Cost: Fringe benefits, rent, communications, equipment maintenance, etc. Audit Fees:As required by OMB Circular A-133 Miscellaneous: Costs that benefit the agency in general but not assignable to a specific grant C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available SBA WBC and TA Grant $417,305.00 apply yearly 7/1/23 SBA borrowers and grants geography CDFI direct support Grant $157,764.00 apply yearly 7/1/23 varies according to and financial funding source institutions Revenue Lending Loan $583,727.00 committed 7/1/23 income,geography, job creation Total $1,158,796.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: If we are unable to receive uncommitted funds or a regularly occurring fund decreases significantly,we will be forced to reduce Microenterprise activities accordingly, and focus activities on those clients for whom there is funding available. SFA has instituted a fee structure for training for those over 80%AMI that we previously offered free of charge to offset our operational costs. Without client specific funding we reduce staff, reduce outcomes and restrict the type of clients we are able to serve. Given our new fee structure, this would likely mean there would be no business development training or consultation available to low to moderate income County entrepreneurs. Currently County clients under 80%AMI are given a generous discount and attend training for either no fee or a reduced fee based on a sliding scale. SFA's current request for$142,000 represents just 10.92%of SFA's entire budget, while County clients under 80%AM currently represent 25%of our total clientele. for WBC services and lending. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required SFA_CDBG.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet SFA_CDBG.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 3 of 3 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by campbell@snapwa.org on 11/10/2022 11:27AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: By supporting SFA Microenterprise programming consistently and generously, these outcomes were made possible by the CDBG dollars recommended for allocation by this committee to strengthen individuals, households and our community: From 2015 to 2022 (grant period ending June 30, 2022), SFA has produced the following outcomes for Spokane County low to moderate income clients: 111 new businesses were started, 509 existing businesses were served, 193 total jobs were created with an untold multiplier effect that created ancillary jobs the local community. 729 low income entrepreneurs received training, as a result loans were approved for a funding total of 2.17 million dollars to borrowers who would have been denied access to funding via traditional financial institutions due to lack of experience, the means to self finance a substantial down payment, supply collateral or past financial mistakes. The program produces well qualified and trained business owners who are able to pivot and adapt to changes brought by both global and local challenges, analyze their customer base, keep good records, respond to supply chain demands, as well as marketing and employee challenges as a result of the program this grant supports. Without this grant, services to County low to moderate clients would be drastically reduced or cease to exist, nor would match funds be available to unlock mandatory funding for the Women's Business Center or SBA Technical Assistance loans and grant funds.These SBA programs are not able to be partially matched and if funding is not secured the entire program is cancelled. By funding the SFA Microenterprise program with CDBG dollars, your investment creates opportunites for economic improvement that clients rely on to improve their living conditions.The ripple effect of people who not had been the opportunity be given the tools or resources to advance prior to their engagement with CDBG services is a significant driver of economic stability in Spokane County. When clients can see and hear about the impact our services have had on people they know in the community, they become more engaged in seeking our services or learning more about the impact CDBG dollars make under SFA's stewardship. Due to the high demand for services from beneficiaries living within the City of Spokane Valley, SFA proposes 50% of the projected outcomes will be realized by clients from the City of Spokane Valley. Of the total 100 clients served, 80 businesses assisted, 40 jobs created or retained, 10 loans given and 12 ECommerce packages received, half will be as a result of low income beneficiaries living in the City of Spokane Valley with 5 or fewer employees receiving services provided by this funding request. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by campbell@snapwa.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 1 2:41 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: N/A E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) N/A E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? No E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children ❑ Elderly Persons ❑ Battered Spouses ❑ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25224 Name: SNAP Financial Access Business Development- Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by campbell@snapwa.org on 1 1/1 0/2022 1 1:28AM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 40 100 80 10 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/14/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/activity bud entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that each line in columi the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up across the bottom line. Bre the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley SBA (CDFI- Request Direct Amount Sunnort) Personnel Costs Salaries $634,605 $34,789 $34,789 10.96% $205,362 $81,351 Benefits $203,072 $11,132 $11,132 10.96% $65,716 $26,032 Taxes $38,076 $2,087 $2,087 10.96% $12,322 $4,881 Other(Identify) $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Subtotal:Personnel Costs $875,753 $48,008 $48,008 10.96% $283,400 $112,264 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $76,153 $4,174 $4,174 10.96% $24,644 $9,762 Utilities $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Telephone $6,346 $348 $348 10.97% $2,054 $814 Postage $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Supplies $82,780 $4,663 $4,663 11.27% $26,697 $10,576 Mileage $6,347 $348 $348 10.97% $2,054 $814 Other(MIS General) $218,578 $12,524 $12,524 11.46% $71,430 $21,907 Other(Printing, Insurance,all other) $32,343 $935 $935 5.78% $4,530 $1,627 Subtotal:Operations $422,547 $22,992 $22,992 10.88% $131,409 $45,500 Professional/Services Consultant $2,496 $0 $0 0.00% $2,496 $0 Other(Identify) $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Subtotal:Professional Services $2,496 $0 $0 0.00% $2,496 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $1,300,796 $71,000 $71,000 10.92% $417,305 $157,764 Iget must include the ns 2 thru 7 add up th ak out expenses for Other Other Revenue Revenue (CDFI- of Costs Lending) $278,314 89.04% $89,060 89.04% $16,699 89.04% $0 N/A $384,073 89.04% $33,399 89.04% $0 N/A $2,782 89.03% $0 N/A $36,181 88.73% $2,783 89.03% $100,193 88.54% $24,316 94.22% $199,654 89.12% $0 100.00% $0 N/A $0 100.00% $583,727 89.08% ' 4e a . fiJM k z .1 Mr Q 0 D Q o_ LU Q a • z \p_ (n N I telli IFIVI LIT o iiI!flitil �i ro \ iitA04-40, - ' o cn LU -*At —. -411.601 - �� --' ~ II Er IW ,----- Ammo, Von). Toktionimmeir „Mr Alt ib.,__Irmallmoimil glyrakr .kitz-Tikrap• of wool, ate, " .1 (.1- ,,, ____, _ W ._ . - . ._ 17 r 1°H9t ... 1 . -1 ,___All Wilk 211a --'-\\--> ma$ CI MINA S uo w 11 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 4:35 PM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Town of Fairfield A.2. Organization Type: Municipality MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Cheryl A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Loeffler A.5. Main Contact Title: Clerk A.6. Phone: (509) 283-2414 A.7. Main Contact Email townclerk@fairfieldwa.com ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Valerie A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Rogers A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Mayor A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: (509) 283-2414 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: mayor@fairfieldwa.com Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 334 Fairfield, WA 99012-9678 A.14. Physical Address: 218 E Main Street Fairfield, WA 99012-9678 A.15. Proposed Activity: Water/Sewer A.16. Project Location: Seward Street, 1st to 3rd A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $306,155.00 A.18. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries (FOR PUBLIC FACILITIES REQUESTS) MFI % Estimated Number 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% A.19. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LM I% 60.47 Census Tract BG A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: SPD7N11ZMF76 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 11/10/2022 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Completed bybhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:27 AM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Area Revitalization B2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. This project will benefit the residents of the Town of Fairfield based on the area wide benefit and income data. By receiving the grant funding from CDBG to make necessary improvements and repairs,the Town will be able to minimize rate increases and maintain a lower cost of utilities for all residents, including the 60.47%of resident in the Low to Moderate Income level. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The proposed improvements support the guiding principles of providing the basic needs to the residents of the Town of Fairfield.The improvements will help ensure proper conveyance of wastewater, and will work to help bring the Town into compliance with the discharge limits of the Town's NPDES discharge permit issued by the Dept. of Ecology. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. A discussion of the project was held at the Nov. 1, 2022 Town Council Meeting to explain the project and discuss high priority needs.The Town residents were given the opportunity to comment on the proposed Grant application.Town residents will be kept updated throughout the project development and implementation through updates to the Town council presented at regular council meetings and may contact Town Hall and/or the Town's engineer with any questions at anytime. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. This project will rely on field information collected by the Town to identify sections of the existing sewer collection system that are failing. the Town will also utilize condition information collected during past Infiltration and Inflow (I&I) investigations completed by the Town's Engineer to ensure that the proposed improvements help reduce I&I in the system. there is no potential for program duplication as no other entity has authority to perform any work on the sewer collection system. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. This improvement will replace key elements in the collection system that are currently failing or in poor condition and are known or thought to contribute to excess flows.The project will reduce operations and maintenance costs within the sewer system,which will save the Town money, time, and resources that can be used in other areas to benefit the community. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. The Town will supplement the CDBG funding with local funds to pay for engineering costs that exceed the Spokane County CDBG program maximum. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The project will replace approximately 508-feet of sewer collection system pipe that currently has significant condition issues including cracked and broken pipe, holes in the pipe, tree root intrusion and separated joints. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The Town of Fairfield has been proactively working to replace and/or rehabilitate its sewer collection system. Some of the more recent improvements completed by the Town include 2022, 2014, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009 and 2004 sewer collection system projects, as well as 2020, 2015, 2008, 2007 and 2006 water system improvement projects.The Town also has a CDBG funded sewer collection system improvement currently in the design phase for construction in early 2022. All the projects mentioned represent a comprehensive strategy that the Town has been following for years to replace aging and sometimes failing infrastructure to better serve the community and provide basic needs.The sewer improvement projects have achieved significant success in reducing Infiltration and Inflow(I&I) entering the sewer system that has significantly reduce peak flows observed at the Town's Wastewater Treatment Facility.The Department of Ecology and the Spokane Riverkeeper have put the Town on Notice that the Town must correct I&I issues to assure proper treatment of sewage flows and meet the NPDES permit discharge requirements to Rattler's Run Creek, a tributary of the Spokane River.This project will replace a section of sewer line that is know to be very poor condition and reduce I&I entering the system. B3. Project Description: The project will replace approximately 508 linear feet of 8-inch diameter sewer collection pipe that has been observed to be in very poor condition and possible source of Infiltration and Inflow (I&I). Additional work includes replacement of adjacent manhole, reconnecting side service connections, surface restoration and related work.The Town's maintenance staff have observed this section of sewer line to have numerous condition issues including broken and cracked pipe, tree root intrusion, and offset pipe joints.The Town has had to make repairs to the line to address blockages that affected adjacent residents. B4. Project Management When funding becomes available,The Town Council will select an experienced and qualified engineering consultant to provide professional engineering services in accordance with Spokane County and CDBG requirements. A contract will be negotiated with the Mayor and approved by the Town Council.The engineering consultant's scope of work will include assistance with CDBG grant administration, design of the improvements, preparation of contract documents and specifications for bidding, bidding assistance, construction management and administration and resident engineering/inspection. The project will be bid through a competitive bid process and awarded to the lowest responsive, responsible bidder. The contractor will construct the sewer improvement in accordance with the contract documents and specifications. The Town's engineering consultant shall provide quality assurance/quality control and inspection of the work.The engineer will monitor the construction activities for conformance with the contract documents, track progress and quantities, prepare pay estimates, conduct a final inspection of the work and recommend final acceptance of the project when completed. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 3 141 Neighborly Software B5. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: The proposed project encompasses two blocks of sewer line replacement. If the project is not fully funded, the Town has very limited capital resources and would not be able to supplement the CDBG funds to fully fund and complete the full proposed scope of the project. It is possible to reduce the scope of work and complete only one block at a reduced cost. However, this would reduce the benefits of the project.The minimum project cost to complete only the segment of sewer line from 2nd Street to 3rd Street is approximately$262,000. B6. Project Outcomes: The final project will construct approximately 508 linear feet of 8-inch diameter sewer pipe, providing essential upgrades to the sewer system and reduction in maintenance costs.The completed project will help reduce I&I and improve the ability of the Town to meet its NPDES discharge permit. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25228 Sources Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:28 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget.The reasoning(or method)for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) No Town personnel costs will be reimbursed from the CDBG grant.Town administrative time will be provided in-kind. C.2.Operating Costs: No operating costs will be reimbursed from the CDBG grant. On-going O&M costs are funded through the Town's sewer utility rates. C.3. Professional Services: Engineering costs are estimated on a percentage basis of the estimated construction cost.Typical percentages for engineering of municipal public works projects of this size and type are approximately 10-11%for design services and preparation of contract documents and 14-15%for construction period services. C.4.Construction Costs: The Town Engineer has prepared the Project cost estimate for this grant application based upon a determination of preliminary quantities, recent bid prices for projects with similar types of work. A detailed cost estimate is attached for review. C.S. Basis of Allocation: Funding allocated to this by the Town is based on the Town's ability to provide matching funds for engineering costs above the Spokane County CDBG limit without the need for a sewer rate increase. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Total $0.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: There are no other uncommitted funds for this project C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 HNeighborly Software 2023 Revised Public Facility and Infrastructure budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:28 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: The Town has successfully completed many CDBG projects over the past 24 years. The Town does have the ability to scale down the project to replace only one block of sewer line (2nd to 3rd) at a reduced cost of approximately$261,900 (CDBG Request: $240,946). As funding opportunities allow, the Town may also pursue alternate funding to supplement the CDBG funding if construction costs are higher than expected such as they did in 2022 pursuing Spokane County ARP funds. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:28 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: The Town has successfully completed many CDBG projects over the past 24 years. The Town does have the ability to scale down the project to replace only one block of sewer line (2nd to 3rd) at a reduced cost of approximately$261,900 (CDBG Request: $240,946). As funding opportunities allow, the Town may also pursue alternate funding to supplement the CDBG funding if construction costs are higher than expected such as they did in 2022 pursuing Spokane County ARP funds. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:29 AM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? Yes E.2. Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity Mobilization 1 LS $30,000.00 $30,000.00 Construction Staking 1 LS $4,000.00 $4,000.00 Field Verify Existing 4 EA $500.00 $2,000.00 Utilities Project Temporary 1 LS $14,000.00 $14,000.00 Traffic Control Clearing & Grubbing 1 LS $4,000.00 $4,000.00 Remove & Replace 150 CY $65.00 $9,750.00 Unsuitable Material Crushed Surfacing 236 Tons $85.00 $20,060.00 Top Course 8-inch Diam Gravity 508 LF $130.00 $66,040.00 Sewer Trench Safety System 508 LF $7.00 $3,556.00 Imported Pipe 508 LF $11.00 $5,588.00 Bedding Manhole Type 48 w/ 1 EA $6,300.00 $6,300.00 Frame and Cover Service Connection 4 EA $4,800.00 $19,200.00 HMA Patching 167 SY $75.00 $12,525.00 Contingency (25%) 1 LS $49,255.00 $49,255.00 Sales Tax 8.1 % $19,948.00 $19,948.00 $266,222.00 E.3. Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity Design Engineering 1 LS $29,284.00 $29,284.00 Construction 1 LS $37,271.00 $37,271.00 Management/Inspection Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software $66,555.00 E.4. Is the project site selected? Yes If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration E.5. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way, option to purchase, etc.) Yes. The project is located within the existing Seward Street right-of-way. No property acquisition is required E.6. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease (length and terms of agreement) N/A E.7. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who (what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services, contractors, materials, suppliers, etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. The Town will hire an Engineering consultant to provide design, construction observation and inspection of the work.; 1)The engineering consultant will provide a qualified inspector to be present on site and monitor the contractor's progress and compliance with the design plans and specifications; 2)The engineer will be responsible for overseeing the site inspection, monitoring contractor progress and compliance, and keeping the Town informed to make decisions regarding the project; 3)the Town council will select an engineering consultant based on qualifications in accordance with Wash. State RCWs, The Town and the Engineer will follow Washington State and Spokane County CDBG requirements for advertising, and selecting a contractor. The town will oversee the Engineer and provide key input and decisions as necessary, approve change orders, process and approve pay requests and monitor the project budget. The Engineer will review submittals for all proposed construction materials to ensure that they meet project specifications;4)The Engineer will monitor construction activities for compliance with CDBG and state contract requirements; 5)The Engineer will provide construction quality control and will represent the Town's interests. E.8. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process? (include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs, etc.) No Special permits are anticipated for the project. Government reviews include SEPA, NEPA and Wash. Dept. of Ecology. The project is expected to be categorically exempt from SEPA review. The design plans and specifications will be reviewed by Dept. of Ecology for compliance with Ecology's design standards. This process takes about 4-5 weeks and will be done upon completion of the design documents and prior to bidding. No ROW is needed for the project E.9. Identify in which manner the activity will benefit Low/Mod income persons: Area Wide Benefit E.10. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LM I% 60.47 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 3 Neighborly Software Census Tract BG E.11. Total Population of Area: 600 E.12. Percentage of LMI Persons: 60.47 If proposing water or sewer system improvements, please complete the following: E.13. Current and Proposed Rates Current Monthly $37.60 Water Rate Current Monthly $69.30 Sewer Rate Proposed Monthly $69.30 Rates (w/CDBG funds) Proposed Monthly $73.60 rates (w/o CDBG funds) E.14. Is this CDBG funded activity part of a larger project? No E.15. If yes, describe the details of the entire project. (Please note: Davis-Bacon and Related Acts Labor Compliance may be imposed on the entire project): Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 3 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/10/2022 10:29 AM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? Yes E.2. Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity Mobilization 1 LS $30,000.00 $30,000.00 Construction Staking 1 LS $4,000.00 $4,000.00 Field Verify Existing 4 EA $500.00 $2,000.00 Utilities Project Temporary 1 LS $14,000.00 $14,000.00 Traffic Control Clearing & Grubbing 1 LS $4,000.00 $4,000.00 Remove & Replace 150 CY $65.00 $9,750.00 Unsuitable Material Crushed Surfacing 236 Tons $85.00 $20,060.00 Top Course 8-inch Diam Gravity 508 LF $130.00 $66,040.00 Sewer Trench Safety System 508 LF $7.00 $3,556.00 Imported Pipe 508 LF $11.00 $5,588.00 Bedding Manhole Type 48 w/ 1 EA $6,300.00 $6,300.00 Frame and Cover Service Connection 4 EA $4,800.00 $19,200.00 HMA Patching 167 SY $75.00 $12,525.00 Contingency (25%) 1 LS $49,255.00 $49,255.00 Sales Tax 8.1 % $19,948.00 $19,948.00 $266,222.00 E.3. Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity Design Engineering 1 LS $29,284.00 $29,284.00 Construction 1 LS $37,271.00 $37,271.00 Management/Inspection Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software $66,555.00 E.4. Is the project site selected? Yes If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration E.5. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way, option to purchase, etc.) Yes. The project is located within the existing Seward Street right-of-way. No property acquisition is required E.6. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease (length and terms of agreement) N/A E.7. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who (what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services, contractors, materials, suppliers, etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. The Town will hire an Engineering consultant to provide design, construction observation and inspection of the work.; 1)The engineering consultant will provide a qualified inspector to be present on site and monitor the contractor's progress and compliance with the design plans and specifications; 2)The engineer will be responsible for overseeing the site inspection, monitoring contractor progress and compliance, and keeping the Town informed to make decisions regarding the project; 3)the Town council will select an engineering consultant based on qualifications in accordance with Wash. State RCWs, The Town and the Engineer will follow Washington State and Spokane County CDBG requirements for advertising, and selecting a contractor. The town will oversee the Engineer and provide key input and decisions as necessary, approve change orders, process and approve pay requests and monitor the project budget. The Engineer will review submittals for all proposed construction materials to ensure that they meet project specifications;4)The Engineer will monitor construction activities for compliance with CDBG and state contract requirements; 5)The Engineer will provide construction quality control and will represent the Town's interests. E.8. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process? (include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs, etc.) No Special permits are anticipated for the project. Government reviews include SEPA, NEPA and Wash. Dept. of Ecology. The project is expected to be categorically exempt from SEPA review. The design plans and specifications will be reviewed by Dept. of Ecology for compliance with Ecology's design standards. This process takes about 4-5 weeks and will be done upon completion of the design documents and prior to bidding. No ROW is needed for the project E.9. Identify in which manner the activity will benefit Low/Mod income persons: Area Wide Benefit E.10. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LM I% 60.47 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 3 Neighborly Software Census Tract BG E.11. Total Population of Area: 600 E.12. Percentage of LMI Persons: 60.47 If proposing water or sewer system improvements, please complete the following: E.13. Current and Proposed Rates Current Monthly $37.60 Water Rate Current Monthly $69.30 Sewer Rate Proposed Monthly $69.30 Rates (w/CDBG funds) Proposed Monthly $73.60 rates (w/o CDBG funds) E.14. Is this CDBG funded activity part of a larger project? No E.15. If yes, describe the details of the entire project. (Please note: Davis-Bacon and Related Acts Labor Compliance may be imposed on the entire project): Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 3 Neighborly Software F. Public Facility Supplemental Case Id: 25228 Name: Town of Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by bhicks@centurywest.com on 11/4/2022 10:11 AM F. Public Facility Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. F.1.Are you applying for the Public Facility program? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES,HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG)PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Fairfield Seward Street Sewer Project List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/activity budget must include the entire project,even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that each line in columns 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1,and that all columns add up across the bottom line. Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) (Specify) of Costs Request nr.,niInr Personnel Costs Salaries $0 N/A N/A Benefits $0 N/A N/A Taxes $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A N/A Utilities $0 N/A N/A Telephone $0 N/A N/A Postage $0 N/A N/A Supplies $0 N/A N/A Mileage $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Operations $o $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A N/A Engineering $66,555 $39,933 60.00% $26,622 40.00% Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $66,555 $39,933 $0 60.00% $26,622 $0 $0 40.00% Construction Costs Materials/supplies $0 N/A N/A Construction Costs $266,222 $266,222 100.00% o.00% Equipment Purchase $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Construction Costs $266,222 $266,222 $0 100.00% $0 $0 $0 0.00% Total Project/Activity Costs $332,777 $306,155 $0 92.00% $26,622 $0 $0 8.00% -•• - - . ilil Iip,„%T.?' --7-- : -7- Carlton Street ., - - ._ • - I I r .,.-• 4...- „ , ,•, gb ,...,.. . • . , _ ....K a) , 4, .. .... . ..- ....... , .1 i•- • , - 4.0" CD i \ - , e•' s- • ik.• ' _. - ". . . . i' 37:7' _. _ --s -a -.... -&-' illikiAllA --Att. ,,,_11:7'77;2. 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'nd to Alley - - . -1 .... . _ NIL -*Oa L = 143 ft - --- _ . rimm cis.: 4 ^ • • Pi:all,111*: '-',.: --„. :- ... --. - ...• . ••t,t.:AL, , 1 • ' =v.* ,-t.- _ . ,,,, .4411frit ON , ..: 6 '; .... . i . ':. „ „ . N la .'. _ • orj--• A • . ...........airt-k,..)..„20,...•, _ e __It--14 5 iff,*.., ' _ ------'<-• - • 11111110- .. . _N Goog le .,--•-....... ., .....„ .,.. --ifr* 0 _ .. • 4111.01 s'' I11; 4,04,„. \ . - .....- •--- ,, .' - ' - - •4 "'•"'r-i--- - it344.-• I AMMON A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 11:47 AM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Family Promise of Spokane A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Hilary A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Michalowicz A.5. Main Contact Title: Grants Manager A.6. Phone: 5098287313 A.7. Main Contact Email hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org. ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Joe A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Ader A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Executive Director A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 9492944510 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: jader@familypromiseofspokane.org. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 2002 E Mission Ave Spokane, WA 99202 A.14. Physical Address: 2002 E Misison Ave Spokane, WA 99202 A.15. Proposed Activity: Public Services A.16. Project Location: 2002 E Mission Ave Spokane WA 99202 A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $100,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 564 36 600 31-50% 47 3 50 51-80% 611 39 650 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: M2JSDHUXQMU5 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 01/27/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 12:22 PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed PS2: Emergency Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. Families with children account for 36 percent of the nation's homeless population. In Spokane County, approximately 1 in 25 students, a child in every classroom, is experiencing housing instability and homelessness. Family Promise of Spokane (FPS) seeks to ensure all families at risk of and experiencing homelessness have a safe and dignified place to live while parents are empowered to create permanent stability. FPS requests$100,000 to ensure that all children and families in need of shelter and supportive services have access to care. FPS is a low-barrier service provider that only denies services to households without minors and individuals who are registered sex offenders. As long as FPS has the capacity, any family with a minor child, or pregnant person(s), experiencing homelessness can come to the Family Promise Center seeking shelter and supportive services. All of FPS's families are considered low-income and are 80%AMI or lower. FPS ensures that families living in poverty are equipped to achieve housing stability and reach their full potential in their journey toward housing stability. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. In Spokane County, FPS is the only low-barrier, walk-in, 24/7 emergency shelter that provides trauma-informed, holistic housing services to the entire family, including pets. FPS provides for a family's basic needs while guardians work on developing a plan for stability. At the Family Promise Center, families receive 24/7 dignified shelter for the whole family to be together, a well-stocked pantry, a kitchen to prepare homecooked meals, showers and bathtubs where parents can bathe themselves and their kids, storage spaces for family belongings, and access to laundry units. FPS ensures that all families experiencing homelessness have their basic needs met so they are able to focus on their higher needs of securing stable housing, rebuilding community, and reaching their personal goals. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. One of FPS's core values is to be a Good Neighbor. As such,we work to ensure the inputs of our community are held in high esteem when developing and evaluating programs. FPS's Executive Director regularly attends Neighborhood Council Meetings to cultivate community relationships, seek input from individuals, and address community concerns. Members of the community are always able to provide feedback via our website, phone, email, letters, or in-person. Also, families with lived experience are included in the development, implementation, and evaluation process. In 2022, FPS established a Family Advisory Council comprised of 8-10 individuals who participated in FPS's emergency housing program. Members help ensure that FPS's programs and policies remain guest-centered. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 5 141 Neighborly Software Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. Permanently ending the cycle of homelessness and helping families achieve their full potential takes a vast network of service providers, community agencies, and passionate individuals. FPS engages in cross-agency collaboration with over 100 community partners to provide services that permanently end the cycle of homelessness. FPS's service model provides individualized wrap-around support to our guests and connects them with resources to help families thrive. Based on a family's goals and needs, they are connected with organizations like DSHS, Frontier Behavioral Health, Lutheran Services, NextGenZone, Career Path, Fatherhood Initiative, and Vannesa Behan. Our partnerships with the best agencies in the field enhance the services provided in Spokane County and reduce duplicated services. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. In 2021, FPS began renovations of the lower level of the Family Promise Center(FPC), FPS's mass congregate shelter, to increase capacity and provide a more dignified, trauma-informed experience for families experiencing homelessness. Spokane County was one of the initial investors in the renovations of the lower level of the FPC. Renovations have since been completed and FPS has the space available to serve 25 additional individuals in family units per night, with additional funding. Currently, there is a shortage of available shelter beds for all of the unhoused members of our community. However, FPS has the space to serve an additional 25 individuals in family units per night, bringing the FPC's capacity to 104 people per night. Given the average amount of time that families stay in our shelter, next year 603 individuals can be served. With Spokane County's support, more individuals than ever will be empowered to end their cycle of homelessness. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. Communities are healthier when organizations partner together. FPS leverages community resources by developing reciprocal community relationships that enhance families' lives. FPS has strategic partnerships that promote the health of our families and the community. For example, FPS partners with the local McKinney Vento Liaisons to identify and prevent students and their families from becoming homeless. Our agencies work together through outreach and education, referrals for rental assistance, shelter, and supportive services, and collectively providing case management to promote family stability. Also, FPS regularly collaborates with other homeless service providers like Catholic Charities, Salvation Army, and YWCA to promote partnerships within the homeless response system to best meet the needs of our families. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. FPS is the leading service provider in preventing and ending family homelessness in the Inland Northwest.This project will continue to enable FPS to serve more families than ever and produce positive family outcomes. In 2021, FPS served over 3,100 individuals from 887 families across our programs. During this time 2,573 individuals including 1,479 children were prevented from homelessness, 389 people received emergency shelter and wrap-around services with 50 percent of them exiting into permanent housing, and 115 families were provided with ongoing support to further stabilize them after moving into permanent housing and over 95 percent have retained stable housing. For this project FPS will produce positive outcomes by tracking the following: -The number of individuals, children, and families served at the Family Promise Center. -The average length of stay of a family. -The average number of case management appointments a family has. -The percentage of families who exit into permanent, transitional, and temporary housing. -The percentage of individuals who retain housing after exiting into permanent housing. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 5 141 Neighborly Software FPS's holistic service model of prevention, diversion, emergency housing, and stabilization services comprehensively addresses family homelessness and housing instability by intervening early, providing trauma-informed, dignified shelter, empowering parents to achieve housing stability, and teaching positive life skills to set the next generation up for success. The most effective way to end family homelessness is to prevent it from happening in the first place. In 2021, FPS strategically expanded its prevention program to help stabilize at-risk families in their current home environment. For those experiencing homelessness, families often come to us discouraged and on the hardest days of their life. However, from the moment a family walks into our shelter to the day they are stably housed, FPS is there to support them in their journey of housing stability. FPS not only provides emergency housing, but we equip families to permanently end their cycle of homelessness. FPS operates under the Housing First model and helps families rapidly overcome barriers and move into permanent housing as quickly as possible, and then provides two years of comprehensive, wrap-around supportive services. Families are connected to a wide variety of community connections and resources such as educational opportunities, vocational training, mental health services, financial literacy, and parenting classes to ensure every family in stable housing is empowered to achieve self-sufficiency. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Affordability B.S. Project Description: FPS requests$100,000 to sustain 25 additional beds to the homeless response system for families with children in 2023.This will provide 24/7, low-barrier, and trauma-informed emergency housing and wrap-around support services to some of the most marginalized members of the Spokane community. In August 2022, FPS completed renovations of the lower level of the Family Promise Center creating the potential to increase capacity. With additional funding, FPS will be able to increase the capacity of the FPC by 25 beds, bringing the total number of individuals served to 104 at this site. Spokane County's investment will help ensure that any family in need of shelter and supportive services rapidly receives assistance, has a secure dignified place to live, and is empowered to achieve stability, permanently ending their cycle of homelessness. To help families achieve stability and self-sufficiency, FPS utilizes an asset-based lens to assess a family's strengths and build upon their inherent ability to thrive. Case Managers help families identify and achieve their individualized goals, overcome barriers to housing, connect to resources, and move into the housing option that is right for them. FPS gets families into housing as quickly as possible and then provides ongoing wrap-around support. When a family moves into permanent housing, they can receive two (2)years of comprehensive services to ensure that families are equipped with the skills and resources to maintain stable housing. Spokane County funds will help cover the additional operating expenses associated with providing holistic services to 25 more individuals per night. Funds will assist with rent and utilities, needed program supplies, the cost of shelter staff who oversee daily operations, case management support, and facilities costs to ensure the space functions in a trauma-informed manner. B.6. Project Management FPS's mission is to equip families and the community to end the cycle of homelessness. By sustaining an additional 25 beds and increasing the FPC's capacity to 104 individuals a night, more families than ever can receive the resources Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 5 INNeighborly Software and support necessary to end their cycle of homelessness.The FPC is a low-barrier shelter and operates on a first come first serve basis. FPS first has a diversion conversation to assess if the family has any other resources before we welcome them into our shelter program. If there are no other options and FPS has the capacity, families are taken on a tour to decide if this is the right option for their family. If so, families complete an enrollment form, are welcomed into the facility, and begin their stability journey. Families' most basic needs are immediately met.Then, once a family is settled into the FPC, they can meet with a Case Manager to develop an individualized plan to secure housing and achieve their personal goals. All of the essential information is then input into the Community Management Information System (CMIS) as soon as possible. FPS utilizes CMIS to track program data. Paper copies of enrollment forms, case notes, and other confidential information is securely stored in locked cabinets in private, locked offices. FPS stores these records for two years after a family has left our program. FPS has worked with Spokane County for years and has a track record of quality record keeping, compliance, and guest privacy. We intend to continue that with the administration of this program. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: If the project is not fully funded, FPS can not sustain program operations at this capacity for all of 2023.This will leave the community's most vulnerable children in compromised living situations. As winter is upon us, we will be forced to turn away children and families into the freezing temperatures and snow, if funding is not received. In the past month alone, FPS has had to turn away 41 unique individuals including 23 children, due to a lack of capacity. B.B. Project Outcomes: For this project, FPS has the following goals: - Reduce the number of unsheltered homeless families in Spokane County. -Sustain lower level operations throughout 2023. - Decrease the average length of time a family experiences homelessness. - Increase the percentage of exits to permanent housing. - Increase housing retention among former FPS families. FPS will consider the project successful when the following outcomes are achieved: - FPS provides shelter and supportive services to over 600 individuals in family units per year. -A family's average length of stay is less than 50 days. -Over 60 percent of families who stay at the Family Promise Center exit into permanent housing. -Over 90 percent of families in permanent housing will remain stably housed and reach self-sufficiency. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: FPS provides holistic housing, homelessness, and support services to families in Spokane County. Our project aligns with HUD's objective of: Reducing the number of unsheltered homeless. For the first time in FPS's 25 year history we went seven months without having to turn away a single family. Between December 2021-July 2022, FPS did not have to deny any child or family emergency housing and supportive services. The lack of affordable housing and increased evictions recently have increased the need for FPS services, and we have had to turn families away. With additional resources, FPS believes we can achieve this status again. So, if a household does experience homelessness, they will have a safe, dignified place to stay while they work on regaining housing and self-sufficiency.This proposal will help sustain additonal capacity at the Family Promise Center ensuring that anyone in need of shelter and supportive services receives the care they need to end their cycle of homelessness. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 4 of 5 141 Neighborly Software Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 5 of 5 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 12:05 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) 2.8 FTE Night Shift Supervisors. 100 percent of salaries will be allocated to CDBG.The Night Shift Supervisors are responsible for overseeing the shelter while families sleep. 0.5 FTE Case Manager 100 percent of salaries will be allocated to CDBG. Case Managers assist families in creating permanent family stability. C.2.Operating Costs: $26,000 C.3. Professional Services: $0 C.4.Construction Costs: $0 C.S. Basis of Allocation: The Family Promise Center has over a $600,000 operating deficit in 2023.The basis of allocation for this budget is based on the what it will take to sustain operations of the lower level expansion adding 25 more beds to the homeless response system. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available City or Spokane Grant $320,000.00 Committed July 1, 2022 Emergency Shelter Operations United Way Grant $78,441.00 Committed Oct 1, 2022 Emergency Shelter Operations Greenstone Grant $30,000.00 Committed Jan 1, 2023 Unrestricted Foundation Spokane County Grant $416,113.00 Pending Jan 1, 2023 Family Promise HHAA Center Support Total $844,554.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Without the other uncommitted funds, FPS will have to reduce its capacity to serve children and families experiencing homelessness. In 2023, FPS has a $606,407 deficit for the Family Promise Center. If FPS can not raise these funds, FPS not only will be unable to expand our capacity, but we would have to limit our services. Without funding,the Executive team will have to examine our holistic service model, adjust programs, and reduce capacity. As the effects of COVID continue to ripple through the community and eviction hearings are on the rise, FPS anticipates there will be an influx of individuals with children who will experience homelessness. Spokane County's investment will help ensure that all children and families experiencing homelessness have a safe place to live this winter and the opportunity to permanently end their cycle of homelessness. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget-Summary.pdf Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget-Summary.pdf Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 12:05 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: Investing in the Family Promise Center will empower more children, caregivers, and families throughout Spokane County to go from homelessness to housing. Not only will the County's investment sustain 25 more individuals a night with shelter and supportive services, but funding will enable FPS staff to invest time into establishing additional shelter locations to meet the emerging needs of the community. 32%of FPC guests lived outside the City of Spokane before experiencing homelessness. In 2023, FPS is looking to establish two neighborhood sites in Spokane Valley and Deer Park that can house 4-6 families at a time. With the County's investment, FPS's resources can expand services outside of the ciy to ensure that there is enough space available for any family in need and prevent families from having to abandon their current communities to receive shelter and support. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 12:06 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: In the past 5 years, FPS has grown from a small entity run by a network of volunteers to the largest, most successful organization in preventing and ending family homelessness in Spokane County. FPS has several strategies to illuminate the issues of family homelessness and ensure that those in need receive services. FPS's Outreach and Recruitment team, comprised of 9 members, are responsible for raising community awareness of FPS's mission, services, and vision. Four team members are Relationship Coordinators who regularly meet with corporations, congregations, and individuals to cultivate awareness, activate generosity, and support to end the cycle of family homelessness. FPS regularly attends community events throughout Spokane County to spread awareness of our programs. Also, FPS partners with agencies like Spokane Valley Partners, DSHS, Providence, and Spokane Public Schools who refer families experiencing homelessness to FPS. In addition, FPS utilizes social media and our website to share information. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation,consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service,etc.) FPS's programs are low-barrier and we work to provide culturally relevant services that remove barriers to entry. Any family at-risk of or experiencing homelessness is eligible to receive services as long as there is a minor child in the home and no one is a registered sex offender, if accessing the emergency shelter. For non-English speaking individuals, FPS utilizes professional translation services to communicate with guests. For transportation needs, FPS provides families with bus passes and has vehicles for staff to transport guests. FPS connects families to a wide variety of community resources including childcare, so parents can focus on achieving their goals. For families whose needs are not suited for living in a mass congregate shelter, FPS has property adjacent to the Family Promise Center, for families to stay. We also have neighborhood shelters throughout Spokane County for families who have infants and members recovering from an illness. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software ❑ Elderly Persons ❑ Battered Spouses 2 Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25230 Name: Family Promise- Family Promise Center Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 2:11 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 100.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Family Promise Center Operations List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/activity budget must include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that each line in columns 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1,and that all columns add up across the bottom line. Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project Costs CDBG County CDBG Spokane CDBG%of Total Other Revenue Other Revenue Other Revenue Other Revenue% Project Expenses Request Amount Valley Request Cost (Unrestricted (Specify) (Specify) of Costs Amount Funds) Personnel Costs Salaries $125,977 $86,957 69.03% $39,021 30.97% Benefits $6,299 $4,348 69.03% $1,951 30.97% Taxes $12,598 $8,696 69.03% $3,902 30.97% Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $144,874 $100,000 $0 69.03% $44,874 $0 $0 30.97% Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A N/A Utilities $8,160 0.00% $8,160 Zoo.00% Telephone $300 0.00% $300 Zoo.00% Postage $0 N/A N/A Supplies $18,250 0.00% $18,250 Zoo.00% Mileage $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Operations $26,710 $0 $0 0.00% $26,710 $0 $0 1oo.00% Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Total Project/Activity Costs $171,584 $100,000 $0 58.28% $71,584 $0 $0 41.72% R7 V —T H c e o Q,:C I ra r `o na *4_ N O O L �1 ra al m Ii Eli cp. I6 C7 Q} 11 6 'C7 —Ea C rn.Q 0a 0 cD I- 0 cal U c 9a C_h „ N ` N dl o C al 0 J J 'a • 2 iB u_ f: - . CU C C 3 U CC C m a I m m cn z A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25231 Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/10/2022 3:43 Address: *No Address Assigned PM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: GreenHouse Food Bank and Resource Center A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Elizabeth "Libby" A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Fitzgerald A.5. Main Contact Title: Director A.6. Phone: 5092766897 A.7. Main Contact Email director@greenhousedp.com ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Travis A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Hanson A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Board President A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5094645500 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: traviswhanson@gmail.com Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: GreenHouse Food Bank P 0 Box 62 DEER PARK, WA 99006 A.14. Physical Address: 211 N FIR AVE DEER PARK, WA 99006 A.15. Proposed Activity: Food Bank A.16. Project Location: Deer Park, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $39,310.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 644 0 644 31-50% 616 0 616 51-80% 140 0 140 1,400 0 1,400 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: QSLUFNLWP425 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management(SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 03/07/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25231 Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/10/2022 2:29 Address: *No Address Assigned PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. Normal Operations: GreenHouse Food Bank assists the lowest income residents of north Spokane County by providing food, clothing, and energy assistance. We also refer clients to the proper agencies for high priority needs such as housing assistance. Current Urgent Needs: On September 19th, 2022 we discovered a plumbing problem in our food distribution center(a 1917 2-story house).That same day, both plumber and restoration specialists expressed concern that the building's foundation may be compromised. Without missing a day of service to our clients, we moved food distribution activities into our food storage warehouse. Before we added food distribution shelving, etc. ,the warehouse was full of 5 rows of pallets (18 -20 pallets in all) of stored canned and dry foods, a commercial freezer,two smaller freezers, and a commercial refrigerator. We have now added a client intake area, rows of metal shelving racks for food distribution,grocery carts, and other supplies. We don't have the space or manpower to continue offering clothing bank services during the current facilities transition. When Libby was hired in February,the board expressed their desire to begin planning to build a new food distribution center on our current property in 2023. We now have an urgent need to make adjustments and start the planning for that building now.This is why you see a request for funding of storage containers in this application. We are in the process of moving our stored food out of the warehouse to make room for an adequate client waiting area and a larger long-term-temporary food distribution area.This is a public facility serving a LMI clientele. We are grateful, and tell our clients so, for all the help Spokane County CBDG has provided and continues to provide the GreenHouse Food Bank and Resource Center.Thank you in advance for your thorough consideration of this application. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. At GreenHouse, food, clothing and energy assistance are our highest priorities. Our mission is to provide the most basic needs for people of all ages. We accomplish this by providing food, and then assessing other client needs. We provide services and/or refer to other agencies. Often,we assist clients in contacting agencies because they do not have reliable phone or internet service themselves. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 3 141 Neighborly Software Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. Our board of directors includes community leaders who oversee the work of our organization and establish and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. Our many volunteers provide a broad range of talents, resources and expertise. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. We strive to build community partnerships for the provision of services to avoid duplication of services in Spokane County. We partner with Avista, Inland Power, SNAP, 2nd Harvest, Northwest Harvest, the Deer Park Chas Clinic and other local service groups. In Deer Park, several businesses, non-profits, churches, and schools refer people to the GreenHouse for needed services. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. We work with 2nd Harvest, Deer Park School District, DP Senior Center, DP VFW, and local churches to identify unmet needs in our community.These organizations offer insight into how our services are utilized in the local community. Our publicity is enhanced by partnerships with these same local organizations. Our Board of Directors also evaluates our long range plan and is mindful of changing needs in the Deer Park area. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. We attend community meetings,work with the Chamber of Commerce and network with other organizations to bring services to those in need. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The board of directors reviews our stats on a monthly basis. 2nd Harvest and Northwest Harvest monitor our outcomes and results through our monthly reporting, monitor visits and ongoing communication. Stats include number of households and individuals receiving food, energy assistance and referrals to other agencies. We seek the outcome of every vulnerable family in our service area receiving food assistance and having other basic needs met. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual We offer nonjudgmental assistance to those in need to help them and their families to become stable. We offer a place for individuals and families to develop community and healthy relationships. If needed, we assist clients in making contact with or filing paperwork with other agencies. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility B.S. Project Description: GreenHouse provides a food bank, clothing bank, energy assistance, and referrals to other agencies. CDBG funds will provide administration services to accomplish these tasks. We will administer these services through two part-time employees: director and food room manager. B.6. Project Management All program management will be done by employees of the GreenHouse. For consistency in tracking and reporting, Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 3 NNeighborly Software completion of all intake forms is overseen by the Food Room Manager and all tracking and reporting is overseen by the Director. We use an online database, and all required paperwork is stored in a secure location. Our Board of Directors also oversees and approves all financial aspects of the program. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: Without these proposed funds, we will ask to our community for support above what they currently provide and continue to apply for additional grant funding. B.B. Project Outcomes: We plan to continue to provide our clients with food assistance .Throughout the year we expect to provide 50 unduplicated households with energy assistance. We will also continue to provide other assistance and referrals to these same families and individuals as needed. Adding storage containers will help us improve our client services by providing adequate warehouse space for client waiting and food distribution. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: GreenHouse Food Bank's long range plans are to continue growing as needed to meet these same basic needs within our community for years to come. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25231 Sources Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/10/2022 3:41 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Heather- Food Bank Operations .50 FTE @ $20.00/hr. 20,800 x.65 = 13,520 Libby-GreenHouse Administration .50 FTE @ $24.00/hr. 24,960 x.65 = 16,224 65% of Salaries Requested: 45,760 x.65 = 29,744 C.2.Operating Costs: Rental of Storage Solutions Units: Renting these storage units has been our"winter-time quick fix"for making room in the GreenHouse warehouse for food distribution: 5 storage units, each containing 4 pallets of stored food combined monthly rent: $787.16 for 12 months Total Storage Solutions 5 Units for 12 months: $9,565.92 C.3. Professional Services: 0 C.4.Construction Costs: 0 C.S. Basis of Allocation: Allocation of Salaries: CBDG 65% EFAP 13% Basic Food 10% General Fund 12% Allocation of Storage Unit Costs: CBDG 100%-This is an unexpected cost due to a situation that is stretching GreenHouse resources. We hope you will agree that these containers are essential to our ability to provide full service to our clients during this facilities Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 NNeighborly Software transition. By the time these funds become available, if approved, Green House will have paid for 7 months at 100% ourselves. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Basic Food Grant $3,000.00 Total $3,000.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: This could delay the GreenHouse's ability to provide quality services.The GreenHouse serves many seniors and individuals with disabilities. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required CBDG Micro 2023-24 Funds Requested.docx Budget Spreadsheet CBDG Micro 2023-24 Funds Requested.docx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25231 Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/7/2022 2:09 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: We rely on the CDBG for our paid staff to provide basic needs and services to Deer Park area residents of all ages. We are grateful to Spokane for your continuing support. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighbor'y Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25231 Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/10/2022 3:49 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: We utilize Facebook, our website, local meetings and events, newspaper articles, flyers and local information boards. We support local partners and other non-profit organizations in the county by helping with or attending their community events and programs. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) Our food bank is open three days a week for all services. We are not on a bus line, but an SMS (Special Mobility Services) bus is available for those clients that request it and are eligible. Some clients arrive on foot or bicycle, most by personal transportation. We are handicapped accessible and have a "neighbor helping neighbor" delivery policy (friends or relatives may pick up food for clients as needed). In some instances, we can deliver food. Language assistance and childcare are not generally needed for our services; however, 2nd Harvest has provided flyers in Russian at our request. Generally, a friend or relative accompanies a client if they need language assistance. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ▪ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ▪ Battered Spouses ▪ Homeless Persons ▪ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ▪ Illiterate Adults Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software ▪ Persons living with AIDS ▪ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? Yes What percentage? 0.10 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? Yes What percentage? 1.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25231 Name: GreenHouse Food Bank- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@greenhousedp.com on 11/8/2022 11:26 AM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software x, \1 � woo3 zmx . __ w.b , wEe..,. 1. z ..... en..ae = _..1. E 41 o„ss, o 1 q . wawa A. <l'4" I .waU This map'=a composite of"best available"data layers. Greenhouse Food Bank Service Area z e y-, No warranties are expressed or implied. F""'_ kane County Information stems,.- Spo my Geographic Systems Map Produced:November 2016 nut. GreenHouse Food Bank and Resource Center CBDG Micro 2023-24 Funds Requested Salaries Heather- Food Bank Operations .50 FTE @ $20.00/hr. 20,800 Libby - Food Bank Administration .50 FTE @ $24.00/hr. 24,960 Regular Salaries Total: 45,760 Libby - Infrastructure Project Administration .25 FTE @$24.00/hr. 12,480 Total All Salaries Requested: 58,240 Storage Containers for canned and dried food supply Two USED 8 'x 40' Whisman Heavy Gauge Cargo Containers Delivery and pick-up, $50/container/each way: 200 12 month rental @ $135/mo. 1,620 Okay Electric bid for electrical wiring for heat & light 12,000 Generator or pulling existing power to containers 1,000 Portable heaters 4 x 100: 400 Ramps @ $300 each x 2: 600 Levels or blocks @ $75 each x 8: 600 Permit, City of Deer Park: 200 Total Storage Containers: 16,620 Total Funds Requested: 74,860 A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25232 Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 - 2023 Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/11/2022 1:14 PM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Lutheran Community Services Northwest A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Roshelle A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Cleland A.5. Main Contact Title: Director of Advocacy and Education A.6. Phone: 5093435007 A.7. Main Contact Email rcleland@Icsnw.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Olivia A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Dugenet A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Director of Grants A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5098444220 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: odugan@lcsnw.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 210 W. Sprague Ave Spokane, WA 99201 A.14. Physical Address: 210 W. Sprague Ave 210 W Sprague Ave. Spokane, WA 99201 A.15. Proposed Activity: Public Services A.16. Project Location: Spokane County A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $51,104.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $30,644.00 20440 A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 74 49 123 31-50% 16 11 27 51-80% 0 0 0 90 60 150 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI#: K3AHYL5LSR28 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 02/02/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25232 Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 -2023 Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/10/2022 4:59 PM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The proposed project focuses on two survivor groups that typically face access barriers to help services and are presumed to be low income: abused and neglected children and elderly victims of violence and traumatic crime. According to HUD Presumed Benefit guidelines, abused and neglected children are presumed "extremely low income," and elderly adults are presumed "low income." Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. Children and elderly people often require assistance in meeting basic needs.These groups also experience disproportionate risk for violence, abuse and exploitation due to multiple interrelated areas of vulnerability. People in these groups (a) depend on others for safety and well being; (b) may be perceived as lacking strength or ability to withstand physical attack; (c) may be more easily manipulated due to lack of social power and/or limited cognitive and/or physical ability; and (d)face access barriers to support services in the community, like human services and criminal justice systems.These vulnerabilities compounded during the COVID-19 pandemic,which forced many people into isolation over an extended period of time. At the same time, many people in caregiver roles experienced high levels of stress, behavioral health instability, increased substance use and/or other conditions that may have increased their likelihood of committing abuse. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. LCSNW organizes a quarterly Client Advisory Council to talk through client rights and services,facility and safety, outreach and community development. Further, survivors and non-offending caregivers at LCSNW are empowered to take the lead as citizen participants in making medical decisions; following up on behavioral health referrals; reporting crimes to law enforcement(or not, depending on their needs and preferences); engaging legal advocacy services, etc. Advocates do not make decisions for survivors, but support survivors as they direct their own choices and experiences. Additionally, community members participate on the local LCSNW advisory committee, volunteer as crisis response advocates, attend bi-annual planning meetings to discuss pressing community needs, and provide feedback, which is routed through a Program Quality Improvement process all the way to the CEO. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The proposed project encourages and depends upon cross-sector collaboration. For example, LCSNW created the Spokane County Later in Life &Vulnerable Adult Task Force.Task force members include representatives from Adult Protective Services, officers and detectives of both Spokane Police Department &the Spokane County Sheriff's Office, Municipal Court and District Court Judges, Crime Victim Witness Unit Advocate, Attorney General's Office Medicare Fraud Department representatives, community social workers in HUD housing facilities, Developmental Disabilities Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 4 IsNeighborly Software Ombudsman, Long Term Care of WA Ombudsman, Office of Public Guardianship/Certified Public Guardians, Aging and Long Term Care of Eastern Washington, and more. LCSNW also works with law enforcement, schools,juvenile detention facilities and other social services organizations toward comprehensive support (without duplication)for child survivors of sex trafficking and exploitation as well as other crimes and forms of abuse. We collaborate with child advocacy center Partners with Families and Children, providing onsite child and family advocacy at the Partners location during forensic interview with child survivors of sexual/physical abuse or homicide (usually when a sibling or parent is murdered in the home), and participating in Child Fatality Review. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The proposed project builds on systems assets like hospitals, law enforcement and judicial systems. For example, LCSNW participates in training and outreach with the Spokane County Sheriff's Office, offering inservice training on the neurobiological impacts of trauma on survivors.This helps patrol officers develop advanced strategies for responding to vulnerable crime survivors, and provides officers with the tools they need to make quick referrals for survivor services.This partnership between county law enforcement and LCSNW victim services also promotes survivor-centered communication in detective interviews and investigation processes, which aids in evidence collection and increases the likelihood of successful prosecution. LCSNW also has an on-call certified sexual assault nurse examiner(SANE) on staff who provides expert forensic medical examination and evidence collection for sexual assault survivors ages 11 and older at Valley Medical Center and Deaconess North emergency departments, as well as other local emergency departments. Our SANE works alongside hospital staff and law enforcement, helping hospitals meet emergency demands, helping law enforcement secure evidence and connect with survivors, and offering survivors a caring, well-managed exam experience. Services like this enhance existing systems and help them all interconnect seamlessly. With smooth, collaborative processes in place, sexual assault survivors enter a community system(s) designed to restore health and justice. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. In addition to collaborative partnerships already mentioned,the LCSNW Later In Life/Vulnerable Adult(LLVA) advocacy program maintains vibrant partnerships with local law enforcement, Spokane C.O.P.S,The Arc of Spokane, Spokane County Superior Court Guardianship Program, Washington Attorney General, Partners with Families and Children, Manzanita House, LGBTQ+ Seniors of the Inland Northwest, CHAS, SNAP, local law firms, Northwest Justice Project, Washington State Department of Health,Transitions, Volunteers of America, APIC, Communities in Schools, local universities, and elementary, middle and high schools throughout the county. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The LCSNW Victim Advocacy and Education program proposes to report regularly on progress toward our goal of serving 150 unduplicated child and elderly survivors of crime, abuse and other trauma during the 12-month program period. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual LCSNW proposed services include outreach (at courts and in the community), legal advocacy(support and accompaniment in navigating legal systems); medical advocacy(support in navigating health and medical systems) and general/civil advocacy(case-management-style support in addressing whatever goals or issues are most important to survivors as part of their post-trauma experience); and referral for behavioral health services if desired. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility B.S. Project Description: LCSNW is Spokane County's only certified Sexual Assault Response Agency. It is also the lead agency in the region's Crime Victim Service Center, providing advocacy and support for people who have experienced criminal abuse, neglect or exploitation. LCSNW proposes to enhance the victim advocacy staff by adding a 0.5 FTE advocate to serve approximately 150 child and older adult traumatic crime survivors at a rate of 6.5 hours per individual survivor including administrative tasks and paperwork. Please note this project serves two categories of survivors: primary survivors are those who directly experience traumatic crime/abuse, and secondary survivors are loved ones and caregivers who are also impacted by and experience trauma as a result of the abuse of the primary survivor. Proposed services are for residents of Spokane County only(other resources support those living within the City of Spokane). Spokane County is currently experiencing an alarming spike in youth suicides. Locally, 726 of every 100,000 youth attempt and/or complete suicide, compared to a rate of 314.2 youth per 100,000 in Washington State (spokanetrends.org).This indicator suggests disruptions to youth behavioral health, safety and wellness. In line with this ongoing public health crisis, LCSNW has witnessed a simultaneous and dramatic increase in the number of adolescent crime and abuse survivors post-pandemic.The Victim Advocacy and Education team has enhanced services for young people who have experienced sexual assault and traumatic crime, adding a special youth survivor support group and customized community outreach. Older adults also face post-pandemic mental health and safety risks and increased isolation, not only due to potential physical vulnerability, but also to exploitation from caregivers and family members experiencing extreme stress and financial hardship.These survivors need enhanced outreach and support from LCSNW advocates in order to stay safe and access healing resources. Securing legal protection orders is an important step toward ensuring holistic survivor safety and overall wellness. LCSNW proposes to increase court outreach hours to better meet the demands of legal protection order requests. Due to an intentional effort to enhance relationships with local courts, LCSNW recently successfully advocated for victims who are not able to meet the court's requirements of attending in person,while also communicating with courts about the particular barriers later in life and/or vulnerable adults may face due to technology and mobility constraints. We have successfully supported victims in the submission and approval of motions to appear in court via telephone due to a local courthouse not having an accessible elevator and another incident due to a victim who is blind and not having technology compatible with online court hearings. Spokane County CDBG funding will increase our capacity to advocate for vulnerable county-based survivors at local courts. LCSNW has also created a partnership with LGBTQ+ Seniors of the Inland Northwest, who now regularly attend our Elder Abuse Task Force meetings. All advocacy team members, including volunteers, received training on gender inclusivity, which allowed us to update our client intake process to include more trauma-informed standards and appropriate practices for asking victims about statistics regarding gender and ability. B.6. Project Management The proposed service includes administrative oversight, systems coordination and contract compliance assurance from the program director at a rate of 0.05 FTE. Finance compliance and reporting will be managed by the organizational finance team, with fiscal oversight provided by the LCSNW Shared Services office, which provides central administrative management in SeaTac, Washington. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: Reduced funding will limit the amount of enhanced advocacy staff time covered, which in turn will reduce the number available hours that advocate has to offer County survivors.This will result in a corresponding reduction in the number of survivors who access services. B.B. Project Outcomes: 123 primary and secondary survivors of child abuse/neglect will access victim advocacy services. 27 primary and secondary survivors of elder abuse/neglect will access victim advocacy services. Enhanced court outreach. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: LCSNW conforms to long-range plans by committing to provide basic needs support for Spokane County's lowest- income individuals in two presumed beneficiary categories: Elderly crime/abuse survivors and child crime/abuse survivors. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25232 Sources Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 -2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/11/2022 12:04 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Salaries- Proposed .5 FTE Advocate ($20,133) dedicating 975 hours toward advocacy and outreach, and a .05 FTE Supervisor ($3,571) dedicating 97.5 hours toward systems coordination, contract compliance and supervision/oversight. Benefits and taxes include FICA( $1,813.29 ), Worker's Compensation ($244), Unemployment ($83 ), FMLA Tax($24), Retirement ($356), Other Benefits ($156), and Medical ($5,005), and are calculated according to FTE percentage. C.2.Operating Costs: Rent/Lease ($3,262) for occupancy expenses to accommodate 0.55 FTE Utilities ($51) calculated according to 0.55 FTE Telephone ($602)for landlines and cell phones; 0.55 FTE. Postage ($25) for general advocacy-related postage and mailing Supplies ($629)for office, outreach and survivor support supplies Mileage ($32) for short-distance local travel. Other(Printing,Training, Recruitment, Advertising) ($1,956)for continuing education, employee background checks, advertising to survivor, general and judicial communities, printing costs). Other(IT equipment &Communications) ($1,734)for IT equipment, software and database subscription based on 0.55 FTE, WiFi and internet access. C.3. Professional Services: N/A C.4.Construction Costs: N/A C.S. Basis of Allocation: Cost allocation percentage is based on proposed FTE (0.55 FTE) compared with total FTE in the Victim Advocacy and Education Program. C.6. Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available OCVA Grant $435,123.00 Received 7/1/2022 Sexual Assault OCVA Grant $222,000.00 Received 7/1/2022 Victims of Crime Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software OCVA Grant $131,656.00 Received 7/1/2022 Sexual Assault Total $788,779.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Proposed funding will cover approximately 6.5 hours of service per survivor served.This includes one-on-one service, court outreach, and a small amount of administrative work. A reduction in funding will correspond with fewer available hours.The result will be that fewer primary and secondary survivors have access to free holistic advocacy and support services with LCSNW. C.B.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. I1 Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx I1 Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 HNeighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25232 Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 -2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/11/2022 12:09 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: LCSNW is excited to announce that Roshelle Cleland has moved into the Victim Advocacy and Education Program Director role. In addition to being a Certified Sexual Assault and Crime Victim Advocate and an experienced Victim Advocacy Supervisor, Roshelle demonstrates high energy and advanced capability in administrative organization and management. Under Cleland's leadership, the Advocacy and Education Team is already engaged in innovative strategies to engage marginalized survivors in rural areas. She is leading a powerful collaboration with the Spokane County Sheriff's Department with a passion for reaching and serving those most in need--especially those outside the City of Spokane who are in greater need of specialized communication and outreach. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25232 Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 -2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/11/2022 12:15 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: Service often begins with outreach. Many survivors of sexual assault and other traumatic crime do not realize that free, community-based advocacy services are available, so LCSNW travels out into the community to find and support people in need. Advocates respond to survivors at hospital emergency departments after an assault.They attend court hearings to look for survivors who appear stressed, frightened or confused, and offer to help.They provide onsite outreach at the local child advocacy center several days per week. LCSNW raises funds to place billboards in areas where county residents will be likely to see messages about free services. Advocates also work closely with other systems, task forces, and human services providers to build community awareness about the free services we provide. Survivors connect with LCSNW through the 24-hour crisis line, or through referral from law enforcement,judges, schools, hospitals, physicians, mental health/social service providers and other community partners. When vulnerable children and/or elderly people are harmed, their non-offending loved ones suffer as well. Loved ones might experience guilt, anger,fear, anxiety, etc.These feelings not only cause disruption and difficulty in their own lives, but can make it more difficult for them to care for victims who need help and support after experiencing traumatic victimization. LCSNW calls these non-offending loved ones "secondary victims," and provides free services for them as well, often assigning them their own separate advocate. As primary and secondary survivors stabilize, they are often referred for therapeutic counseling through the Behavioral Health Program at LCSNW. Survivors can access advocacy services for as long as they wish, and can call or come back any time to work through additional issues or simply reach a compassionate listening supporter. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service,etc.) LCSNW advocates employ unique strategies designed to help elderly survivors understand and organize a complex network of different types of court hearings and processes. LCSNW offers bus passes and emergency financial assistance to help with transportation. We also provide emergency financial assistance and referrals to community resources to help child care. Emergency financial assistance is available through other funding sources. The LCSNW building meets all ADA access specifications, as do outreach locations in Deer Park and Cheney. LCSNW currently accesses interpreter services in many languages for clients. Live interpreters are available. In cases Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 NNeighborly Software that require privacy and anonymity or in cases where no live interpreter is available, LCSNW uses telephone interpreters. LCSNW has policies and procedures mandating that every client in need have free access to an interpreter. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? No E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.5. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ▪ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ❑ Battered Spouses ❑ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25232 Name: LCSNW Human Services 2023 - 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by odugan@lcsnw.org on 11/11/2022 12:16 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: LCSNW Victin List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up ad Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (Specify) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $491,405 $14,222 $9,481 4.82% $389,777 $77,925 Benefits $3,507 $2,337 N/A $59,344 $15,648 Taxes $47,110 $1,103 $734 3.90% $37,730 $7,543 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $538,515 $18,832 $12,552 5.83% $486,851 $101,116 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $46,389 $1,958 $1,306 7.04% $35,756 $7,369 Utilities $3,296 $31 $20 1.55% $1,954 $1,291 Telephone $10,376 $361 $241 5.80% $8,332 $1,442 Postage $639 $15 $10 3.91% $501 $113 Supplies $4,818 $377 $252 13.06% $3,440 $749 Mileage $3,897 $19 $13 0.82% $3,606 $259 Other(Printing,Training, Recruitment,Advertising) $11,815 $1,174 $782 16.56% $7,886 $1,973 Other(IT equipment & Communications) $10,051 $1,040 $694 17.25% $7,065 $1,252 Subtotal:Operations $91,281 $4,975 $3,318 9.09% $68,540 $14,448 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Other(Admin) $129,251 $6,857 $4,570 8.84% $101,732 $16,092 Subtotal:Professional Services $129,251 $6,857 $4,570 8.84% $101,732 $16,092 Total Project/Activity Costs $51,104 $30,664 $20,440 100.00% $657,123 $131,656 n Advocacy :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 975 95.18% N/A 96.10% N/A $0 109.18% 92.96% 98.45% 94.20% 96.09% 86.94% 99.18% 83.44% 82.75% $0 90.91% N/A 91.16% $0 91.16% $0 1543.48% Spokane County Lutheran Community Services Northwest Victim Advocacy and Education Program Service Area r .... f _:. 1\_ .Er.n.d. IR Deer Parr Ford Spokane 439a � Colbert • r • . v ■untry — He times ]i S H I N G T O East Farms Trentwood O Bearden Airway Spokane :__ - ~ ° reenacrQs ':Heights o _2 Opportunity . -k Fairchild p ane Medical ke¢ Marsh 4 Valleyford ¢Cheney } Rockford 1 ¢ Pan R~ 1././ I ¢Fairfield Latch A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 5:46 PM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: City of Cheney A.2. Organization Type: Municipality MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Todd A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Ableman A.5. Main Contact Title: Director of Public Works A.6. Phone: (509)498-9293 A.7. Main Contact Email tableman@cityofcheney.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Dan A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Ferguson A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Project Manager A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: (509)498-9293 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: tableman@cityofcheney.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 112 Anderson Road Cheney, WA 99004 A.14. Physical Address: 112 Anderson Road Cheney, WA 99004 A.15. Proposed Activity: Infrastructure A.16. Project Location: The 2023 Cheney Road and Water Improvement Project includes street preservation work on portions of 2nd, N 9th, 6th, and Clay Street. Water Main replacement will be on N 4th from Oakland to Ash, and N 5th from Oak to Oakland. A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $264,865.00 A.18. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries (FOR PUBLIC FACILITIES REQUESTS) MFI % Estimated Number 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% A.19. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% 62.24 Census Tract 14001 BG 7330 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: 093686657 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 11/03/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 5:46 PM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Area Revitalization B2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The project will benefit the residents of the central portion of the City. Low-income community members have had to cope for several years with less than adequate water and street infrastructure. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The project will address essential infrastructure needs to create a healthier and safer neighborhood in which to reside.The new water mains will improve the quality of the water service provided to residents living in the central portion of the city, while at the same time improving streets to create a much more efficient and safe travel route for the residents of the neighborhoods. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development, implementation and evaluation. The water main and street improvements proposed under this project are referenced in two separate planning documents that were prepared with citizen input and approved by Cheney City Council. Citizen input was integral to the preparation of the Cheney Water Plan that includes a capital facility chapter which identifies the need for annual water main infrastructure improvements.The Residential Street and Sidewalk measure to continue addressing street and sidewalk restoration was approved by Cheney citizens in August of 2012 with a 76 %approval rate. Cheney Council through a public hearing process approved the City's Transportation Improvement Program (2023-2028) approved by City Council June 28, 2022 under Resolution F-046 through its annual public hearing process. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. The project symbolizes the level of collaboration between the citizens of Cheney and Cheney city government.The financing for the restoration of streets will come from the residential street and sidewalk tax that was approved by a majority of the citizens of Cheney in 2012.This support came after several months of discussions that involved the citizens of Cheney and their elected officials.The willingness of a 76% majority of the citizens of this low-income community to pay additional taxes to improve their residential streets has enabled the city government to use these tax proceeds as a match to leverage funding to address water distribution deficiencies,which is another high priority of the city's needs. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. There have been significant improvements made to the city's water distribution system in the last twenty four years with the help of CDBG funding.The effort has focused on replacing deteriorated, and often times undersized, steel mains which are among the most problematic and therefore need to be replaced as part of the city's ongoing effort to Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 IsNeighborly Software address deficiencies in the water distribution system. So far approximately 26.3 total miles of streets have been improved with the residential street and sidewalk tax through 2022, and approximately 3.3 miles of water main replaced.Thus, the city has made great strides over the past several years in an effort to create a structurally sound water distribution and street system. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. This project will essentially forge a partnerships between the City of Cheney and Spokane County whereby two high priority needs will be addressed.The City of Cheney shall fund the entire cost for street restoration improvements while CDBG funding, provided by Spokane County, will fund the water infrastructure improvements. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The new water mains will provide improved water service to the central portion of the City while improving the residential streets that are near "failing" ratings on the city's pavement management system. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual The combination of the two projects is comprehensive in that it addresses multiple high priority infrastructure needs. B3. Project Description: The 2023 Cheney Road and Water Improvement Project will result in the installation of approximately 700 lineal feet of new PVC water main in a portion of N 4th and N 5th. Street Restoration will result in approximately.8 miles of street restoration and asphalt overlay to portions of 2nd Street, N 9th Street, 6th Street and Clay Street. B4. Project Management Todd Ableman, Director of Public Works and Dan Ferguson, Public Works Project Manager will manage the project. The City's Engineer (Parametrix)will provide the design and construction engineering services. B5. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: The viability of the project depends upon performing the scope of work as proposed in this application. Partial funding of the project would result in scaling back the scope of the water main replacement of the project. B6. Project Outcomes: The capacity of the new water mains to distribute more than required fire flow with less service disruptions is one of the most noteworthy and quantifiable outcomes attributable to this project.The street restoration work will bring these street segment ratings up to 100 which means that these residential streets will be more than capable of accommodating the motorized transportation needs of the residents within these neighborhoods. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Sources Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 6:18 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget.The reasoning(or method)for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) N/A C.2.Operating Costs: N/A C.3. Professional Services: Preliminary engineering services for the 2023 Road and Water Improvement Project will be completed spring of 2023. Professional service costs are for preliminary construction engineering services for the Road and Water Improvement Project are estimated at 15%of the total estimated construction cost. C.4.Construction Costs: The construction costs are calculated on comparable water main and street restoration projects the city contracted in 2022. C.S. Basis of Allocation: The total project cost for the 2023 Road and Water Improvement Project is estimated at$ 991,553.The water main total project cost is estimated at$ 264,865 or 26.71% of the total estimated project costs.The residential street restoration total project cost is estimated at$726,688 or 73.29%of the total estimated project costs.The city will fund the street restoration costs and CDBG will fund the water main construction. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available CDBG Grant $264,865.00 Pending 7/1/2023 CDBG high priority need Cheney Tax Grant $726,688.00 2023 Budget 1/1/2023 Preservation of residential streets Total $991,553.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Water main portion of the work would not be completed. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised Public Facility and Infrastructure budget.pdf Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 5:46 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 5:47 PM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? Yes E.2. Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity MOBILIZATION 1 LS $65,000.00 $65,000.00 SPCC PLAN 1 LS $1,000.00 $1,000.00 REFERENCE AND RE- 4 EA $1,000.00 $4,000.00 ESTABLISH SURVEY MONUMENTS PROTECTION OF 1 LS $1,000.00 $1,000.00 SURVEY MONUMENTS PROJECT 1 LS $40,000.00 $40,000.00 TEMPORARY TRAFFIC CONTROL PEDESTRIAN 1 LF $1,000.00 $1,000.00 CONTROL AND PROTECTION SAWCUT ASPHALT 1000 LF $2.50 $2,500.00 CONCRETE PAVEMENT SAWCUT CEMENT 100 LF $8.00 $800.00 CONCRETE SIDEWALK SAWCUT CEMENT 10 LF $35.00 $350.00 CONCRETE CURB REMOVE ASPHALT 500 SY $24.00 $12,000.00 CONCRETE PAVEMENT REMOVE CEMENT 200 SY $35.00 $7,000.00 CONCRETE SIDEWALK Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 5 141 Neighborly Software REMOVE CEMENT 20 SY $35.00 $700.00 CONCRETE DRIVEWAY REMOVE CEMENT 80 LF $20.00 $1,600.00 CONCRETE CURB ROADWAY 100 CY $60.00 $6,000.00 EXCAVATION INCLUDING HAUL CRUSHED 50 CY $125.00 $6,250.00 SURFACING TOP COURSE EDGE PLANING 10500 SY $7.00 $73,500.00 BITUMINOUS PAVEMENT BUTT JOINT PLANING 200 SY $11.50 $2,300.00 BITUMINOUS PAVEMENT HMA CL. 1/2" PG 64- 3000 TN $110.00 $330,000.00 28, 0.125-FT DEPTH (OVERLAY) HMA CL. 1/2" PG 64- 500 SY $55.00 $27,500.00 28, 0.25-FT DEPTH HMA CL. 1/2" PG 64- 200 SY $70.00 $14,000.00 28 FOR PAVEMENT REPAIR AND REHABILITATION CRACK SEALING 3000 LF $3.00 $9,000.00 CATCH BASIN TYPE 1 10 EA $550.00 $5,500.00 MANHOLE RING AND 8 EA $550.00 $4,400.00 COVER ADJUST VALVE BOX 10 EA $450.00 $4,500.00 INSTALL SURVEY 8 EA $800.00 $6,400.00 MONUMENT CASE EROSION SEDIMENT 1 LS $500.00 $500.00 CONTROL(ESC) LEAD CLEAN EXISTING 10 EA $150.00 $1,500.00 DRAINAGE STRUCTURES CEMENT CONCRETE 40 LF $45.00 $1,800.00 CURB-TYPE A CEMENT CONCRETE 20 SY $45.00 $900.00 DRIVEWAY CEMENT CONCRETE 20 SY $45.00 $900.00 SIDEWALK PVC(C900 CL. 150) 900 LF $65.00 $58,500.00 PIPE FOR WATER MAIN Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 5 Neighborly Software UNSUITABLE 500 CY $38.00 $19,000.00 EXCAVATION INCLUDING HAUL GRAVEL BARROW 300 CY $38.00 $11,400.00 INCLUDING HAUL HMA CL. 1/2" PG-64- 900 SY $70.00 $63,000.00 28, .025-FT DEPTH PAVEMENT REPAIR HYDRANT ASSEMBLY 4 EA $7,000.00 $28,000.00 GATE VALVE 2 EA $1,800.00 $3,600.00 HDPE 1-IN. SERVICE 100 LF $30.00 $3,000.00 LINE CONNECTIONS TO 2 EA $6,000.00 $12,000.00 EXISTING 6 IN. WATER MAIN SERVICE 15 EA $700.00 $10,500.00 CONNECTION - 1 IN. DIAM. ROCK EXCAVATION 50 CY $50.00 $2,500.00 SALES TAX ON 1 LS $18,820.00 $18,820.00 WATER MAIN 2 8.9% X 211,500 $862,220.00 E.3.Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity ENGINEERING PE/CN 1 LS $129,333.00 $129,333.00 $129,333.00 E.4. Is the project site selected? Yes If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration E.S. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way,option to purchase,etc.) Construction will be within City right-of-way and easements. E.6. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease(length and terms of agreement) N/A E.7. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who(what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services,contractors, materials, suppliers,etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 5 NNeighborly Software The City's Engineer will provide inspections, construction site supervision, and oversite of contractor and subs, materials, suppliers, etc. The City Public Works Department and Finance Department will manage contractual documents and project accounting. E.8. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process? (include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs, etc.) N/A E.9. Identify in which manner the activity will benefit Low/Mod income persons: The project will address essential infrastructure needs to create a healthier and safer neighborhood in which Low/Mod Income persons reside. E.10. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% 62.24 Census Tract 14001 BG 7330 E.11. Total Population of Area: 11,777 E.12. Percentage of LMI Persons: 62.24 If proposing water or sewer system improvements, please complete the following: E.13. Current and Proposed Rates Current Monthly $26.20 Water Rate Current Monthly $0.00 Sewer Rate Proposed Monthly $26.20 Rates (w/CDBG funds) Proposed Monthly $30.10 rates (w/o CDBG funds) E.14. Is this CDBG funded activity part of a larger project? No E.15. If yes, describe the details of the entire project. (Please note: Davis-Bacon and Related Acts Labor Compliance may be imposed on the entire project): Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 4 of 5 Neighborly Software Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 5 of 5 141 Neighborly Software F. Public Facility Supplemental Case Id: 25234 Name: Cheney 2023 Water Main Improvement Project- Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by tableman@cityofcheney.org on 11/9/2022 6:43 AM F. Public Facility Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. F.1.Are you applying for the Public Facility program? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighbor'y Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT(CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: 2023 Cheney Road and Water Improve List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up acr Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue(City Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley Funds) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $0 N/A Benefits $0 N/A Taxes $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A Utilities $0 N/A Telephone $0 N/A Postage $0 N/A Supplies $0 N/A Mileage $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Operations $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Engineering $129,333 $34,545 26.71% $94,788 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $129,333 $34,545 $0 26.71% $94,788 $0 Construction Costs Materials/supplies $0 N/A Construction Costs $862,220 $230,320 26.71% $631,900 Equipment Purchase $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Construction Costs $862,220 $230,320 $0 26.71% $631,900 $0 I Total Project/Activity Costs $991,553 $264,865 $0 26.71% $726,688 $0 ement Project tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs N/A N/A N/A N/A $0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A $0 N/A N/A 73.29% N/A $0 73.29% N/A 73.29% N/A N/A $0 73.29% $0 73.29% Paradise Rd. y�,.... 2023 Road and Water Main Pln a trti S Improvement Project p ; (' st z z e E C H r Betr Ra,d Betr Road Betz Road Prim.A,e. yr 2 3 a 'aim 'j m o 5 O x a �, e5mbaa e 3 / „ ParA•,ny Ur. r l Parl.�su�Dr. ■ Washington _ j , 1.4 z . 3° . S I Cheneyrr.�" ° ' PInmTfeC' ; x E.' College,{ill Rd. Cherry Tree Ct. O }.trrrrnsare 4, /,' w Nolan Brottn PI. / #44? u zS4Jr.. ! ` A,uvc PI. ♦v\E y'P0ACheMy Spokane Rd. r6rn / 6th St. Highland St. " z Water Main Replacement: Z m a Oakland St. Z Oaks St. / N 4th Street: Oakland to Ash • .akSt z .4p,‘ N Sth Street: Oak to Oakland 3 o - = N z z z z z h' z z , . :edar Sr Cedar Sr •edar Sr -+ n Street Preservation: z z �' m St. Elm Elm St J. ,A c n,aeRn Rda s�'N9th Street: Cedar to Oakland S44 6th Street:Union to "G" s �® Clay Street:4th to 6th .®®.. 6th Sheet:Clay to N 2nd 3 ���. 4 et**411 r r ,.4P.� **b., Gdni� Dd.w6u 3 �'ee Clo4r St. = S Gary St. U'o .1rdee Q�tl z Tc c rn u - W Sth yS' O u c° i B 9 c5. C,W Ridgsictr Dr. Gary Rd. , _ a 3 U y W 3rd:7 \Sahute Rd. salve Rd. i m° ••,a ,f- E u A. s____Rd. - Salm,c Rd ('1 q` Gregory Dr. -`- os S ° Walker Dr. .EE : Os' '''''Cr = $ Pinede.e st. m 3 ( he!ey 3 z , A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25235 Name: New Hope Resource Center- 2023 Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 11/11/2022 1:34 Address: *No Address Assigned PM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: New Hope Resource Center A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Jeanna A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Swanson A.5. Main Contact Title: Director A.6. Phone: 5092511427 A.7. Main Contact Email director@newhoperesource.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Steve A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Nokes A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Treasurer A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5094672900 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: info@newhoperesource.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 4211 E Colbert Road Colbert, WA 99005 A.14. Physical Address: 4211 E Colbert Road Colbert, WA 99005 A.15. Proposed Activity: Emergency Services A.16. Project Location: North Spokane County A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $21,400.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 476 31-50% 170 51-80% 34 0 0 680 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI#: RK9HVQCA6WF7 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 04/19/2022 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25235 Name: New Hope Resource Center-2023 Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 11/11/2022 1:44 Address: *No Address Assigned PM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. New Hope has existing practices to identify people with the lowest income. While New Hope has never had to limit services due to lack of funding, if this did occur, serving clients at 0-30% MFI would be New Hope's highest priority. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. New Hope provides services to meet essential basic needs such as utility assistance, rent assistance, clothing and household items, toiletries, gas cards for transportation to the grocery store and medical appointments, prescription assistance, showers and emergency food (for the purpose of supplying a small amount of food until the food bank opens). Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. New Hope's Board of Directors, Client Services Committee and Housing and Homelessness Task Force (HHTF) are open to the public to join.These groups are instrumental in the planning, implementation and evaluation of how New Hope serves the community. Volunteers are sought out to help in the daily implementation of the front desk, clothing bank, Chore Services and special events. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. New Hope enjoys long-standing working relationships with both school districts in our service area. New Hope also collaborates with local churches, individuals, businesses and other non profits to the benefit of our clients, while reducing program duplication. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. Available community assets including local grocers and orchards, support New Hope with goods and sometimes volunteers. School districts, landlords/property managers, home health care, case managers, other non-profits, churches and even some businesses refer potential clients to New Hope. New Hope also refers clients to these entities as appropriate. Scores of volunteers offer a variety of knowledge, skills and additional contacts.The combined efforts of these community assets result in the best service to our clients. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. New Hope partners with organizations throughout the community to leverage limited resources to meet the needs of our clients. Such organizations include Mead and Riverside School Districts, Whitworth University, local churches, SNAP, RSVP,JHH, Spokane Transportation Collaborative, Veteran's Pathways, UniteUs, Knights of Columbus, Catholic Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 3 IsNeighborly Software Charities, Family Promise, Peer Spokane, Serve Spokane, Spokane Resource Center, YMCA Membership for All and more. New Hope is actively promoting additional partnerships to increase service availability to our clients. Our HHTF now hosts monthly"Client Appreciation Luncheons" which serve as mini resource fairs, bringing other service providers to New Hope for our clients to access. At the October luncheon alone participating clients interacted with representatives from Spokane Resource Center, WorkSource, Whitworth University, Spokane County Library and Medicaid. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. New Hope maintains a database in which we collect the data for each client visit for the purpose of reporting measurable outcomes and results. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual New Hope not only helps meet basic essential human needs, but we also provide a welcoming, safe,judgment-free environment for our clients.The Director and volunteers are ready with tissues and listening ears. We connect clients with other organizations if there is a need New Hope cannot meet.Additionally, New Hope strives to provide a dignified atmosphere for our clients to enjoy. For example, parents/caregivers get to "shop"for their children's Christmas gifts rather than being handed an item someone else selected. Showers are available for those living without running water, and refreshments are offered in case clients are hungry or just in need of a place to linger. Volunteers make an effort to engage clients in warm conversation and our seasonal events help create a sense of community. In 2021 New Hope implemented a client survey inquiring of clients as to what can be done better so those being served have the opportunity to offer input. New Hope's policies have evolved as a result of the survey. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Suitable Living Environment B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Affordability B.S. Project Description: The New Hope Resource Center provides basic human needs to low income families, seniors, and those with disabilities in north Spokane County. Chore services are available to qualifying clients. New Hope is governed by a Board of Directors comprised of representatives from supporting churches and community members at large.The New Hope Resource Center is staffed by one paid part-time director and many volunteers.The Director oversees these volunteers while they run the front desk, clothing bank and special events.The Director reports to the Board of Directors and is responsible for the daily functioning of the New Hope Resource Center as well as adhering to fiscal requirements, achieving measurable outcomes, networking with other organizations, promoting New Hope within the community and seeking charitable contributions and/or grant monies to ensure New Hope's ability to serve clients. The Director meets with clients to determine eligibility for assistance.Types of assistance available include rent and utilities, emergency food, clothing and household items bank, toiletries, referrals, showers, gas vouchers, auto repairs, prescription assistance and the seasonal events: Easter baskets, school supplies, coats/winter wear, Christmas party, and children's Christmas gifts. Specifically, CDBG funds will be used to pay the Director's salary, telephone services and insurance costs. B.6. Project Management To maintain optimal security and privacy, assistance and intake forms are kept in client files which are stored in a locking file cabinet located in a locking room behind the front desk.To be accessed from outside the building, one Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 3 INNeighborly Software must enter the locking front door of the New Hope Resource Center, disable the alarm system and enter two more locked doors before reaching the file cabinet. During office hours when doors are unlocked, at least one staff member must be present at the front desk at all times to ensure no unauthorized person accesses client files. For record keeping and compliance front desk staff ensure all assistance and intake forms are complete and properly filed by the end of each office day. On a separate sheet, front desk staff record the name of each client visiting the office on a given day. On a weekly basis, the database entry volunteer pulls all files recorded on this sheet and double checks all assistance and intake forms for accuracy and then enters each client's data into the database.The database entry volunteer reports errors to the Director who determines if there is need for additional staff training. Reports are ran from the database to supply the data necessary to complete CDBG reports. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: If not fully funded New Hope will be unable to meet the needs in our service area. Monies from other sources which have historically only funded client services will have to be reallocated for Director salary, phone and insurance expenses resulting in a decrease of funds for client services.This would directly impact the amount of monetary assistance such as rent, utility, gas vouchers and auto repairs available to our clients. Additionally, toiletry availability would decrease to only what was donated rather than combining donations with toiletries purchased by New Hope. Other funding sources would need to be acquired, but this would become difficult to achieve without funding for the Director's salary. B.B. Project Outcomes: New Hope's Project Outcomes for the upcoming fiscal year are as follows: 1) New Hope will continue to serve as a point of contact and only service provider of its kind in the geographic area for low income households, seniors and those with disabilities in need of services in north Spokane County. 2) Provide 680 individuals with emergency and/or chore services. 3) Provide 7,000 volunteer hours including running the front desk, clothing bank/household items bank and special events, as well Chore Services for seniors and those with disabilities. 4) Provide 425 youth with Easter baskets, school supplies, coats/winter wear, and Christmas gifts. 5) Provide an additional 4,500 duplicated individuals with emergency and/or chore services. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: In July 2023 New Hope celebrates its 20th anniversary of serving the north Spokane County community.The original founders of New Hope envisioned a community center to help local families through the struggles and crises they may face.This is exactly what New Hope has compassionately been doing for nearly 20 years. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25235 Sources Name: New Hope Resource Center-2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 11/11/2022 1:48 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) The Director position is budgeted for .4 FTE, paying$20.00 per hour with 100% proposed funded by CDBG. C.2.Operating Costs: The telephone system projected costs of$4,400 per year are proposed 100%funded by CDBG. The insurance costs of$1,434.00 per year are proposed 98%funded by CDBG.The remaining 2%will be funded through church/community contributions. C.3. Professional Services: None for the CDBG portion of the budget. C.4.Construction Costs: None for the CDBG portion of the budget as our building, major building repairs and use of the space are donated. C.S. Basis of Allocation: Director salary based upon $1,300.00/month average reimbursement.Telephone system costs projected based on historical data. Insurance costs based upon July 21, 2022 policy renewal with HUB International Northwest, LLC. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Church and Grant $113,000.00 Projected Donations Throughout None. Community the year. Contributions Fundraiser Grant $4,000.00 Projected Fundraiser Throughout None. the year. Total $117,000.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: New Hope's current regular policies recently increased to allow up to $420 of monetary assistance (eg. gas vouchers, rent assistance, utility assistance, auto repairs, prescription assistance) per household every 6 months. If uncommitted funds are not received, New Hope will have to decrease the allowed amount of assistance per household we are able to offer. Given the rising costs in the New Hope service area, this scenario would have a detrimental effect on our clients, esp., those in the 0-30% MFI. Examples include not being able to provide sufficient Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 NNeighborly Software rent assistance to prevent a family from being evicted, insufficient utility assistance to keep the heat on or not having the funds to repair a vehicle needed for transportation to work or a medical appointment. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25235 Name: New Hope Resource Center-2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 11/11/2022 1:49 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: 70% of the households New Hope serves are in the 0-30% MFI. At the south end of New Hope's service area, apartment rents have skyrocketed. At the north end, mobile home lot rents have have increased by nearly 50%since the COVID restrictions on property owners were lifted. More and more households are coming to New Hope in a panic as they don't know how they are going to get by without losing their housing or having their power shut off. Already in the current fiscal year, 50 new(never been to New Hope before) households have accessed New Hope services. In the past year New Hope has responded to the growing need in north Spokane County by increasing the utility assistance policy, doubling the quantity of gas cards and toiletries provided per household, and increasing the regular dollar value of any monetary assistance allowed per household in a 6 month time period by 50%. New Hope is meeting the needs in an area of Spokane County that has no other services of its kind nearby. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25235 Name: New Hope Resource Center- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 1 1/1 1/2022 1:52 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: New Hope's brochure has been distributed throughout the community including local churches and businesses.The Director contacts local landlords and property managers on an on-going basis so they are aware of New Hope's services. New Hope's website, Facebook and Instagram are frequently updated. New Hope uses an autodialer system to inform current clients of upcoming events. New Hope has an ad in the Inlander Give Guide every year and local publications such as the Elk Sentinel and the Fig Tree publish stories about New Hope frequently. New Hope is a part of the UniteUs network. New Hope has ongoing communication with the Mead and Riverside School Districts which refer families as appropriate. Local churches and community members are invited to have representatives on our Board of Directors and Client Services Committee. Mission and resource fairs are attended and New Hope's information is provided by 211. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation, consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service, etc.) New Hope has volunteers available to provide transportation. If senior or disabled clients do not need to come to the office but need to submit paperwork,the Director will make a home visit to obtain required documentation.The Director is accessible by email including during non-office hours. Children are welcome in New Hope and coloring pages, books and toys are available for their entertainment. Evening office hours are available by appointment.The facility is wheelchair accessible and some volunteers are bi/multilingual. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children ▪ Elderly Persons ❑ Battered Spouses Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software ❑ Homeless Persons ❑ Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons ❑ Illiterate Adults ❑ Persons living with AIDS ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 141 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25235 Name: New Hope Resource Center- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by director@newhoperesource.org on 1 1/1 1/2022 1:53 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: New Hope Res List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Churches/Co Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost mmunity/Fun Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley draiser (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $15,600 $15,600 10o.00i $0 Benefits $0 N/A Taxes $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $15,600 $15,600 $0 100.00% $0 $0 Operating Costs: Maintenance& Repairs $3,000 $0 o.00i $3,000 Client Services $110,366 $0 0.00% $110,366 Telephone $4,400 $4,400 10o.00i $0 Postage $400 $0 0.00% $400 Autodialer/Publicity $1,500 $0 o.00i $1,500 Supplies $400 $0 o.00i $400 Mileage $100 $0 o.00i $100 Insurance $1,434 $1,400 97.63% $34 Computers&Accessories $1,000 $0 o.00i $1,000 Bank Charges $200 $0 o.00i $200 Subtotal:Operations $122,800 $5,800 $0 4.72% $117,000 $0 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $138,400 $21,400 $0 15.46% $117,000 $0 ource Center :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 0.00% N/A N/A N/A $0 0.00% 100.00% 100.00% 0.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 2.37% 100.00% 100.00% $0 95.28% N/A N/A $0 N/A $0 84.54% _p A2 E �1 I i �.l _".f. �.L.�•ii,}!•.'a.l.,.w,.� I2�.Vw R /1 E ,.n, R 45 E ,,r n _ , �jweo- 4 I I I M it '-x .,. r oa ao = px" e' {i �µo •e R ,e .. f • ! i ? f" qRne.. �' �e�'u. c e• 3 I peefa. 0M°' .. p,♦ • • . 4' ...vets ^ a «o :11 a dI 0".s -c'` a $'nw, 1 tl S i' - - e. , ,•i- ? :e Y _ '0 ? tt .era,¢. . ♦ •.'r .S •-1 ..r••N' »,. i .Elk S[ I , Jam' ` velar sl , • Y.},. ,// , .. '�II/y A ra.�{, ry !•yC'�I7 111 1 D ee r' • ,i ' r' `w", 1. .,1.i, M[ .EUOa ao_{ ''7^.!/'" ' , 1. •, ., •, ENl}EA I b Y it $n ' n�' 4 f �� 11 .w\ 1 _ [—,. ft. O..�r,--w :Lk '7..... E .7 �w.w .! l " -ZVe" A ,,y� '1Ii ' p «.,. • i Ni6n•s:,;1 tw t. .• Ato.:•,•,-t .,t „, 1 }'1,»I. JJ// a A � n t • :•,� 4. ___•...!.9 b— �• m- "N 1 ���_ I�i�4,,.„.1,� I 4' • 1'•' $ F +; n P�} . ! R '� .. ..y .t. .... b _(IIN,,O(A„t�i{y P `a. i., aoI" ;4..I.• i• • : e _ R. ''i *: a iF e' , {. •,; •s '.'. t e r rl I. ! t 1 . p p >K .2 .� a.; »,.•=t, -+ ..r 4 ;d r 1 ri ill I /*4. .., . .1 , t',: ,...., , , , , z ,.1 a �`O /: !N') 80"a,ro 1 ♦ •-.lA yi w'' i S 4. F nh.n - :�! .,t w L--tr. . ♦e•••• » " t 1•E,aeO» N„u. ae, i.• tl /"`.,' ..,�» ' "' e i. _ n. r., ___ w0.G age • w g_ , • L.: O - . .. -....._.y,g i- (( a-. 4,,__ tl - u ---'- - '-1 MOON 9 2 .I 'a»Eti a a0 06.• ' , „„o" »• ` "» / \I e �,ax "a�ro w i• °Ic f �� • "°w..e. j'� e.n.t I, • E -a IY _E e' 4: Ile g' �'•.- p • eewa. dl 'a ` =! T,OIhN• �Ea'«u- roI it t , F '••. Eq,i - 1, wn tl 1 S :COIeEa /^Y ;I f'•, !'[ea I" qo c---eve.' a i'[ 1. 6' /`,. �e, .n A.- _ ' +:1''' - E r .. ` eeula0 ao1 .«»t.. ti . .L.E ,. � i 4 •i _ t^- t..ea.n, ere11.NE '0 `!I E mil' f L ;&t1r&L0 4 y A se" . 4 .,j E r ".'' .. �Ji / ,;" a• ,.pew.,. .�.I2; ; - ' ., .�, : if ......___..xv..,_,..,.. 4,-..,.,• ........... . 1 .•:. , 7 ..„. . 7 • it. .4:.. . , r,,,,, 1 i •• ..•.,..:i• • .1.•-•;:r.I,.,:— 9 ,7 \? IY•,lY '�1 f f ,! t. lr .s+,/".•« •Y aY_�- � � Law, . • 4 :r ` 0 - R ., • Q I ���. »» ��,�"(]. AIL .000',,' -. 7?O • R� 9 tom= • . k1� l A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25236 Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 11:22 AM A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Family Promise of Spokane A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Hilary A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Michalowicz A.5. Main Contact Title: Grants Manager A.6. Phone: (509) 828-7313 A.7. Main Contact Email hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Joe A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Ader A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Executive Director A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: (509) 818-7587 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: jader@familypromiseofspokane.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: 2002 E Mission Avenue Spokane, WA 99201 A.14. Physical Address: 2002 E Mission Avenue Spokane, WA 99201 A.15. Proposed Activity: Public Facility A.16. Project Location: TBD -Spokane Valley, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $648,000.00 A.18. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries (FOR PUBLIC FACILITIES REQUESTS) MFI % Estimated Number 0-30% 100 31-50% 51-80% A.19. Area-Wide Benefit (FOR INFRASTRUCTURE PROJECTS) Area-Wide Benefit LMI% Census Tract BG A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: M2JSDHUXQMUS A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 01/27/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25236 Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 Address: *No Address Assigned 11:42 AM B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Area Revitalization B2. Describe how this activity will further the Guiding Principles of Consolidated Plan: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. FPS is requesting$648,000 to purchase a property in Spokane Valley, Washington,to establish a Family Neighborhood Site to serve children and families experiencing homelessness. Family Promise of Spokane (FPS) provides holistic housing and supportive services to families at risk or experiencing homelessness in Spokane County. We define a family as any adult(s) caring for a minor child or pregnant person. We are a low-barrier service provider and will only deny services to non-family households or individuals listed on the national sex offender registry. 100%of FPS's guests are considered low-income, with 80%AMI or lower. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. This project meets the Consolidated Plan's goal to provide basic support to families and children experiencing homelessness. FPS is the only low-barrier walk-in emergency shelter for this population in the Inland Northwest. We offer 24/7 safe, dignified emergency shelter and supportive services. Families have access to food and kitchens, laundry, bathrooms with tubs and showers, personal storage, kids' enrichment activities, access to the internet, and a safe,warm overnight shelter. Families are encouraged to work with housing-first-focused case managers to help them overcome their barriers to housing stability. For non-housing stabilization services, FPS collaborates with other service agencies to meet the families' needs in a trauma-informed and culturally appropriate manner. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. This project will enable FPS to establish a 24/7 Family Neighborhood Site in Spokane Valley,Washington. Before moving into a new community, FPS's Director's Team conducts research and outreach. FPS's Family Services Teams meet with representatives from the local school districts, community centers, and service agencies to better understand the community's issue with family homelessness. FPS has strong relationships with the HEART representatives in the West, East, and Central Valley school districts. We are looking at a property near Broadway Elementary to increase guests' access to schools, public transportation, businesses, and other community resources. Additionally, FPS's Outreach & Recruitment Team will meet with the community's businesses, congregations, and neighbors to raise awareness of FPS and support our expansion into their neighborhood. Lastly, a member of the Director's Team attends community neighborhood meetings up to and after implementation.This person raises awareness among neighborhood leaders and cultivates relationships to calm fears associated with homeless shelters and homelessness. FPS has already done much of the groundwork in Spokane Valley and has garnered support for program expansion from the Spokane Valley Mayor and City Council members. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 4 Neighborly Software Citizens are welcome to connect with FPS and provide feedback at any time. Citizens can reach us via phone, email, social media, and in-person during regular office hours, M-F, 8 am -4 pm. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. FPS partners with over 100 businesses, congregations, foundations, government agencies, nonprofits, and other community agencies to provide holistic housing and homeless support services to children and families at risk or experiencing homelessness. FPS has established partnerships with Spokane Valley Partners (other SV partners)to enhance, not duplicate, the human services available in Spokane Valley. Additionally, when the Outreach & Recruitment Team does their community assessment, they will learn more about the neighborhood and begin the partnership development process where applicable. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. In 2022, 32%of guests reported residing outside the City of Spokane, with 6% reporting their former residency as Spokane Valley. Over the years, Spokane Valley has been consistently listed as the guest's previous residency. FPS has heard that County families are reluctant to travel to Downtown Spokane to receive services. Expanding FPS's locations into Spokane Valley will calm families' fears and increase housing and support services to children and families throughout Spokane County. The current Spokane Valley Mayor and City Council have worked to change zoning restrictions preventing FPS from implementing a Neighborhood Site in Spokane Valley. FPS's Executive Director met with each council member to educate them on our holistic model and its ability to produce positive housing outcomes for families. In July 2022, FPS submitted a proposal to implement a Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site.The City of Spokane Valley warmly received the proposal. FPS has been encouraged to apply for the City of Spokane Valley's ARPA funds to operate the program, which is expected to be available in November 2022. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. As stated above, FPS has received confirmation from Spokane Valley City Council that they favor implementing a 24/7 Family Neighborhood Site in Spokane Valley. Furthermore, FPS has a strong relationship with Spokane Valley Partners (SVP), one of the primary human service providers in Spokane Valley. Cal Coblentz, SVP's Executive Director, has advocated to government officials and other influential leaders for FPS's service expansion into the community. Having support from the nonprofit and government sectors of Spokane Valley will result in a smooth Neighborhood Site implementation. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. FPS has a strong track record in achieving positive family outcomes across all Family Services programs. For the proposed project, FPS will measure the following: 1)The percentage of households that exit to permanent housing destinations. 2)The housing retention rates of former households 24 months after exiting the program. We will consider the project successful when: 1) Over 80%of households exit to permanent housing destinations. 2)At least 90%of former households maintain housing stability. FPS uses the Community Management Information System (CMIS) to track the information of guests accessing our emergency shelter services. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 4 141 Neighborly Software Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual FPS provides a holistic service model to equip families and the community to end the cycle of homelessness. Our family services department offers prevention, diversion, emergency shelter, and stabilization support services to at- risk or families experiencing homelessness in Spokane County. First and foremost, FPS wants to prevent children and families from experiencing homelessness. We offer rental/mortgage and utility assistance, landlord advocacy, and temporary case management to stabilize at-risk families. For families experiencing homelessness, FPS offers a 24/7 trauma-informed Family Emergency Shelter where each family's basic needs are met so they can focus on securing housing. FPS's Housing Case Managers utilize the Rapid-Rehousing model to move homeless households into permanent housing (PH) as quickly as possible. Once in PH, FPS offers 24 months of wrap-around supportive services, including access to a Stabilization Case Manager, to help the family transition into their new home and neighborhood. In 2023, FPS intends to expand Stabilization program services to include life-skills courses and a peer-mentor program. Lastly, as stated in the Citizen Participation narrative section, FPS will conduct a community assessment before finalizing program implementation.The Family Services and Outreach & Recruitment Directors will report to the Directors Team in the first quarter of 2023 to discuss program sustainability and strategize an effective implementation plan. B3. Project Description: FPS is requesting$648,000 to acquire a Spokane Valley property to convert into a Family Neighborhood Site for children and families experiencing homelessness in Spokane County.The project will serve families -adult(s) caring for a minor child and/or pregnant persons. Nationally, families with children represent 36% of the homeless population. Outside of Spokane city limits, children and families are the largest homeless population in Spokane County.This project location will prioritize placing families from Spokane Valley or outside the City of Spokane limits.The project will provide families with basic support needs, including food, hygiene, laundry, and secure storage. It will also provide families with trauma-informed, rapid-rehousing case management and 24 months of supportive services once a family has moved into permanent housing. B4. Project Management FPS operates low-barrier programming. Our primary service eligibility requirement is that the household includes a minor child and/or pregnant person. FPS also requires that no family members can be registered sex offenders to receive emergency shelter services. FPS will still offer services to the family but will refer the offender to other service providers for assistance. Families are directed to the Family Promise Center(2002 E Mission Ave, Spokane, WA 99201)to complete their initial enrollment/intake packet. Families are escorted into our Enrollment Office by a Family Promise Center staff.The office is equipped with snacks, water, tissues, and toys for kids.The office has several windows and two doors to reduce potential trauma triggers. Staff work with the family to collect their essential information to register in CMIS as soon as possible. After collecting the essential information, the family is welcomed into the facility and given a tour. After the family has settled, staff will follow up with the families to complete the Enrollment Packet. Case Managers use this information to help families create a housing plan and refer them to culturally-appropriate service partners to achieve housing and stability. For example, if a family indicates in the Enrollment Packet that their last residency was in Spokane Valley, FPS would prioritize transferring that household to the Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site as quickly as possible so they can maintain and strengthen connections to their Spokane Valley community. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B5. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: FPS's project to expand housing and support services for families with children and pregnant people will be delayed if not fully funded. FPS intends to expand into Spokane Valley and throughout Spokane County. However, FPS will only implement a program once we are sure it is sustainable.The Outreach & Recruitment Team will assess community resources, raise FPS brand awareness, and acquire 1-2 years of operational funding. If awarded,these funds will allow FPS to expedite program implementation in Spokane Valley. B6. Project Outcomes: FPS expects the following outcomes as a product of this project: 1) FPS secures property in Spokane Valley, Washington, and expands outreach to families outside the City of Spokane limits. 2) 80%of Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site households exit to permanent housing destinations. 3) 90%of former Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site households retain housing stability 24 months after program participation. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25236 Sources Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 11:46 AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. Provide the basis for the CDBG portion of the budget. The reasoning(or method) for allocation and division of costs among multiple funding sources should also be discussed. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) N/A C.2. Operating Costs: N/A C.3. Professional Services: N/A C.4. Construction Costs: FPS will allocate$648,000 of the CDBG request to purchase property, equipment, and renovate the site to effectively provide emergency transitional housing services in Spokane Valley, Washington. C.5. Basis of Allocation: The basis of allocation for this budget proposal is based on the current Spokane Valley, Washington, housing market rates. C.6. Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available City of Spokane Grant $1,100,000.00 Under Review 01/01/2023 Housing & Homeless Valley Support Services for Families in Spokane Valley Total $1,100,000.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: FPS was advised to resubmit the proposal we sent in July 2022 once the City of Spokane Valley releases a new American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) Request for Proposals in November 2022. If these funds are not received, it will delay opening a 24/7 Neighborhood Site for children and families in Spokane Valley, Washington. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software C.8. Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet *Required Spokane Valley Family Neighborhood Site Proposal Budget.pdf Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25236 Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 11:47 AM D. Additional Information/Prioritization D.1.Additional Information: Children and families comprise a significant portion of the homeless population.Throughout the United States, 36%of all people experiencing homelessness are in a family unit. Yet, in Spokane County, most federal government assistance funds have been designated to address single homelessness, like Camp Hope, Cannon Street, and the Trent Shelters. We can reliably provide 79 beds per night at the Family Promise Center. But we are and have been at capacity. FPS has had to turn away 41 individuals, including 23 kids, in the past month.The proposed project would enable FPS to add up to 20 more family beds (4-5 families)to the County's homeless response system and increase access to families outside Spokane city limits. FPS has a proven track record of effectively using County grant funds to prevent and end the cycle of homelessness for families. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #2 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Infrastructure Only Case Id: 25236 Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Supplemental Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 11:47 AM E. Infrastructure Only Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E.1.Are you applying for the infrastructure program? No Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software F. Public Facility Supplemental Case Id: 25236 Name: Family Promise of Spokane (2) -Spokane Valley Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by hilary@familypromiseofspokane.org on 11/11/2022 11:51 AM F. Public Facility Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. F.1.Are you applying for the Public Facility program? Yes F.2.What is the eligible activity for the public facility? Construction F.3.What is the type of Public Facility? Homeless Shelter F.4.Will the public facility be open to the general public? If no, it is ineligible, do not continue. You may request technical assistance from HCD staff. Yes F.5. Demonstrate the following if desiring to use Limited Clientele: Will the public facility gather income and household documentation from clients who use the public facility? Yes HouseHold 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Size <30%MFI $16,250 $18,550 $20,850 $23,150 $ 25,050 $ 26,900 $ 28,750 $ 30,600 <50%MFI $ 27,000 $ 30,850 $ 34,700 $ 38,550 $ 41,650 $ 44,750 $ 47,850 $ 50,900 <80%MFI $ 43,200 $ 49,400 $ 55,550 $ 61,700 $ 66,650 $ 71,600 $ 76,550 $ 81,450 Will the public facility serve clientele that is presumed to be L/M? Yes F.6. Construction Schedule of Values Description Est. Units Unit Price Total Price Quantity $0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 3 Neighborly Software F.7. Schedule of Values for Non-Construction Costs Description Est. Unit Unit Price Total Price Quantity $0.00 F.8. Is the project site selected? No If no, list approximate, potential location(s) under consideration FPS would like to purchase a property near Broadway Elementary, 11016 E Broadway Ave, Spokane Valley, Washington, 99206. Data analysis shows that most Spokane Valley residents that access FPS emergency housing services used to reside in this area. Additionally, it is close to essential community businesses, resources, and public transportation. F.9. Does the organization have site/property control? Explain status and contingencies regarding the type of control over the property(owner of record, right of way, option to purchase, etc.) No, FPS does not have property control. We plan to have control once we have secured the deed for the proposed property. F.10. If the organization leases the property provide general information regarding the lease (length and terms of agreement) N/A F.11. Describe your project management plan. Include discussion of who (what entity or staff person)will complete 1) inspections 2) construction site supervision 3) procurement of professional services, contractors, materials, suppliers, etc.,4) complete compliance activity requirements, and 5) represent the owner's interests. Below is FPS's proposed project management plan for this project: January- March 2023: - FPS's Executive Director works with the Family Services Director and Facilities Manager to finalize the Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site property needs. - FPS's Executive Director works with a realtor to identify potential Spokane Valley properties. -The Facilities Manager performs initial inspections before moving forward in the purchasing process. Any professional services used will be hired using procurement and prevailing wage standards. - Executive Director presents a Spokane Valley Property Purchase and Program Implementation Plan to the Board of Directors. March -June 2023: - FPS purchases a property in Spokane Valley, Washington. - FPS's Facilities Team performs any renovations or repairs necessary for program implementation. - FPS's Outreach & Recruitment Team generates 1-2 years of program operations revenue. - FPS hires and trains a Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site Manager. - FPS's Data Team adds the Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site to CMIS for data tracking purposes. July 2023: - FPS opens the Spokane Valley Neighborhood Site and begins program operations. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 3 Neighborly Software F.12. Identify and discuss any special permits,governmental review or other processes needed to start/conduct/complete this project?Where are you in each process? (include shoreline management plans, NEPA or SEPA reports,water rights, right of way needs, etc.) N/A Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 3 141 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES,HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG)PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: Family Promise-Spokane Valley Family Neighborhood Site List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/activity budget must include the entire project,even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that each line in columns 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1,and that all columns add up across the bottom line. Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project Costs CDBG County CDBG Spokane CDBG%of Total Other Revenue Other Revenue Other Revenue Other Revenue Project Expenses Request Amount Valley Request Cost (Specify) (Specify) (Specify) of Costs Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $o N/A N/A Benefits $o N/A N/A Taxes $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $o N/A N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Operating Costs: Rent/Lease $0 N/A N/A Utilities $0 N/A N/A Telephone $o N/A N/A Postage $0 N/A N/A Supplies $0 N/A N/A Mileage $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $o N/A N/A Other(Identify) $o N/A N/A Subtotal:Operations $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Professional/Services Consultant $o N/A N/A Engineering $0 N/A N/A Other(Identify) $o N/A N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 $0 N/A Construction Costs Materials/supplies $0 N/A N/A Construction Costs $30,000 o.00% o.00% Equipment Purchase $18,000 o.00% o.00% Other(Purchase Bldg) $600,000 0.00% 0.00% Subtotal:Construction Costs $648,000 $0 $0 0.00% $0 $0 $0 0.00% Total Project/Activity Costs $648,000 $0 $0 o.00% $0 $0 $0 o.00% _C ill IDAHO ASH T a F.rhg . E En 115, iSr9 a 2. VI IX \--- --Fu 4 I CIL iii CI .Ag — tin C a> --I-1-1 1'\--)\i_1__1- I2 c .J CL cc ram° En 0 u VI al 1 4 8 I 1:47 r; I uJ Et litt A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25237 Name: SVP Emergency Assistance - 2023 Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 10:37 AM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Spokane Valley Partners A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Calvin A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Coblentz A.5. Main Contact Title: Chief Executive Officer A.6. Phone: 5099271153130 A.7. Main Contact Email calc@svpart.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: David A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Stone A.10. Alternate Contact Title: EA Program Manager A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5099271153120 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: davids@svpart.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 141360 Spokane Valley, WA 99214 A.14. Physical Address: 10814 E. Broadway Avenue Spokane Valley, WA 99206 A.15. Proposed Activity: Emergency Services A.16. Project Location: Spokane County, including City of Spokane Valley, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $24,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $24,000.00 22560 A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 641 602 31-50% 57 54 51-80% 14 13 712 669 0 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: HF25DNE5L728 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 08/04/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25237 Name: SVP Emergency Assistance -2023 Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 11:08 AM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The majority(90%) of our emergency assistance recipients for this project are anticipated to fall into the 0-30% MFI category. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. Since 2004 roughly 21000 unduplicated individuals, seniors and families have received critical assistance through the emergency assistance program at Spokane Valley Partners.The entirety of the SVP mission is to provide basic needs resources directly to the most in-need residents of Spokane Valley. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development,implementation and evaluation. Spokane Valley Partners receives well over 25,000 hours of volunteer participation every year. Volunteers come from every sector including: churches and faith organizations, civil service clubs, schools, communities, and businesses. Our volunteers are surveyed regularly, along with program recipients to assess our organizational effectiveness and to determine deficits in community needs. Our board of directors, committees, and program directors use this data for strategic planning, program modifications and growth, and to foster new potential collaborations. Program recipients are also encouraged to volunteer,to pay forward, and many do.The board members are all volunteers who live and do business in our service area.They function as a liaison voice within our community. We also have student ambassadors serving on our board from each High School in our service area. Board members are strategically selected to provide professional expertise across sectors including: finance, business, marketing, human resources, community outreach, education, medical services, and human services. Non board members also volunteer on committees based on expertise. Collaboration-Encourage public, private,and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. Spokane Valley Partners receives well over 25,000 hours of volunteer participation every year. Volunteers come from every sector including: churches and faith organizations, civil service clubs, schools, communities, and businesses. Our volunteers are surveyed regularly, along with program recipients to assess our organizational effectiveness and to determine deficits in community needs. Our board of directors, committees, and program directors use this data for strategic planning, program modifications and growth, and to foster new potential collaborations. Program recipients are also encouraged to volunteer,to pay forward, and many do.The board members are all volunteers who live and do business in our service area.They function as a liaison voice within our community. We also have student ambassadors serving on our board from each High School in our service area. Board members are strategically Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 4 NNeighborly Software selected to provide professional expertise across sectors including: finance, business, marketing, human resources, community outreach, education, medical services, and human services. Non board members also volunteer on committees based on expertise. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The philosophy of Spokane Valley Partners is to continue to develop a campus that includes as many services for low income individuals as possible. We do this by leasing space to complimentary programs and by scheduling other programs to be on site during our heaviest service days.These actions have helped to relieve the transportation barrier between low income families and resources. Our service recipients express confidence in the array of services provided and hosted at our facility, and that they are treated with compassion, respect and dignity. Exit surveys confirm those sentiments. Additionally, our staff and volunteers provide extensive resource and referral services as part of case management.The staff is actively engaged in collaborative networks and training to stay current on resources available. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. Spokane Valley Partners cultivates close relationships with many groups and agencies including: 2nd Harvest, Northwest Harvest,The Homeless Coalition, Catholic Charities, Lutheran Community Services, SNAP, WSU,The Regional Health District, and many foundations, local schools and districts, faith groups and congregations, service clubs, chamber of commerce, local businesses, and government officials. Our labor costs are massively offset by more than 400 volunteers that provide over 25,000 hours of help each year. Of our overall 4.2 million dollar annual budget, all but about 1 million is offset by In-Kind donations.This is the result of many partnerships for donations, food rescue, and In-Kind campaigns and drives. As a result our audited administrative and fundraising costs are below 6%of gross annually. Over 94%of all resource go directly to programs. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. The Emergency Assistance program manager is very often the initial point of contact for service here at Spokane Valley Partners as well as referrals to other organizations and resources both internally and externally. Our Emergency Assistance program manager serves as a vital communication link between clients, staff, CEO and board. Our new data collection system enables us to better track all of the touch points of each recipient that enters through the Emergency Assistance program.This clearly identifies the duplicated service counts of all recipients and gives a better picture of the impact of this program and specifically the EA program manager. Feedback on our services and programs are solicited routinely; a formal survey is conducted annually and surveys forms are displayed throughout our facility at all times to receive feedback.This data and accompanying reports are presented to our programs committee and the board of directors monthly. Monthly statistics are also provided to Spokane County Community Services. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual Since its inception, Spokane Valley Partners (and its antecedent organizations,The Valley Community Center and The Valley Foodbank) has understood the value of gathering as many poverty prevention resources in one place as possible.This "one stop shopping" has become a known commodity with the Spokane Valley community. Our community has come to expect the Spokane Valley Partners will take the lead when it comes to identifying needs, collaborating for resources, and administrating those resources. Our Emergency Assistance program manager is the tip of the spear when it comes to directing individuals in need, within the Spokane Valley,toward the appropriate resource.This is essential in order to ensure that those with the most critical needs are given the highest priorities. Further, our agency continues to add breadth and depth of programming to provide the most comprehensive Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 4 NNeighborly Software resources possible within the scope of our mission.That holistic philosophy has guided us to add a diaper bank, mobile food bank, homeless street outreach, and rental assistance programs in order to mitigate unmet needs that we identified within our community. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Creating Economic Opportunities B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility B.S. Project Description: CDBG funds will be used to support the Emergency Assistance program manager's salary and some program administrative costs. Spokane Valley Partners currently receives no other direct support for this expense. SVP does receive and distribute considerable restricted contributions from Avista, VERA, Modern Electric Water Co., Spokane Valley Rotary Trust, Sunrise Rotary, as well as other private and public funds, in the form of pass through restricted funding. However, 100%of this funding goes directly to pay for the needs of clients, none of these revenues support payroll or administrative costs. While the Emergency Assistance program provides a tremendous resource to those in need, the lack of administrative financial support places a burden on Spokane Valley Partners to pay for the program. Through the assistance of CDBG funding in support of the Emergency Assistance program manager's salary and administrative costs, we are able to continue to leverage all other EA funding to provide direct assistance to those in need.The Emergency Assistance program manager meets with individuals requiring help with utilities, bus passes, prescriptions, as well as other short-term needs.The EA program manager averages about 13 contacts per day with individuals and families seeking assistance to connect them to food, housing, health care, and other assistance resources.The EA program manager also maintains an extensive referral network of other agencies that multiply our ability to provide the best possible resources, resulting in the best outcomes for the individual or family. B.6. Project Management The Emergency Assistance program manager works Monday-Friday 8AM-4PM.The position reports directly to the CEO, who in turn reports to the Board of Directors.The EA program manager is responsible for determining eligibility, providing appropriate financial assistance, making referrals, producing and maintaining records, generating appropriate demographically-based statistics, and maintaining an accurate and robust collaborative network of resource agencies within our community. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: While Spokane Valley Partners does receive substantial support for its Emergency Assistance Program from Avista, VERA, Modern Electric Water Co., local businesses, generous individuals, and service clubs in the form of restricted funds, this funding does not provide any administrative support.This requires direct program expenses to be covered from other sources. As grants that support general operations are the most difficult to secure, we request this investment from the Spokane County CDBG Program. In fact, this continuing support lends considerable credibility to our efforts to secure and pass through funds from utilities and other individuals, organizations, foundations and businesses; it serves as an "anchor grant" for the Emergency Assistance Program. As Spokane Valley Partners has served as the sole source of comprehensive social and emergency services for Eastern Spokane County for many many years, and has very well established expertise, partnerships and collaborative relationships, it would be a considerable challenge and burden for any other organization, or organizations,to replace this capacity in a timely and efficient manner, perhaps leaving the community without the range of service and expertise of assistance to them. Without this funding we would reduce the emergency assistance program or another program to offset the lost revenue. Our 2022 budget projects this revenue to sustain the EA manager position. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 3 of 4 INNeighborly Software B.B. Project Outcomes: Outcome projection for the SVP EA program in grant year 2023-2024 is 712 unduplicated individuals (669 from City of Spokane Valley and 43 from rest of County). Over a 5 year period,for grant years 2015 through 2019, the average number of unduplicated individuals served by the SVP EA program had been 458 per year. Grant year,July 2020-June 2021 the unduplicated individuals served was 485, slightly higher than the average. However, when the moratorium on rental evictions and utility cutoffs expired, we experienced a substantial increased in need. For the 2021-2022 grant year we added 10% projection to the previous year numbers (504). However, 2021-2022 we actually served 712 unduplicated individuals.That was a 47% increase over the prior year. We are projecting the same number (712)for the next grant cycle 2023-2024, hoping the need levels off, but higher results are possible. Total direct emergency funds provided to families in need in the past 12 months (Nov 2021-Oct 2022) totaled: $90,957, compared to $55,336 the year prior, same months, a 64% increase. In addition to the emergency assistance provided, all clients were directed to all of our other program resources.This is significant since SVP has several different types of EA funds available, a full service food bank, clothing bank, and diaper bank.Total duplicated individuals served with all of our programs, based solely upon referrals from EA appointments was well over 2,000 people. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: We made projections based on our expectations of increased need from the onset of COVID. Our projections were that residents were experiencing job layoffs because of closures and that the economic aftermath of a disruption to societal systems would be felt for a decade, similar to the 2008 recession. Initially, we did not see those increases, due mostly to the massive governmental support structure that put money into households and placed a moretorium on evictions. We continued to plan for the increases, and 2022 has been when we have felt it the most. Our services, across all programs (food, clothing, diapers, emergency assistance, homeless outreach) have experienced a nearly 60% increase from 2021 to 2022. Overall since COVID we have now experienced approximately 80% increase in households requiring assistance from our services compared to the 2015-2019 baseline of averages.These numbers correlate with our Emergency Assistance program, which has experienced 47% increase in customers in the past year and a 64% increase in the amount of assistance dollars provided. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25237 Sources Name: SVP Emergency Assistance -2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 11:57AM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Emergency Assistance program manager based on 1FTE and 100%dedication to Emergency Assistance program = $58,721 (payroll, taxes, medical insurance reimbursement). Bookkeeper based on 1FTE and 7.25%dedication to EA program =$4,731 (payroll,taxes, medical insurance reimbursement). C.2.Operating Costs: Based upon 18%of client services budget. C.3. Professional Services: n/a C.4.Construction Costs: n/a C.S. Basis of Allocation: Payroll allocation is based upon percentages of duties related to programs. Operating costs allocation is based upon percentage of client load for EA and client/staff footprint within the facilities. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Donations/Grants Grant $129,452.00 Ongoing historical 7/1/2023 Emergency Assistance Total $129,452.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Spokane Valley Partners has a record of successfully soliciting and securing donations restricted for the provision of Emergency Assistance e.g. funds from power companies, service organizations and private donors. Funds from power companies and trusts for emergency assistance are 100% passthrough funding going directly to benefit clients with zero overhead removed. We rely on general donations and this grant to fund salaries, administrative costs and overhead.This is always challenging, but we keep our administrative overhead under 6%and run a very lean agency. So every dollar spent on overhead and staffing is extremely efficient.That said, if this CDBG funding is not awarded we would solicit other funding sources, if unsuccessful, it could jeopardize the emergency assistance program for remainder of the FY. We would spread duties across other personnel, but our manning is already extremely tight. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software C.8. Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet *Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25237 Name: SVP Emergency Assistance -2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 12:01 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: Spokane Valley Partners services reach over 20,000 unduplicated individuals throughout a typcial year. In addition to our decades old programs, food bank, clothing bank, and emergency services, in the past four years SVP has added a regional diaper bank serving 400,000+diaper per year, a mobile food bank serving neighborhoods throughout eastern Spokane County, and a homeless street outreach program. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #1 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25237 Name: SVP Emergency Assistance -2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 10:24 AM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: We have a robust marketing program with a full time director of development and communications. We routinely run ads in newspapers & radio and gather interest in news articles and interviews from other media sources. We have a vast referral network of interagency collaboration, and all utility companies refer their clients to us. We also have mobile food bank, clothing bank, and diaper bank services that distribute resources throughout the county. Information flyers regarding all of our programs (including emergency assistance) are inserted into deliverable at these distributions. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation,consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service,etc.) Our EA program is currently running mostly via phone interviews. Many bills can be paid directly without the client having to travel to us or to the vendor.This has been instituted in light of COVID precautions, however, it is a practice that can continue in order to lower access barriers. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) ❑ Abused Children I1Elderly Persons I1Battered Spouses ❑ Homeless Persons I1Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons I1 Illiterate Adults I1 Persons living with AIDS Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? No E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25237 Name: SVP Emergency Assistance - 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 12:04 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/21/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: SVP EA P List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (SVP (Other EA Request Gen Funds) Grants) Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $57,430 $2,400 $21,600 41.79% $33,430 Benefits $522 $0 $0 0.00% $522 Taxes $5,500 $0 $0 0.00% $5,500 Other(Identify) $0 $0 $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $63,452 $2,400 $21,600 37.82% $39,452 $0 Operating Costs: Insurance $3,006 $0 $0 0.00% $3,006 Utilities $5,588 $0 $0 0.00% $5,588 Telephone $1,512 $0 $0 #REF! $1,512 Postage $864 $0 $0 #REF! $864 Supplies $1,610 $0 $0 0.00% $1,610 Marketing/advertising $2,160 $0 $0 0.00% $2,160 Printing $864 $0 $0 0.00% $864 EA Funds Distributed $90,000 $0 $0 0.00% $90,000 Subtotal:Operations $105,604 $0 $0 0.00% $15,604 $90,000 Professional/Services Consultant $0 N/A Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $0 $0 $0 N/A $0 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $169,056 $2,400 $21,600 14.20% $55,056 $90,000 rogram :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 58.21% 100.00% 100.00% N/A $0 62.18% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% $0 100.00% N/A N/A $0 N/A $0 85.80% V . . R. Ulc E AREA Spokane County ZipCodes // , f 99006 99009 f / _,_./, ( Deer Park u1 r , 7 I I ---ir � �-� `' 99003 1 , z Chaikw. z f k _�_ _ 9902 99(05 990 3 99208 Jk,� Vt, ,_ (9,9 , —,. -—.. 99026 f, _ o 7_ . .._,�m_M r �� 251 7'9 / 8 ! ZS'if '� 1 ��... Post. 1, 99205 . }-- . ? ' '' 99207. n i wed z M 99 29 1 �`�'L'�i ertY Lake A1rw ,r eights zo 1: � , J - 't 990 ji ti 99203 } . rFamadd 99U]1 . . 99223 s " 99016 016 Medica. ,aker -� T// 1 r� «)off990�2 ( 1.� 1�-- �� 1M; _; A____ L� 99023 -� �— ` ® 9903f'' I � M;oiLo iA 990 t _` 903 C)leney ; , , �` I Rockford I, 1 U � 99004 Spangle 0 99031 _�_ Fairfield i � . _� C Waver' L__ _ 3. na N M ti; 9901 Rod99170 . SFo ___ — — x il' — . — ,5R11BS.11 Wa.Dept.of Ecology, G1S 1'echnical Services 05/13/04 a c llneoded area zipco32 o A. Project/Activity Summary Case Id: 25238 Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/202212:34 PM Address: *No Address Assigned A. Project/Activity Summary Please provide the following information. A.1. Organization Name: Spokane Valley Partners A.2. Organization Type: Not-for-profit MAIN CONTACT A.3. Main Contact First Name: Calvin A.4. Main Contact Last Name: Coblentz A.5. Main Contact Title: Chief Executive Officer A.6. Phone: 5099271153130 A.7. Main Contact Email calc@svpart.org ALTERNATE CONTACT A.8. Alternate Contact First Name: Justin A.9. Alternate Contact Last Name: Carlile A.10. Alternate Contact Title: Director of Operations A.11. Alternate Contact Phone: 5099271153320 A.12. Alternate Contact Email: justinc@svpart.org Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 Neighborly Software A.13. Mailing Address: PO Box 141360 Spokane Valley, WA 99214 A.14. Physical Address: 10814 E. Broadway Avenue Spokane Valley, WA 99206 A.15. Proposed Activity: Food Bank A.16. Project Location: Spokane County, including City of Spokane Valley, WA A.17. CDBG Funds Requested: $60,000.00 A.18. Of the total listed in A17., If Serving Spokane Valley, enter the breakout of CDBG Funds here: County Spokane Valley $60,000.00 54000 A.19. Estimated Unduplicated Beneficiaries MEI Proposed County Proposed Spokane Valley Proposed Combined 0-30% 32992 29693 31-50% 2933 2640 51-80% 733 660 36,658 32,993 0 A.20. Organization's Federal ID#: A.21. Organization's UEI #: HF25DNE5L728 A.22. Current Registration in System for Award Management (SAM)? Yes A.23. SAM Renewal Date: 08/04/2023 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software B. Proposed Project Information Case Id: 25238 Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 1:07 PM Address: *No Address Assigned B. Proposed Project Information Please provide the following information. B.1. Consolidated Plan Goal Addressed Human Services B.2. DESCRIBE HOW THIS ACTIVITY WILL FURTHER THE GUIDING PRINCIPLES OF CONSOLIDATED PLAN: Priority to Lowest-Income-Ensure the needs of people with the lowest income are given priority consideration. The majority of our Food Bank program recipients are anticipated to fall into the 0-30% MFI category. Roughly two thirds of our food customers are either senior citizens or children under the age of 18 in low income households. However, food insecurity can happen to people for a variety of reasons, not simply correlated to extreme poverty. Temporary job loses, medical bills,family crisis, domestic violence, and many other reasons sometimes drive people to food banks temporarily until they get back on their feet. Basic Support—Encourage the focus of public service resources on essential basic needs. The entirety of the SVP mission is to provide basic needs resources directly to the most in-need residents in the eastern portion of Spokane County. Citizen Participation-Provide opportunities for all public to participate in plan development, implementation and evaluation. Spokane Valley Partners receives well over 25,000 hours of volunteer participation every year. Volunteers come from every sector including: churches and faith organizations, civil service clubs, schools, communities, and businesses. Our volunteers are surveyed regularly, along with program recipients to assess our organizational effectiveness and to determine deficits in community needs. Our board of directors, committees, and program directors use this data for strategic planning, program modifications and growth, and to foster new potential collaborations. Program recipients are also encouraged to volunteer,to pay forward, and many do.The board members are all volunteers who live and do business in our service area.They function as a liaison voice within our community. We also have student ambassadors serving on our board from each High School in our service area. Board members are strategically selected to provide professional expertise across sectors including: finance, business, marketing, human resources, community outreach, education, medical services, and human services. Non board members also volunteer on committees based on expertise. Collaboration-Encourage public, private, and non-profit sectors collaboration and reduce program duplication. Spokane Valley Partners receives well over 25,000 hours of volunteer participation every year. Volunteers come from every sector including: churches and faith organizations, civil service clubs, schools, communities, and businesses. Our volunteers are surveyed regularly, along with program recipients to assess our organizational effectiveness and to determine deficits in community needs. Our board of directors, committees, and program directors use this data for strategic planning, program modifications and growth, and to foster new potential collaborations. Program recipients are also encouraged to volunteer,to pay forward, and many do.The board members are all volunteers who live and do business in our service area.They function as a liaison voice within our community. We also have student ambassadors serving on our board from each High School in our service area. Board members are strategically Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 4 NNeighborly Software selected to provide professional expertise across sectors including: finance, business, marketing, human resources, community outreach, education, medical services, and human services. Non board members also volunteer on committees based on expertise. Emphasize the Potential -Build upon available community assets, resources, plans and market forces. The philosophy of Spokane Valley Partners is to continue to develop a campus that includes as many services for low income individuals as possible. We do this by leasing space to complimentary programs and by scheduling other programs to be on site during our heaviest service days.These actions have helped to relieve the transportation barrier between low income families and resources. Our service recipients express confidence in the array of services provided and hosted at our facility, and that they are treated with compassion, respect and dignity. Exit surveys confirm those sentiments. Additionally, our staff and volunteers provide extensive resource and referral services as part of case management.The staff is actively engaged in collaborative networks and training to stay current on resources available. Leverage- Leverage limited resources by promoting partnership between organizations. Spokane Valley Partners cultivates close relationships with many groups and agencies including: 2nd Harvest, Northwest Harvest,The Homeless Coalition, Catholic Charities, Lutheran Community Services, SNAP, WSU,The Regional Health District, and many foundations, local schools and districts, faith groups and congregations, service clubs, chamber of commerce, local businesses, and government officials. Our labor costs are massively offset by more than 400 volunteers that provide over 25,000 hours of help each year. Of our overall 4.2 million dollar annual budget, all but about 1 million is offset by In-Kind donations.This is the result of many partnerships for donations, food rescue, and In-Kind campaigns and drives. As a result our audited administrative and fundraising costs are below 6% of gross annually. Over 94%of all resource go directly to programs. Measurable Results- Produce and evaluate measurable outcomes and results. SVP food bank programs use a statewide linked data system that connects our food services information with other food banks and food brokers.This allows us to track the movement of families across communities within the northwest to measure exactly where and when people need food assistance. Food inventory is a measurable commodity that is tracked both in and out of our facility. All of our food programs (static food bank, mobile food bank, grocery delivery, satellite pantries, and Food for Thought K-12 student food program) have precise tracking of customers served monthly. In take processes gather demographic data for all food processes except the Food for Thought program. Student information is not releasable from the schools. Comprehensive-Engage comprehensive strategies to address the holistic needs of a neighborhood, household or individual Since its inception, Spokane Valley Partners (and its antecedent organizations,The Valley Community Center and The Valley Foodbank) has understood the value of gathering as many poverty prevention resources in one place as possible.This "one stop shopping" has become a known commodity with the Spokane Valley community. Our community has come to expect the Spokane Valley Partners will take the lead when it comes to identifying needs, collaborating for resources, and administrating those resources.This is essential in order to ensure that those with the most critical needs are given the highest priorities. Further, our agency continues to add breadth and depth of programming to provide the most comprehensive resources possible within the scope of our mission.That holistic philosophy has guided us to add a diaper bank, mobile food bank, and rental assistance programs in order to mitigate unmet needs that we identified within our community. B.3.Activity meets the following HUD Objective: Creating Economic Opportunities Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 4 141 Neighborly Software B.4.Activity achieves the following HUD Outcome Category: Availability/Accessibility B.S. Project Description: CDBG funds will be used to offset expenses to all of our food bank programs, primarily funding staffing expenses.The Spokane Valley Partners food program consists of a static food bank that operates M-F, 8-4, a mobile food bank that operates 2-3 days per week throughout eastern Spokane County, a food delivery program that operates monthly to senior apartment complexes, a Food for Thought program that provides 6 weekend meals to 500+ K-12 students across 23 schools weekly, and satellite pantries located at high schools and the new CVSD family engagement center, and homeless grab and go bags that get distributed throughout the community.The Valley Partners food programs have expanded significantly in the past few years. Over the last two years we've experienced as high as 600% increase in new households needing food assistance. Households served is up 53%over last year and up 80%since the onset of the COVID pandemic. We have well established partnerships, built over decades of service,that ensures a steady flow of in-kind food donations to meet the high demand from the community. However, the increase in service we've experienced has required more manning. Volunteers still make up the bulk of our labor, but with the new mobile food bank, weekend service, expanding student food programs and satellite pantries we have had to add more paid staff. Over the past 24 months we have gone from 8.75 total FTE to 12.5 FTE. B.6. Project Management We have hired a reception and in-take manager, specifically to build and improve the volunteer teams required to ensure that customer in-takes are professional and timely. All data and the in-take process is maintained securely and handled discreetly and professionally.There are some limitations to the kind of information we can solicit from customers because of federal and broker mandates regarding income disclosure. Food programs purposefully aim at reducing barriers to ensure that hunger is alleviated. Poverty income thresholds are made available to customers but not solicited by the in-take process. B.7. Project Alternatives if not fully funded: The need is great during these very trying times. National projections indicate that hunger is on the rise, especially among children and the working poor. Our food programs are swelling with the need and we need a sustainable partner to help us continue to meet the needs.This CDBG funding is a next step for our programs finding sustainable ground going forward.As you know, our mobile food bank service was stood up by CARES funding both from the COSV and the County. And we are THANKFUL! We purchased our refrigerated trucks with CARES funding from the City and we have purchased food and offset program expenses for the two years with CARES funding, mostly from the County.To make up for the food purchases, we have made arrangements going into 2022 with 2nd Harvest and NW Harvest to increase their food distributions to us. We have also placed $80,000 into our 2023 budget for food purchases, which needs to be supported through donations and grants.This will keep the food flowing, however, our personnel, supplies, and other operational expenses have also increase and remain uncovered by other funding sources. If this CDBG request is not fully funded we will look for other partners and if not successful may have to reduce some food services. B.B. Project Outcomes: Our projections for food bank program services for 2023-2024 is a correlation to national trends and outlooks.We expect to serve 36,658 unduplicated individuals during the next CDBG grant cycle. 90% is expected to be distributed to residents of City of Spokane Valley, and the remaining 10%to the rest of Spokane County,with a nominal non- Spokane County served. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 3 of 4 141 Neighborly Software This year in 10 months,Jan-Oct 2022, SVP food programs have served 24,122 households (51,661 individuals).These are duplicate numbers, but our research indicates that repeat visits to our food bank is only about 14% monthly. B.9. Conformance with Long Range Plans: SVP food programs has a long range plan tied to a new facility that has been purchased. A 65,000 sqf facility located in Spokane Valley on the Sprague corridor has been secured. Renovations will begin Jan 2025 with full occupancy in the fall of 2025. With that new larger facility SVP is able to expand current partnerships, especially with 2nd Harvest. SVP will become a redistribution hub for eastern Spokane County and will take on some federal food programs. We realize that food insecurity is increasing and we must be positioned to stand between people and hunger. Securing additional sustainable revenue partners like CDBG, WSDA, USDA is our path to sustainment for meeting the needs of future growth. Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 4 of 4 141 Neighborly Software C. Budget Narrative/Funding Case Id: 25238 Sources Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 1:46 PM C. Budget Narrative/Funding Sources Please provide the following information. PROVIDE THE BASIS FOR THE CDBG PORTION OF THE BUDGET.THE REASONING (OR METHOD) FOR ALLOCATION AND DIVISION OF COSTS AMONG MULTIPLE FUNDING SOURCES SHOULD ALSO BE DISCUSSED. C.1. Personnel Costs: (list according to%of FTE positions and job duties) Food Bank program staff based on 3.5 FTE, 100%dedication to the Food Bank (FB) programs: $188,765. Bookkeeper based on 1 FTE, 72%dedication to FB programs: $44,206. Reception Manager based on 1 FTE, 72%dedication to FB programs: $32,675. All personnel costs include payroll,taxes, and benefits. C.2.Operating Costs: Based upon 72%of client services budget. C.3. Professional Services: 72% of cost of CPA firm to conduct annual audit and tax filing. C.4.Construction Costs: n/a C.S. Basis of Allocation: Payroll allocation is based upon percentages of duties related to programs. Operating & professional services costs allocation is based upon percentage of client load for the FB and client/staff footprint within the facilities. C.6.Other sources of funding for this project/activity: Funding Source Loan or Grant Funding Funding Status Date Funding Restrictions Amount Available Donations/Grants Grant $3,469,503.00 Ongoing historical 7/1/2023 Food Programs or General Total $3,469,503.00 C.7. Discuss the effect on the project/activity if other"uncommitted" funds are not received: Spokane Valley Partners has a record of successfully soliciting and securing donations and grants to sustain and grow the food bank services. Our overall 2022 budget is$4,259,755,with three-fourths represented by in-kind donations that have been developed over decades. However, during COVID, the need presented for the Valley to stand up a mobile food bank service.This increase in service capability has been instrumental in reducing barriers to food and it has be fully funded for the past 2 years through CARES funding from both the City of Spokane Valley and from Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software Spokane County.That funding is now completed and we will need additional partnerships (CDBG being one) to help sustain this vital program going forward. C.8.Click HERE to download the budget spreadsheet. Re-upload the completed document. Budget Spreadsheet*Required 2023 Revised PS and ME budget FB.xlsx Budget Spreadsheet 2023 Revised PS and ME budget FB.xlsx Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software D. Additional Case Id: 25238 Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Information/Prioritization Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 1:50 PM D. Additional Information/Prioritization Please provide the following information. D.1.Additional Information: Valley Partners is at a pivotal point. We have continued to grow over the past 32 years to meet whatever challenge the community demanded from us. At this time we have an opportunity to invest in community based resources rather than outsourcing to food entities with a broader multi-county interest. SVP is invested in eastern Spokane County, connected to the schools, churches, and businesses. We have our finger on the pulse in our community and we know how to identify and meet the most pressing needs. We're grateful for the support that the County has provided CDBG funds to our emergency assistance program for 20 years. Last year you also allocated our first ever grant for our food programs. It has been vital to our sustainment. We grateful that you stepped up to trust us with CARES funding, HHAA funding, and ARP funding that has overwhelmingly met the challenge of our time in support of our mobile food bank program, homeless outreach program, and new facility acquisition. You are a vital partner to help us keep this important mission rolling right out into the neighborhoods where people are hurting.Thank you for considering a continued partnership with our food service. D.2. If submitting more than one application, please prioritize: #2 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 141 Neighborly Software E. Public Services Supplemental Case Id: 25238 Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Application Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 1:52 PM E. Public Services Supplemental Application Please provide the following information. E. PUBLIC SERVICES SUPPLEMENTAL APPLICATION FORM E. 1. Describe your organization's efforts to market the activity to County residents: We have a robust marketing program with a full time director of development and communications. We routinely run ads in newspapers & radio and gather interest in news articles and interviews from other media sources. We have a vast referral network of interagency collaboration, and all utility companies refer their clients to us. We also have mobile food bank, clothing bank, and diaper bank services that distribute resources throughout the county. Information flyers regarding all of our programs (including emergency assistance) are inserted into deliverable at these distributions. E.2. Discuss how you will make the activity/assistance accessible and available to all eligible residents. (i.e., availability of transportation,consideration of child care needs, ethnic or language accessibility to the service,etc.) Our mobile food bank, Food for Thought, and satellite pantries reduce many access barriers that people have. We recognized that it's sometimes difficult to make it to the food bank, so we started bringing it to them. E.3.This activity serves Limited Clientele using an intake form with backup income documentation to determine L/M eligibility? Yes E.4.This activity serves Limited Clientele under Presumed Benefit? Yes E.S. Select all presumed benefit categories this activity will serve: (Presumed benefit clientele are generally presumed by HUD to be principally L/M income persons) I1 Abused Children I1Elderly Persons I1Battered Spouses I1Homeless Persons I1Adults meeting Bureau of Census definition of Severely Disabled Persons I1 Illiterate Adults I1 Persons living with AIDS Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 2 141 Neighborly Software ❑ Migrant Farm Workers E.6.This activity serves limited clientele under nature and location? Yes E.7.Will beneficiaries from with the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 E.8.Will people who are not low-to moderate-income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 2 of 2 Neighborly Software F. Economic Development/Micro Case Id: 25238 Name: SVP Food Bank Programs- 2023 Enterprise Address: *No Address Assigned Completed by ceo@svpart.org on 11/15/2022 1:53 PM F. Economic Development/Micro Enterprise Please provide the following information. Provide an estimated number for the following(County CDBG only): #of jobs to be #receiving business #of business starts #of County created counseling& &expansions businesses receiving training loans 0 0 0 0 Will beneficiaries from within the City of Spokane be assisted from this project? No What percentage? 0.00 Will people who are not low-to moderate- income benefit from this activity? No What percentage? 0.00 Printed By:Andrea Perry on 12/20/2022 1 of 1 Neighborly Software V . . R. Ulc E AREA Spokane County ZipCodes // , f 99006 99009 f / _,_./, ( Deer Park u1 r , 7 I I ---ir � �-� `' 99003 1 , z Chaikw. z f k _�_ _ 9902 99(05 990 3 99208 Jk,� Vt, ,_ (9,9 , —,. -—.. 99026 f, _ o 7_ . .._,�m_M r �� 251 7'9 / 8 ! ZS'if '� 1 ��... Post. 1, 99205 . }-- . ? ' '' 99207. n i wed z M 99 29 1 �`�'L'�i ertY Lake A1rw ,r eights zo 1: � , J - 't 990 ji ti 99203 } . rFamadd 99U]1 . . 99223 s " 99016 016 Medica. ,aker -� T// 1 r� «)off990�2 ( 1.� 1�-- �� 1M; _; A____ L� 99023 -� �— ` ® 9903f'' I � M;oiLo iA 990 t _` 903 C)leney ; , , �` I Rockford I, 1 U � 99004 Spangle 0 99031 _�_ Fairfield i � . _� C Waver' L__ _ 3. na N M ti; 9901 Rod99170 . SFo ___ — — x il' — . — ,5R11BS.11 Wa.Dept.of Ecology, G1S 1'echnical Services 05/13/04 a c llneoded area zipco32 o SPOKANE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICES, HOUSING AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT (CDBG) PROGRAM PROJECT/ACTIVITY BUDGET Project/Activity Name: SVP Food Ban List all project/activity costs and the amount of each funding source allocated to costs. Project/ac include the entire project, even if CDBG is only funding a portion of the project/activity. Ensure that 2 thru 7 add up th the amount in the corresponding line in column 1, and that all columns add up act Break out expenses for the City of Spokane Valley. Total Project CDBG County CDBG CDBG%of Other Other Costs Request Spokane Total Cost Revenue Revenue Project Expenses Amount Valley (SVP Funds) (Specify) Request Amount Personnel Costs Salaries $241,498 $4,000 $50,000 22.36% $187,498 Benefits $4,148 0.00% $4,148 Taxes $20,000 0.00% $20,000 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Personnel Costs $265,646 $4,000 $50,000 20.33% $211,646 $0 Operating Costs: Center maintenance/Utilities $39,855 $2,000 $4,000 15.05% $33,855 Phone/Postage/Supplies $14,219 0.00% $14,219 Computers/copiers/printing $18,468 0.00% $18,468 Vehicle maintenance/bus passes $8,525 0.00% $8,525 Marketing/fundraising $22,752 0.00% $22,752 Food purchases $80,000 0.00% $80,000 Food bank supplies $12,316 0.00% $12,316 In-kind food $3,060,000 0.00% $3,060,000 Subtotal:Operations $3,256,135 $2,000 $4,000 0.18% $3,250,135 $0 Professional/Services CPA $7,722 0.00% $7,722 Other(Identify) $0 N/A Subtotal:Professional Services $7,722 $0 $0 0.00% $7,722 $0 Total Project/Activity Costs $3,529,503 $6,000 $54,000 1.70% $3,469,503 $0 ik Programs :tivity budget must each line in columns ross the bottom line. Other Other Revenue Revenue (Specify) of Costs 77.64% 100.00% 100.00% N/A $0 79.67% 84.95% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% 100.00% $0 99.82% 100.00% N/A $0 100.00% $0 98.30% CITY OF SPOKANE VALLEY Request for Council Action Meeting Date: April 11, 2023 Department Director Approval: Check all that apply: [' consent ❑ old business [' new business [' public hearing [' information ® admin. report [' pending legislation [' executive session AGENDA ITEM TITLE: American Rescue Plan Act Funds RFP Applications for Affordable Housing and Homeless Services GOVERNING LEGISLATION: 42 U.S.C. § 803; 31 C.F.R. Part 35. PREVIOUS COUNCIL ACTION TAKEN: Numerous City Council meetings from 2021 through 2023. Of note,on May 31,2022, City Council gave consensus for the allocation of all City ARPA funds towards various purposes. BACKGROUND: On March 11, 2021, the President signed the American Rescue Plan Act ("ARPA") into law. ARPA provided for a wide variety of funding for a variety of purposes, including direct assistance to small businesses,for homeless and affordable housing purposes,and to state and local governments. Importantly for the City,ARPA established the Coronavirus State and Local Fiscal Recovery Funds and allocated$350 billion to these accounts to assist state and local governments in meeting pandemic response needs and rebuilding the economy. The City of Spokane Valley has received approximately $16 million from the Coronavirus Local Fiscal Recovery Fund("CLFR"). Council has had several discussions regarding use of CLFR funds. A list of the allocations is attached to this RCA. Since May 31,2021,there has been extensive work by City Council and staff in getting CLFR funds obligated through contracts and expended. One of the categories of allowable uses is to replace lost revenue as a result of the pandemic. The United States Treasury has provided a formula and guidance on how to calculate lost revenue. Based on the formula, the City calculated approximately $10.8 million of lost revenue. CLFR funds may be used for any governmental service to replace lost revenue. On May 31, 2022, Council gave consensus to utilize approximately $10.8 million of its CLFR funds for governmental services to replace lost revenue. The City has primarily used these funds towards its ongoing law enforcement contract costs and has expended approximately$6.8 million to date for"revenue replacement" purposes. As a result,the City has identified it will have a corresponding amount of general fund revenue available for use by City Council towards other projects or community needs. The City has utilized that available general fund revenue towards the Spokane Valley Partners property acquisition project, the Spokane Performing Arts Center project, and the affordable housing/homeless services and potential land acquisition categories. Pursuant to City Council's approved allocation, the City released an RFP on January 10, 2023 seeking proposals for affordable housing and/or homeless services. The City received 13 proposals from 12 proponents (one proponent provided two proposals). One of those applicants withdrew its application, leaving a total of 12 proposals for City Council consideration from 11 proponents. City Council originally allocated $5,998,535 towards affordable housing and homeless services and/or land acquisition for City projects,but has determined to withhold$2,000,000 for potential land acquisition. This leaves$3,998,535 for allocation towards the 12 proposals. Tonight, City Council will hear presentations from the 11 proponents (note that while Community Frameworks had two applications,they were for a different number of units as part of what is substantially the same project and so will be presented together at the same time). The applicants,general description of project, and amount requested are as follows: Page 1 of 2 1. Community Frameworks: New low-income housing; two proposals—$2.9 million for 12 units or $1.8 million for 8 units. 2. Word of Faith Christian Center: Down-payment assistance for low-income residents—$1 million. 3. The Salvation Army: Salvation Army Spokane Valley Bridge Shelter (approximately 45- beds/units)—$1.2 million 4. Spokane Neighborhood Action Partners: Broadway Senior Housing (60-unit affordable senior housing)—$2.3 million. 5. Career Path Services: Affordable housing for at-risk youth(age 18-30)—$3.4 million. 6. Reclaim Project Recovery: Four-part proposal (multi-purpose facility; 10-12 person shelter; transitional sober living facility; thrift store/job creation)—$4 million. 7. Habitat for Humanity-Spokane: Land acquisition for permanently affordable housing — $1.6 million. 8. Filipino American NW Association: Homeless prevention program&creating new services within Spokane Valley—$600,000. 9. Family Promise of Spokane:Fast-leasing and sustainable housing(FLASH)Program(establishing fast leasing and sustainable housing program for families at risk of homelessness)—$1.1 million. 10. Volunteers of America of Eastern Wa&Northern Idaho: "Crosswalk 2.0"(Construction of 18 new emergency shelter beds and 18 college dorm style living for young adults)—$500,000. 11. Freedom Consulting, LLC: Social services expansion and growth (including purchase of duplex for transitional housing)—$875,000. Staff have provided a table with considerations and questions for Council consideration. The table is provided as an attachment to this RCA. After the presentations, City Councilmembers will be provided with a priority ranking sheet to complete. Results will be compiled and provided to aid in future Council consideration of their award of the funding. Council will consider and make awards at a future City Council meeting. OPTIONS: Discussion. RECOMMENDED ACTION OR MOTION: Discussion. BUDGET/FINANCIAL IMPACTS: Approximately $16 million added to budget for eligible expenses. City Council has allocated $3,998,535 for affordable housing and homeless services awards. Contracts resulting from awards made through the RFP process will be on a reimbursement basis. STAFF CONTACT: Erik Lamb,Deputy City Manager; Chelsie Taylor,Finance Director. ATTACHMENTS: Relevant portions of applications are available electronically and are included in Council's electronic packet. Full applications are available to the public upon request. Table of Proposals Page 2 of 2 Table of Proposals for Affordable Housing and Homeless Services ARPA — CLFR Funds PROJECT/PROPOSAL/AMOUNT CONSIDERATIONS QUESTIONS Community Frameworks • Current zoning allows ARPA 1002 and 1011 • Fully funded if selected Rockwell Expansion—12 Units or 8 • Already own property units (2 proposals) • Not scalable to lesser amount • New units— likely available 2024 Construction of 12 or 8 New • Permanent housing Two-Bedroom Units for low • Demonstrated history of success income (30%/50%AMI) with similar projects $2,889,700 for 12 units $ 1,773,600 for 8 units Word of Faith Christian Center • Applicants screened to qualify for • More info needed on FHA ARPA 1003 FHA mortgage down payment program—what is required to Down Payment Assistance for Low assistance qualify for FHA Income SV Residents • Provides 3.5%of down payment up • Do they have a current list of to$15,000 eligible/qualified applicants? Help 60 low-income (80%AMI) • Willing to scale request • Will clients have ability to qualify families move from renting to • 100%of program cost coming from for lending and afford ongoing home ownership city payments? • Not new units (though would $1,000,000 potentially free up apartment units) Salvation Army • Property not yet secured • City zoning code does not ARPA 1004 • Demonstrated history of success currently allow 45-person The Salvation Army's Spokane with similar projects—Way Out emergency shelter or transitional Valley Bridge Shelter Shelter in Spokane housing • Temporary housing • Is emergency shelter portion Acquire and renovate 45-unit • No transitional housing like this in solely for warming center motel to provide: Spokane Valley purposes or year-round? - Emergency Shelter • Plan for ongoing operational - Extended-stay temporary costs? shelter $1,200,000 Spokane Neighborhood Action • Already own property Partners (SNAP) • Experienced team with history of • While not scalable, SNAP ARPA 1005 similar projects indicated it planned to move Broadway Senior Housing • Needed senior housing forward even with lesser • New units; permanent housing amounts by securing additional New construction of 60-unit • Dependent upon other funding and funding. building for affordable senior total cost exceeds$24 million housing • Not scalable to lesser amounts $2,300,000 1 Table of Proposals for Affordable Housing and Homeless Services ARPA — CLFR Funds PROJECT/PROPOSAL/AMOUNT CONSIDERATIONS QUESTIONS Career Path Services • Develop two vacant parcels into 16 • Plan for ongoing operational ARPA 1006 new affordable housing units for costs?—is rent fair market or Bridging the Gap to Housing and at-risk young adults (age 18-30) lower and subsidized? Careers for At-Risk Spokane Valley • Limited experience • Was Spokane proposal funded? Young Adults • Use majority of money for relatively low number of units Develop two vacant parcels into compared to some of the other 16 new affordable housing units proposals for at-risk young adults (age 18- • Affordability not clearly defined 30) • New units; permanent housing $3,450,000 Reclaim Project Recovery • Multi-pronged self-supporting • Can any of the four steps stand ARPA 1008 program for job opportunities, alone? Reclaim Project—Four part food insecurity, and sobriety • What is low to medium barrier? proposal-Spokane Valley • Financially self-sustaining (no private or federal funding to date), Establish multi-purpose facility; though City would support first two 10-12 person shelter, transitional years of start-up sober living housing; thrift • Uses all funding store/job creation • The for-profit arms support the non-profit arm $4,000,000 • History of success with similar projects • Male only Habitat for Humanity—Spokane • New units; permanent • Scalability? ARPA 1010 • Affordable for long term (use • Confirm fully funded? Land Acquisition for Permanently restriction for 99 years through the • Property identified for Affordable Housing Habitat Land Trust) acquisition? • History of success with similar Land acquisition for 16-20 units of projects permanently affordable housing in • Supports lower income persons Spokane Valley with home ownership • Sustainable $1,600,000 • Longer time to get to construction 2 Table of Proposals for Affordable Housing and Homeless Services ARPA — CLFR Funds PROJECT/PROPOSAL/AMOUNT CONSIDERATIONS QUESTIONS Filipino American Northwest • Serve hot meals within community • No budgetary breakdown Association center that opened in 2022 • How will eligible participants be ARPA 1012 • Connecting people to resources to determined? Homeless Prevention Program & help prevent homelessness • How will the program sustain Creating New Services Within • Relatively new—what is experience itself? Spokane Valley with similar projects? • What are the deliverables? • Temporary • Where is the community center Provide rent, utility assistance, • How many served? located? counseling, education, and job resources Construction of commercial kitchen in community center for serving meals $600,000 Family Promise • Transitional housing • Scalable? ARPA 1014 • Fully funded • County CDBG funding for Fast-Leasing and Sustainable • Pairs with facility(Valley House)to acquisition of Valley House is Housing (FLASH)Program create local resources for SV pending ($631,035) families and find emergency • Confirm how sustainable after Establish fast leasing and housing City funding is complete sustainable housing program for • Can serve est. 1840 unduplicated children and families at risk of or beneficiaries from 511 family experiencing homelessness in households Spokane Valley • History of success with similar projects $1,095,078 Volunteers of America of Eastern • Property near SCC is secured • Confirm funding status, including WA& Northern Idaho • Location in Spokane, 1.5 miles from County funding status, and any ARPA 1015 SV border remaining gap Crosswalk 2.0 • 22%of clients were from SV • Request represents 3%of the Maintain 18 emergency shelter overall project budget and serves beds with necessary resources 22%or more of SV youth and space • Shovel ready with completion date of October 2024 Expansion with 18 additional • Offers ongoing case management college dorms for youth, ages 16- for two years 20. • History of success with similar projects $500,000 3 Table of Proposals for Affordable Housing and Homeless Services ARPA — CLFR Funds PROJECT/PROPOSAL/AMOUNT CONSIDERATIONS QUESTIONS Consistent Care Support Scrviccs • Ncwcr organization • Do they have experience with ARPA 1016 • Permanent unit; not a new unit affordable housing projects? Spokane Valley Transitional • Conduct housing scorch and • Property not yet identified Housing Solutions development based upon the • Sustainability plan? client's individual service plan Purchase of six bedroom duplex in • Transition minimum of six Spokane Valley to serve as individuals within one month of Entity withdrew their proposal from transitionary residences for property acquisition consideration underserved populations coming • Average transition time of 90 days out of institutions or chronic • Estimated assisting minimum of homelessness 50% of program enrollees into long term housing options within Personalized support and case 120 days of enrollment management services • Estimated 50% reduction of hospitalization, incarceration, or $600,000 other institutional contacts for those served Freedom Consulting, LLC • Goal of helping 300-400 clients per • Property not yet identified ARPA 1017 year • Sustainability of proposed Consulting Social Services • Property maintained through rent project, including how people Expansion & Growth 2023 payments who are unemployed or under- • Timeline by end of 2023 employed will pay rent? Provide housing and employment • 100%of funding from City services to Medicaid clients who • Funds used for hiring staff and have a mental health or substance program expansion use barrier • RV hook ups not allowed in code • Proposal is scalable Employment network and provide gap funding for community needs Purchase duplex for transitional housing in Spokane Valley $875,000 4 l�u COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Hot sIns Solutions For The Northwest February 09, 2023 Re: Rockwell Expansion -Affordable Housing REP Submittal Dear City Council Members&Associated Staff, Community Frameworks is excited to present this proposal for consideration of an award of ARPA funds to develop new affordable housing units at Rockwell Apartments in Spokane Valley. This project has already received a funding award from Spokane County&will be fully funded if selected. We are submitting 2 proposal options for consideration under the Affordable Housing scope of services. We believe that it would be easier to consider them side by side; this is an either/or request. Option#1 - 12 new 2-bedroom family units - Funding request of $2,889,700 Option#2 - 8 new 2-bedroom family units - Funding request of $1,773,600 Community Frameworks, non-profit housing developer, has been a leader&champion of affordable housing solutions in Spokane County&the Pacific Northwest for over 48 years. At the core of our work is the belief that when people have a safe place to call home that allows them to live within their means, they can focus on the other important aspects of their lives. Our Development Services team is active in the development of affordable housing across Washington State,but Spokane County is home. We have 253 units of housing in Spokane County,with another 51 currently in development. We are committed to the Inland NW, &to increasing the availability&quality of affordable housing. The Rockwell Apartments are located at 14502 E Rockwell Ave in Spokane Valley. Community Frameworks acquired this property in 2009. Presently there are 28 2-bedroom apartments serving households at 30% & 50%of the area median income. If selected for funding, new units will be added to this property on excess land. The use of infill development in existing multifamily zoned districts is very much in line with the new housing goals of Spokane Valley. For this development, Community Frameworks is proposing to use modular construction. This will expedite the onsite construction timeline&serve as a template for future infill developments. Stratford Building Corp will construct the modules in their Rathdrum fabrication site,Walker Construction will oversee the site construction &mod assembly,while ZBA Architects will provide architectural&design support. Thank you for this opportunity to apply for ARPA funding. Sincerely, i Deb Elzinga �4 President&CEO SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. • Spokane,WA 99201 • 509.484.6733 gllQD6*T0 ° BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360,377.7738@I 11vV6*T�rKS CHARTERED MEMBER ,W4t4tellitiFEkir 116" COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Ilc,u icyg Solutions For The Northwest 2023 City of Spokane Valley ARPA funding request. Rockwell Expansion: Option #1 - 12 new units. Requested Funding: $2,889,700 Proposal Summary: Community Frameworks, a local housing nonprofit organization, is proposing to use modular construction to add new affordable housing units to excess land located at one of our existing housing communities. Building new units at our existing apartment community helps to keep total development costs low,since the land is not a cost to the project. In addition,by incorporating the new units into an existing property segment,we anticipate savings in operating costs over what would be expected with a separate site. The use of modular construction will help to limit on-site construction time, mitigating some of the weather delay risks common in this area and helping to keep construction general requirement costs low. The development team, consisting of Community Frameworks, ZBA Architecture,Walker Construction (GC), and Stratford Homes (modular unit contractor/supplier), are all headquartered in the Spokane Coeur d'Alene CSA, keeping these ARPA dollars circulating in our local economy. Project Address: 14502 E Rockwell Ave, Spokane Valley,WA 99216 Related Parcel IDs: 45022.5301,45022.5302,45022.5401, 45022.5402 Zoning: Multifamily Residential (MFR). New Units Proposed &Populations Served: Sources&Uses Summary: Project comprised of three buildings, each Sources consisting of four two-bedroom units, of Spokane County HOME $850,000 22.7% approximately 757 square feet each, for a total Spokane Valley ARPA _ $2,889,700 77.2% of 12 new units. These will be designated Total Sources $3,739,700 , affordable for low-income, very low-income, and extremely low-income households. Uses Land Acquisition $0 0.0% Household # of Proposed Construction Budget $3,191,100 85.3% AMI Served Units Rent Architecture/Engineer $120,000 3.2% < or= 30%AMI 4 $ 465 Developer Fee/Admin $200,000 5.3% < or= 50%AMI 4 _ $ 835 Permitting/Impact Fee $117,500 3.1% < or= 60%AMI 4 $ 1020 Other Dev Costs $111,100 3.0% 12 Total Uses $3,739,700 SPOKANE j 907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 • 509.484.6733 IA4•ghbOrlV rkSR BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337•360.377.7738 CHARTERED MEMBER fit ii■ tiFELL COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Agency Profile: Community Frameworks Founded in 1974, as Northwest Regional Facilitators by a small group of visionary leaders, Community Frameworks (CF) has been a strong leader and champion of affordable housing solutions throughout its 48-year history. Community Frameworks is also a chartered member of NeighborWorks® America, a network of over 240 community development organizations all throughout the country. At the core of our work is the belief that when people have a safe place to call home that allows them to live within their means, they can focus on the other important aspects of their lives. Community Frameworks' own Spokane County portfolio currently consists of 253 units of housing,with another 51 units under construction. We are committed to the Inland NW, and to increasing the availability and quality of affordable housing, Our Multifamily Development Services division develops a wide variety of shelter, transitional, permanent housing as well as community service facilities throughout Washington State. You can find out more about us by visiting our website at https://communityframeworks.org/ A non-comprehensive list of relevant projects includes Highland Village, Sinto Commons,Kennewick Micro Homes,the Orting Veterans Village, Transitions Home Yard Cottages, and Apple Way Court. • Highland Village is a multi-phase housing development for the Community Frameworks portfolio, located in Airway Heights. This project is being built in coordination with Habitat for Humanity. HV Phase 1 consists of 24 low-income rental housing units,with a mix of studio, one, and two bedroom multifamily and single family residences, Phase 1 was placed in service in June 2022. Sources of funding for phase 1 included HTF, HOME, and FHLB. HV Phase 2 consists of 50 multifamily units and will break ground this year.Anticipated completion in June 2024. The project total development cost was Sources of funding for phase 1 include HTF, HOME, and LIHTC. • Sinto Commons is a 4 story, 47-unit apartment complex in the close-in North Central Spokane. This property has a mix of permanent supportive housing for formerly homeless families and standard affordable housing units for low income and very low-income households. The Development team consisted of Community Frameworks, ZBA Architecture, and Walker Construction.Sinto Commons was placed into service in December 2021, and sources of funding included HTF and LIHTC. • Kennewick Micro Homes was a client project completed for the Kennewick Housing Authority in 2021.This project consisted of 16 housing units (studio, one and two bedroom) for homeless families and veterans.The Kennewick Micro Homes project was built using modular components completed in Rathdrum ID by Stratford Homes, trucked to the site, and assembled onsite by a local contractor. Sources of funding included HTF, FHLB, HOME, and CDBG. • The Orting Veterans Village was a client project completed for PANZA/Quixote Communities in 2021. This project consisted of 35 individual micro houses for homeless veterans, and a communal shower and community house. The units resembling ADU's,were built offsite before being affixed to permanent footings. Sources of funding included HTF and FHLB. SPOKAN E 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484,6733 BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337• 360,377.7738 NeighborWorks CHARTERED MEMBER COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest ▪ Transitions Home Yard Cottages is a client project completed for Transitions in 2018.Transitions is a community services organization providing services to end poverty and homelessness for women and children in Spokane. Community Frameworks often partners with Transitions for supportive services provided at our own portfolio properties.The Home Yard Cottages (24 units) is a cottage cluster development consisting of a mix of studios, one-, and two-bedroom housing units intended to serve low income and homeless women and families in Northwest Spokane. Sources of funding included HTF and UHEE. • Apple Way Court is a 2-phase client project completed for Rockwood Retirement Communities. Apple Way Court is a service enriched community housing for low-income and extremely-low- income seniors located in the city of Spokane Valley. Phase 1 (38 units) was completed in 2011, and phase 2 (24 units) was completed in 2014. Sources of funding included WA Dept of Commerce, Spokane County,HUD 202, and LIHTC. Key Community Frameworks Staff for the Rockwell Expansion include: • Deb Elzinga, President&CEO • John Chatburn, Real Estate Development Director • Matthew Hurd, Housing Developer (Lead Developer of Rockwell Expansion) • Ashley Martin, Senior Asset Manager SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509,484.6733 NeighborWorks- BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 • 360.377.7738 CHARTERED MEMBER !A! COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Development Team Profiles: ZBA Architecture PS is an architectural and sustainable design firm founded in 1984. From their offices based in Spokane WA, they provide design, planning, and project management services for clients throughout Washington, Idaho,and Montana.ZBA has extensive experience in affordable housing and regularly designs projects with durability and cost-efficiency in mind, ZBA is one of Community Frameworks preferred providers of architectural services. They have worked on many CF projects over the years, including Sinto Commons, Nueva Vista II, 1 South Madelia, and several CF client projects. For this project, ZBA has assisted with review of modular specifications,zoning compliance review, and site layouts. They will also oversee construction management. https://www.zbaarchitecture.com/ Walker Construction is a highly accomplished and well-respected general contractor based in Spokane WA.Walker's team of project managers and site superintendents have a combined breadth and depth of experience unmatched in this region. Their portfolio of completed projects in the Spokane area is extensive and well worth a visit to their website for a look. Walker's Affordable Housing Division is led by Jon Barter,who has been at Walker Construction since 1989. Walker was the general contractor for CF project Sinto Commons and Transitions Home Yard Cottage, project completed on time and budget,Walker will oversee all site prep, coordinate modular construction & delivery schedules, assembly onsite, and other general construction scopes. https://walkerconstructioninc.com/ Based out of Rathdrum ID, Stratford Building Corporation has been building custom modular homes in the Inland and Pacific Northwest since 1994. Stratford's modular homes are built to the same residential building code as any home built on site. Built indoors in a 40,000 sq. ft. facility, the systems-built construction process allows for site preparation to be done simultaneously, resulting in a significantly shorter build cycle and earlier move-in date. Stratford was the off-site builder for a CF client project, Kennewick Micro Homes, Other project examples can be seen on their website. https://stratfordbuild.com/ SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane.WA99201 • 509.484.6733 / I BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave..Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337.360.377.7738 Neigbor■YOrk ' CHARTERED MEMBER MEM COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Prologue: The last few years have greatly impacted housing affordability in Spokane Valley.The City of Spokane Valley Housing Action Plan (HAP, published October 2020) indicates that these rent burdens are disproportionately impacting low-income households. Per the HAP, 65% of extremely low-income households (<30%Area Median Income) are severely cost burdened, paying greater than 50% of their income on housing.This is where the most acute need exists,but households in other income bands are also negatively impacted by housing affordability. In Spokane Valley, 83% of very low- income (30% - 50%AMI) households, and 56% of low income (50%- 80%) households are cost burdened, paying more than 30% of their income on housing. Market rate housing developers typically do a sufficient job of supplying new housing units for households who earn greater than 120%AMI. This new supply is often slow to reach communities like Spokane County, which do not return the same level of profits as 1st tier Commercial Real Estate markets like Seattle, Denver, and Los Angeles.The local contractor capacity of small cities like Spokane Valley can only support slow to modest population growth,which is typically sufficient.The recent surge in our regional population has put major stress on the availability of housing at all affordability levels. As a result of this new demand, a noticeable construction boom occurred in the Spokane-CDA Combined Statistical Area.A lot of that production should be hitting the market in 2023. The new supply is already helping to stem the tide of the rent escalations that we have witnessed over the past two years. However,these new units will not greatly impact the housing affordability of low- income and very low-income households. The new units will solely attempt to meet the demand for housing units of households at or above 100%AMI. Over time,with sufficient new housing production, older buildings will slowly filter into naturally occurring affordable housing (NOAH), which is the primary supply of rental units for households between 80% and 120%AMI. However, NOAH units are at constant risk of being upcycled into higher rent segments when housing is in short supply.We have seen this happening in Spokane Valley at a rapid pace since 2019. Some local community-oriented market rate developers will opt in for incentives,such as multi-family tax exemption which supply a limited number of units often for a limited time: typically, at 80%to 110%AMI for up to 10 to 12 years. Since real estate investors want to limit ambiguity at a future sale, the secondary market for mixed-income properties is not very robust. Most market rate developers will seek to avoid any income restrictions on their buildings beyond 10 years. The only way to guarantee long-term housing stock that is affordable for low-income and very low- income households is to secure units with long lasting affordability restrictions. Nonprofit housing developers, like Community Frameworks, do not have the principal purpose of securing high rates of return for their investors. Instead,they are in the business of providing a societal benefit, namely long- term affordable housing units and associated services. The end goal is to keep rents low,while maintaining financial discipline and solvency of the housing portfolio.The social and community benefits of affordable housing ripple throughout the neighborhoods and cities in which they're built. SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 N IghborW rks® BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337•360.377.7738 CHARTERED MEMBER MIMI jpftAllillkiFdkrr rlle COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Rockwell Addition's Modular Development Program: The site was chosen for this project because Community Frameworks already owns the property, which has excess developable land, and entitlements for additional development are already secure. Currently, Rockwell Apartments consists of 5 buildings containing 28 residential units, on approximately 3 acres. Rockwell is close to transit stops, grocery stores,schools, and other services. Rockwell Addition is designed to fit the scale of the existing onsite buildings and surrounding area. Each 2-story modular building consists of four 757 square-foot 2-bedroom/1-bath units. The units include ample living room space and front parch areas, consistent with existing Rockwell Apartment design. The units are designed to incorporate as much natural light as possible,to benefit mental wellbeing. In addition, the project will replace the existing play structure and enhance social spaces for existing residents.All units will be constructed to the latest codes and I SDS standards. To date, Community Frameworks has completed two modular projects, both developments consisting of small single-unit buildings. Building off experience with the Kennewick Micro Homes Project and Orting Veteran's Village, Community Frameworks approached Stratford Building Corporation about a 4-unit building concept they had already developed and built on the east coast. Community Frameworks believes this 4-unit concept has wide application and scalability in both urban infill projects as well as rural projects, The building's design enables it to fit on a single-family lot or corner lot in an urban environment. In rural settings it can often be very expensive to bring skilled trades to remote areas. This provides a tool to be able to develop multifamily structures predictably and rapidly in small communities. The key benefits of this modular project are replicability, scalability, and predictability. The Rockwell Addition project allows Community Frameworks to test a modular development concept at a workable scale. As a modular,multi-unit structure, this building can be deployed in many different contexts with minimal design alterations. Rockwell Addition consists of three 4-unit buildings, For a different project in the future, a single 4-unit building could be placed on an infill Iot and financed with a simple mortgage. A small nonprofit in a rural community could develop a 12-to 16-unit project with substantially lower risk and quicker timeframes than conventional construction. This modular project provides Community Frameworks a tool to offer rural communities and others for affordable housing construction. It helps developers know much faster if a project will pencil and it requires substantially less predevelopment funding. Modular construction itself brings additional key benefits. The bulk of design, fabrication and assembly takes place in a controlled setting. The controlled environment reduces energy use and material waste compared to conventional construction. Modular construction also reduces noise and air pollution, cuts transportation emissions and other commuting-related impacts, as workers' trips and deliveries to the construction site are reduced. Finally, because site work and vertical construction can take place concurrently, overall construction time is significantly reduced. Alt SPOKANE!907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane.WA 99201 •509.484.6733 f" /\. BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 93337 •360.377.7738 NeighborWatks- CHARTERED MEMBER -- ..., ii -- ■-- i. S ■ COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Populations Served: The Rockwell Addition project will provide twelve new, 2-bedroom/1 bath rental housing units targeting low-income Spokane Valley residents. The project will include four units affordable to residents at 60%AMI, four units affordable to residents at 50%AM1, and four units affordable to residents at 30%AMC. Community Frameworks expects the units to be occupied by families, single parents, seniors, and couples with income from low- to moderate-wage jobs. Individuals can experience housing challenges for many reasons, including poverty, unemployment, abuse, and illness. For the future tenants of the Rockwell Addition,the barriers and challenges to securing and maintaining housing include lack of economic stability coupled with the general lack of affordable, suitable housing in the Spokane Valley area.While Spokane Valley's housing development has increased steadily for the past three decades, it has not produced enough housing to meet the demand of its growing population.The need for affordable housing in the community keeps rising. Renters are also experiencing many difficulties securing housing as vacancy rates are near all-time lows across the county. Rent Matrix Proposed Unrestricted # Bedrooms #of Income Net Rent Market Rent Square Feet Units _ Level &Utilities (Average) 2B - 757 sf 4 30% $465 $1,517* + Utilities 2B-- 757 sf 4 50% $835 $1,517*+ Utilities 2B - 757 sf 4 60% $1380 $1,517* +Utilities * Craigslist is a common search tool renters will use to seek new housing. A search of available 2-bedroom housing units on 02/01/2023 found 64 advertised units. The most advertised rent for a 2-bedroom apartment in Spokane Valley was$1,495 per month. After elimination of suspected duplicate entries and rent restricted units, 32 unique apts advertised for rent at an average rate of $1,419/mo. The available units ranged from $1,000 (NOAH) to over$1,600, not including utilities. The unit distribution was 3 units available between$1,100 and$1,200, 1 unit available between$1,200 and$1,300,4 units available between$1,300 and$1,350,7 units available between$1,350 and$1,400,8 units available between$1,400 and$1,450,7 units available between$1,450 and$1,600,and 2 units above$1,600. SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave.•Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 Neu Ror�L� ���o rk5. BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337•360.377.7738 YI CHARTERED MEMBER COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Property Management Plan: Community Frameworks has contracted with a third-party Property Management firm, G&B, to serve as the Property Manager for this property as well as the other properties in our portfolio. G&B has more than 80 years of experience managing housing, including decades managing publicly funded affordable housing projects.Their experience includes determining eligibility and verifying incomes of affordable housing residents, complying with LIHTC,Washington State HTF, and HUD requirements for 202/811, HOME, and project-based Section 8 funded projects in Eastern Washington.The Senior Asset Manager oversees the contract and performance of G&B.All site staff are G&B employees. Property Management staff at Rockwell maintain solid working relationships with third-party service providers who actively provide services and case management to households at Rockwell.That relationship includes frequent communication between Property Management and service providers regarding services being made available to residents. If residents are not already connected to third- party services, Property Management works to refer them to relevant and appropriate supportive services. Property Management maintains ongoing relationships with many service providers in the community, which allows them to successfully refer households with a variety of needs to third-party service providers and to help residents reengage in services when needed. Adding the proposed new units will not result in an FTE increase over the existing management plan. This represents an operating efficiency opportunity to increase units at minimal impact to operating costs. The existing staffing allowance for Rockwell is as follows: • Property Manager (0.5 FTE) - under supervision of the Regional Property Manager, the PM is responsible for the daily management and operations utilizing the financial guidelines,goals, regulatory agreements, mission, policies,procedures, and property management plan established by G&B. The PM is available at the property office on site 20 hours per week. • Maintenance Mechanic (0.5 FTE) - Under supervision of the Maintenance Manager, the maintenance mechanic is responsible for performing preventative, emergency, routine maintenance, and responding to tenant repair requests as necessary. Maintenance will work an average of 20 hours per week at the property. • AdditionaI On-Site Support Staff. o Assistant Property Manager (0.125 FTE) provides support to the Property Manager. o Leasing/Compliance Specialist(0.125 FTE) -They help lease new and vacant units, review all leasing paperwork, and complete ongoing compliance reporting. o Cleaner (0.125 FTE) —Provides cleaning and janitorial services. Assists maintenance. • Offsite Support Staff o Regional Property Manager, Property Accounting, third-party legal as needed. SPOKANE j 907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 �►�f BREiMERTON 1 50D Pacific Ave.,Ste. 360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360.377,7738 Neigh6arWarks CHARTERED MEMBER COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Asset Management Plan: Community Frameworks' Asset Management team is led by Ashley Martin, as Certified Housing Asset Manager (CRAM). Nate Alexandrovich is Community Framework's Associate Asset Manager. The work of our asset management team is essential to our mission to provide quality affordable rentals. The Asset Management team is responsible for the performance and operations of Community Frameworks' portfolio by overseeing property management, capital planning,portfolio expansion and portfolio preservation.This work includes monitoring the physical performance as well as the financial performance of our properties including occupancy rates,turnover rates,days vacant for turnover, operating expenses, cash flow, and reserve levels. Community Frameworks maintains an Asset Management Property Plan that outlines the current and long-term plans for each property.The Asset Management Plan assesses each property's financials, upcoming capital needs and reserve balances. Upcoming milestones are included such as year-15 exits, and refinancing opportunities. If the property has any type of performance issue, the issue is assessed, and an action plan is created. The Asset Management Property Plan is updated annually in coordination with the property budgets and is approved by CF's Board of Directors. The Senior Asset Manager creates and maintains both plans.We receive ongoing input from property management and maintenance to inform our plans.We survey residents annually for feedback to inform property plans and future new developments. Capital Needs Assessments are completed at least every 10 years. Asset Management conducted a portfolio analysis in 2019, which is guiding our capital needs for the next 10 years. The analysis was performed by the Senior Asset Manager with information from the Capital Needs Assessments and information from Maintenance. Five of our properties are new construction or gut-rehab projects that are less than 10 years old.Those properties have minimal capital needs identified in the next five to ten years and have sufficient reserves to cover identified expenses.The remaining three properties, Aspen Grove, Rockwell, and Hoffman,were acquisitions with minimal rehab conducted at time of purchase.Those properties have reached over 10 years of ownership by CF and have significant capital needs. SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 NeEghbOrW rk5- BREMERTON 1 500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360.377.7738 CHARTERED MEMBER ... COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Capital Improvement Plan: The Capital Improvement Plan for the existing 28 Rockwell units includes exterior repairs on the stairs,walkways,and siding in the first year followed by ongoing interior unit refreshes. The primary benefit of adding new units at Rockwell are the new housing units themselves, but this will also have a knock-on effect which will make these capital improvements possible. Community Frameworks' plan is to use the increased cashflow from the new units to rehab the existing units, rather than seeking additional public funds. Federal,State, and Local funding sources for the production and preservation of low-income housing units are overprescribed. New units are typically a higher priority for funders than rehabbing existing units,which results in very limited capital available to preserve the quality of existing units. The cost increases in construction materials and labor over the last five years have outpaced the capital improvement reserves set aside for planned renovations across all segments of rental housing (subsidized low-income, naturally occurring affordable, workforce housing, and market rate). Landlords of market rate apartments typically fund these increased capital improvements by tapping into existing reserves and by leveraging the higher rents anticipated after renovations are complete. Operators of subsidized housing are limited in capturing higher rents, but still have ongoing and future capital improvement needs. It is anticipated that deferred maintenance backlogs will become an even larger problem industry wide over the next decade. As is, Rockwell's existing reserves and cashflow from operations are not sufficient sources of capital to complete the necessary planned capital improvements. Adding new units at Rockwell will increase cashflow but will not have a significant impact on the FTE requirements to manage the property. The increase in operating efficiency is due to economies of scale. The 0.5 FTE for PM and 0.5 FTE for Maintenance will not increase when the combined property unit totals shift from 28 to 40. This presents an opportunity to capture a greater portion of the gross rents per unit to fund the needed capital improvements. Current renovation estimates for the 28 units are $28,000 per unit for a total of$784,000. This will be funded by a combination of drawing down existing capital reserves, utilizing cashflow from operations, renegotiation of existing debt (Spokane County), and direct investment from Community Framework and community partners. Exterior improvements will begin in 2023, with interior unit renovations completed upon vacancies—estimated at 2 to 3 units per year. This is shown on the projected operating statement. A SPOKAN E 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 BREMERTON 1 500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360.377.7738 Neig oIINOCIfs' CHARTERED MEMBER Rockwell Apts Annual Budget Annual Budget-Per Unit Monthly Budget-Per Unit Note Combined Operations Existing New Total Existing New Total Existing New Total p Units(28) Units(12) Units(40) Units(281 Units(12) Units(40) Units(28) Units(12) Units(40) +Gross Potential Rent 221,760 111,360 333,120 7,920 9,280 8,328 660 773 694 Existing units are per lease,including HCV.New units per application. +Other Revenue 2.000 840 2,840 71 70 71 6- 6 6 570 per unit per year budgeted for miscelleous charges. -Vacancy (15,663) (5,510) (21,773) (559) (45,9) (532) (47) (39) _ (44]Existing units @ 7%economic vacancy.New units budget 5%per standard. :Total Revenue r208,097 106,590 314,687 7,432 _ 8,883 Z$fi7 514 740 656 • -Management Fees 71,597 18,413 90,010 2,557 1,534 2,250 213 128 188 Impact of net new units on FTE is minimal,economies of scale. -Accounting _ 1,260 540 1,800 45 45 45 4 4 4 Yardl fees&miscellenous -Legal Services 1,050 450 1,500 38 38 36 3 3 3 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Insurance 21,200 9,086 30,286 757_ 757 757 63 63 63 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Per existing insurance costs. - - - - - - Exempt -Real Estate Property Tax - - -Advertise/Market 250 108 358 9 9 9 I 1 1 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Maintenance/Repairs 9,100 3,900 13,000 325 325_ 325 27 27- 27 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Contract Repairs 23,020 5,003 26,020 715_ 500 651 60_ 42 54 Repairs budget for existing units higher than new due to age&condition. -Landscaping 7000' - 7,000 250 - 1 175 21 - 15 No additional landscaping costs-less greenspace. -Pest Control 3,180 1,020 4,200 114_ 85 105 9 7 9 Per property and per unit costs.New units only budgeted per unit costs. -Water&Sewer 19,000 6,143 27,143 679 679 679-, 57 57 57 Based on actual usage -Garbage Removal 14,000 6,000 MOOD_ 500 500 500 42 42 42 Based on actual usage -Electric - 3,250 1,393_ ,4,543 116 116_ 116 10_ 10 10 Based on actual usage -Oil/Gas/Other 400 - 400 14 - 10 1 - 1 New units will be 100%electric. -Telephone 1,000 - 1,000 36_ - 25 3 - 2 Cost already assumed,no rem services -Other 3,200 600 3,800 114 SO 55 10 4 8 Net impact of new units assumed to be minimal to this budget line. =Total Operating Expenses _ 175,507 55,652 231,159 5,258 4,638 5,779 522 386 482. Net.Operating income 32,590 50,938 83,528 1,164 4,245[ 2,288 I 97[ 354 174 I_ -Replacement Reserve 9,800 4,266 14,000 350 350 350 29 29 29 5350 Per Unit-industry norm. -Incentive Management Fees 9,000 3,600 12,600 321 300 315 27 25 26 59,000 existing annual asset management fee."5300 per unit. Total Other Expenses 16,800 7,800 26,600 671. 650 665 56 54 55 _ =Funds Available for Debt Service _ -13,790_ 43,138 56,928 493 3,595 1,42 41` 300 119 1 -Debt Service 15,187 - 15,187 542 - 380 45 - 32 CF intent to renegotiate terms of existing debt. =Excess Cashlow From Operations (1,397) 43,138 41,740 (50) 3,595[ 1,044 (4) 300 87!Excess cashflow will be used to renovate existing 26 units(30 years old), Rockwell Apts Combined Operations Year Year2 Year3 Year4 Years Years Year? Year8 Year9 Year10 +Gross Potential Rent 333,120 341,448 349,984 358,734 367,702 376,895_ 386,317 T 395,975 405,874 416,021 +Other Revenue 2,840 _ 2,911 2,984 3,058_ 3,135_ 3,213 3,294 3,376 3,460 3,547 -Vacancy (21,273]� {21,803) (22,348} (22,907) (23,479) (24,066) (24,656) (25,285) (25,911) {26,565) _Total Revenue 11 314,687 322,556 330,620 I, 338,886 347,358 355,042 364,943 374,066 383,419 393,003 -Management Fees 90,010 92,710 95,491 98,356 101,307_ 104,346 107,476 110,700 114,021 117,442 -Accounting 1,800 1,854 1,910 1,967 2,026 2,087 2,149 2,214 2,280 2,349 -Legal Services 1,500 1,545 1,591 1,639 1,688 1,739 1,791 1,845 1,900 I,957 -Insurance 30,286 31,194 32,130 33,094 34,087 35.109 36,163 37,248 38,365 39,516 -Real Estate Praperty Tax _ - _ -- - -Advertise/Market 358 - 369 380 391 403 435 427 440 454 467 •Mai5tenance/84pairs 13,000 13,390 13,792 14,265 14,632 15,071 15,523 15,988 16,468 16,962 -Contract Repairs _ _ 26,020 26,801 27,605 28,433 29,286 30,164 31,069 32,001 32,961 33,950 -Landscaping _ 7,099 7,210 7,476_ 7,649 7,879 _ 8,115 8,358 8,609 8,867 9,133 -Pest Control _ 4,200 4,326 4,456 4,589 4,727 4,859 5,015� 5,165 5,320 5,480 -Water&Sewer 27,143 27,957 28,796 29,660 30,550 31,456 32,410 33,382 34,384 35,415 -Garbage Removal 20,000 20,600 21,218 21,855 22.510 23,185 23,881 24,597 25,335 26,095 -Electric 4,643 4,782 4,926 5,0731 5,226 5,382 5,544 5,710 5,881 6,058 -011/Gas/Other 400 412 424 437 450 464 478 492 507 522 -Telephone 1,000 1030 1,061 1,093 1,126 1,159_ 1,194 1,230 1,267 1,305 -Other 3,800 3,514 4,031 4,152 4,277 4,405 4,537 4,674 4,814 4,958 _ Total Operating Expenses 231,I59_ 238,094 L___ 245,217 252,594 260,172 267,977 276,016 284,295 292,825 301,610 =Net operating Income . 83,528 94,462 85,384 86,292 87,186 88,065 88,927 80,770 90,593 91,393 -Replacement Reserve 14,000 14,420 14,853 15,298 15,757 16,230 16,717 17.218 17,735 18,267 -Incentive Management Fees _ 12,600 12,978 13,367 13,768 14,181 14,607 15,043 15,495 15,961 15,440 =Total Other Expenses 26,500 27,398 23,220, 29_067- 29,939- 30,837 31,762 32,715 33,595 34,707 =Funds Available for Debt Service 56,928 57,054 57,164 57,225 57,248 57,228 57,165 57,055 56,897 56,696 -Debt Service 15.187 15,187 15,187 35,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 Excess Cashlow From Operations l 1 43,740 1 41,877 I 41,976 I 42,038 1 42,06D[ 42,041 I 41,978[ 41,368 1 41,709 I 41,499 -Recycled Fonds For Rehab I {41,740i1 (41,877) (41,976) (42,038) {42,0601 (42,041) (41,978) (41,8683 (41,709) (41,409) =Excess Cashlow 3 - [ - 1 • Estimated Rehab Expenditures I 322,500 I 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 73,500 Recycled Cashflow _ (41,749) (41,877) (41,9761 (42,2381 (42,060) (42,041) (41,978) (41,868) (41,709) (41,499) Renegotiated Loan Terms(Ex(sting Debt) (15,137) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) Neighborworks Capital/Owner/Other (65,572) (16,436) (16,335) (16,275) (16,252) (16,272) (16,335) (16,445) (16,603) (16,814) Total Sources of Rehab Capital (122,500) (73,300) (73,500) (73,500) (73,500) (73,50031 {73,500) (73,500) (73,500) (73,500) COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Development Program - Sources and Uses: Sources: Funding Source Award Amt % of Sources Spokane County HOME/AHP $850,000 22.73% Spokane Valley ARPA $2,889,700 77.27% Total Sources $3,739,700 The Rockwell Expansion project received a conditional award of$850,000 Affordable Housing Program (AHP) funds from the Spokane County Housing and Community Development Advisory Committee in 2021. With the inclusion of$2,889,700 in ARPA funds from the City of Spokane Valley, we will have all the funds needed for this proposal. If the Rockwell Expansion project is not selected for an award of ARPA funds by Spokane Valley in this funding cycle, the $850,000 of previously awarded County funds will be subject to award termination. Uses: Use Classification Budget % of Uses Land Acquisition $0 0.00% General Construction Budget $ 2,663,100 71.21% Construction Sales Tax $237,000 6.34%_ Construction Contingency $186,000 4.97% Playground Eq, and FFE $75,000 _2.01% Environmental Remediation (Soils) $ 30,000 0.80% Total Hard Costs $ 3,191,100 85.33% Architecture& Engineering $120,000 _ 3.21% Developer Fee Administrative Overhead $200,000 5.35% Permitting&Impact Fees $117,500 3.14% Consultants (Geo, Market, Survey, Etc.) $23,250 0.62% Construction Insurance $32,000 0.86% Miscellaneous Soft Costs $25,850 0.69% Development Contingency $30,000 0.80% Total Soft Costs $ 548,600 14.67% Total Uses $3,739,700 *More comprehensive breakdown on next page SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 /'\ BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360.377.7738 NEigh OrWorkse CHARTERED MEMBER 1 § § . 11 &\w : /E\ \ 00 \ /tk 6 2 f § \ \ , \ r| , _J o - \ \ .u co . 21E \ \ _ \ ,16 \ � / ! - - u.)) . } i ° ' 22 _ 1 - _ « : < \\ ( # \ \ \ \\ \{ \ \ - }\ , : - � \ § : < f ! k -z : : - _ . 1 { ,- l - \ t (/ !a-i) 2 \ } . / . : : : \ 3 3 f> }% § / K2 | §}jm \ zi!*!- 7ƒj } §! ! t4 §« { ± 6 , a§�:. � � , ; ] !ƒ2 : | . : 2; & — gq�2 , F. » / 838 8',em% e ##§#2! #% :\ • 0 0 §e;_ ,a , � „ p,; / . - ° b! / . , (i |3 ) k\ - _ _ /�Lki _ E $ L. ) .| § B fl ®E \ ` ri ! ! B §&| fr! 2t i ` § E | §E }§]/§ 7()k ))� |! jy !% 4 GE a � § P ; , .. r �, EAAA § ;E k-j /}\{-` e ; § maf�� . § �#§ ik!!Z§ $ §}k/\/}kkk\� T.3\/j \\} ` `�k)�/\ {\ \ 0- ` till §ƒ MEM COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS Housing Solutions For The Northwest Project Schedule: Once the Rockwell Expansion project has been approved for funding, the work will begin in earnest to complete the final design &begin construction of the new units. The preliminary schedule listed below assumes that funding awards for the Spokane Valley ARPA are announced by 03/31/2023. Rockwell Expansion Anticipated Construction Timeline Start End Est. Net Work Days Drafting, Specs, Design April 3, 2023 June 30, 2023 65.00 Engineering July 5, 2023 August 15, 2023 30.00 WA LNI - Plan Approval August 15, 2023 October 25, 2023 50.00 Total Modular Design 145 Net Workdays Building 1 (4 Modules) October 30, 2023 January 12, 2024 45.00 Building 2 (4 Modules) November 13, 2023 January 19, 2024 40.00 Building 3 (4 Modules) November 20, 2023 January 26, 2024 40.00 Delivery to Site February 5, 2024 February 5, 2024 1.00 Total Off-Site Construction 65 Net Workdays Site Prep &Foundations September 5, 2023 November 17, 2023 50.00 Assembly of Mods February 5, 2024 February 9, 2024 5.00 Finish Work& Landscaping February 12, 2024 February 23, 2024 10.00 Inspections &C of 0 February 19, 2024 February 23, 2024 5.00 Total On-Site Construction 70 Net Workdays Total Construction Timeline 225 Net Workdays Lease-up processes will begin with marketing and outreach prior to C of 0. Anticipated lease up over 4-6 weeks resulting in a fully occupied project by the end of March or early April 2024. A SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 IB ghbe�IrW rks BREMERTON 1 500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337• 360.377.7738 CHARTERED MEMBER January 24, 2023 Corporate Resolution NO. 2301 I,the undersigned authorized representative of COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS (the "Corporation") hereby certify that the Corporation is organized and existing under and by virtue of the laws of the State of Washington as a nonprofit organization, with its principal office at 907 W Riverside Avenue, Spokane, Washington 99201 and is duly authorized to transact business in the State of Washington. I further testify that a voting quorum of the Directors of the Corporation has adopted the following resolution: WHEREAS, Community Frameworks plans to develop 8-12 units of new construction affordable housing located in Spokane Valley, Washington. This project will be known as Rockwell Expansion. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, by the Board of Directors,to authorize Deborah Elzinga, President&CEO to submit applications for funding for affordable housing development to the Spokane County Affordable Housing Program, Spokane County Affordable Housing Trust Fund, Washington State Housing Trust Fund, City of Spokane Valley,and to other public fenders of affordable housing development. The President&CEO is authorized to pay for any application fees and 3`d party expenses associated with development of the project and is authorized to sign all applications, contracts and agreements related to the development of Rockwell Expansion. 1 further certify that the foregoing Resolution now stands on record on the books of the Corporation, and that the Resolution is in full force and effect and has not been modified or revoked in any manner whatsoever. The Corporation has no corporate seal, and therefore, no seal is affixed to this certificate. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand on January 24, 2023 CERT ,D AND ATT S Signature b04-i- 1.- e---LtsV Title m, s 29'-d" - El a THE '°CHTLSON'° 4 UNIT APARTMENT -- . IJ > 1.1 AlCo I 6 421 11M 1 \ tlEDROOM] FIRST FLOOR LIVING ROOM 12'-1"x 13'-1" 1 3 KITCHEN 9'-1O"x11'-8` F. 1111 DINING ROOM 10'-5"xV-1" BEDROOM 1 13'-1"x 11'S" BEDROOM 2 13'-1"x V-5" BATH 1 4'-11"x 9'-B" r"'-- 1 W �I i K1- �� ON IN LtV[NGB-c-? 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Uy'.\\ L I I v O a � m i n z O 1 . � I z J f • noc ,,. ..u.,r „T...taro�..,.,g„�. ,�, ,.na„LEr,11 12 rzorws.a$,..,r.,.aau(NW COMM 0.7 .A,o to.sEn ,,,..warm.I.MI 0.1ICA.7 owni-itr,,u«� �a�,an..,,onnn;Lno,LlVIVIL 911C, 1 F z .=Air STRATFORD WALKED. CONSTRUCTION --COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS — 51NSLE-FA,-17..LY RESIDENTIAL(R-3) - MULTI-FAMILY RESIDENTIAL(MFR) ORIGINAL PROPERTY LINE CONSTRUCTION 14161 - . 1T RESTRiG710N .' I• W - I1 / r - SETBACK LINE PARCEL:45022.5502 /r I N. ;Idr-'„.. ZONING:MULTI-FAMILY / - 24,322 SF(C.56 AG) / I `, RESIDENTIAL(MFR) I,_ // I t 1I 2 BR 2 BR ! 1 " I t TOTAL AREA:115,544 5F Q V =-zUit - - r 1 / (2.65AG) -zt EXISTING BUILDING I EXISTING BUILDING \�� I / VQ 0 2 BR l i - /f• ,_„ X� 50'MAX HEIGHT 1 '/- - Iif _J I �U� r II �� ,. I 22 DU/AG:58 UNITS MAX ,n / 1 EXISTING GARAGE I F -- _ICI I o 1 4 MAX LO'(GO+JERAC9E:-U -�` I�.cif L - .. I I ✓/ 6 so% /I N V II 2 6R 1PARGEL:450225501 - T 1 -�Y�J I oil I ° OPEN SPACE:10 MIN I.a4,g14 5F(0.57 AG) -- ,� '/ y --_ - f I 1 SL I tsAGK LINE � of K FRONT/FLANKING - ( + ' �� �, °I. )- STREET SETBACK:15' 1 - ` ---- , / PROPERTY LINE I `- � REAR SETBACK:10' m ♦e �/ 5 SIDE SETBACK:5' p ^� E R©GKWELL AVE 13 NEVI PARKING 4 < EXISTING TREE.TYP - _ Z F o -- _ STALLS(INC 1 VISITOR) ou a 1 PROPERTY LINE CO } ' SETBACK LINE,_ .. r t�-'e I GO s j x i'--� 1 - T !` / EXISTING CARPORT EXISTING CARPORT It o K� �i• �f--1,I 2 WI 0 iLi _i Z = CIO 1 Potential EXISS POOL / I I < p_ site of 1 / ; II w C Z 3rd new �� I /� �. I I -- Q C � iI11 bulldin9 I Potential __)�J itj d LL I EXISTING BUILDING_ EXISTING BUILDING EXISTNG BUILDING • Site 4f 3rd i } r I ne.r.i building —I I 'PARCEL:45022.5-01 t I PARGEL:45C225402 t 1 I I I r 131,280 SF(0.12 AG) c' 1 1 55025 5F(0.8 AGJ ^ 1 I I"- - / 1 2 a �r �1 �5E1bACK LINE ,. 1 / �/ ICO I �•/ /O) P • -- --7...—_-- —� PROPERTY L1NE I jam' -" INDUSTRIAL MIXED USE(MU) I 0 1 INDUSTRIAL MIXED USE(NU) 7- l`Jam/ _ --ARGHITECTJRAL SITE PLAN 1 Community Frameworks Rockwell Addition Spec DIVISION#6 -WOOD AND PLASTIC - MDF Trim. Rubber base is approved as a VE alternate DIVISION#7-THERMAL AND MOISTURE PROTECTION - Fiberglass Batt no facing and Rigid Insulation - Fiberglass Blown-in Insulation - Pabco,IKO, Certain Teed, GAF, Owns Corning Roofing Architectural Laminate - 30 lb roofing felt - Cor-A-Vent ridge vent(Continuous) - Carlisle Ice and Water Shield(Or equal) - Approved Siding options: o Hardi Siding and Trim o Hardi CEM Plank o LP Smart Side and Trim - 26 Gage flashings DIVISION#8 - DOORS AND WINDOWS - Exterior Doors Therma-Tru Fiberglass clad insulated or equal. - Interior door Masonite Safe-N-Sound or equal solid core door preferred. - Windows Open- Cascade,Milgard, Jeldwen Etc. - Lock set- Kwickset, Schlage or Best or Owner required brand DIVISION#9—FINISHES Note:Finishes typical and must comply with ESDS standards. - Tile-Daltile or Equal - Sheet Vinyl - Armstrong, Congoleum, GAF, Mannington Mills. 20Mill thickness for Family housing. Color match welded seams - Click Flooring-TAS Tan-dem Luxury vinyl plank 20Mill thickness - LVT-Burke Slate Design 18X180, 0.120 wear layer VCT-Armstrong Standard Exelon 12X12x0.125 - Rubber base-2-1/2"in units 4" in common areas - Metal transition strips between carpet and hard flooring - 5/8"Drywall on walls and Ceilings DIVISION#10- SPECIALTIES - Bobrick, Bradley or equal bath accessories - Grab bars as towel bars DIVISION#11 - RESDIENTIAL EQUIPMENT - P-lam counter tops - White Appliances - no ice makers (Typically GE, but brand uniformity in portfolio is not critical. - Cabinets—plywood preferred,but not required. - Extra Heavy Duty hardware, hinges, etc. DIVISION #12-FURNISHINGS - Blinds-Vertical Graber 3-1/2 Vanes - Horizontal American floors and blinds 1"pvc slats steel head and bun rail DIVISION#15 -MECHANICAL - Plumbing China Lays Faucets-Moen or Delta Toilets-Kohler Cimarron,American Standard, Gerber [not ultra low flow, 1.28 GPF preferred&allowed by ESDS 3.0]] Showers- one piece Acrylic,Accessible units Fiber Fab , Maxx Tubs- One Piece Acrylic Kitchen sink-22 gage or better. Elkay,Accessible units watch bowel depth Water Heaters-A.O. Smith, Bradford White or Rheem, 50 Gallon 1-2 bed, 80 gallon 3-4 bed - Heating and Cooling Split Ductless - Mitsubishi Hardwired Thermostat for Split Ductless. - Exhaust Fans, Air King,Panasonic DIVISION#16- ELECTRICAL - Smoke Detectors, First Alert - Wall Heaters,King PZ Series - In-Unit Media Panel, Home Runs to Each Room - Lighting, Seagull,Lithonia,HD Supply, Progress Project Summary Summary Zoning Proposed Property Name Rockwell Expansion-12 Units _ Zoning Desc MFR:Multifamily Residential Use-Residential MF Location 14503 E.Rockwell Avenue,Spokane Valley WA 99216 Height Max 50ft <30 ft Description/Notes New Construction-12 New Units. Residual cashflow from operations to Density Max 22 du/ac 15.15 du/ac fund rehab of existing 28 units. Improving housing stock of area. Proposal Lot Coverage Max 60% Complies for Modular Build//Stratford Homes-Chilsen,or other modular layout. Open Space Min 10%Gross Complies Parking 1.5 per unit Complies Housing Action Plan Complies Sources Estimated Schedule Start Finish Spokane County HOME 850,000 22.73% Awarded Funding Award-Spokane County Complete City of Spokane Valley ARPA 2,889,700 77.27%Proposed Funding Award-Spokane Valley 2/10/2023 3/31/2023 I 3,739,700 I 100,00%I Close Funding Agreements 4/1/2023 $/31/2023 Uses Per Unit Modular -Drafting,Specs,Design 4/1/2023 6/30/2023 Land/Acq Costs _ - 0.00% - Modular -Engineering 7/1/2023 8/15/2023 Construction Base Estimate _ 2,663,100 71.21% 221,925 Modular -WA LN➢Plan Approvals 8/15/2023 10/25/2023 Construction Sales Tax 237,000 6.34% 19,750 Modular -Building 1 Offsite Construction 10/30/2023 1/12/2023 Construction Contingency 186,000 4.97% 15,500 Modular -Building 2 Offsite Construction 11/13/2023 1/19/2024 FF&E-Playground,Other 75,000 2.01% 6,250 Modular-Building 3 Offsite Construction 11/20/2023 1/26/2024 Environmental Remediation _ 30,000 0.80% 2,500 Modular-Delivery to Site 2/5/2024 2/5/2024 Architecture&Engineering 120,000 3.21% 10,000 Developer Fee 200,000 5.35%_ 16,667 Onsite Construction-Site Prep&Foundations 9/1/2023 11/30/2023 Permitting&Impact Fees 117,500 3,14% 9,792 Onsite Construction-Assemble Structures 2/5/2024 2/9/2024 Misc Consultants 23,250 0.62% 1,938 Onsite Construction-Finish Work 2/12/2024 2/23/2024 Construction Insurance 32,000 0.86% 2,667 Onsite Construction-Landscaping 2/12/2024 2/23/2024 Misc Soft Costs 25,850 0.69% 2,154 Inspections&C of 0 2/19/2024 2/23/2024_ Development Contingency 30,000 0.80% 2,500 Total Uses I 3,739,700 I 100.00%I 311,642 Lease Up 2/23/2024 3/24/2024 Unit Breakdown&Populations Served Unit Type AMI% 8 Units SquareFeet Mo.Rent, Utility Allowance Net Mo.Rent Per Unit Net Ann.Rent Per Unit 2 Bedroom-New 30% 4 757 _ $ 562 $ (97) S 465 5,580 2 Bedroom-New 50% 4 757 $ 932 $ (97) $ 835 10,020 2 Bedroom-New 60% 4 757 $ 1,117 $ (97) S 1,020 12,240 Population Served: The population served by the 12 new units added under this funding application are general population,affordable.Per the terms applied w/Spokane County($850K HOME),4 Extremely Low Income(30%AMI)&4 Very Low Income(50%AMI).This funding application will complete the funding needed to also provide 4 units of Low Income(6Q%AMI) housing. The 28 existing units at Rockwell are also General Population,affordable. The decision to not include additional specific set-asides(CMI,Homeless)was made in part due to the desire to compatability with the existing apartment community. It is anticipated that the population served by these new units will include homeless families with children,as well as seniors. 0."P\ Siok Vall 10210 E Sprague Ave. • Spokane Valley, WA 99206 (509)720-5000 • Fax (509)720-5075 • cityhall@spokanevalley.org Spokane County Community Services Housing and Community Development 1116 W. Broadway Avenue Spokane,WA 99260 June 30, 2021 Dear Housing and Community Development Staff- The City of Spokane Valley is writing in support of the Community Frameworks funding application to the Spokane County Affordable Housing Program Application for the Rockwell Addition located at 14503 E Rockwell Avenue in the City of Spokane Valley.The project will create eight new affordable dwelling units for residents earning 30-50%of Area Median Income. The City of Spokane Valley recently adopted a Housing Action Plan (HAP).The HAP provides the city with a set of clear,actionable strategies to meet current and future housing needs.Strategies in the HAP support the creation of rent restricted affordable housing units for extremely low and very low income households through public agency support and assistance programs like Community Frameworks. The Housing Needs Assessment,a component of the HAP, identifies that the city needs, by 2037, an additional 625 dwelling units for households earning between 30-50%Area Median Income.This project by Community Frameworks moves the city toward that goal. We are also excited about the potential of modular construction,which has the potential to deliver the product faster bringing needed supply to market sooner.The project site is located in the Multiple Family Residential zone,which is intended for multifamily housing. I am pleased to write my support for the Rockwell Addition project by Community Frameworks.The project helps meet the city's housing goals and is consistent with the HAP and the Spokane Valley Comprehensive Plan. If I can be of any further assistance, or provide you with any additional information, please do not hesitate to contact me. Sincerely, Chaz Bates p � • Application ARPA-1002 Application Type* Revenue Replacement Funding Type* Advance Project Name* Rockwell Expansion-12 Units Project Description(Max 1,500 characters)* The Rockwell Apartments are located at 14502 E Rockwell Ave in Spokane Valley.The site was chosen for this project because Community Frameworks already owns the property(an existing 28-unit apartment complex),which has excess developable land,and entitlements for additional development are already secure.The Rockwell Addition project will be completed using modular construction,allowing Community Frameworks to test a modular development concept at a workable scale.Key benefits of modular construction are replicability,scalability, and predictability. The Rockwell Addition project will provide twelve new,2-bedroom/1 bath rental housing units targeting low-income Spokane Valley residents.The project will include four units affordable to residents at 60%AMI,four units affordable to residents at 50%AMI,and four units affordable to residents at 30%AMI.Community Frameworks expects the units to be occupied by families, single parents,seniors,and couples with income from low-to moderate-wage jobs. The primary benefit of adding new units at Rockwell is the new housing units themselves,but this development will also have a knock-on effect which will make capital improvements of the existing 28 units possible.Community Frameworks'plan is to use the increased cashflow from the new units(resulting operating efficiencies and economies of scale)to rehab the existing units,rather than seeking additional public funds. Revenue Replacement subcategory: 6.1 Provision of Governmental Services Amount being requested:* $2,889,700.00 Description of the general governmental services that will be covered by these funds:* ARPA-Affordable Housing. Project has already been awarded$SSOK from Spokane County Al-IP. Will funds be used to replenish free cash,stabilization or other rainy day funds?* No Yes Will funds be used to pay interest or principal on outstanding debt? No Yes Will funds be used to pay settlements or judgments?* No Yes Will funds be used to fund pension or OPEB deposits?* No Yes IFIE/11-AL110.1.X0 DEVELOPMENT.111.er IV:NUMBER Or REBIDEM.1.1.1Nffs ro,s74:70-T11.4%03S EMILDIAGSf PROJECT:Ilia..Exp.nsion•12 Units I at,.:rOTPLOEVELOPMENICOST PFIIIROT 3"..”.To,lkl...1',....0.,,,,PEF1 UNIT 319:10.OFVE1.0314.60111,V1901.6 MOT 3,:NARDCOSTS PER1301.1.11EMOT , 2 3 , 4 ,, 3 3 7 3 3 10 11 _ 12 13 , 14 I RESIDENTIAL usca I,10200L 1 c. g N.. 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I,, Rockwell Apts • Combined Operations Year1 Year2 Year3 Year Year5 Year6 Year7 Year8 Year9 Year10 Year11 Year12 Year13 Year14 Year15 +Gross Potential Rent 333,120 341,448 349,984 358,734 367,702 376,895 386,317 395,975 405,874 416,021 426,422_ 437,082 448,009 459,210 470,690 +Other Revenue 2,840 2,911 2,984 3,058 3,135 3,213 3,294 3,376 3,460 3,547 3,635 3,726 3,819 3,915 4,013 -Vacancy (21,273) (21,803) (22,348) (22,907) (23,479) (24,066) (24,668) (25,285) (25,917) (26,565) (27,2291 (27,909) (28,607) (29,322) (30,055) =Total Revenue 314,687 I 322,556 I 330,620 338,886 I 347,358 I 356,042 364,943 374,066 383,418 393,003 402,829 412,899 423,222 433,802 444,647 -Management Fees 90,010 92,710 95,491 98,356 101,307 104,346 107,476 110,700 114,021 117,442 120,965_ 124,594 128,332 132,182 136,148 -Accounting 1,800 1,854 1,910 1,967 2,026 2,087 2,149 2,214 2,280 2,349 2,419 2,492 2,566 2,643 2,723 -Legal Services 1,500 1,545 1,591 1,639 1,688 1,739 1,791 1,845 1,900 1,957 2,016 2,076 2,139 2,203 2,269 -Insurance 30,286 31,194 32,130 33,094 34,087 35,109_ 36,163 37,248 38,365 39,516_ 40,701 41,923 43,180 44,476 45,810 -Real Estate Property Tax - - - - - - - - - - - - - --Advertise/Market 358 369 380 391 403 415 427 440 454 467 481 496 510 526 542 -Maintenance/Repairs 13,000 13,390 13,792 14,205 14,632 15,071 15,523 15,988 16,468 16,962 17,471 17,995 18,535 19,091 19,664 -Contract Repairs 26,020 26,801 27,605 28,433 29,286 30,164 31,069 32,001 32,961 33,950 34,969_ 36,018 37,098 38,211 39,358 -Landscaping 7,000 7,210 7,426 7,649 7,879 8,115 8,358 8,609 8,867 9,133 9,407 9,690 9,980 10,280 10,588 -Pest Control 4,200 4,326 4,456 4,589 4,727 4,869 5,015 5,165 5,320 5,480 5,644 5,814 5,988 6,168 6,353 -Water&Sewer 27,143 27,957 28,796 29,660 30,550 31,466 32,410 33,382 34,384 35,415 36,478 37,572 38,699 39,860 41,056 -Garbage Removal 20,000 20,600 21,218 21,855 22,510 23,185 23,881 24,597 25,335 26,095 26,878 27,685 28,515 29,371 30,252 -Electric 4,643 4,782 4,926 5,073 5,226 5,382 5,544 5,710 5,881 6,058 6,240 6,427 6,620 6,818 7,023 -Oil/Gas/Other 400 412 424 437 450 464 478 492 507 522 538 554 570 587 605 -Telephone 1,000 1,030 1,061 1,093 1,126 1,159 1,194 1,230 1,267 1,305 1,344 1,384 1,426 1,469 1,513 -Other 3,800 3,914 4,031 4,152 4,277 4,405 4,537 4,674 4,814 4,958 5,107 5,260 5,418 5,580 5,748 =Total Operating Expenses I 231,159 I 238,094 I 245,237 I 252,594 I 260,172 I 267,977 1 276,016 I 284,296 I 292,825 I 301,610 I 310,658 I 319,978 I 329,578.I 339,465 I 349,649 I L I I I I 1 I 1 I I I I I I =Net Operating Income 1 83,528 I 84,462I 85,384 I 86,292 I 87,186 I 88,065 I 88,927 f 89,770 I 90,5931 91,393 I 92,170 I 92,921 I 93,644 I 94,337 I 94,999 Replacement Reserve 14,000 14,420 14,853 15,298 15,757 16,230 16,717 17,218 17,735 18,267 18,815 19,379 19,961 20,559 21,176 -Incentive Management Fees 12,600 12,978 13,367 13,768 14,181 14,607 15,045 15,496 15,961 16,440 16,933 17,441 17,965 18,504 19,059 =Total Other Expenses I 26,600 I 27,398 1 28,220 I 29,067 I 29,939 1 30,837 I 31,762 1 32,715 1 33,696 I 34,707 1 35,748 1 36,821 I 37,925 1 39,063 I 40,235 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I =Funds Available for Debt Service I 56,928 I 57,064 I 57,164 1 57,225 1 57,248 1 57,228 I 57,165 I 57,055 I 56,897 I 56,686 I 56,422 1 56,100 I 55,719 55,274 1 54,764 -Debt Service 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 15,187 35,805 35,644 35,453 35,231 34,975 =Excess Cashlow From Operations 1 41,740 41,877 I 41,976 42,038 42,060 42,041 I 41,978 1 41,868 1 41,709 1 41,499 I 20,617 I 20,457 1 20,266 1 20,044 I 19,788 -Recycled Funds for Rehab I (41,740)1 (41,877)1 (41,976)1 (42,038)I (42,060)1 (42,041)1 (41,978)1 (41,868)1 (41,709)1 (41,499)1 1 1 1 1 =Excess Cashlow I - 1 - 1 - I - 1 - I - I - I - I - I - I 20,617I 20,457 I 20,266 I 20,044 I 19,788 Estimated Rehab Expenditures I 122,500 1 73,500 1 73,500 I 73,500 1 73,500 I 73,500 I 73,500 I 73,500 I 73,500 1 73,500 1 I I I 1 Recycled Cashflow (41,740) (41,877) (41,976) (42,038) (42,060) (42,041) (41,978) (41,868) (41,709) (41,499) Renegotiated Loan Terms(Existing Debt) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) (15,187) Neighborworks Capital/Owner/Other (65,572) (16,436) (16,336) (16,275) (16,252) (16,272) (16,335) (16,445) (16,603) (16,814) Total Sources of Rehab Capital 1 (122,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 (73,500)1 I I I I =Excess Cashlow I - I - I - I - I - I - r - I - I - I - I I I I 1 -1 Rockwell Apts Annual Budget Annual Budget-Per Unit Monthly Budget-Per Unit Note Combined Operations Existing New Total Existing New Total Existing New Total Units(28) Units(12) Units(40) Units(28) Units(12) Units(40) Units(28) Units(12) Units(40) +Gross Potential Rent 221,760 111,360 333,120 7,920 9,280 8,328 660 773 694 Existing units are per lease,including HCV.New units per application. Other Revenue 2,000 840 2,840 71 70 71 6 6 6 $70 per unit per year budgeted for miscelleous charges. -Vacancy (15,663) (5,610) (21,273) (559) (468) (532) (47) (39) (44)Existing units @7%economic vacancy.New units budget 5%per standard. =Total Revenue 208,097 I 106,59D I 314,687 I 7,432 I 8,883 I 7,867 I 6191 740 I 656 I -Management Fees 71,597_ 18,413 90,010 2,557 1,534 2,250 213 128 188 Impact of net new units on FTE is minimal,economies of scale. -Accounting 1,260 54D 1,800 45 45 45 4 4 4 Yardi fees&miscellenous -Legal Services 1,050 45D 1,500 38 38 38 3 3 3 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Insurance 21,200 9,086 30,286 757 757 757 63 63 63 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Per existing Insurance costs. -Real Estate Property Tax - - - - - - - - - Exempt -Advertise/Market 250 108 358 9 9 9 1 1 1 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Maintenance/Repairs 9,100 3,900 13,000 325 325 325 27 27 27 Same per unit budget existing&new units.Estimates. -Contract Repairs 20,020 6,000 26,020 715 500 651 60 42 54 Repairs budget for existing units higher than new due to age&condition. -Landscaping 7,000 - 7,000 250 - 175 21 - 15 No additional landscaping costs-less greenspace. -Pest Control 3,180 I 1,020 4,200 114 I 85 I 105 9 7 9 Per property and per unit costs. New units only budgeted per unit costs. -Water&Sewer 19,000 8,143 27,143 679 679 679 57 57 57 Based on actual usage -Garbage Removal 14,000 6,000 20,000 500 500 500 42 42 42 Based on actual usage -Electric 3,250 1,393 4,643 116 116 116 10 10 10 Based on actual usage -Oil/Gas/Other 400 - 400 14 - 10 1 - 1 New units will be 100%electric. -Telephone 1,000 - 1,000 36 - 25 3 i 2 Cost already assumed,no new services -Other 3,200 600 3,800 114 50_ 95 10 4 8 Net impact of new units assumed to be minimal to this budget line. =Total Operating Expenses I 175,507 I 55,6521 231,159 I 6,268 I 4,638 I 5,779-I 522 I 386 I 482 I =Net Operating Income 32,590 50,938 83,528 1,164 4,245 2,088 97 354 174 -Replacement Reserve 9,800 4,200 14,000 350 350 350 29 29 29 $350 Per Unit-industry norm. -Incentive Management Fees 9,000 3,600 12,600 321 300 315 27 25 26 $9,000 existing annual asset management fee.-$300 per unit. =Total Other Expenses 18,800 I 7,800 I 26,600 I 671 I 650 I 665 I 56 I 54 I 55 I I I I I I I I I I =Funds Available for Debt Service I 13,790 I 43,138 I 56,928 1 493 I 3,595 I 1,423 I 41 I 300 I 119 I -Debt Service 15,187 - 15,187 542 - 380 45 32 CF intent to renegotiate terms of existing debt. =Excess Cashlow From Operations I (1,3971I 43,138 41,740 I (50) 3,595 I 1,044 I (4)I 300 I 87 Excess cashflow will be used to renovate existing 28 units(30 years old). Year 1 Combined Operations Estimate-seperated by existing&new units. Application ARPA-1011 Application Type* Revenue Replacement Funding Type* Advance Project Name* Rockwell Expansion-8 Units Project Description{Max 1,500 characters)* The Rockwell Apartments are located at 14502 E Rockwell Ave in Spokane Valley.The site was chosen for this project because Community Frameworks already owns the property(an existing 28-unit apartment complex),which has excess developable land,and entitlements for additional development are already secure.The Rockwell Addition project will be completed using modular construction,allowing Community Frameworks to test a modular development concept at a workable scale.Key benefits of modular construction am replicability,scalability, and predictability. The Rockwell Addition project will provide eight new,2-bedroom/1 bath rental housing units targeting low-income Spokane Valley residents.The project will include four units affordable to residents at 50%AMI,and four units affordable to residents at 30%AMI.Community Frameworks expects the units to be occupied by families,single parents,seniors,and couples with income from low-to moderate-wage jobs. The primary benefit of adding new units at Rockwell is the new housing units themselves,but this development will also have a knock-on effect which will make capital improvements of the existing 28 units possible.Community Frameworks'plan is to use the increased cashflow from the new units(resulting from operating efficiencies and economies of scale)to rehab the existing units,rather than seeking additional public funds. Revenue Replacement Subcategory: 6.1 Provision of Governmental Services Amount being requested:* $1,773,600.00 Description of the general governmental services that will be covered by these funds:* ARPA-Affordable Housing. Project has already been awarded$850K from Spokane County AHP. Will funds be used to replenish free cash,stabilization or other rainy day funds?* No Yes Will funds be used to pay interest or principal on outstanding debt?* No Yes Will funds be used to pay settlements or judgments?* No Yes Will funds be used to fund pension or OPEB deposits?* No Yes atdellitimiksu COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS NousIns Solutions For The Northwest February 09, 2023 Re: Rockwell Expansion-Affordable Housing RFP Submittal Dear City Council Members&Associated Staff, Community Frameworks is excited to present this proposal for consideration of an award of ARPA funds to develop new affordable housing units at Rockwell Apartments in Spokane Valley. This project has already received a funding award from Spokane County&will be fully funded if selected. We are submitting 2 proposal options for consideration under the Affordable Housing scope of services. We believe that it would be easier to consider them side by side; this is an either/or request. Option #1 - 12 new 2-bedroom family units - Funding request of $2,889,700 Option #2 - 8 new 2-bedroom family units - Funding request of $1,773,600 Community Frameworks,non-profit housing developer,has been a leader&champion of affordable housing solutions in Spokane County&the Pacific Northwest for over 48 years. At the core of our work is the belief that when people have a safe place to call home that allows them to live within their means,they can focus on the other important aspects of their lives. Our Development Services team is active in the development of affordable housing across Washington State,but Spokane County is home. We have 253 units of housing in Spokane County,with another 51 currently in development. We are committed to the Inland NW, &to increasing the availability &quality of affordable housing. The Rockwell Apartments are located at 14502 E Rockwell Ave in Spokane Valley. Community Frameworks acquired this property in 2009. Presently there are 28 2-bedroom apartments serving households at 30% & 50% of the area median income. If selected for funding, new units will be added to this property on excess land. The use of infill development in existing multifamily zoned districts is very much in line with the new housing goals of Spokane Valley. For this development, Community Frameworks is proposing to use modular construction. This will expedite the onsite construction timeline & serve as a template for future infill developments. Stratford Building Corp will construct the modules in their Rathdrum fabrication site,Walker Construction will oversee the site construction & mod assembly,while ZBA Architects will provide architectural &design support. Thank you for this opportunity to apply for ARPA funding. Sincerely, 1 � jam.__ Deb Elzinga / President&CEO SPOKANE 1907 West Riverside Ave. •Spokane,WA 99201 •509.484.6733 'f LL_O __w BREMERTON 1500 Pacific Ave.,Ste.360• Bremerton,WA 98337 •360.377,7738 9 1IL5 CHARTERED MEMBER January 24,2023 Corporate Resolution NO. 2301 I,the undersigned authorized representative of COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS (the "Corporation")hereby certify that the Corporation is organized and existing under and by virtue of the laws of the State of Washington as a nonprofit organization, with its principal office at 907 W Riverside Avenue, Spokane, Washington 99201 and is duly authorized to transact business in the State of Washington. I further testify that a voting quorum of the Directors of the Corporation has adopted the following resolution: WHEREAS,Community Frameworks plans to develop 8-12 units of new construction affordable housing located in Spokane Valley, Washington. This project will be known as Rockwell Expansion. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, by the Board of Directors,to authorize Deborah Elzinga, President& CEO to submit applications for funding for affordable housing development to the Spokane County Affordable Housing Program, Spokane County Affordable Housing Trust Fund, Washington State Housing Trust Fund,City of Spokane Valley,and to other public funders of affordable housing development. The President&CEO is authorized to pay for any application fees and 3`d party expenses associated with development of the project and is authorized to sign all applications, contracts and agreements related to the development of Rockwell Expansion. 1 further certify that the foregoing Resolution now stands on record on the books of the Corporation, and that the Resolution is in full force and effect and has not been modified or revoked in any manner whatsoever. The Corporation has no corporate seal, and therefore, no seal is affixed to this certificate. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand on January 24, 2023 CERTI IED AND ATT S • � f i. . iL, Signature Q ;,1 k Title A F...L 29'-0" c" THE "CHILSON" 4 UNIT APARTMENT -- l'' 9 ,EE slI BEOe6M t. ��� tiume0M] 22s FIRST FLOOR I,NING ROOM 12'1"x 13'-1" �_ - �� KITCHEN 9'-10"x 11'-S" , 'DINING ROOM 10'-5"x 5'-1" Ilr BEDROOM 1 13'-1"x 11'-5" — BEDROOM 13'-1"r B'-5" CS . 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A 1—.—;-.. .-,.L—_1 . -- ''''r --LT_ . — ilk 4. ` I LL.Lir I, .14 ' a. -§i ". r t 000ea3e I aNL. I M9o039 I wOOMa99 ' IT Iy,1 ' i WOOtl039 4 il ✓C,"Iw oA Iw I l I1. 0900 I G) ,I I U _ wtvaslnSala 1 r a C ..<O 6 Nb'1d*1001d ONOJ3s O3SOdO2ld F - _ n-r.Nr ..F A/ al .. ON�II Ia 0 IIF"��� g H—aa ', x�o� CC 4 1�'I rr. : .. N N3N]llx r/�/ j # 9x N, ' fig L _ - _ 0 eaxxw.Ro..•N:otlnD a d SiN3wmnav. s I 1---11=JFE.., 11 0 1 SAVARG OperlIn = ' J i c O I aN.sc...I ovxiSAVA1a90(1.ne '��'S NLVH I Wn — .mc.3.`a.nd3wwmax..n:xx.naaxnx cwOOL038 1 ."110�`�'} I wOOtl03vE I W0011038 — 1 w00eO39 a 11011..ncwnvx.ourr x..aaw vvm NAN _ (`-^�.1 9xiDnns.0 Y.d s.oLLv,n.M bluWd3Y..oc 1 wOAd1.,.n�. C Ir Oa i vNOvnir.bwxantiM.ocn • 11 ou __11, ..,� I> LOx LLz Wve .,xoo,a.m.x,IT110x:..x. ¢ NOT VW lOd.NI3 1S SNIOISL9 I ■ IISION$ l 1 lJII1� I.11- I J ;{.. n,.y'.y 7 u �W■ n 11 Nr+IF�7F 1. 1 �"6■1 1'"111,0;1't�I'wllFl 111 ooI�1 ■II 111 II,,I 'II wR •IT I • yyyy Uli NII1II 1M INt/III I 11■ 1J1{' I IIBI 14. 1 IIIIIU11I IUI��I'.1 Iilll n11 I Iwww..I��,111 1IUII 1I U 1 J II 1 ilU N111`I �■IN �li le�.IF e'lllil1,I 11lII PI 111II�.r15 ;i1 1 191:" 1 ��III1� N ir" II ' 1 till" ��Z i111MI1I�II',1_rI'Illili1 'IIII II111'I '5 - !. Iwlll�I,RI„Ir I I IUINAI Ii' I1II�'!J,LI�� I�pU�11 I NI I 11 Itl 1 11fwl 'jT�(rl l�fll 1L�yI ll•f _ HHHHHH N 11 c !t 11'aIqq1' I p !Y N N as { IIII . f. 111 11 m11 I mP.liw�n1� g - IZ11 P II1 IuJ�,1 �L1 L:,�1i.l lu '1111.111'Nnitlr�1111'lpli 1pm e I IIPP 1'�I IMP Ilelp pl II11l11 11 1N1 �!YIIri WI;I rliii n�i`;I'�'!I't11111I 1 nll 1I1' - g k Ma M -1- —1 .- - _ i .5. _ ____ _____---a -— -al 1 4 'I, //A- Hi/./..,./Jru r. r - oY•:/lG e -w///• • r vrrurr/L/ •.• r// 'r!%// `C .. H i. PROPOSED FRONT ELEVATION ��11 ... ......w, r. NG:is3 sus..f.5...$ _ • - m (- O �� ® I � � ' - h '�n,i rr/irrr/H/rriiii r�iivaE..�lo/iH/1iJv rr/rir�id/x iisiir/r�] �//I/ou/r/!//l/r/n+l//f/f//r/lNl.)/d///dl�Jt///rl///N/IIH!!///llA/ e: PROPOSED RIGHT SIDE ELEVATION PROPOSED RIGHT SIDE ELEVATION - 1 re 1 11. III f'4 , , iR1P ,17ifl,lII II E afield 1'Ili 1 I I f ■�. tin■� I Y L - I'lli`ItllIIl '31A':I'1f�lili'yl �11U11`�il1�ri1 J/IwFIi111111! Il I L. Ir .,, �1II p`` U 6 II 1�111''sq., ll ■1111111FI I 1.11 III IIIIIIRlah ill/il/ w II■111 w1111 11■l II11 111Illlili 1 I41O1111 I �7jf 1"II[Ii i1�11 II",11�,1•111111NB 111�I��11ir1N1111 �I4...tr�it ff I[.1'RI I.EJ17■■eSI -I 1 IY 1 'L 111 T I .1 ILL p1�:S I ,.',I •Il Il �I'�1 .IIpI I.II III4 II 111111 IIIIIIiIIIilnllIl11'1q'111 illl,il 11 Fl igillil1tI iwnllptllll1111�111441 II TI F.I,Ilr 'aVI■Il..I rl1101I1'111111111111;111%i`ryryII II.11 J'. 111111; i b1111dir.11F'11w11l.1111itiivi.IEIR�ll A. i111 11Nw.Iw111N11e1f. Ill f ¢111i13N1�111111 11P 11111111U1�}I .11'NUl11111 „ir.11ill�11i11 `,,,,,1 L i, E - _.- CI E -- -- �ilr -- _ - - —. / I .ca _ r F egE CC t- -rm n' -.. -,f _ [1111 - - —____.. CO -.-_.. -- PROPOSAL DRAWINGS .µ�Mn I ❑ irurliuiiriurrrrivrure7,PW,C ui/,amviu/uurrvur Se/.rlCar.6 mw.V..47,uavuni/.rrr zarrarzzar lriiirez f..027 JasrrrurriicI.5%rr//.47 iiiii, wI,~ 1.1.11. PROPOSED REAR ELEVATION - .1 rvimpe..ery+r.T 11..+l 664 l nx - UH1.1,1 ' Wr,R.,,I.ma.Ine.nlwn. = P2 wlopeomNG91FRDACT DRAWINGS}2i1WC-COMNT,T1 INRIa\WC COMNTYFRAWMIRS.Pew 9111F21121 10333 PM,DWG Te POF,pR3 G REVISIONS GYPSUM BOARD,WOOD TRUSS CEILING/ROOF CONSTRUCTION -1 Y .n,ixA utc RN On,.uu'Nara NNaiw.N,NO W Y r NNTEClo`NNACI..WWI Nu,NNC.E l O Woo. �i, O.ND.T W e.T.NOLFO mmulvcs tr.TS r • r.a .oN I ueeaaNS Ir PG,ROM mu wexeueourE IMANCONS5 NI, V ae.i GfT'..0.0 COIF. C C N'II.a V.�O1 SIN Ern.NM OF...IN rs ar.NNO uFnoYvx WES MONO x rm N iO WPM... WOOD TTNUCNAL ew[u u .,x..O .o,..+ LIO �o ouww+Em.O DJ LU a m.nzraovb¢nmw,awc+a.�OT.meNF eROe[emu SON m..Ovf > �. S .305 .w o .rssN .T N." 1 rC GYPSUM BOARD.WOOD i•UPIST.CEILING CONSTRUCTION ON6 O fa eF,,,.FUOF.pINn.N MINN MOOF9oNGIN y,. a "" a HINGED TRUSS `• X w mM'OMB eweWs 1 R0lUl,Na ra.reaMm nmO o.rm,owr I► 11 s TNTw e.xuu — U Oiw ENNVOI .y�.I FWcn . e,Ea xu.. Ef NM TUN.., LT e w 1411 .... Alliiii.,,„ E P.......01 60 GYPSUM BOARD.WOOD STUDS.WALL CONSTRUCTION %_ �� �� 1 ` �� !\ f L .TM ;, �.LLe.�.ee NN aM.P.Vo~RA j.�. . a ^� ONNALAPYuxn saaeaaraK Ov.ON INN•L.NE. p SGFFITlFAGLA .w • ... - �f T 9OK R WAL EOIO eIMM..Ns WAN LONG Q M 4e�ru - ec AS W. rraO V'J N • -a ASSEM , 1MR ROONCEILING - T (Ia M0. TN] .WVOr[a �Laml�O r•e ypuvexeCOwrm..rc rb+Px : �� ¢ i� w..�EA M1BSM9EY $ C1 A9 et1:LC „r+F+„ '.7,4=',.LUF G.at vE•xnatwTrr•O+f+. ir,� ' MARRIAGE _ OWN;A C w.Lv evT,. Y WALL ASSEMBL • Y LO,N+.1 —. *MCC TUC.,Onext .F To murrcu RoNNNex.as uNo k g [� e FLOOR ASSEMBLY —i.l=nv.it *i-6666e6v6e6'iO6f6f6Wif►�i6'7iiie6iiidi4666661,^r iMi6ib6 66 6 1p46 i6i�idi16iiiti60tkv 0 1 �,u m + 1 NR CEILING ...— I„q ASSEMBLY 4 W` TV..EXTERIOR D WALL ASSEMBLY r. F R FLOOR ASSEMBLY m.LON. F OF, It • ` a'11Z5tVIN/ITCA N.ON.N'N�..ON u L' LC.xa L. >xN LT,..!:.V y n 11169644 �Yt i6.69691610 ...�i' iF.i j 1, nwi*iliil9sii669 1 ata 116964►a166•-6 6666Ah6661L-6�m. y. FOUNDATION a MOO.SUPPORT wm�.eTwooN rw .ar^N ; CC r W • LLASSEMBLY 9 WALL ASSEMBLY Ne„v.w„>o, �e �A r..rl.. �" ..x,a,x .a.� _ . U a�c�e`c W �vEClnl NOTE Li w.. ~_ O PROPOSEC FRONT-TO-BACK SECTION „• PROPOSAL DRAWINGS B. Na- O ,..cO�.0•41TNAM.NAAMA..NNON G _.,•. x.m.WI 3 I MI,e WMLMWl.....ar,—. a Skil W}a9.WINCE.PAOlfCl DRAWINGS)215WC-COMNSY FPANWARSW/C COMNTY FRMWRKS.9.9.0/2121 SA339 PM_DWG To POF.1c3 z t4 • � f 0 c 0 a a z f7 z — n r[ vcnnrsr,n nrm r,E anr.nsnx rvnsx�r. _ rl.mar.[atrc[5nn,OrEr,Td snnn0gn run n+r.swrn,r,,rnx4,n4r,n♦vi'Or,UR,04r,rxtear rna1 nn.,��nn,n ragenn�n run nnEtn�Ynrr'rtf.[W5].rrp Sraarnapnvu.,MrvxAnxri ASTRAa,.£u1lr:,ino Tw JALKER CONSTRUCTION TIOAD p Inn Go po COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS — 9 9/9/2021 u;49:12AM SINGLE-FAMILY RESIDENTIAL(R-3) d 0 N ELLEN ROAD I ni — — (1P1 NEW PARKING i (� / \ , ,- . I -1 I -- 1��,���I ( I I V i --- y 1!r 1 f 11. ,r p 1 ��P �.� d o f I 2 i ,"f0l A 1 r 01 a I �f''! i,I rn ` 11 - = 11 A A' l / - 7y40' 1 I L�� ! 5 Q I- 1 \'a N N i u` �� - 1 DUI LI T w �, z 1 itl {' A J I 1- I --, t. p 0'. 2 n1 a] Xi l Or I $ ,\U 1`�� 0 ' 'mob 1 -0 n 0 m i ,1ha _ .�f" A z ril i T z I-A-I c I j r 1.11 r z !„. \1 W rn I. J I - r rn 1 1Lf Fm 1 I , { - I A--I----__ems __ ._ \_f- il._z 0 Irn 4y_T"----�-----� ZI Z I W I —1 rn 1p r r 1 yIc -I/ y J ° i 1 U il 1 \ I" z i i N I i I G� 0 ! I n I m N ♦` D 71 y ..pp b rn n• I• rff N O '!1 I yS i P 1 A1 •rfr /\ ,a �/ { 1 Ni- Iy L I MULTI-FAMILY RESIDENTIAL(MFRJ MULTI-FAMILY RESIDENTIAL(MFR) I 1116i�I Q� $ O r'I., Q 2,51 A Z z-- r§ sn 9 ' ' d ul dz Til nD D Qy nc - x �D -C h m � 3 C� Q n1 cv = 0 y 0 -< X -Tr ROCKWELL APARTMENT EXPANSION .....1 ?Pr COMMUNITY FRAMEWORKS A R®Ca H 11 E C T LI R E 9/8/2021 PN; P1357 Community Frameworks Rockwell Addition Spec DIVISION#6 -WOOD AND PLASTIC - MDF Trim. Rubber base is approved as a VE alternate DIVISION#7-THERMAL AND MOISTURE PROTECTION - Fiberglass Batt no facing and Rigid Insulation - Fiberglass Blown-in Insulation - Pabco,IKO,Certain Teed, GAF, Owns Corning Roofing Architectural Laminate - 30 lb roofing felt Cor-A-Vent ridge vent(Continuous) - Carlisle Ice and Water Shield(Or equal) - Approved Siding options: o Hardi Siding and Trim o Hardi CEM Plank o LP Smart Side and Trim - 26 Gage flashings DIVISION#8 -DOORS AND WINDOWS - Exterior Doors Therma-Tru Fiberglass clad insulated or equal. - Interior door Masonite Safe-N-Sound or equal solid core door preferred. - Windows Open-Cascade, Milgard,Jeldwen Etc. - Lock set- Kwickset, Schlage or Best or Owner required brand DIVISION#9—FINISHES Note: Finishes typical and must comply with ESDS standards. - Tile-Daltile or Equal - Sheet Vinyl - Armstrong, Congoleum, GAF, Mannington Mills. 20Mill thickness for Family housing. Color match welded seams - Click Flooring-TAS Tan-dem Luxury vinyl plank 20Mill thickness - LVT-Burke Slate Design 18X 180, 0,120 wear layer - VCT-Armstrong Standard Exelon 12X12x0.125 - Rubber base-2-1/2" in units 4" in common areas - Metal transition strips between carpet and hard flooring - 5/8"Drywall on walls and Ceilings DIVISION#10 -SPECIALTIES - Bobrick, Bradley or equal bath accessories - Grab bars as towel bars DIVISION#11 - RESDIENTIAL EQUIPMENT - P-lam counter tops - White Appliances - no ice makers (Typically GE, but brand uniformity in portfolio is not critical. - Cabinets—plywood preferred, but not required. - Extra Heavy Duty hardware, hinges,etc. DIVISION#12-FURNISHINGS - Blinds-Vertical Graber 3-1/2 Vanes - Horizontal American floors and blinds 1"pvc slats steel head and btm rail DIVISION#15 -MECHANICAL - Plumbing China Lays Faucets- Moen or Delta Toilets-Kohler Cimarron, American Standard,Gerber [not ultra low flow, 1.28 GPF preferred&allowed by ESDS 3.0]] Showers-one piece Acrylic,Accessible units Fiber Fab , Maxx Tubs-One Piece Acrylic Kitchen sink-22 gage or better. Elkay,Accessible units watch bowel depth Water Heaters-A.O. Smith, Bradford White or Rheem, 50 Gallon 1-2 bed, 80 gaIlon 3-4 bed - Heating and Cooling Split Ductless- Mitsubishi Hardwired Thermostat for Split Ductless. - Exhaust Fans,Air King,Panasonic DIVISION#16 - ELECTRICAL - Smoke Detectors,First Alert - Wall Heaters,King PZ Series - In-Unit Media Panel,Home Runs to Each Room - Lighting, Seagull,Lithonia,HD Supply,Progress Project Summary Summary Zoning Proposed Property Name Rockwell Expansion-8 Units Zoning Desc MFR:Multifamily Residential Use-Residential MF Location 14503 E.Rockwell Avenue,Spokane Valley WA 99216 Height Max 50ft <30 ft Description/Notes New Construction-8 New Units. Residual cashflow from operations to Density Max 22 du/ac 13.64 du/ac fund rehab of existing 28 units. Improving housing stock of area. Lot Coverage Max 60% Complies Proposal for Modular Build//Stratford Homes-Chilsen,or other Open Space Min 10%Gross Complies modular layout. Parking 1.5 per unit Complies Housing Action Plan Complies Sources Estimated Schedule Start Finish Spokane County HOME 850,000 32.40%Awarded Funding Award-Spokane County Complete City of Spokane Valley ARPA 1,773,600 67.60%Proposed Funding Award-Spokane Valley 2/10/2023 3/31/2023 I 2,623,600 1 100.00% Close Funding Agreements 4/1/2023 5/31/2023 Uses Per Unit Modular -Drafting,Specs,Design 4/1/2023 6/30/2023 ' Land/Acq Costs - 0.00% - _ Modular -Engineering 7/1/2023 8/15/2023 • Construction Base Estimate 1,775,400 67.67% 221,925 •Modular -WA LNI Plan Approvals 8/15/2023 10/25/2023 Construction Sales Tax 158,000 6,02% 19,750 Modular -Building 1 Offsite Construction 10/30/2023 1/12/2023 Construction Contingency _ 133,000 5.07% 16,625 Modular -Building 2 Offsite Construction 11/13/2023 1/19/2024 FF&E-Playground,Other 50,000 1.91% 6,250 Environmental Remediation s 30,000 1.14% 3,750 Modular -DeliverytoSite 2/5/2024 2/5/2024 Architecture&Engineering 110,000 4.19% 13,750 Developer Fee 200,000 7.62% 25,000 Onsite Construction-Site Prep&Foundations 9/1/2023 11/30/2023 Permitting&Impact Fees 82,900 3.16% 10,363 Onsite Construction-Assemble structures 2/5/2024 2/9/2024 Misc Consultants 23,250 0.89% 2,906 Onsite Construction-Finish Work 2/12/2024 2/23/2024 Construction Insurance 21,400_ 0.82% 2,675 Onsite Construction-Landscaping 2/12/2024 2/23/2024 Misc Soft Costs 19,650 0.75% 2,456 Inspections&C of 0 2/19/2024 2/23/2024 Development Contingency 20,000 0.76% 2,500 Total Uses 2,623,600 I 100.00% 327,950 Lease Up 2/23/2024, 3/24/2024 Unit Breakdown&Populations Served Unit Type AMI% #Units SquareFeet Mo.Rent Utility Allowance Net Mo.Rent Per Unit Net Ann.Rent Per Unit 2 Bedroom-New 30% 4 757 $ 562 $ (97) $ 465 5,580 2 Bedroom-New 50% 4 757 $ 932 $ (97) $ 835 10,020 Population Served: The population served by the 8 new units added under this funding application are general population,affordable.Per the terms applied w/Spokane County($850K HOME),4 Extremely Low Income(30%AMI)&4 Very Low Income(50%AMI).This funding application will complete the funding needed, The 28 existing units at Rockwell are also General Population,affordable. The decision to not include additional specific set-asides(CMI,Homeless)was made in part due to the desire to compatability with the existing apartment community. It is anticipated that the population served by these new units will include homeless families with children, as well as seniors. Rockwell Apts Combined Operations Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Year 6 Year Year 8 Year Year 10 Year it Year 12 Year13 Year 14 Year 15 +Gress Potential Rent 284,160 291,264 298546 306,009. 313,659 321,501 329,538 337,777 346,22t 354,877 353,749 372,843 382,164 391,718 401,511 +Other Revenue 2.5404 2,624 2,690 2,757 2,826 2,596 2,969� 3,043 3,119 3,197 3,277 3,359 3,443 3,529 3,617 -Vacancy 115,8111 113,1811 (19753) 120,258) (20,7641 121,283) (21,815) 122,3611 122,920), (23,4931 124,0130) (25582) 1253991 (25,9311 126,580) =Total Revenue ] 267,905I 274,607 281.472 I 288,505 I 295,7211 303.114 I 310,692 I 318,459 1 326,421 334,581 1 342,946 351,520 360,3081 3E9,315[ 378.548 -Management Fees 86,053- 68,676 91,336 94,076 96,898 99,805 102,793 105,883 109,060 112332 115,702 119,173 122,748 126,430 130,223 -Accourrtmg 1,620_ 1,669 1,719 1,770 1,823 1.878 1,934 1.992 2,052 2,114 2,177 2,242 2,310 2,379 2,450 -Legal Services 1.350 1,391 1,432 1,475 1,519 1562 1,612 1,660 1,710 1,751 1,814 1,869 1,925 1,933 2,042 -Insurance 27.257 28,375 28,917 29,785 30,678 31,538 32.545 33523 34,529 35,564 36.631 37,730 38,862 40,028 41.229. -Real Estate Property tax - . - -Advertise/Market _ 322 332 347 352 362 373 384 396 408 420 433 465 459 473 487 -Main3enance/0ep812s 11,700 12,051 12,413 12,7135 13,168 13,554 13,9761 14,390 14,821 15,266 15,724 16,195 _16,681 17,182 17,637 -Contract Repairs 24,020_ 24,741 25,483 26,247 27,035 27,846 28,681 29,542 313,428 31,341 32,281 33,249 34,247 35,174 36.332 •Landscaping 7,005 7,210 _ 7,424 7,649 7,879 8,115 8,358 8,609 8,867 9,133 9,407 9,690 9,960 10,280 10588 -Pest Control 3,850 3,576 4,095 4,218 4,344 4,475 4,609 4,747 4,890_ 5,035 5,188 5,343 5,503 5,669 5,839 • NunWater&Sewer 24,425 25,161 25,516 26,694 27,415 2n 29.169 30,044 30,945 31,874 - 32,830 33,215 34,829 35,874 36,950 -3ar04ge Removal 18,000 18,540 19396 19,669 20,259 20,867 21,493 _ 22,138 22,802 23.466 24,150 24,916 25.664 26,434 27,227 -Electric 4,179 4.304 4,433 4,566 4,703 4.844 4.989 5,139 5,293 5,452 5,615 5,784 5,958 6.136 9310 -13(1I13as/Other 403 412 424 437 450 464 478 492 507 522 538 554 570 587 605 -Telephone 1,003 1,030 1.051 1,093. 1,125 1359 1,194 1,230 _ 1,267 1,305 1,344 1,384 1.426 1,469 1.513 -04+e4 3,600 3,708 3,819 3934 4,052 4,1731 4,299 4,428 4.560 4,697 4,838 4,983 5.133 5,2E7 5,445 =Total Operating Expenses 214,1329r 221.274 1 227,912 1 234,7501 241,792 249,046( 256,517, 164,2151 272,139 1 280,303 1 288,712 1 197,374 1 345,2951 315,464 324948 I [ 1 I _ 1 I 1 1 I 1 Net Operating Income 53,080 P 53,333 1 53,560 1 53,759( 53,9231 54,5681 54.175 1 54,2471 54,182 54,278 I 54.7.34 54,145 54.013 53.832[ 53.600. -Replacement Reserve 12,5000 12.973 13,367 13.708 14,181 14,607 15,045 15,496 15,961 16,440 16,933 17,441 �17,965 13.504 19,059 •Incentive Management Fees 11,400 11.742 12,094 12.457 12,831 13,216 13.012 14,021 14,441 14,874 15,321 15,780 16,254 16,741 17,244 =To451 Other Expenses 24400 24,720 25,462 26,225 27,012 27,823 I 25,657 29,517 30,402 31,315 32.254 33,222 34,218 35,245 36.337 =Funds Available for Debt 5e4+:6e 23,080 78,613 28,098 27.534 26,917 26,246 25,518 24,730 23,879 22,964 21.980 24,924 19.794 18,597 17,298 -Debt Service 15,187 i5,187 15.187 15,187 15.187 15,187 15,187 15.187 15,187 15,187 I8,583 18,056 17,491 16,687 16.243 =Excess°shine+From Operations 13,852 13,425 12,911 12,346 I1,730 11,059 10,330 9,542 8092 7,776 3,396 2.858 2,304 1,700 1.055 -Recycled Funds her Rehab 113,892) (13,425) (11,91111 (12 3451 111,733] (11.05911 110,333) 13,5421 (8,692)1 )7,776(I I _ _ I I I =Excess Lashkow 1 - I - I - [ - I - - J 1. 3,336 I L862 I - 2.3154[ 1.700 1 1,055 6sthnated Rehab Expenditures 122,500 73.540 I 73,500 1 73,500[ 73,500 I 73,50J 73,500( 73,500 I 735001 73.5001 1 1 1 Recycled Oash20w 113,892) (13,425) 112,9111 (11,346) 111,7301 171,0591 115,330111 (9.5421 12,692) 17,7761 Renegotiated Loan Terms(Existing Debt} (15,187) 115,187) 115,1871.. 115,187) 1153871 115,1871 115187) 115,187] 115,1871 115,187) r nvorks bap lee/Other- - 44,837) (45,402) (45,965/ 1465031 [47,2541 (47,982) 148,7701 (49,621) 150,536) Total SoucesofhaC (172,5001 [73,5301) 173,5001 (73,500) 173,500) 173,5034 (73.5001 173,500} 173,500) 173.542) F - - 1 _ - Rockwell Apts Annual Budget Annual Budget-Per Unit Monthly Budget-Per Unit Note 191110g New Total Existing New Total Existing New Total Combined Operations um. Links(El Units;36) Units(261 Units(3) Units 1361 Units(281 Units;81 Units 136) +Gross Potential Rent 221,7E0_ 62.400 284,160_ 7,920 71600 7,893_ 660 650 558 Existing urths are per lease.including NCy.New units per application. Other Revenue 2,000 560 2,560 71 70 71 6 6 6 $70 per unit per year budgeted for mistelleous charges. -vacancy T {15,6631 13.1451 {168111 (5591 {394) 1523) (47) (33) 144)Existing units g 7%econemic vacancy.New units budget 5%per standard. =Total Revenue 206,097 59,812 267.909 7,432 7,477 7.442 619' 623 I 620• - - - Management Fees 71.597 14,496 B6.093 2,557 1,812' 2,391 213 151 139 Impact of net new units on FTE i3 minimal,economies of scale. -Accounting 1,260 360 1,620 45_ 45 45 4 4 4 Yardl fees&miscellenous .Legal Services 1,050 300 1,350