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tv   Commission on Community Investment Infrastructure CCII 122016  SFGTV  December 28, 2016 3:00pm-6:01pm PST

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commission of the city and county of san francisco for tuesday december 20, 2016. welcome members of the public. mdm. clerk please call the first item >> >> thank you >> item 1 roll call pimentel is absent bustos, here. singh, here. bustos spirit rosales spirit pimentel is absent and all the members of the commission is present next number is announcements a rescheduled commission meeting will be held on tuesday june 3 27th 2017 b announcement a prohibition of some producing electronic devices during the meeting. be please be advised that the ringing of and use of cell phones pagers electronic devices are prohibited during the meeting to be please be advise the chair may be ordered for the removal of the meeting room for any use of a cell
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phone and pager or other some producing advice. three, time for public comment please be advised member the public who has up to 3 min. to make pertinent public comments on each agenda item. unless the commission does is a shorter back on any item. stronger right amended members of the public wish to address the commission bill out a speaker card and submit the speaker card to the commission secretary the next item of business is item three report on actions on the previous close session meeting. no reportable action. next order of business is item for matters of unfinished business. no matter some unfinished business. next order of business is item 5, matters of new business. the consent and regular agenda. first the consent agenda. 5a approval of minutes. october 18, 2016. mdm. chairman spews
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do we have any speak regards? >> note speaker cards. >> thank you. commissioners, we have the approval of the minutes for october 18, 2016. any edits, comments motions? >> i moved to approve >> i think commissioner singh moved and commissioner 10 mondejar is second please take roll call spews please and him zero vote and i call your name pimentel is absent bustos aye singh aye mondejar spirit rosales spirit the boat is for aye one absent >> the minutes are approved. thank you please call the next item >> item 5b moving the design of ucsf mission bay east campus building for substantial conformance with the required design standards as described
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in the memorandum of understanding ocii and ucsf box 33-34 mission bay south redevelopment project area discussion and action resolution number 56-2016. mdm. dir. >> good afternoon commissioners. is my microphone? >> yes. >> this winter not quite working but in a mental afternoon commissioners good afternoon members of the public. thank you for joining us. commissioners, back in 2014 you approved a memorandum of understanding four properties known as locke 33-34 in mission bay south. which ucsf required from a sales force and before you today pursuant to the mou ucsf has worked collaboratively with ocii staff in mission bay community to bring back design for these blocks before you today for the first phase good for your review and consideration and determination that they conform with certain
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design standard with that i like to ask mark-mission bay project manager to provide you some background and walk you through the action today. >> good afternoon chair rosales and commissioners. director bohee. my name is mark-project manager permission to get the item before you today is her view of the design package for phase 1 of ucsf mission bay east campus located in block 33 mission bay south. the action before you today will be a resolution of the design package for block 33 conform with the required design standards. later all get more into detail with those what those are. they will go over the site information. talk a little bit about the memorandum of understanding. what the required design standards are. introduction for the uca design and construction team and the project design and we will talk a little about secondary use determination. mission bay cac responses to
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the design and the next steps. as you can see on the map, block 33 and 34 on the southern portion of mission bay south today were only guitar but the design for block 33 that since both the mou secondary use determination talk about both what 33 and 34. i've highlighted both of those there. i kind of like to do whenever we talk about missionaries give you an update on the amenities map. as you can see growing into a mature community and soon will be doing two slides with amenities. so in 2014 ocii and ucsf entered into an mou for that about a box 33 and 34 good as a condition of release of ucsf from the south the development lands the south opiate and the
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pylon agreement ucsf agreed to several key terms. they agreed to an affront for housing payment of $10.2 million which they paid an upfront infrastructure payment in the amount of 21.9 million that they have paid. payment of the community facilities district number five and six assessments which they have been and will be paying. a commitment to work cooperatively regarding the land use and planning issues which is why we are here today. they are achieving that and a commitment to extend a call hiring workforce development programs to those box 33 and 34 and pay the going wage which they've committed and still commit to do. the mou requires ucsf design and block 33 conform with sign documents that are flexibly known as required design standards. those documents that are signs for development for mission bay south project area layout a public street, set forth in the redevelopment problem. mission bay south street scape string
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and master plan. ocii stop staff is met with ucs on five separate occasions to review the plans. give feedback and uca is listened to incorporated their feedback into the current designs and staff finds the design conforms with the required design standards. ultimately, you are the ones who get to decide that so right now i want to introduce the ucs team and present the designs. as i said ucsf is a project owner smith group jdr is the design architect.-when scape architect. at a mac consulting is the transportation consultant and web court with web hundred. at this point i want to introduce don moody with the campus architect for ucsf will be joining the presentation. >> good afternoon chairman
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rosales and commissioners. thank you for hearing us today. we are here to talk about this three and 43 ft.2 building >> can you speak in their? >> yes. is that better >> yes. >> were here to talk about a three and 43,000 square-foot building which resides on the corner of 16th.. as you can see by this area map. it is a design build delivery methodology project which is a close collaboration between jj art and web court. the buildings program comprises of the center for vision neurosciences which is basically the relocation of our ophthalmology department but donnelly from laurel heights campus. but it also comprises of an academic office building components which will house
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academic administrative functions as well as some dry desktop research. we intend to-this building is intended to be leed gold or better and it is as mark mentioned, we've had a delightful and thorough working relationship with the staff as well as meeting with the citizens and mission bay citizens advisory group and the excuse me. community advisory group as was design review committee internally that we do have. one of the other things that we didn't close communication and coordination with his other projects in the surrounding areas including the warriors as we move forward into this neighborhood of heavy construction that we see
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happening we remain closely coordinated with the others construction projects to hopefully manage and reduce congestion and confusion around all the construction that is going there. we look forward to 2019 construction completion good that's what we are headed towards right now. with that, if they're not anymore brought questions i'll turn it over to mark-of jdr smith group to take you through the building design. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> good afternoon chair rosales and fellow committee answer my name is mark ruddy give him a design principle with smith group jdr. the design architect on the project. i want to start to panic talk about some of the big ideas
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that really drove our design for the project like many projects he really started with an understanding of the community and the surrounding context. some of our big ideas had to do with the notion of being able to connect not only with the existing ucsf campus to the north but also to make some strong pedestrian connections that would allow people to get to the bayfront as well as some future amenities, a part, to the east of: oink. we make concert to about building entrances and parts of the building connect to key transit areas and to make , i would say is, main entrance
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points to the development of the corner of third and 16th with the main entry plaza to the academic office building, and then along illinois a significant drop-off for patients along with a sale which is a major block crossing that makes an actual for court to the building. those are all kind of the big ideas. but we are very rigorous in complying with all the deed for the parameters in terms of height, length, that started to set up where certain functions happen. obviously the academic tower is at the corner with this more height. that's happening there with the warriors future across the street. and involvement even of the hospital. then the building starts to step down with a clinical function that don had talked about the ophthalmology clinic that starts to speak to a smaller scale they would might see in dogpatch. you'll see that with
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some of the images that i would show in just a moment. in this overall site plan this shows blocks 33 and 34. part of phase 1 obviously is that it opens up lock 33 with the building of the academic office and clinical function you can see to the right in your image is the parking area that would be part of phase 1 and between those-between the parking and the office of clinical building is the paseo this may block crossing. the bottom left-hand corner is at the corner of third and 16th get is a main entry plaza that acts as kind of a welcoming gesture into the building. it is i think clearly denotes that entrance but also is designed in a way that is going to going to
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handle the crowds and the lot of people that will be in that area because of the warriors traffic but is also making that strong outdoor connection to the campus. along illinois on the upper part of the image at that midpoint of the block is our drop-off. this really a patient-centered issue. this would allow patients with challenged vision to be able to get to the front door of the building with ease and r. we are looking at no brands. zalman to be universal surface so no to make it as easy as possible for ada accessibility. that drop of plaza turns into a connection with the parking
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area and then there's three additional drop-off areas along the paseo. so one of the things i mentioned in the previous slide was kind of a big driver for us was that we thought that the introduction of the paseo which is be wisely midblock crossing one of the key functions typing to get people from one side of that block to the other group you can see that paseo connects them with the shuttle drop-off and potentially future crosswalks oh connect to part it is all part of that lease on idea of trying to be able to connect people not only to the park with and also to the bayfront as well. but paseo is now the forecourt to the clinical function. you can imagine patients as well as family members able to take advantage of that outdoor space in a very beautifully designed space with a landscape,, when production, and a concept that starts to
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express some of the programmatic functions of the building to kind of speaks to the neurosciences program but also use the materials like wood and steel indigenous plant that all sort to speak to the history of the bayfront in this area and chum abou some should building some of the archaeology if you will. we have kind of were described as fast spaces and slope spaces within the overall site plan. obviously the plaza the main entry plaza and the paseo a slow space enough for people together but obviously one third is really important that the major streets. it's a little bit faster providing some area. so you will see in this plan here, we've included the bike storage area and a café along third. as way of activating the street and to give that kind of variety of space to is not just about walking but it's about to pause
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and take it vantage of some of the outdoor space. along illinois i think lastly i'll speak to we have a 19 foot pg&e isn't that's landscaped and provides significant landscape buffer from our building to the street edge along illinois. our diagram on the ground floor this is a representation of our plan but really speaks to our strategy of trying to activate the ground floor as much as possible. you may not know this but it's extremely difficult on a high-rise building to building all these functions to make the ground floor is kind of active as possible because there's lots of back of house and service functions. so we took it as a mission to say that each four corners of our development would be active in some way and so you can see that on the upper right-hand corner, that is the main lobby for the ophthalmology clinic.
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some transparency you can see that activity. there's even a retail function for people to buy glasses. on the paseo and third street side there's an auditorium that services the doctors and clinicians in their. some of their activities. then on the third and 16 side you can see that the main entry plaza and the lobby as well as conference centers enter those two corners. then of course as i mentioned that café and bike. it's really important for us to try and get the people can actually go and use that how they enter the building or see activity in the building which really important likely the rest of us is taken by back of house or kind of clinical functions that don't require [inaudible] this what the overall building looks like. we were challenged with being able to create one building by building that of two distinct
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identities. one for the ophthalmology clinic that scrap donors associated with it as well as branding people being able to understand that rain to go for my services and then an office building that speaks more to a kind of character perhaps the relates may be more to the campus even though i would say it's very kind of fresh and kind of new take on that. our challenge was to be with to create architecture both but i think there's a hierarchy here where the clinical side is a little bit more exuberant and has a lot more kind of playfulness associated with its. along the 16th and third street closet you can see there's a bit more transparency. we refer to this as a civic gesture. it's more of the public functions in the office building are happening.
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it's the what we refer to as the town center and elevator lobby. you can see people moving that you can imagine this at night. being lit up and glowing. kind of not like light emitting but being able to see into it. see people with potential activity and then on the ground floor, the slower building to the lower skill building to the left is the conference center which has a strong kind of connection visual connection to the plaza. this is a more close-up image. this is someone actually causing crossing the street to get a sense of the scale of the plaza and you can see the backdrop of the conference center as well as with the front door and to the office building is. so the landscaping that we are looking at in regards of creating a wind buffer and some screening elements. you can see the right side of the image is
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where on the ground floor where the café is and where that is starting to activate the street along third. as we are moving down third street this is a more close-up view of the café and bike storage you can see how the different materials were using on the project in this case this is a precast concrete . two different colors. i kind of a crazy on the base of the building with a lot of reveals and texture and then you can see to the right the clinical building that is rendered in china but anodized aluminum finish on a metal panel system of varying earthtones. the café you can see is defined by some
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outdoor planting areas and some screening, federal help with and but also provide comfortable place for people to dine outside and once again, the use of glass as a way on the corner there is a moving further to the right of the image is a way of creating that transparency and activation along the streets. this is looking from the south along third. this way you start to get a sense of and you can see the scale of the two different build one being strongly identified in the white is really a backdrop building with the academic building and then now the ophthalmology building really been a kind of more playful exuberance building with a much lower skill the relates to the dogpatch neighborhood. the building itself is defined by a series of different floors, different
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programs. so each floor has a different function and what we started to do is start to slip the different floors and move them to not only create some soft shading of the building but you'll notice that there's outdoor space. so it's wonderful this idea that on the second floor the individuals who are in that particular department will have outdoor patio space. the third floor, for fourth floor at such. once again this idea of not only the soft shading but the ability to get people in and out of the building and great up frankly, kind of our current time of creating office space and people in working environments people want the ability to get outside particularly in this as doctors are working in the ability to get outside and get some sun relief and some respite. then lastly this is the image from the south looking along illinois and this
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is significant because this is the drop off area for patients. so it's one of those urban buildings. but we've tried to think about the building holistically, 360° and how people approach the boat. this is important because this is where people need to know to drive and to get to in the building exposes more plaster that opens up to a waiting areas. the class is very much in relationship to what the programmatic functions are. there's a lot of clinics in the dillinger we don't have glassware you don't need respite people are sensitive to their eyes because it's an ophthalmology clinic but certainly in office areas and in waiting areas really important to provide as much daylight as possible and views.. then lastly i just want to mention when he taken a lot of effort here i think you connect with the sale to make this forecourt for the building and patients and then have that
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also connect the shuttle stop so that this is all thought about is one kind of one big plaza with multi-functions. i think that is a. thank you. >> thank you. >> as you heard from usf they are planning on having clinical outpatient care at this project. vox 33 and 34 on the commercial industrial land use zone where outpatient care is
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defined secondary use. this use was contemplated in the mou to have up to 250,000 ft.2 of pinnacle outpatient care. staff has prepared an analysis of the post-click outpatient uses recommended findings of consistency for the propose secondary use for redevelopment plan. the last month ucsf went to the mission date cac to present their plans and design. was generally well received. the couple of concerns. one concern raised was the future garage but scored to be built on block 34 would block the views of very nice design block 33 on the southern and. so we've asked ucsf to take that into consideration when they do start to design clock 34. they will be coming back before all
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of you with pop 34 when it comes sometime in the future. they are also concerns the loading docks on illinois street across the street from-office. so ucsf is working with ocii and fiber-jen to further refine the design their to help the streetscape look like their front door is not looking at block 33 block 33's backdoor. the next steps as if the commission does pass the resolution that the design conforms with the required design standards from the be a secondary use determination approval by the executive director and then the uc as a board of reasons design approval will be an generally and construction should commence june 17. that is our presentation to if there's any questions my staff as well as -ucsf you let us know >> thank you. believe we might have some speaker cards. >> i know speaker cards. speedo. no member of the public
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has comments? no?mr. john osos would you like to start? >> sure. let's start with the whole phase 1 which is this particular complex and then phase 2 which would be the parking lot, correct? >>[inaudible] [off mic] >> both the parking lot and another building this building is about three or 40,000 ft.2, both busted 33 and 34 can be up to 500,000 ft.2. the 106,000 or 60,000 ft.2 at plus that iraq >> are there any renditions of what the final height block will look like? >> no. there several years away from design and building out i can >> i think morgan approve some and you know we have to think
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of the head in terms of what the whole thing will look like. i understand there are concerns about the garage. so why would be if we notice can be a garage there at some point why would we then not look at what that will look like in comparison of what you are asking us to approve today? >> it seems that developed on a separate lot even though >> but it's an overall >>[cross-talking] [off mic] >> they will come back before you make sure the garage next to lincoln forms and match well with block 33. i know it's a little bit about cart before the horse. >> yes. we may approve this but not the garage, right? that's why it's important for us to take a look at the whole project will look like. i'm sure there's a vision of what it will look like. it would be great to have it sure with the commission. so that is number one. number two, i actually like the somber building. i think the smaller building has some unique features to it.
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parts that come out and as you said abide some real nice shading. for the academic, building, just like a block of glass. i think as we have been looking at new designs of buildings within our jurisdiction pursuant of looking at things that are unique. things that are in some ways i call the wow factor. we've asked that of when are to look at it in bayview-hunters point in their jurisdiction to go back to the drawing board to take a look at that as they sent us a bunch of boxes and so i don't know. i'm not hip to this unless there something i'm not seen but it seems like it's another office building in a row of other office buildings that doesn't really reflect the community that was once there, is there and will be there in
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the future. maybe you can educate me? >> yes. i think there's a couple points to make. the comment you made about just a grasp:. that was actually the kind of exact opposite of what we were trying to go for. so right now in looking at the overall context the warriors arena the tower that's on the corner is primarily a glass office building and you can see- it's on the computer? >> it occurs. there some uniqueness to it, right? spears there was some discussion in the program within the university we don't want a look like a corporate office building. thinking that the warriors that tower represents the all glass box and that what we are looking for something that is dumping that is more, keeping with what we refer to as an academic administrative building good
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something that felt like it worked more with the overall campus but also anaconda by fresh approach. so when you look at the overall elevations it's fairly subtle and some of these images but we are playing with this idea they performed of building that allows and daylight. daylight for each façade. the north has the livermore classes than east and the west and the south. from an energy standpoint from a daylight from how people perceive the building its finely tuned and then that is all connected through the this kind of banding kind of motif that connects this. they'll don't necessarily line up. there's a lot of visual interest within the overall massing of the building based upon the panels. >> all right because it looks like an office building.
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>> yes. it is an office building spears when i think about long history that university of california tab in the state and in the city idea deserves a little bit more stand out a bit. i don't know what that would be but took it just looks like an office building. it's unmarked and i don't maybe just my opinion but my opinion matters i think with the commission. so i would just hope that you may want to look at something. you guys are the professionals but it's important building. this looks kind of plane. >> one thing i would assure you as we are obviously continuing to develop the design-this is a concept and the overall massing there's a lot with the use of materials and the texture that were incorporated into it. to give a lot more dimension and visual interest. so we are conjuring
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to work on that >> okay. thank you. the next piece where the third question i had is-i try to find it in our memo and i did not see it-would be the as we are pushing for, as you go out and build a design we are looking for businesses that have been here a long time to be able to partake in some of this. i do not see any businesses in the professional services arena looked at. to make this happen. >>[inaudible] [off mic] >> diversity of acquiring? >> the commission has made a priority that we want local businesses, so local architects, local engineers are not to same local that just moved in last week or last year. but businesses that are being in san francisco for quite a
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long time that have survived and that help build and contribute to the making of the city. i do not see it in the memo. >> i think that's a very important thing. and we take it quite seriously both are general contractor and our primary architects as well as the netscape architects and civil engineers. basically our design team is a very vocal team. we brought with us also today i believe damon lu to talk about our participation and furthe in furthering our goals of local stuff like that. also because of our construction logistics situation were going to have the kind of need to depend on a lot of local forces otherwise were traveling from all over congested streets and we're really taking a good look at that now led damon talk about the university's commitment to
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local hiring program >> this goes beyond sort of construction workers. without a professional services as well, right quick >> yes. that's why we have the café the optometry clinic in there in the building but, yes >> engineers and architects and other firms right? >> it's very local party. this particular project i would say very very local in all the engineers that we've hired structural engineers, local. almost on trying to think of-everybody is local on the entire design team. we are really promoting a. >> great. spears hello. my name is damon luke community relations office and i make mentioned reports about and aimed at the permit and attention in san francisco residence. i guess i could tell you about a few programs that we have picked one particular to the construction hiring from the apply to this building and
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try to answer any questions you have. does that sound fair? okay. ucsf's committee construction outreach program essentially five years ago as he passed its local higher mandate which we stepped in line with what the city was doing as estate agent who became ashley mandate the same hiring goals by hiring certain residence by domicile we did this on a voluntary basis and apply this done to the mission bay hospital. the goal of 20% of the construction hours performed by san francisco residence. since we implanted the program in partnership with mission hiring hall acting as an outreach and referral source of san francisco workers we've had two major projects in mission bay in which a local hire program complied to the aforementioned mission bay hospital as was the mission all all of sciences building which is two and 56,000 square-foot academic research building down at mission bay. those two completed projects san
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francisco resident trade workers accounted for approximately 7000 of the construction hours among the two projects approximately $26 in wages were paid to san francisco residence. so for the mission bay hospital our target goal of that time was 20% of construction art could we came in right around 19.6%. on the mission hall project which was started in 2013 ago at the time as you know the city increased by five percentage points with the following years was 30%. we came in right around 18%. a number of different challenges we were facing with regards to the increased construction going on in san francisco and the labor pool is being drawn upon by both the local higher mandate as well as different for sore projects throughout the city. speaking to your
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question, going forward in 2017 article for this particular project would be 30% of construction hours in line with the city is doing. but we are also looking to do though is also also are local higher program efforts to look at how we as an organization can partner more closely with brass city built construction administration professional services program city colleges construction management program to identify more opportunities for those professional services internship opportunities working with our contractors, subcontractors and also within ucsf to look not just at the trade positions trade worker positions, but those budgeting program management things like that to great more opportunities in those arenas. >> great. i look for to seeing that in staff will remind you that will ask for bios of the subgroups just how long they been in business in the city. which is really important to us. thanks. >> okay. >> any additional questions, commissioner? commissioner singh >> i just want to note are the
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palm trees there on these buildings? >> taught lancing the landscape architecture architect on the project. there are currently proposed palm trees to be on along the third street streetscape is part of the mission bay standard and those that project is actually being performed by mission bay. >> this is a color combination . the color is going to be like this on all the buildings on all those? >> the coloration of the buildings right now the opposit building iin the limestone off-white color and then the clinical building is a variety of kind of earth tones looking
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kind of like bronze, like bronze, bronze coloration.. so we're looking at multiple variations in both of the colors is we don't want to be just one cup it is a variation of them were looking at roughly 3-5-when you look at that tries there you can see it. they're subtle variations so it's not one consistent façade. >> when is it going to be completed? when is the completion date >> pardon me? >> when will everything be done? >> june 2017. >> that would be very fast. >> june of 2019. >> two years? >> two years. >> thank you.
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>> yes. >> yes. commissioner mondejar >> yes, i do have some questions. i think this is for-i'm sorry i forgot your name mr. architect. >>[laughing] >> mark roddy. >> mark, let me just clarify. because you're asking us to approve basically block 33 and 34. so the phase 1 on the photo is block 33 and the parking lot next to it is blocked 34. am i correct? sorry. >> >> yes. is block 33. the design. they are design conforms with the required design standards set forth in the [inaudible] >> block 34 is just a parking lot? >> yes it's a proper parking
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lot and become back with a later date with another garage and another hundred 60,000 square-foot building. >> okay. there are no plans yet about how tall the parking grudges going to be? how many cars right now the was 500 cars come up to 500 cars. it could be like 90 feet. current zoning allows for going up to 90 feet. >> okay. that's going to be around 500 cars? >> yes. up to 500. >> right now since his open space how many cars >> 200 cars. 175-200 cars. >> are there any other-if this is definitely going to be a parking garage structure or any other plans of expansion? >> well there'll be a building when i'm 60,000 ft.2 but it'll have to have a garage in order to accommodate all the parking
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needs for both the current block 30 3133- >> the parking will be in a separate structure. not on block 33? >> no. you be on block 34 when you see the open center that's where the parking structure and industrial building will go. that is blocked 34. >> eventually? >> yes. several years now >> ageism is like there's other going peace builders of other peace meals that those were considered. i just feel like there's no larger overview >> all allow ucsf to jump in on the vision >> yes. division spews good afternoon campus plan. as was noted already locked 33 and 34 untitled four 5000 ft.2 of building space and five and
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parking space arrived. phase 1 as was noted is the 43,000 ft.2 building with surface parking lot accommodated 200 cars. in the future the service parking will be replaced by parking garage of [inaudible] and entitlement which is 160,000 ft.2. we do not have any designs yet. we're not completed the programming. we don't know at what point in time phase 2 will be developed with committed to come back to with the designs the parking structure at second building at the time that those are available. >> there was a concern from the cac that this parking rush might actually block the view >> yes. and we heard that loud and clear somewhere in the considerations we put into the design of a student be how to [inaudible] the hospital across the street whether development exists in the area at the time. >> okay. can i go into the conference center? you have two conference centers in one auditorium.
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>> we haven't auditorium that's program specific to the clinicians in the ophthalmology >> how many seats are that? do you know? were what the projection? >> i'm going to say 100 seats maybe. >> them into conference centers? >> the two common centers though service the office building and that is made up of large conference rooms with a divisible wall that can make it a little bit larger and then were referred to as medium conference room should those are for the academic staff but it is also be available for other staff members on campus >> do you know the capacity of these conference centers? >> i'm severe i'm not sure with the number of seats are perk on friends room.
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>> because they look on paper large conference rooms should are you going be writing this out to the public or is it just can be internal use? >> my understand from a programmatic standpoint is internal use. it's not meant to be rented out as a public setting. it's for the staff within the building and as you know 25 across the st. also has staff members and academics >> the reason i'm asking is could impact the parking and i know that there is a need for more conference centers in mission bay and in san francisco. so i just wanted to kind of get an idea for the purpose of the conference centers, how many seats house can impact parking because you like to conference centers and an auditorium
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>> right. maybe was a misnomer on my part by referring to the conference on the conference center that supports the people that work in the building. not additional >> not for rent to the public? >> not for rent and to bring other people for this. this burden more folks that. these are strictly to serve the people who work in the building. >> okay. the café is that open to the public or again is a just for internal? >> it's open to the public believe the one across the street in hospital that services the hospital but if you are they are encouraged to you can go use that facility >> this one is also open to the public? >> yes. spews how large is a? how many tables? >> i don't know how many sees there were programming an area. i believe it is 2000 ft.2 and so is meant to be like a coffee -i'm sure a coffee place or something. >> open during the day or in
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the evening also? >> once again i'm not sure. we don't really have the tenant yet. there's not a vendor. >> okay. but the plan is to make it available to the public and press--again i'm looking at the bigger picture of the office building around it and how ucsf is working with the neighborhood and how it impacts the neighborhood. >> so once again we put it on third because we want to make sure that it had-we were trying to activate third as much as possible. this is not only open on third street but it's also open to the internal side of the building good so patients as well's family members were visiting the clinic have the ability to access it. folks that work around campus or around mission bay, they will will have access as well.
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>> okay. one other question. the bike how many bikes vases are projected for these projects? >> i'm sorry i don't know off the top of my head but we have met all the requirements and once again right next to the café that should put the bike storage. we thought it was important not have the bike storage be behind >> again this is for the staff and maybe patients? >> right. if i work in the building i could ride my bike and go into the bike storage area. there's lockers and shower facilities. so i can shower, grab a coffee and then go upstairs to work. spews is there a shower with is a bike storage? >> we are providing a shower over the bike storage, yes spews but this is for internal employees? >> yes. >> thank you i think that covers my questions. >> i have a couple of questions. maybe for mark
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because this is on the amenities map. i'm looking at this correctly there is the t-one and the 55? that serve the area? my looking at the right? >> yes.. the t-155 and also showing the 22 the comes down. we grab-he was my challenge of mission bay's getting in and out. so easy without a car mickey henry >> the 55 is the interim bus and until the 22 is completed which will extend down 16th. spews the 22, fillmore isn't it? >> yes. tended to come down on the way to 15th >> excellent spews the t will examine the central subway
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opens and they will be a lot more t headlines coming up and down. >> that's great. great. okay. the other question is about i think the comment made early on about collaboration with the warriors project and trying in my head to remember the date that construction starts in 2017 and finished on this project, and finishes of june 19 get is that not overlap? >> that overlaps, yes. it overlaps >> >>[laughing] >> there is collusion there. actually, the city and--department of workforce developing is kind of spearheading the coronation. this block 33 two months becoming before you for block 36.. for your vote waters also the uber under construction and the tijuana changing the platform as well to either
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redesign spews to accommodate the warriors >> yes. so we are all committed with each other to leave the congestion that's good because by all this construction. to coordinate and powertrains to not get in each other's way as well spews so are these can be weekly meetings? i'm assuming they was a task of thousands one confronted with the certification of the eir for the warriors project and many many concerns of traffic impacts, neighborhood impacts getting in and out easily. just on the construction site. not even on the events aside. >> yes. on the consumption side there's no ideas schedule of meetings but i think that there are meetings scheduled and will keep on top of obviously as construction happens. it's a theory were also working hard to open up a wins street and channel street. so there's an alternative north-south rhodes going to mission bay so that we lease
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the construction were going to surround third street. we are working very hard to get those both open by may of this year. >> i can't recall. to the warriors have a parking structure component? >> of their- >> for their project. yes. there is subterranean parking they are doing. that's 1000 spaces i think were nine or 90 spews it also required, through the chart they purchase parking in a parking garage as well. >> i know the parking structure is in front is not in front of us but to give me a sense of familiar with the campus is 500 cars sort of the size of tha parking facility? >> if you're the mother with
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the ucsf parking structure on the street [inaudible] that's about 600 so 500 be a little bit less than that. >> okay. any additional questions we? >> agendize thought about subterranean parking for the second phase? >> have the design? >> >> no. have you thought about that. is a party are thinking? >> wienie we know we need to provide a parking space once we displace the [inaudible] and the second on four example we have some flexibility is a parking resources on the ucsf campus across proceed by way of example the parking demand generated by one building we
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estimate about 470 spaces oh 200be accommodated on the surface parking lot. the remainder will be accommodated across the street and other parking resources that that ucsf artie has been when we look at to figure out how much parking to a need for phase 2 when the building is that we will do that arithmetic again to make sure we have sufficient parking on the site itself and that we balance it across all different locations on campus. the idea is provide priority for patients and essential healthcare providers" as possible but other stuff than we do right there at it other ucsf locations >> sure. have you thought about going down because your getting get opposition by going up. people are already upset about that so maybe satisfy some of the concerns were just having just solid slab of concrete about the possibility of going down? spews it's impossible to look at no design has been done something can
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think about at the time we move forward. i would say would note however block 34 isn't 90 foot items we would have a very tall buildings there anyway. because the buildings on that side [inaudible] plan to be lower so that you do not obstruct sunlight to the park along the bayshore. >> just one last spews commissioner tim on our >> just one question about muni. the 55 going to be discontinued once the 22-i forgot >> >> yes. it would be the 22 line is activated >> okay. thank you. spews commissioner singh spews i just wanted out there's any housing there in that area for the people who work there? >> actually, kevin if you want to speak to it week >> we do have a program
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underway to develop student housing for graduate susan trainees just south of the mission date we development plan area. were expecting that will come online around 2020 or so 2019-2020 >> approximate how big? he was looking at six under 10 years proximally >> just 10 units how many units? >> 610 >> thank you >> that's better than 10. >> i heard, 10, two. >> okay. any other questions? any commissioner like to make a motion? >> i move that. but he was commissioner singh has made a motion. to approve commissioner mondejar has second. please roll call >> please are not during my continent pimentel is absent bustos aye singh aye mondejar
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aye rosales got the vote is for aye one absent >> the item is approved. thank you. speak please call the next item spews that >> item 5c workshop on annual affordable housing production report for ocii this could 20 1516 the session >> thank you >> >> thank you think of are the members of the public to continue to join us. commissioners very fitting last official meeting of the year that we are presenting our second annual housing report. so literally hot off the presses a nurse only copies were a bell for members of the public report has been drafted this hearing is meant to get your feedback from them the
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documents of the public were always seeking to enhance how the information is presented in him really thrilled to report based on the leadership and direction certainly from the mayor and his commission and input from our stakeholders we made incredible strides this year not just on producing housing to my advancing housing in light of dissolution issuing bonds as the commission we are getting ready to do that but really drilling down on with the housing is for making sure that our affirmative marketing, all of the various areas happens with the certificate holder province at the top really is implemented. working with the partners whether we fund the project or through our third parties inclusionary development partners, and then there's a great recognition, not just on building the housing but who benefits from building the housing that it can be a great economic component generator, a portable housing itself provides jobs for san franciscans on the
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special services out on the construction side. and we've made incredible strides and we are deporting that in totality for the first time today could you see separate reports on how we are doing and are equal opportunity program but we decided to prevent-to provide a well-rounded picture on all aspects of jobs housing and who actually is living there. so it's a tremendous effort from you all and the staff here and our partner, the mayor's office of housing and community development's only something to be proud of. we will start off with this presentation with jeff white art ocii housing manager will kick off in a parallel you will see how are we doing on affirmative marking in our partner from ocd maria benjamin will be presenting that as well. with that, jeff. >> be thank you director bohee. good afternoon. i'm just white housing program manager. yes, we were very happy to be here today to present the
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results of our fiscal 15-16. we've been really busy and there's been a lot of changes and progress and we've got a lot more to come. so i going the presentation and the report itself, there's a bit of just reminder of the housing function at ocii who we are and what our mission is. then mission in terms of units produced and people we are serving good then kind of an overall look at our production obligation over until we go out of business and also just except shot of what we actually produce in 15-16. been really a focus on how we get san franciscans into our housing. that is going to write director bohee said follow in detail the workshop just after the housing
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production report. we will go into more detail at that time. so our mission legally post dissolution is scraped affordable housing pursuant to the state department of finance approved enforceable obligations in our three project areas at hunters point shipyard counselor point missionary in transbay and with a couple stragglers that are remaining from our former project areas. 1450 franklin as and as an example the hugo 256 as an example. in addition in terms of our mission we are trying to work in collaborate with the mayor's office of housing and community development to achieve the mayor's goal. as you know the mayor has got a 30,000 housing units goal overall and of that
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30,000 one third or 10,000 of those units are meant to be affordable and delivered by the end of 2020. ocii is a key component of achieving that goal and of that 10,000 affordable units about a third is in the ocii pipeline which some of the we've already delivered some of it is in construction and summing predevelopment. this chart in the powerpoint kind of hard to read but it's in the newer copy their is a summary of where we are in meeting that goal for 2020. so this is just a summary, a reminder of who we are serving and we are serving very low income, low and moderate income households at the typical san francisco household is 2.3 people and in
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the slide there are some examples of incomes of the different area median incomes to give you an idea of level of income folks are making it so be 50% is for a for person household. that household is earned about $54,000. a household at 80% is at $86,000 and then a household that when her percent is that $108,000. so we are serving households that have limited housing options. in terms of when we are programming on housing and creating in writing rfps and deciding what type of a project we want on a particular site we work closely with ocd. we work
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look at the consolidated plan and we try to match the affordable housing with what is demanded. so in san francisco 64% of the households are renters and about 65% of the rental housing of the housing we produce, is for family rental. i want to just touch on until housing. you have heard many times were asking for and seeking authorization for funding approval you lots of sources of funding in each project and we have got-we mostly leverage tax equity to the low income housing tax program and it will be essentially doubles what we could do if we do not have that source of funds. it's rude really important source of funds. so the need for the also look at the highest need for rental housing which is for very low and low income measure as measured by [inaudible]
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which is 34% of the households at 40-60% of ami rent burdens. we are constantly tracking public policy initiatives and most recently the city is slightly pivoted toward a greater identifying really deep need for formally was housing for individuals. so as a result for example which i will mention later, is on mission bay south block nine we are targeting that block the rfp for the population. as again this is information you know but just to touch on it, the economic recession that we came out of in 2012 when we had an employment rate of 9.4% in january of 2010 the housing production market rate and affordable was really gets. so
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we have this different housing production that we have the rapid ramp-up in our job creation which increased the housing demand and has caused the housing crisis that we are in right now. so i just want to touch on highlights from our fiscal 2015-16 in that period there were 265 ocii for the housing units delivered 189 ocii funded standalone units and 76 standalone inclusionary units. ocii hired a new housing moment specials during that time . we also hired a new senior developer and specialist for cop and marketing pam sims. she is collaborating closely
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with ocd's management and ocii's certificate of preference program and our marketing overall. we have also hired another moment specialist in housing and should be starting in next month. we are very excited about that. the bonding authority from sb - 107 touch on bonds is more secure affordable funding source for ocii projects. that is also very very exciting development. so with all of that news what we are doing our goal is to accelerate the production of a formal housing and this past year we have over eight of 58 units in construction which is up from 645 compared to the prior year. we also a very strong certificate of preference marketing results from 350-and dr. davis and our colleagues from ocd will get
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into that in the next shop after i'm done. we have a very active predevelopment pipeline. we will touch on that in a few minutes. so i want to touch on a few issues just kind of current issues that's affecting affordable housing finance and development that we will be hearing more about. but some of it we've heard about. right now we are really battling extreme the high construction costs and that is a large result of the just high demand for construction contractors, labor, all the units. it's really pushing our costs to a point where it's attractive attention of washington and there was an san francisco was an example that i think he was in july of some of our lawmakers are questioning the tax credit
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program overall just because the per unit cost in san francisco has become so high in a sense we were the poster child of the lehigh costs as a result the state-california, the state bond program-and the tax credit program tax credit politician committee as well as housing it could lead to moment at the state have-they reviewed and decided they needed to take action so they have instituted a suite cost caps for our projects. so with-that's really their capping the allocation amount which means you can go over there cost cap allocation but if you go over that you just don't get any bond proceeds for going over that amount. then with-hcd is an absolute cost cap. right now we
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are-our projects i think the last one you heard about was candlestick candlestick point can ruffle the cost would look at is under the cap but as we go forward something were going to be closely watching and instituting cost containment measures where we can. that is your something. it's a very real limitation that were going to be facing. i also want to touch on the proposed tax reform and -which is proposing to take the marginal tax rate to 20%. as i said it's we get a lot of tax credit equity from corporations, investors given private money into our projects and 40-45% of the cost of our projects are funded by that equity. so with the proposed
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reduction in the tax marginal tax rate that makes the tax credit program a little less desirable for investors the market is already started to react to that and it's narrowing the pool of our investors which will essentially lower the amount of alacrity that we get. so don't know how that's when to really play out but that's the market is already i guess pricing that possibility in. okay. so we kind of touched on this a minute ago. just who are our clients. we are serving very low and low income rental households one rental property. we are serving low and moderate income homeownership and low income seniors. formerly homeless individuals and families. disabled
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developmentally disabled and transition age youth. this chart essentially gives us a visual breakdown between the different types of housing that we are providing. so kind of what our day-to-day activities look like. we look work on request for proposal. there's a lot of community meetings for each project that we attend. we negotiate a variety of development agreements, loan agreements, explicit ingratiation agreements. we implement some robust marketing efforts and we are working on our housing asset transfer protocol and when the ocii projects are complete we just rose from ocd to long-term asset management. i mention all
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the different source financing sources. this is a list of those financings were spent low income housing tax credit, tax exempt bonds, state funding sources, private bank construction loans and affordable housing program with the federal home loan bank. so this chart shows the former housing obligations. our standalone obligations by project area and also gives an idea-it shows what we have completed what is in construction in each of the project areas and what is and predevelopment. this chart is not just the numbers to 20 but it's numbers basically all our portfolio. the next chart is focused on ocii inclusionary. the same information but it's for the inclusionary housing
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that is going is being produced. so this is the next chart shows us what got delivered in fiscal 15-16. he standalone projects we funded, there are 280 beale which is the transbay block six, 69 units. then dr. davis senior which is in bayview hunters point that is 120 units. you are to see the market outcomes report for 280 beale and dr. davis, that reports will be due in about a month and a half. inclusionary units that were delivered wearing four different project at block 51 in the hilltop, hunters point shipyard, 2000
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house st., 350 for dell and is a reminder, all of that is 100% affordable project it it was inclusionary obligation of the master developer. then 72 pounds and. so then this is a visual this next pie chart is a visual of our obligations by project area where we are seeing the most units is in the shipyard and candlestick. followed by mission bay. this is a simple pie chart showing ocii photo units delivered in 15-6. so it's transbay and then the other which is the bayview-hunters point. i did want to touch on outreach and marketing. we have really increased marketing efforts with past year and a half, two
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years and were going to be hearing more about the results of that. i think the results are showing the increase in our efforts and it's really great news. so just as a reminder, ocii has a memorandum of understanding with the mayor's office of housing and community devoted to oversee our outreach marketing in the management of the certificate of preference program and as i mentioned before in order to bolster those efforts we could hire a senior development specialty is focused on cop and marketing. as a reminder, our typical preferences are as follows. cop always has first preference and after that we currently have ellis act in but we expect bring an authorization request to use for displays tenant housing preference and in the neighborhood resident housing preference is pending and that
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is followed by san francisco residence for workers. maria benjamin will talk about the status of-which is exciting behemoths of progress. >> we really want to know. >> so i want a couple of examples just a little more detail on these completed projects. dr. davis very exciting projects 120 units for seniors really great cop results when a president who's a for households earning up to 50% ami. there were seven inclusionary units in this homeownership project and it's in link on south beach and those projects-i'm sorry the seven units i think i think for
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have been sold and the others are in contrast. maria can tells more about that. this slide is just an overview of the shipyard and candlestick point. we are we are expecting a combined 12,000 homes and one third below market rate and overall that area is divided into phase 1 and phase 2 with face to having the majority of the new homes propose. this chart is meant to show our-that unit production market rate combined with affordable and compare it to what are in forceful obligation is for affordable housing in the project area. as an
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inclusionary example of a completed project in the shipyard will top his specific point, 350 for dell also block 49. this was delivered in the spring of 2016. it's got 59 affordable units as for households earning up to 50% ami. we have a really fantastic opening. i think most of you were there. then block 51 is an example of the market rate project with a few inclusionary units. there are seven. 63 units. the project came online last summer and it was when our urban second shipyard project completed this is a comparable
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slide to what we saw before just comparing the overall housing production compared to affordable in phase 2, 32% of the housing is going to be go at market rates. so in phase 2 candlestick point just reviewing some activity in some of the work that we did in 15-16 group alice griffith, phase 1 and two are under construction. those are going to be completing very soon in february of 2017. marketing is underway. the lottery has already been held and so we are excited to see the project come to completion. at least up. alice griffith phase 3 or a and
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b that is under consecutive 121 units. 76 public housing replacement units, 45 units tax credit units up to 50% area median income and that is scheduled for completion in november of 2017. then just as a reminder we've candlestick .10 a and 11 a. i don't have the slides on here but those are both moving towards schematic design. 11 a you'll be hearing in january for predevelopment loan approval and ena. so moving north along the waterfront is mission bay and there to be developed plans both adopted in 1998 and overall 6400 residential units proximally 30% of those will be affordable. the chase event
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center is going to be starting construction soon. lots of activity there. the previous item included and here is a chart for mission bay north showing the overall affordable obligation and that what we produced to date. here you can see the of almost there's few inclusionary units, affordable units, to be delivered and that is in the project known as aviva could that's also finish up right now. then moving across the channel to mission bay south the same kind of rate chart. the affordable housing production to date, one of the things the purpose of the chart is to just show ucd 150 units been delivered to date. so that
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compared to 35. i think we all know in that case the market rate housing in mission bay south got ahead of the affordable but we are working very hard to catch up. in mission bay south just a couple of projects just activity what we've been working on. 588 mission bay north boulevard is a 200 unit project overall. it's also about to complete in february 2017. marketing is in prospect is really beautiful building if you're not seeing it. then 626 mission bay blvd. n. which is mission bay south block six e. one or 42 affordable units. construction just got underway and one of the sources of funding for the project was blocked 33 with $10 million from that. so we are actively using that as funds.
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so transbay, moving further north all little bit, we have 40 acres in downtown and right now we are projecting about 4100 new residential units and 35 of which will be affordable. we have the same-i have the same chart here showing how the affordable is tracking the overall housing production and here we are essentially matching the 35%. right now it's at 32%. 280 speed beale street completed during the fiscal year and 69 affordable units but is the second one
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percent affordable project to be delivered in transbay and it's a mercy housing project. so just a quick look at the fiscal 2016-17 which we are already in. i work plan summary. there's a lot on here and there's continued work on alice griffith. there's candlestick 10 a and 11 welcome we do plan to get a rfp out for box 52 and 54. those sites are not adjacent but were considering those as to be one project. scattered site project. so we're hoping to get that out. seven w. is in construction. we just talked about the. six e. is in construction at a veterans project block three e., we are quick to be seen construction funding an authorization request coming to you next summer and start construction.
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for block six w. we are in the developer selection process. the of five proposals from the developer community and will be interviewing those teams in january. so this block in for piii, that's aviva that's a dimension that. they're working starting their marketing process and in mission bay block nine we will hopefully be getting an rfp out early next year you'll of course cgrp document before we really release it. then in transbay we have the asset transfer that we need to complete 4 to 80 beale and block seven is under construction right now. block nine is in construction. in transbay block eight, that construction loan closed yesterday so that's really
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exciting for the project.. it's now under construction. that's would have 100 5004 will units out of 546. very creative mixed income project. transbay block 1b homeownership object is anticipated to start construction early next year and we will start early average assumes they start construction and then block for we are working on negotiating with the developer to enter into a development agreement. so just summarizing to some extent, we are really doing a lot to accelerate the housing program and using the sp sb - bonding and the authorizing legislation from buster we've got a few rvs we are getting out and you'll be seeing those are these before they are released. this
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just gives you a sense of where transbay-sorry, mission bay block nine s. and the rp we are intending to release. the same for block 52 and 54 and the shipyard and 79 units and we are looking at family rental housing of two 60% ami for those parcels. transbay block for, this gives you a sense of where that is. and before i wrap up i just want to touch on the spe progress. our contract compliance folks are here today if we have any more specific questions but there has been really some impressive numbers
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i think 296 million awarded in professional services construction contracts on 12 different affordable housing projects. over 109 million were awarded spe's and then breaking that down a little bit further to women and minority owned forms. they received 32% or 10 million of professional services contracts and minority and women owned forms over 36 nine, 13%, of the construction contracts. so that ends the presentation it i want to thank the housing team, jane susskind our system housing to bauman specials. elizabeth-a senior development specials and brandon development specials. question-development specials and pam sims senior development specials special thanks to natasha jones for helping out
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on the report. thank you. >> thank you. this is an amazing report. thank you. >>[applause] before we entertain questions, natasha do we have speakers spews i one speaker card mdm. chair. >>[calling public comment cards] >> good afternoon commissioners. oscar james made a resident bayview-hunters point. one of the things i got up to speak about is the certificate of preference holders about putting information on the media, channel 2, four, five and would have to be a lot of people in sacramento that a lot of people in stockton who are certificate holders. not getting the information. i know this office
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here, they do a good good job and try to reach out to certificate holders but a lot of them don't know where the certificate holders are. like for instance when they started dr. davis lot of my friends have called me from sacramento and then applied and received housing at the dr. davis senior housing but since that time quite a few other people have called me who found out from them that they were accepted certificate of holders in the one move back into the city because basically they were forced out good than if the rents are compatible to what their pain now they want to come back home. so the only thing i'm asking for is some kind of information he brought out to people in those areas and one of the things i thought about, channel 2, four, and
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five on the news and maybe community when they do these community announcements that they can put that in for certificate holders.. we have a western addition and also in hunters point but am pretty sure there's other areas in san francisco that certificate holders live. western addition. mission. what have you. that a people who are living out of the city in different other cities. that they can get that information to them. if they listen to the media. i believe everybody looks at the news. most people not only read newspapers but they look at the news and get a lot of information from the news. the other thing problem i have is a lot of these units-and it is good there using a lot of minority contractors and
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contractors that are not the majority but we need to make sure that the people who want to become contractors get some kind of information on how to become contractors and anything that happens in bayview hunters point seen that the memorandum of understanding in 1970 came into existence of the model cities which protected both mission and bayview-hunters point in creating these jobs citywide that they extended, our memorandum goes from geneva all the way down to 280 which would be on the side coming out by the ballpark good so anything that transpires in those particular areas you include your community developers but also mission to make sure people from those areas participate. our memorandum of understanding is grandfathered that we brought into model
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cities of joint housing. hugs approval we are the board of supervisors approval and all the units at that particular time ratified the memorandum of understanding whatever transpires since then, it does not affect our memorandum of understanding those put in place in 1970. so only guys to look at that. if you need a copy of it i do have copies good i can bring them the next time i come but we as community residents to me as a previous commissioner on model cities were going to enforce that. thank you very much. >> thank you. >>[calling public comment cards] >> good afternoon commissioners. peter cohen house of community housing organizations. happy holidays. i don't come very often here. we are codirectors of juju
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council of community housing organization. we work with your staff fairly regularly in checking in on things but we are pretty involved in housing policy citywide and historically been an active role with the redevelopment agency before ocii i am primarily here today to just competent staff and putting this together. this is the second year and in the first year we were particular jeff white and talked about the kind of information would be very helpful and informative good i think word vantage that were kind of wonky folks housing is our topic so we can we can understand a lot of these to thinking about how this tells a bit of a story to a broader public was one of the things that we walked through and it's looking better each time. in the second iteration. i want to point to one particular part of this report that we really emphasizes being helpful which is on page 24. this four-color graphic. in that section 2-3
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pages of the reports. we refer to these as these present their snapshots of how these three big plan areas are actually evil thing in taking shape in the context of the affordability goals that were set for them. we are all down to the weeds of particular projects and each one of them is difficult in funding streams that when we step back and look at this from the 20,000 foot level of what these areas are supposed to accomplish and where things are in terms of progress along the way this little table in the narrative before hand is right helpful. we would argue. the story in here and frankly the word we wish which open the pages is balance. it's not just about investment. it's also understandable makes the san francisco which is a place for all which is not a popular thing to say is actually having a balanced of housing
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affordable to different folks. otherwise the market is not going to build get we've all seen what's happened outside of your plan areas. it's frankly a disaster. within your plane plan areas you set these quite impressive goals of 30% in mission bay, 36 transbay and 31 across the shipyard. those are very significant goals and to see how you are achieving balance by linking market-rate housing and affordable housing what the story is telling you a couple of quick thoughts. one, really i think that's what the story should be towing one paper. tony strode about balance and linkage and what you're trying to accomplish which is what the investment goals are in terms of public policy. secondly i just think this little chart should be bigger. it should be a whole page beside was called out as i think is something the general public can really learn from. thanks. >> thank you. >> i've no further request to speak mdm. chair >> >> okay.. commissioners, this
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is a workshop. commissioner mondejar would you like to start designer you have to leave shortly. no questions who, squeak >> no. just thank you >> commissioner singh >> i just have one question. when you see a very low income income how low is it and how much is low? how low is it >> yes. the example that i think i mentioned was four-person household at 50% area median income and that is considered very low in the top $53,000 per year. we also serve folks below that at 40 and 30 and then you get into the homeless category. >> when you say very very low, how many dollars? >> i did not bring a chart. i
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don't have it. do you have it? very low for example that's 25%, area median income for four-person household that's about $26,000. that's their income. their rent for something like that i think would be--iron about $600. >> that's pretty good. there is a page 16. how much is it for the seniors have to pay? under affordable senior units? >> the seniors would pay the same thing. however just as an example for dr. davis, we were very lucky because the project is section 8. so those seniors
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just pay 30% of their income. it does not matter within our pain. it's got section 8 increment. so the household just pays 30% of their income. >> if someone has 30,000 activate $900? >> that's right. >> okay. i do know how many seniors cannot afford even 900. with a $30,000 income. >> i think it actually be lower than the 900. it's just 30% of their income. >> thank you. >> i have a couple of questions. on slide six where it's talking about 265 affordable units delivered but i would like to translate that
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into individuals. these are not all family units, right? >> that's right. i would say we could pull out 120 units could those are seniors. the remainder our family. so okay i will do that next time. >> i do think that when you think about the numbers of people applying for affordable housing in the thousands or tens of thousands amateur but units being delivered but it would be i think helpful in gratifying to know how many actual individuals including children are being positively affected and benefited by our policies. >> if we just back of the 120 seniors which is kind of-don't not all singles but probably most of them are singles-then you've got 145 units remaining in this household size is 2.3 the about 300 and ad back in
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the 120. so it's 450-500 people. but that's a good point. i will add that next time. >> i like the demographic picture as you know. the senior picture that youth picture the homeless picture the family picture. because i do think the more we talk about it going to the point of not just announcing our successes but just informing the public i just think there's more information. people see hope. things that can happen when more and more people come to me and tell me rather than ask me about our policies and programs it says to me the marketing is working. great. i'm interested in-you talked about cost being capped but you did not give a dollar number. >>
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>> right. we can roughly say it's about 825,000 per unit as a cap that would apply for example to our candlestick point projects which are skewing larger unit sizes because of the dda. that's what we have to build units not grow 2.5 bedrooms per unit. so that's meant to be slightly slightly larger units. that hurts us. they're more expensive to produce. >> so and cost containment you donate talk about a week, value engineering or what we talk about the about cost containment new talk about how the contractors are delivering the projects we >> yes. it can be things like really being mindful of the unit sizes. the square footage or much common area is there. the building footprint. some of our projects we have a fair amount of commercial-not commercial the community
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service spaces, offices supportive services. that we have to go back and that is an added cost. so is being mindful of that. finishes. stacking the unit making sure the units are stacked. so it's more efficient. >> all good things. >> yes. >> all-important. >> through that year there were two points and we will hear more from the follow-up presentation. it seem you are staff memorandum in terms of the certificate holders is a highlight. it really highlighting really into efforts and we see a doubling down of that in particular in dr. davis and 350-or block 49 and welcoming people home
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mother areas like sacramento, haworth, fresno, oakland, richmond, african-americans skew beholders isn't in migration thanks to the efforts and again will hear more from pam sims and ms. engines proposal presentation but there are tangible efforts that we can see. then certainly on the local hiring site i believe jeff white has some additional information that was in your memo but just to highlight it because from a jobs front and local jobs front >> yes. on page 7 there's a chart there that highlights the construction work opportunities. were 6534 jobs created during that fiscal year 15-16 1.5 5 million construction hours and over 92 million in wages could that's a huge impact. 27% was san francisco resident workforce. that's really really impressive . 1002 and 22 san francisco
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residents were employed on ocii housing projects. >> great. i know in the past you've given us breakdowns on her zip goes on whether san franciscans are from and my recollection that 941140 which is the mission 941 102 which is the outer mission excelsior 94124, bayview and i think might be another but it just shows the beneficial impacts on the community in san francisco >> i think our next overall report is for contract compliance is an favorite. it was the updated numbers on that. >> great. excellent. thank you. a lot of work. a lot of good work and a lot of work ahead. thank you. >> you are welcome. >> there's no action on this item. please call next item
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>> next order of business is agenda item 5d workshop in the certificate of preference marketing and outreach report fiscal year 2015 had been sitting for the mayor's office of housing and community development. discussion mdm. dir. >> thank you the clerk this is another workshop so no action can be taken. another annual report and will take a closer work on our affirmative marketing efforts and particularly those efforts to target certificate happens holders another province holders that are as a part of these major projects and in our area plan. ocii senior development specialist pam sims but the commission recommended that we create a position as part of the 15-6 and budget. we feel that and ms. sims is off and running in this capacity. working in partnership with ocd. >> good afternoon
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commissioners. i am pam sims. i am a senior development specialist as director bohee said. i work on certificate of preference program and marketing as a liaison with the mayor's office of housing and community development. i'm here today to introduce item 5d for you which is the annual certificate of preference marketing and outreach report for fiscal year 2015-16. first i'll give you a little background. as you know the cop program implements a law requiring us to prioritize moderate income households in renting or buying affordable housing. while the cop program doesn't guarantee a particular housing units does provide the cop holder with preference over other applicants on meeting the financial and programmatic qualifications for specific housing opportunities. also as
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am sure you remember last december you authorized a five-year extension for usage of the certificate. as jeff white previously stated in his report, the commission approved memorandum of understanding the mayor's office of housing and community moment which states ocd will provide staffing and other services to assist in the implementation of ocii support housing application. as part of the mou ocd oversees the marketing application of ocii's affordable housing development partners. also the mou asked that ocd reports on marketing activity which includes the certificate of preference marketing and outreach report which is produced annually and you will be hearing about in a few minutes. and in an effort to maximize successful outcomes for cop holders ocii howard be to focus on soupy holders and marketing activities. i work collaboratively with ocd, staff, for all ocii marketing
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efforts. finally we initiated cop holder survey finally to thoroughly identify the demographics of this population to a better inform our future housing government program. we hope to hire a consultant early next year actually in january, to complete the cop holder survey and we plan to present to you those results in spring of 2017. so now without further ado here is the presentation on the project marketing and outreach report. first to initiate the marketing process that about one specialist refers to the weed of him and plan as was the agreement to determine which preferences are applicable to a particular project. ocii's agreement primarily disposition and the
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roman agreements and loan agreements include the marketing requirements which include operational rules for the san francisco housing lotteries and rental lease activities. form of the outreach plan the multifamily rental marketing plan template and the marketing process and timeline. ocd has a lottery and housing preference has a lot of receipt and housing preference manual which outlines the process for bmr units. then after the department specialist reviews all that information to work with the development specialist whose projects is initiating the marketing process and we reviewed various aspects of the marketing and lease process. including the early our reach period to ensure cop holders have access to all over the housing opportunities. cop mailings. so we go over
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when they should occur and what information should be included on a specific mailing, community outreach, notifying the public from the ocd e-mail blast and the lottery monitoring process. also the bowman specialist is invited to attend the developer and leasing agent training session divided by ocd staff. ocd staff also provides weekly monitoring of these up or sales activities and reviews all disqualified households. let me just say this is an interesting and well embraced service that ocd staff provides because disqualified applicants will he feel they have a chance when they conduct
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ocd staff. now like to introduce maria benjamin who will finish providing new report. rhea is the director of the home ownership and below-market) the mayor's office of housing and community development. >> good afternoon commissioners. this is one of my favorite parts of my job. to come and talk with you about the work that were doing to cop program at 20 my favorite programs that we manage and the ocii foresight to have the marketing development specialist come on board and work with us has been-it's been very very successful. pam is great and she is able to connect the pieces, the development pieces, with our marketing pieces so that things are going so swimmingly with the developers. they know what to expect that they know what were going to make him do before they get to us. it's really going much more smoothly since
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she came onto so, thank you ms. pam pam sims and won't apologize right away because pam and i do not connect this morning and i've been practicing a presentation that is exactly the same information but in a different order. so i just did not want to confuse you or myself so we apologize for that. the first thing i'm going to tell you about is my good friend dahlia. >> she is late. >> she is late, all right. but she's looking good when she arrives. >> that's good >> dahlia is that database of affordable housing application. database of affordable housing listings information and applications of the san francisco housing portal. and
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we have actually launched dahlia in a pilot phase. we start with inclusionary ocd inclusionary bmr rental units and we have done three pilots, three experiments with it dahlia. we are starting the third one now and we anticipate that by the first quarter of next year we will be able to add wealthy family listings which include ocii rental listings. it's been wow quite an experience to develop this year. or and there were many insects on it after the first pilot and they called those bugs. bugs in the system. >>[laughing] so after the
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first pilot we worked out some bugs and after the second one we give more it worked out more and it's really quite beautiful. 280 brighton is the project that we recently did. we had eight cop holders apply through the dahlia system. they loved it. brooklyn barber who is the cop coordinator is on the phone with folks helping them maneuver the system so that they can get extra attention if they need to figure out how to get through. it is really intuitive. it's really easy. you can do it from your cell phone and most people do it from there phone. so we're looking forward to spread out among all the other development. so dahlia is in the house. she's just not all the way in the door yet. we have done-we
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switch to electronic lottery system and we've done 16 electronic lotteries. this may sound like a little deal but it's a huge deal because say for pacific point for the lottery at pacific point, you talk i would say 8+ hours to pull a ticket out of a box and read the number and put it down and pull a figure there were like thousands of people that applied and i'm not kidding. it took like +8 hours guitar electronic lottery for four and 5000 people take about half a half hour. we put on a big dog and pony show. the public lottery so that the people can understand what we are doing and how we're doing it the whole experience takes about an hour with lottery results within a week posted and it's a big improvement for everybody
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especially the folks trying to serve. they get to know-they get to know if you win the lottery you get to where you landed and it takes the pain out of sitting there and waiting. it also helps us with accuracy. you can't-if electronic system has reticular number in their you are in that lottery. there's no-it leaves less room for human error of people not being in the lottery. as they should be. we have a accomplished this year documenting actually some of the beleaguered preferences ocii properties have. we've published a housing preference guideline that shows how the different housing preferences that we monitor and that we
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facilitate through the lottery system interacts with each other. i have copies of the preference manual if you like to see it. it lets people know prior to putting us putting it in this book, there were no written instructions for kind of documentation you need to have to get the correct rent burden preference, let sit. or even elaborating on what the rent burden preference is world what the assisted housing preference is. like the--it's not a section of voucher program. if you're in public assisted housing. that little nuance is kind of difficult for people they think are good at section 8 dr. i should get this preference but so we were able to write it out and help people
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understand what those preferences are and how the interplay, how they take priority over other say ocd housing preferences when it comes to an ocii property. so that was a pre-big accomplishment there. we worked really hard with our cop holders and is pam stated, we review every denial and make sure that the denial is-that the income has been calculated accurately. that the developer is following the selection criteria. that we painstakingly approved prior to the lease up period. we often find we often
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assist cop holders and others appeal when they been denied. you know mike you get denied, if they come back at you and say sorry, you are denied it's a discouragement factor can often take over. so then you say [inaudible] [inaudible] video summary of that says give you a call and says you are denied recognition appeal because maybe they should look at these extenuating circumstances it really helps and people to appeal. so for pacific point we had three appeals. they were denied for being under income and book barber-i do not introduce brooke. where is she quick this is broke barber she's the coordinator for the cop program. brooke worked very hard and found resources for those three households that were denied being under income
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from the san francisco aids housing alliance rental assistance program which is facilitated through the better québec foundation she provided subsidies they provided subsidies so that the households only pay a third of their income and could still afford to move into pacific point. that is a really big deal because otherwise those households would been denied and they probably would have been denied for most housing except for housing were only pay a third of your income. so we're pretty proud of the work brooke has done with the san francisco housing alliance. we have a housing resource management a copy of that come into it he would like to see that. we update-we keep updated so that people when they are denied and there isn't anything we can do at least have resources to be able to work on the issues mother
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barriers, that they've had for housing for perhaps find other housing resources that they might assist them in their housing needs. one of the exciting things that we are working on right now with easy fan housing development corporation. the san francisco housing development corporation received a grant from the community benefits program from the implementation committee of district 10 and to provide a rental assistance program and it's not your average rental assistance program. it's directly targeted to cop holders and district 10 residence but it is-it provides security deposits, back rent if you owe back rent they will let you move and to repay your own whammo. so back rent and other housing related money. in trade
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it's not a grant. you have to attend their rental readiness and financial empowerment budgeting credit repair workshop in order to pay that money back. so that it's like -it's not just here is your back rent payment but it is people coming in to get that education and get that financial empowerment is a trade for that assistance. they start-there many cop holders that are in enrolled in the program right now and we are working with [inaudible] to do a list of cop holders which is a good segue to tell you about our list of cop holders. but we currently mail out every time there is a new unit that comes
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online or new development that comes online we currently mail out-we've contact information work 871 cop holders. last year in 15-16 112 of those 871 were actively looking for housing. of the 871 251 have already used their certificate but people can use them twice. once for rental and once for ownership. so there are 640 people we are mailing out to every time there's a development come a new development, that of not use their certificate. of those 640
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112 are really looking for housing. i'm a tell you what we did this year. this year we added 111 new certificate holders to make up that 871. of the new certificate holders 157 people applied for housing. that means that some certificate holders are playing more than once which is great. they should be because they have choices. so this year it was a big choice year. it was dr. davis and pacific point. there's willie b kennedy was very attractive to our cop holders. we were able to house 44 people this year. last year, 23. the year before that, 17
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get i think it is a big deal among 44 new people getting house. 10 folks returned to san francisco from outside communities. richmond, oakland, san mateo >>[inaudible] [off mic] there you go. okay. we were able to accomplish this in part because pam is so great but the other part you might remember this commissioner bustos you might remember this. in 2010 the commission at that time solicited a people's search company that looked up
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date of birth and social security numbers and heads of household that were on our-double displaced tenants list and that research was delivered in just about the time that dissolution of the redevelopment agency happen in 2012 and so we follow through with that and sent out-they discovered 1001 households 1000 or 64 households they felt were eligible for a certificate of preference program. we sent out mailings to all those people and-my eyes are not getting any younger. we got a lot of undelivered mail undeliverable mail. but we also were able to reach 104 people.
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we added 104 people to that list because of that mailing. the majority did not respond you we did get mail returned undeliverable but there were 104 that were actually responded and either they knew they were certificate of preference holders and they just didn't think they were going to use it but they did decide to reissue the certificate or they had no idea that they were certificate eligible and because they were children when their household was displaced to a lot of those people have housing already but
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they were very happy to know this was an option for them perhaps as they grew older or in the future so get quite a few people who expressed interest and send back a form saying they've expressed interest but then have not follow through with the rest of the paperwork but we will keep following through with them to get the paperwork turned in. so that is one thing that we did this you. the other thing is that we-i tell you, this is been quite a blessing working with bayview senior services. bayview senior services this cop program is one of their main goals is to seek out eligible seniors that could
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apply for a certificate in them might not realize that they qualified. kathy davis, one of her goals was to get as many cop holders as possible into dr. davis senior housing. through their grassroots outreach they had over 200 people community members apply for certificate of preference. and we processed each and every one of those 215 people and actually able to identify 35 people, new people from those 200 that we were able to add to the certificate of preference program. really quick story but a good story. we had a cop
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holder that applied to dr. davis. she was homeless living in her car. with her two grown daughters and they were living in the car. we applied to dr. davis and a do not qualify. they do not offer because the girl and daughters were not 62 years old. each and every household member has to be 62 to get into dr. davis. but since they came back into the fold, because the bayview senior center grassroots in irish came into the folder found out about pacific point and pacific point has three bedroom units. so now here are three ladies living in a car and now here's three ladies living at pacific point in their own home that were
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previously displaced and eligible for a cop certificate that's . that is pretty powerful. we are forever grateful to bayview senior services for the type of outreach they're doing. another one. we had a mother who applied for-certificate or province over who is a mother who applied for dr. davis.. during the application process her daughter needed brain surgery she did not want to move. she was like, no, i'm focusing on my daughter. i've got to get this daughter through the daughter was also a certificate of preference holder. so they let it go. they let the opportunity go. but then came along willie b kennedy so the mother the
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daughter is to the prospect she was able to apply for willie b kennedy got into willie b kennedy and rep working with the daughter was able to get her into a pmr city b mark inclusionary unit. they each now have their own spot. the daughter is healthy and it permanently affordable housing where they were in a tough spot before. so again they view senior services, we will-we value their relationship and will continue to work with them in the future. dr. davis senior residents. if you have not been there you should go. it is beautiful. it's really beautiful. 121 two-bedroom units for seniors. 23 of those units were set aside for
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homeless households. the folks there pay 30% of their income in rent. there were 4139 applicants for 97 units. 74 certificate of preference holders applied. >>[laughing] 74 applied. this was a partnership with the san francisco housing authority and the housing authority did the first level of screening with housing authority rules and guidelines of the applicants. of the-of the 74 applied and i'm going to spend more of the 74 that applied to me six cop
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holders past the housing authority screening. they have federal guidelines for criminal background they must follow. they have a whole set of rules that are different than our own. of those 36 past the housing authority screening, 26 were certificate of preference holders. we worked really hard with the housing authority to identify other potential cop holders that they might have missed from their list. they took for dr. davis you had to been on housing authority waitlist in order to qualify for dr. davis. so what we did is we did a search of the housing authority waitlist and when i say we, i mean barack
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barack. and found we did a search by social security number and so we were trying to identify another 16 more cop folks than the housing authority had originally identified a natural made up the 74. what happened to all those 40 people that did not get housing. well-i'm sorry-there were 30 that either it was either'sweretheywishto.thatsound slikealotofpeople .15ofthosepeoplewereno-shows.
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multiplepeople >>whenthehousingauthoritymostof them were personal stories. they didn't want to provide the documentation or more. not that they didn't want to but they were not in a capacity to. seven of those 30 actually withdrew. they want to live
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someplace else. they want to save their certificate in em should they do not want to live that dr. davis. eight folks we just could not get in contact with. there was just no response. either the mail was returned, no phone number. there was no reaching him. others were underage. remember it was 62 or above. if you are not succeed you then you do not qualify. only two households were over income for dr. davis. pacific points. pacific point were 355-that's one, two, three family bedroom units up to 50% ami. the rent in those units $964 would be the smaller one-bedroom of two 1178 for the three bedroom units. there
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were-i'm sorry 2650 applicants for 59 units. 26 certificate of preference holders applied and 12 warehouse. what happened to those 14 people? let's see. five of them were over income. we had no response or they withdrew from eight of those folks. for withdrew and four we just could not reach. then we have a credit issue from another household. i want to show you where the people came
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from.. that's kind of hard to read but in your packet you will see the districts the folks came from that applied for both of those projects both for dr. davis and pacific point. you see most of the folks came from rate around the area. and wanted to stay in their area. who were they? wilson's dr. davis was senior housing you see on the there were a lot of seniors house. but even a pacific point it was a good number of people between the ages of 41-60. this is just head of household. not
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family members. the next slide shows s&s. i want to show you-tell you also i'm sorry i confused you so much the different presentations. the original one that you have has blocked 51 decade in this see you can compare ds in the city in these units and so forgive me for not having that up on the screen right now. but you can see from 280 beale from these rental units 280 beale dr. davis and pacific point the number of african-americans housed is more than any give
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him and i've seen in my time. the same with pacific points. i strongly believe that is due in part to the number of certificate of preference holders that are there but also to the grassroots outreach it was done in those areas to make sure that people that actually live in those areas have a shot at the opportunity to live there. 280 beale was in that previous slide and i want to take the opportunity to talk olympic more about 280 beale. we did report on back-i don't even know. wasn't completed quite yet. he finished it in september. it was all leased up in september and were 12 cop
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holders that applied and six were housed. three of them were denied for being under income and we do not have a subsidy account to help them. and three either did not come show up for an appointment or did not follow through with the required documentation. then hunters point shipyard which we already reported on as well but we want to, as it closed those to this reporting period those were for sale units. nine were-they were inclusionary so there were nine below market rate units, total of 88 units in the whole development and they were priced at 80% ami. 45 applicants for the nine bmr
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units and one civic of preference folder applied. none were housed. one person that applied was over income. we been in contact with her many times since then she's waiting for the shipyard. so she is waiting for the unit that has a higher income which there will be that she can apply for in the shipyard. we have got some fun things in progress right now. we are working on closing out two developments that we will report to you in the coming year. one is 72 townsend which is seven inclusionary bmr units in a developer with a total of 74 units. we had 269
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applications for the seven bmr units which is a lot for home ownership. six of those units have had folks identified and one is in escrow. were no certificate of preference holders that applied for 72 townsend. then the shipyard hunters point shipyard blocked 53 and 54 there were 16 bmr units. a total of 159. we had 80 applications for the 16 units. six of those have closed escrow and six are in as good that some construction delays which they were resolved in their up and going again. sue subject certificate of preference holders applied. none either one of them went into contract. one withdrew because the higher person got the unit
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that they wanted and they only wanted that units. so they didn't want to go forward with another unit. then the other could not get loan approval. i difficult time getting loan approval the data section 8 voucher and so again once they're in the fold, once they start becoming one of those 112 are actively looking we work with them. so we helped this household user section 8 voucher at inclusionary city ocd inclusionary bmr rental india she did get house just not at the shipyard. we've got other projects in progress. rental projects. there's alice
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griffith. 68 tax credit units. we had 2008 or 39 applications for the 68 units. and 25 cop holders applied. we will know more about the fate of those 25 certificate of preference holders in the coming months. the just beginning their least off and so we don't we think they're kind of active we don't want to report on it now and we get a solid information. then hunters view block seven and 11 over 27-i'm sorry 26 units. their 1947 applications for those 26 units and six cop holders applied and again same situation will have more definitive information about what happened to those six holders as we get closer. we will report back to next year. were this coming year. next
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year is in a week, right. what is next? so much. we will continue with the value of work. we really are happy to have you guys come in and pull out your cell phones and look at the application once we get we get a unit. once were officially launched with the program. with a database. so we are definitely continuing that work. and we are really really close. i can't reiterate that the developer team that's developing it wants me not to tell how close it is because they're trying to watch it softly. unlike kaman we've got to go. ocii staff is working on a survey of cop holders and
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that is underway. they're working with to identify a vendor to help with that process so that is a pretty exciting process that i'm sure you be hearing much much more about. as jeff mentioned, the ellis act housing preference is no longer. it's now called the displaced tenant housing preference in april of this year the city expanded the ellis act housing preference to include people who have been evicted because of the owner move in. what we saw was that owner move ends were what they're using even more than the ellis act because the fees are kind of high on the ellis act. you just say your niece is moving in then-i'm sorry i spoke too much. so that now
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includes we will come to you with more information about that. secure input on back. the fair chance of ordinances something that's been around for several years and i don't-we want to come and talk with you about that in the future as well. it's the cities -expand the box on the application. don't ask about my criminal background until you are really looking at me as a tenant and then you can pull it it only go back seven years. don't go back until i was 18 years old and now i'm 70. then finally as jeff mentioned the neighborhood resident housing preference program which is something we shall be adopted by the city. we are looking at
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that. it is being applied to inclusionary units where it preference there's a set-aside amount of units in a new building, new development that go to people that live in the district and a half mile radius of the new project. so they have a housing preference or apply for that developments. these are things we will talk more about in the future. but we will be continuing our work to make sure that we get more cop holders in the mix and in the fold and we take care of them so they can actually access the housing that they deserve and need. thank you for
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your time. >> thank you. >> good job. >> yes. thank you. lots of information. we will have questions but after i think we have one speaker card >> >>[calling public comment cards] >> i started james again, again certificate holder. as a matter fact we have four letters at my house requesting certificate holders to up like an none of my kids have applied yet. so i hope they apply and get out of my house. >>[laughing] it's a real good job this program has done in getting certificate holders the information. this value of the flower thing they're talking out i think that's a great idea
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even though i'm not computer savvy but i think that should be put on the certificate of preference when they send that information out so people who do-people who would like to apply for housing that's not in the city and county of san francisco can get that information. one of the other things-i know you guys are coming up to the bayview-hunters point for a commission meeting, one of the concerns of a lot of people who lived in their lived in west point for example applied for housing but they don't have san francisco address because they moved out of their current homes but to, for example work for a the bus company that-like apple and would have you the ones that >> google. >> google. they apply for jobs but they were denied and they came to a meeting at the cac
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meeting and voiced their complaints. they're going to be coming to the meeting when you guys to come out into the community there's a lot of people who were raised in san francisco who lived in the project areas both in the western addition, hunters point and other adjacent communities in san francisco apply for different things but are being denied because they're not certificate of preference holders. but they been in these communities all their lives. some born and raised in these communities and their being told they can't get on the list and get a priority in that area. i'm glad the last statement she made about people who are within a certain mile range can apply and get some kind of a acknowledgment and be accepted on these applications. i think that's a very good thing because a lot of people who i
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hear from applied and get rejected because-then they ask why. my mother is still spinning optic-based dad is still standing up there and they are not there because they are grown and on their own and a couple of them apply for homeless housing. one i know received housing from that particular program. so i don't know what have to do that and they been here all their lives. what we did when we first started joining a lot of people when we fought and got specific purpose and came out of hunters point and was extended to western addition lot of people were living in the project area then and we were concerned about them because the wartime housing with the ones who got certificates. the people living in the, say, in other parts of western point and what have you
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even though they been there as long as we been there they did not receive a certificate good so it's always created a problem. so i'm glad that this particular program and brooke is doing a tremendous job. i called her several times on people who live in sacramento and she helped him out and a lot of them are in the dr. davis housing. so i give ditto to this particular organization. i can't think of what their name is. housing development but they're doing a terrific job not to the public to know it could really happy with their work. >> thank you. okay, questions? >> i just have a comments. there's a saying that at the end of like people remember not what you said but how you made them feel. i think the work you are doing exemplifies that. you're giving people a home again in their home and it needs a whole lot that you guys have been working so hard
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that i know we have been pushing and pushing and pushing and you guys probably especially neat and dark, as we've been here long going back to read about a days about this whole issue of certificates of preference. it's about doing the right thing and i hope we can do the appeal process because people are pushed out not based on their credit scores or they were pushed out not based on their income. so we need to invite them back, not based on a credit scores or their income only to welcome them back based on what is right. so i just want to thank you all and i know pam, you've heard this so long just really appreciate the work that you have been put into in the heart and soul that's what makes this different.. that's where the city of st. francis such a special place is because we we
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the we work hard to make people feel at home here. so i just want to applaud you guys for you done and now we can probably be more creative and key plo is an awesome radio station that i listen to a lot they do a lot of community service announcements. i know there's also some of the new stations have public segments that they do that maybe we can contact them and say, hey, this way to reach out. i think there's probably creative and inexpensive ways of getting the word out but really thank you so much for all your hard work. it's really appreciated. >> thank you. commissioner singh >> i also want to thank all the staff. they have been very hard-working and especially over there to see your executive director who did a marvelous job. not last year but all the years i am here and
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my friend, jim morale us thank you very much. and once a happy holidays to everybody. >> yes. i want to echo the comments of my fellow commissioners. i know the other two commissioners if they were here they would voice the same thank you. this is been for me as a commissioner kind of a long road. mina first understanding the issue and then trying to understand why wasn't it easier for folks who are in first place to get in. i am certainly appreciating all the challenges but i do think the hour which the corridor nation of services without reach information and i think it's something that was said. i think was it you, maria, it's a given people that second chance at, yes, this is not like a
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process and disappointment. you may think you don't qualify. your blow it off you're not the child of somebody comes in and says wait a sec. let's work it this would die me that's giving hope to people. hope leads to incentive incentive leads to action and hopefully a positive result. i want to commend everyone on this reported a very gratified. overly the mayor gets some of these reports as well. because it would be nice to know as you said tiffany earlier on that everyone talks about our migration of the african-american population but there's not enough conversation about what exactly happening to her burst that trend. so those are my comments that i had a couple of questions because i was hearing information all these questions come up. i promise not to be too long. one of them is which i thought very interesting is in the map about where-i think it's slide 19 on this one which is the applicant address location dr. davis
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apartment and pacific point apartment. it's interesting to me there is a cluster as you said in district time. so my natural reaction is, happens to the housing that folks are leaving to go into these? i'm assuming is that rental housing or maybe they're living with other folks. they might be couched serving this idea of people living in a car makes me crazy >> i don't have any real doubt just anecdotal data about like where they came from. >>[inaudible] [off mic] >> let's hear it >> pam sims. actually from district 10 the majority of the people were living in district 10 living with relatives. they were paying a modest rent to live with relatives.. sometimes the relatives are upset because they were leaving. because that
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diminish the income coming into the household. but the majority of these individuals would have dr. davis was like a new lease on life and just a quick note. those of you who did not attend-and i don't know if you are invited-but the bayview senior center had their holiday party last friday and i highly recommend if they have a party next year you attend because it was rocking. seniors, the seniors there was a band. people are playing pool. food. it was very nice. the cross workers but i've a pair of vans that is pickens made she's 100 years old. they are amazed. you feel a lot of love when you go there. >> nice. i could go on and ask
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about your question we can follow up later. this was very informative. thank you. okay. before we finish with a few more items, no? >> the next order of business is item 6 of the comment on non-agenda items. mdm. chair spears any speaker cards >> oscar james is our speaker >> mr. james. >> commissioners, i know you're [inaudible] i just can appear to wish you a happy holidays merry christmas. i know we hope we have a challenge this year with trump coming into office. but i think the city of county of the san francisco and the state with brown in office, i think we can deal with it. and kerry our this program forward
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to benefit the city of san francisco. but you guys have done a tremendous job and i think and i love each and every one of you and have a merry merry christmas and and staff. who's done a determines job. thank you guys very much >> thank you. have a good holiday. happy new year. that was my report by the way. number seven you can call number eight >> item 8 report of the executive director mdm. dir. >> thank you mdm. clerk did i somewhat echo happy holidays but we have a lot to be thankful for in this fiscal year and i think the work we have some of the hardest working staff in the city and i think it shows in our strategic partnerships in the city and
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other third parties community based partners is really working. the policy direction and the work that we're doing here with the mayor's leadership and our next meeting we don't have a meeting on january 3 as was announced. we expect to cancel that meeting at our next meeting would be in the bayview on january 17 you we will see everyone on january 17. that concludes my report. >> great >> >> item 9 commissioner questions and matters mdm. chair >> do the commissioners have any questions? yes >>[applause] >> next item of business is >> item 10 closed session we have not closed session next item is a german mdm. chair >> the meeting is adjourned at 3:56 pm >>[gavel] >>[adjournment] >> >> >>
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>> ladies and gentlemen, the chair has called the meeting to order please turn off the electronic devices and please rise for the pledge of allegiance and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under god, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. >> commissioner hillis i'd like to call roll. >> please do commissioner president loftus commissioner vice president turman commissioner marshall commissioner dejesus commissioner mazzucco commissioner melara commissioner hwang commissioner president loftus we have quorum and also with us the


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