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Moving Ohio Forward Grant Application

Moving Ohio Forward Grant Application

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Published by The News-Herald
The Lake County Land Bank has submitted its first application to the Ohio Attorney General’s Office Moving Ohio Forward Program to receive funds to help the county deal with blight.
In total, Lake County has been allocated $1.5 million — a $500,000 grant, and $1 million grant with a 50/50 local match. The funding is part of the Ohio Attorney General’s $75 million settlement with mortgage companies.
The Lake County Land Bank has submitted its first application to the Ohio Attorney General’s Office Moving Ohio Forward Program to receive funds to help the county deal with blight.
In total, Lake County has been allocated $1.5 million — a $500,000 grant, and $1 million grant with a 50/50 local match. The funding is part of the Ohio Attorney General’s $75 million settlement with mortgage companies.

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Published by: The News-Herald on Sep 07, 2012
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Moving Ohio Forward Application

Lake County, Ohio Table of Contents
Attachments Attachment 1-Application Summary document Attachment 2-Authorizing Resolution or Ordinance Attachment 3-Strategic Plan Attachment 4-Sources and Uses of Funds (Complete the fiIIable portion of the application) Attachment 5-Match Supporting Documentation Attachment 6-Remedial Action Plan Attachment 7-Project Assumptions/Cost Estimate (PACE) Attachment 8-Reimbursement Request Report is a cover page required to be submitted with each payment request. Attachment 9-Final Performance Report is required to be submitted after the conclusion of the grant program and no later than December 31, 2014. Enclosures Enclosure 1 Enclosure 2 Enclosure 3 Enclosure 4 Enclosure 5 Enclosure 6 Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure Enclosure 7 8 9 10 11 a 11 b 11 c 12

List of Homes to be Demolished by Community Map of Homes to be Demolished by Community List of Vacant Homes by Community List of Tax Delinquent Properties by Permanent Parcel Number County and Zip Code Level Real Estate Data and Definitions from “Zillow.com” Data from Multiple Listing Service serving Lake Geauga Areas Association Realtors® Map of Tax Delinquent Properties Map of Bank Owned Properties Map of Foreclosed Properties Composite Map of Distressed Properties (Bank Owned / Foreclosed / Tax Delinquent) Historic District Map – City of Willoughby Historic District Map – City of Painesville Historic District Map – Village of Madison Energy Potential Maps (Solar / Wind / Gas)

Attachment 1 Application Summary Document 1. Goal of the Project. a. Economic Benefit: Include information regarding the location of the targeted properties in relation to sources of commerce, and marketability of the property. Lake County, while geographically the smallest county in Ohio, remains one of the strongest economic areas in the State. The County is home to 23 communities, 9 cities, 9 villages and 5 townships with populations ranging from 226 in Lakeline Village to 47,159 in the City of Mentor. Lake County ranks 11th in population in the State of Ohio with 230,041 residents,. The current population represents a growth of 1.1% from the 2000 Census. As noted in the chart below, Lake County experienced tremendous growth during the post WWII era. The population has grown modestly since the population boom from 1960 – 1990.

The current rate of population growth for Lake County’s communities is corollary with their distance from Cleveland. Suburbs developed immediately after World War II, such as Eastlake, Willowick and Wickliffe, are mostly built out, unable to accommodate large increases in

households. Households in older communities are getting smaller, and residents getting older. Despite the abundance of land suitable for building, estate communities south of I-90 have little population growth. Limited opportunities for subdivision, high land prices, and land use policies discouraging development and promoting rural character, limit the prospect for growth. The growth rate in suburbs developed primarily during the 1960s and 1970s, such as Mentor and Wickliffe, has slowed.
Lake County Population Growth 1840 - 2010







The western portion of the County (adjacent to Cuyahoga County) is densely populated by County standards and is characterized by smaller post WWII homes and a mix of commercial and industrial land uses. Greenfield growth opportunities are minimal in this area. In addition to residential and industrial activities, central Lake County has a significant retail base. Furthermore, the homes sizes are slightly larger than the western section of the County. The County seat, Painesville, is centrally located in the County and is home to a large number of social service providers and non-profit agencies. Painesville is also home to a growing number of manufacturing companies. Eastern Lake County is considered the rural area of Lake County. Beginning in eastern Painesville Twp. and extending east and south through Leroy and Madison Townships, the land use pattern consist of large lot homes, scattered industrial/business uses and a predominant nursery industry. Its communities are diverse in demographic makeup and historically, the county has had a strong housing market. However, we are not without our weaknesses and like so many other counties both statewide and in areas throughout our country, our housing markets have seen a downturn - in property value, sales and new construction - due in large measure to the troubles

18 00 18 10 18 20 18 30 18 40 18 50 18 60 18 70 18 80 18 90 19 00 19 10 19 20 19 30 19 40 19 50 19 60 19 70 19 80 19 90 20 00 20 10

that have existed in the housing industry, stemming from the questionable practices of mortgage providers, in addition to our nation’s overall economic climate. The purpose of this grant application is principally based upon the need for financial assistance by individual Lake County communities to address the blight associated with abandoned and neglected residential structures. The monies received from the Attorney General’s Office and his Moving Ohio Forward Grants Program will be used to eliminate as much of the existing blight as possible. The immediate economic impact from eliminating these blighted structures will be to help stabilize, if not improve, the property value of the homes adjacent to the targeted structures. In turn, it is anticipated that the values of homes on a given street, their neighborhoods, the community in which they are located and ultimately Lake County on the whole will be positively affected. Potential end uses of the properties include side lot expansion, urban gardens, storm water management areas and long term land banking for infill development. In extreme cases, the land may be occupied with a new single family home and placed back on the tax duplicate. The cities, villages and townships have been supportive of the creation of the recently incorporated Lake County Land Reutilization Corporation and have quickly responded to solicitation for participation in the Moving Ohio Forward Grant Program, recognizing both as being of value to strengthening our communities. Included within this application is Enclosure 1 which is a list of the actual parcels and associated addresses identified for demolition to date. A mapping of these properties has also been provided as Enclosure 2.

b. Community Benefit: Include a description of how the project fits into the adopted strategic plan for the community. The underlying strategy behind the incorporation of the Lake County Land Reutilization Corporation (LCLRC) is to deal with the blighted structures within the County, in addition to the large number of vacant homes, often bank-owned, that are not being maintained. Many of these homes have become not only an eyesore, but a nuisance to the community in which they are located, inviting a whole litany of issues including a criminal element. A listing by location of communities responding of homes registered or reported as vacant is Enclosure 3. Each community in Lake County is responsible for planning and zoning. That said, recently updated Comprehensive Plans discuss the issue(s) of blight, foreclosure and infill development. These variables are also noted in the recently completed Lake County 2012-2016 Consolidated Plan which is a guide for Federal funding for programs such as CDBG and HOME. This project adds a new dimension to property maintenance and neighborhood value, preserving Lake County an attractive destination for homeowners and their families. With

strong property values, a strong support mechanism exists for neighborhood schools which in turn attract families to our various county-wide communities. Businesses seeking investment opportunities find a better-educated workforce, increasing the overall appeal of Lake County and resulting in a stable community that supports viable commercial activity and draws interest in other investments. c. Other Funding Sources: Include a description of match dollars to be obtained and used for the project, and any other funding that will assist in the success of the project. In-kind funding proposals may include descriptions of use of labor, equipment and materials. At this point there have been enough properties identified that all grant funds should be used in total. Estimates suggest the need of approximately $150,000.00 in additional funds from the Attorney General’s matching component of the Moving Ohio Forward Demolition Program. Community officials have been informed that after grant funds are depleted, a 50/50 share will be required to proceed on future projects. Lake County will continue its dialogue with the communities to identify potential sources for the matching funds. Once fully implemented, Lake County anticipates the program will utilize the balance of the original allocated funds. Additionally, the Lake County Board of Commissioners recently granted a 5% funding share of the delinquent tax, assessment and collections that may provide the LCLRC with an alternative source for matching funds. These funds have been discussed by the LCLRC Board as source for matching funds if the need arises. In addition, the Lake County Treasurer has indicated a willingness to consider the possibility of contributing additional funds to meet matching requirements, if necessary. A listing of Tax delinquent residential properties by permanent parcel number is Enclosure 4. At this point no in-kind funding proposals have been identified or proposed. 2. History of target area. Description of government services used in addressing blighted properties, including police and fire responses and code enforcement. As noted above, the developed environment of Lake County ranges from the densely populated western area to the rural land pattern found in eastern and southern Lake County. As a County initiative, pinpointing one target area is difficult task considering the physical composition. The County has solicited the assistance of the individual community leaders to identify these priority areas/homes. Many of the homes that have been targeted have by communities for inclusion in the program have remained in a state of disrepair for lengthy periods. The enforcement of maintenance or zoning codes associated with blighted properties can be difficult and unwieldy. The Issuance of numerous violation letters from zoning officials, filing and scheduling of court dates, the minimal efforts by property owners that alters the severity of the violations, as well as

litigation costs and the ultimate lack of funds for a complete tear down result in deferred action by community officials, further compounding the problem. Blighted parcels often come to the attention of law enforcement officials due to criminal acts occurring on site ranging from simple mischief to the more serious theft and vandalism, to an environment attracting substance abuse, crimes of violence and/or arson. Safety issues involving enforcement and deterrence have arisen as the result of reduced funding available to communities. 3. Environmental improvements and benefits. a. Cleanup Benefits: Include a description of the cleanup activities proposed for the project as well as any associated environmental benefits (i.e. reduction of threats to human health and the environment). Cleanup of blighted properties has several benefits, not only to the homeowner, but to the neighbors and neighborhoods. Many times the houses are targets of crime. Blighted properties often pose a direct threat to public health and safety due in large measure to their physical condition. Not only can they be categorized as unsanitary for reasons including but not limited to standing water and vermin infestation, but they can also be unsafe both in structure and security, as it presents an easy, attractive subject of theft, vandalism and even arson. The demolition and cleanup of blighted residential structures will have a significant impact, not only on the appearance of a given street, neighborhoods and the respective communities overall, but will also help to stabilize and maintain property values, neighborhood safety, and a community’s pride and livability. b. Sustainability: Include a description of how the project incorporates sustainable activities during the cleanup and redevelopment activities, including but not limited to: a. Where feasible, every effort will be employed to save material for future re-use. These materials from the sites may include but not limited to architectural features, windows, doors, bricks, wood, etc. b. Where feasible, every effort will be employed to recycle materials such as, but not limited to copper, steel, concrete, etc. c. All demolition activities will use industry standard practices to minimize storm water run-off from the sites. Once a contractor is given authority to proceed, that contractor will also have salvage rights to any materials on site. The contractor will be permitted to selectively salvage and deconstruct any building as part of the general demolition process, with discretion to reuse/recycle materials. Each contractor will be responsible for compliance with the laws and regulations applicable to demolitions, while also taking adequate measures to protect adjacent properties, to maintain dust control, and to monitor water runoff and proper disposal of materials.

4. Project’s time-frame for proceeding if funded. Once a final agreement is reached and executed between the LCLRC and the Attorney General's Office regarding this application and the award of funds, work will begin shortly thereafter. The LCLRC is in the process of implementing its program with its recent incorporation and organizational efforts. While ongoing, all communities have been approached with regard to this program and advised that once we have been notified of any award, the LCLRC Board or Director can then prioritize an equitable distribution of funds, maximizing matching contributions and achieving a county-wide economic impact on properties. Procedurally, owners will be contacted to sign voluntary demolition forms, if they so choose. Otherwise, individual communities will begin, if they haven’t already, the condemnation process. A title search will be conducted to ensure the property has a clear title, or obtain the necessary permission from any lien holders. If permission or clear title cannot be achieved or a condemnation order is not obtained in a timely manner, the project will be bypassed. Once proper permission and/or condemnation order is obtained, environmental work will begin. An asbestos assessment will be conducted on all properties. Once enough information is available, the LCLRC or Director will evaluate and decide how to proceed, with either an individualized or packaged approach. The intent is to ensure the most economical use and utility for grant/matching fund dollars received. The lowest responsible bidder/s will receive the contract and demolition work will then follow. At this point, it should be noted, once again, that the LCLRC is not asking for its entire allocation of matching funds. The Board however is confident that as the Lake County community sees both the impact and success of the Attorney General’s Moving Ohio Forward Program, additional needs will be identified for any remaining matching funds. It is anticipated that actual demolition will begin to occur towards the end of the 2012 calendar year with a conclusion of our program towards the end of the 2013 calendar year.

Attachment 3 1. Description of Building Conditions Selected for Demolition. The following criteria have been applied to subject properties to frame this response: Effect on neighboring property values, safety, public health and revitalization activities; Relationship of housing unit viability with rehabilitation costs, architectural an historical value and other criteria.
Vacant housing has negative effects on property and neighborhood. Owners threatened with foreclosure may discontinue property maintenance which can lead to physical deterioration. In addition, if a property goes into foreclosure, the owner may inflict damage to the property out of frustration and anger. When the property finally becomes vacant, lack of maintenance to the house and yard can lead to the attraction of rodents causing further deterioration and health hazard. With the lack of upkeep of the house and yard, criminals are alerted that the property is not being watched and the property becomes attractive for criminal activity and further vandalism. Communities have recorded many instances in which homes were stripped of aluminum siding, copper piping, and other fixtures. Vacant homes have been re-occupied by persons trespassing and using the home for illicit activities including the consumption of alcohol and drug use. Fires started for heat or whatever reasons have, on occasion, resulted in catching the property on fire. Overall, the lack of maintenance and security on vacant properties can have severe negative effects on the surrounding neighborhood. The cost to perform rehabilitation on the homes is usually not justifiable. In many cases, the current owners do not have the ability or financial means to rehabilitate or even to demolish the buildings independently and may welcome a solution that eliminates the source of liability on their property. The majority of the units countywide was built after 1950 and has low historical or architectural value. The homes proposed for demolition are not considered historically or architecturally significant. Lake County has thirty (30) homes listed on the national historic registry and has a number of homes in three National Historic Districts as follows: Willoughby (9), Painesville City (28), and Madison Village (2). Fire-damaged and other structural damage will be factors considered in evaluating and identifying structures for demolition.

2. Demonstrate failed market conditions of target area and its relation to the rest of the surrounding community. The following criteria have been applied to frame this response: The use of comprehensive planning to redevelop, to improve property value, to eliminate/reduce nuisances or safety concerns, and to identify tenure or occupancy of existing units and lots. A scattered site demolition strategy will be used for this first phase of the Moving Ohio Forward Grant funds. This is due to the wide dispersal of housing units that are vacant, foreclosed and or unsuitable for habitation. The need to coordinate a number of communities’ Comprehensive Plans with county-wide plans while enhancing the development of the necessary diverse relationships also comes into consideration. Data supportive to this strategy was drawn from several sources. Summary excerpts follow with detailed tables or charts in the accompanying enclosures.

Data from www.zillow.com was downloaded to prepare the tables/charts found in Enclosure 5. This source provides detailed information for the six zip codes cover the majority of Lake County. The range of increase in median sale prices for homes from 1996 to 2006 within these zip codes was 24% to 33%. As of October 2008, the State of Ohio and Cleveland Metropolitan Statistical Area (CMSA) were made available. From then to October 2011 a 4.6% and 3.7% decrease in the median sale prices is shown for Ohio and the CMSA. For the same period the range of decreased values in Lake County has been from 11% to 14%. Zillow definitions and additional data are enclosed showing monthly, quarterly and annual changes in the local sale and rental market by zip code. These tables further demonstrate the wide spread impact of the rise of foreclosures. Data from the Multiple Listing Service used by the Lake Geauga Area Association of Realtors, Rapattoni MLS, is in Enclosure 6. It shows annualized data for 2009, 2010, 2011 as well as January through August 22nd 2012. Home listing price and sale prices decreased 3.4% and 3.8% respectively between 2009 and 2011 while the length of market time of the listing before a sale increased. The number of homes sold decreased from 2,254 to 2,073 with the total dollar value of homes sold likewise being reduced by $35 million in the same period. The 2012 data does appear to point increased volume. The HUD-required Lake County Consolidated Plan FY2012-2016 provides additional data and maps from the 2010 Census and the American Community Survey 2007 – 2009. The information relating to vacancy, household tenure, substandard conditions, overcrowding and affordability within this 300 page document support the dispersed nature of this application. A link to the Consolidated Plan will be available after HUD approval is received. 3. Discuss the inclusion of Key Stakeholders in the decision making process to ensure the demolition decisions are accounting for a full range of considerations and perspectives. Representatives of local county government from the following offices were involved in the solicitation of information and the preparation of this application and plan: Treasurer, Commissioners, Planning and Community Development, General Health District, Geographic Information System, Soil & Water Conservation District, Utilities, and Building Department. Additional input was sought and received from each of the twenty-three local governments (city/village/township) through individual contacts, local zoning and building departments and the Lake County Association of Mayors and Managers. An employee representative from the City of Painesville provided valuable information and insight as well. As noted in Attachment 1 the HUD-required Lake County Consolidated Plan FY2012-2016 was completed in early August 2012. This plan outlines the use of a variety of housing, community and economic development funds. Support for demolition and reuse of properties was evident in each of the three survey instruments performed as a part of the participation process of this plan. Responses were received from residents, non-profit agencies businesses and local

government representatives. The implementation of the Moving Ohio Forward Grant and the Consolidated Plan will dovetail and be mutually supportive. Existing formal and informal lines of communication, meetings and reports will supplement the newly formed Lake County Land Bank’s plan for and implementation of these funds to meet the most urgent and concentrated need in a way that benefits the Lake County community. Other information called for in the Comprehensive Housing Improvement Strategy Checklist is included in the application as Enclosures 7 through 12.

4. Contractor Selection Process
Priority will be given to: 1. Local companies who employ local workers, 2. Contractors who specialize in removing homes, 3. Contractors that are/or would be registered with Lake County Building Department or with one of the building departments of the municipalities. 4. Contractors with a proven good track record, 5. Contractors who provide bulk discounts. Each contractor will be selected through a competitive bid process. Depending upon the demolition demand, the contracting authority may put out competitive bid packages for multiple demolitions. Consistent with other grant programs, the contracting authority will advertise contracting needs in local newspapers, public spaces and online. Activity Homes identified for demolition Public forums / key stakeholder engagement Contracting advertisements Bid Awards Project Completion estimate Timeframe September 2012 October 2012 October 2012 November 2012 December 2013

5. Land Reuse Possibilities The selective demolition will be performed on homes that are no longer functioning as shelter and pose a threat to health and safety of the occupants and neighboring properties. As noted in Attachment 1 the potential post demolition uses consistent with local planning efforts include: side lot expansion, urban gardens, development of storm water management areas, and redevelopment of single family housing.

Attachment 6 Remedial Action Plan This plan should describe all anticipated and planned cleanup activities to be performed on the residential properties including contaminated building materials and asbestos removal. The applicant must, at a minimum, provide the following information: 1. Project Property A brief description of the demolition activity on the target properties. A description of the proposed procedures to be used to demonstrate that the property will achieve the selected cleanup goals and comply with applicable standards. All demolition activities on targeted properties must follow regulatory requirements. Those requirements include: • Compliance with all laws and regulations pertaining to the demolition of buildings/structures, the protection of adjacent structures, dust control, runoff control, and disposal. Obtain all required permits and/or licenses from authorities. Notifying all affected Utility Companies and Service Companies (and the Contracting Agency) before starting work and comply with their requirements. Conformance to all applicable procedures regulations when hazardous or contaminated materials are encountered. All demolition materials must be hauled to an OEPA approved site. Provide copies of the weigh slips.

• • • •

Any site preparation/specifications shall provide for the erection and maintenance of temporary barrier and/or security devices. Protective measures for all existing landscape items, appurtenances, and structures which are not scheduled to be demolished shall be included. All trees 6" in diameter and greater are to remain. All specifications shall require that that appropriate measures shall be taken to prevent the movement and/or settlement of adjacent structures including any bracing and shoring as required. The locations of all utilities shall be marked. Demolition Requirements – • Demolition activities will be conducted in a manner to minimize interference with adjacent structures. • If adjacent structures appear to be in danger, operations are to cease immediately and the contracting authority is to be notified. • Water is to be sprayed on demolition work to minimize dust. Provide hoses, water connections, and water for this purpose.

Demolition – • • • • • Disconnect, remove, and cap all utilities and services within demolition area as required. Remove entirely: all structures including: footings, foundations, floors, concrete slabs, walls, roof structures, contents, etc. Remove all demolished materials from site. Backfilling shall be performed as per the site restoration specifications which shall include grading for proper drainage, seeding and mulching. There shall be no burning or burying of any materials on site.

2. Asbestos A summary of the anticipated type and condition of asbestos contained within the target properties. The anticipated asbestos containing materials are categorized as either non-friable and friable. Non-friable types include roofing shingles, floor tile, and siding and can be left in the house and controlled during demolition. Friable types include items things as transite siding, drywall/plaster, pipe insulation, and duct tape. Friable asbestos containing materials must be removed by a licensed asbestos contractor prior to demolition. A description of the proposed remedial activities and/or management procedures. Asbestos testing will be performed, on each property to be demolished, by a firm licensed to perform asbestos surveys in the State of Ohio. The report furnished will determine the abatement method, if any, that is required. In some cases, the non-friable asbestos can be controlled by the contractor during demolition. If it must be removed, a licensed abatement contractor must remove the asbestos prior to any demolition. The EPA must be notified and the required procedures will be followed, including disposal at an approved waste facility. 3. Contaminated Building Materials A summary of the location, type, and quantities of contaminated building materials that are anticipated (i.e. concrete floors, woodblock flooring etc.). Include a summary of the remediation and/or management procedures that are anticipated. It is not anticipated that there will be contaminated building products. The Moving Ohio Forward Demolition Grant Program specifically targets residential structurs (not commercial or industrial). Once any asbestos, if found, is properly abated, there should be no additional contaminated building products.

There will be materials within each structure that are considered universal waste. Materials that are not considered universal waste will be handled as General Waste. General Wastes will be disposed of by the Demolition contractor at a licensed

4. General Waste Removal A description of how each of the general wastes, if any, will be recycled, disposed of, or otherwise managed, including any regulatory approvals that may be necessary. The following notes are general guidelines used for demolition: A. When the Notice to Proceed is issued to the contractor, that contractor then has all salvage rights to materials on the site. The contractor is permitted to do selective salvage and deconstruction as part of the General Demolition process. B. All demolition debris is to be hauled to an approved site. There must be documentation and tracking for all loads. All documentation is to be site specific. C. There can be several classifications of debris as follows: 1. Material that must be delivered to an OEPA approved and licensed Solid Waste Facility: will include such items as building contents including but not limited to furniture, bedding, carpeting, burned materials, chipped or shredded materials, etc. Weigh slips for each load will be required. 2. Materials that can be delivered to an OEPA approved C&D Waste Facility: will include general, non-contaminated construction and demolition debris. Weigh Slips and/or Volume Slips will be required for each load. 3. Hard fill which includes only concrete, brick, block, and stone: Some localities will permit the disposal of these items at selected sites. Written permission will need to be obtained from he Local Health Department. Documentation of deliveries will be required.

5. Implementation Schedule A description of the overall project schedule detailing all tasks necessary to complete the project. Include any necessary acquisition steps, remediation activities, submission of the NFA letter, and any obligations that would extend beyond the grant period.

Lake County will start the process by: - Identify possible sites for demolition by political subdivision - Verify vacancy and blight - Prioritize sites with the assistance of municipality’s - Obtain Title Abstract - Offer Voluntary Demolition and obtain owner authorization, including signed affidavit and/or - Accept Municipal Condemnation Orders - Environmental Review – Including Asbestos Assessment - Solicit bids - Execute Contract with Demolition and Abatement Contractors - Submission of NFA letter by contractor - Monitor Demolition Activities - Inspect and verify satisfactory completion - Pay contractors - Submit final report and request for renumeration Lake County anticipates demolishing eighty-four (84) units and is expected to complete this program by December 31, 2013.


Attachment 7 Project Assumptions and Cost Estimates This section includes all project assumptions and cost estimates that were developed for this grant application. The applicant must provide the following information: 1. Overall Costs: Provide an overall estimate of project costs for all anticipated demolition. The budget for Lake County’s application includes 5% for administration. Cost estimates include preparation of bid and contractual documents, environmental review, asbestos abatement and disposal, demolition and disposal costs, inspection and contractor payments. Budget for Application – Due August 31, 2012 5% Administration Demolition Expenses Proposed costs for Demolition of 50 units (no asbestos) Proposed costs for Demolition of 34 units (with asbestos) $ 800,000.00 $ 40,000.00 $ 760,000.00 $ 432,000.00 $ 328,000.00 $ 760,000.00

AGAIN PLEASE NOTE THAT THESE FIGURES REFLECT HOMES THAT HAVE BEEN IDENTIFIED FOR DEMOLITION AT THIS POINT IN TIME. IT IS ANTICIPATED THAT ADDITIONAL STRUCTURES WILL BE IDENTIFIED AND THAT THE BALANCE REMAING OF THE ORIGIANL FUND ALLOCATION WILL BE REQUESTED PRIOR TO THE COMPLETION OF THIS PROGRAM. 2. Demolition and Debris Disposal Estimates Show anticipated calculations and assumptions used to determine the estimated demolition activities and procedures for disposal of the debris generated from the property. Please indicate the anticipated amount of material to be recycled and the amount to be removed from the site.
It is estimated that 60% or 50 of the 84 units to demolished will have no asbestos, and the remaining 40%or 34 units will contain asbestos materials. Assuming a housing unit to be 30 ft. x 40 ft., and 15 ft. high, and considering 10-15% of the total volume, equates to 70 to 100 Cubic yards of waste material per unit. All material will be removed from the site.

3. General Waste Estimates Show assumptions used to determine the estimated volume of waste materials (i.e. hazardous materials, PCB ballasts and transformers, fluorescent bulbs, etc.) that will be removed from the project property. The anticipated quantity of hazardous material is difficult to quantify without the asbestos survey. The anticipated costs reflect an estimated average approximating $8,600.00 per structure for homes without asbestos to $9,600.00 for those with asbestos. For purposes of determining a reasonable budget, the following quantities of asbestos materials are estimated to be an average per unit for the anticipated number of units containing asbestos.

TSI Ductwork TSI Pipe Insulation Window Glazing Transite Siding Friable Floor Tile Plaster

123 33 27 4,200 220 1,000

S.F. L.F. L.F. S.F. S.F. S.F.

This translates to an estimated 35 to 50 cubic yards of hazardous material.

Permanent Parcel Number Concord Township 08A0320000270 Village of Fairport Harbor 14A0060000350 14A0150000410 Village of Grand River 13A0010000220 13A0010000230 13A005A000080 13A005A000010 13A0050000450 13A0120000010 City of Eastlake 34A002D000160 34A007I000090 34A008F000380 34A010B000260 34A010B000760 34A010C000320 34A010I000310 34A010L000050 34A010L000690 34A010N000890 34A015A000160 34A0170000170 34A018D000110 34B025A000080 34B025G000270 34B025H150360 City of Kirtland 20A011A000700 20A0240000280 Village of Kirtland Hills Leroy Township 07A002M000120 07A0380000010 07A021A000020 Village of Lakeline Madison Village City of Wickliffe 02A00400000110 474 East Main St. 29A003A000260 " " 29A003A000280 6766 Warner Rd. 7666 Ross Rd 940 Dock Rd. 7405 Middle Ridge Rd. 1445 Parkview Dr. " " 1455 Chapman Rd. 1315 Manatee Avenue 1843 Green Rd. 1492 Hubbard Rd. 1915 East Tuttle Park City of Willoughby 27B048B000010 27B057D000090 27B057F000190 City of Willoughby Hills 31A005C000090 31A009I000070 31A011A030220 City of Willowick 28A044E010060 28A04SE000030 460 East 321st St. 32301 Willowick 3006 Marcum 36802 Beech Hills 35245 Chardon Rd. 1426 East 300th St. 1428 East 300th St. 1430 East 300th St. 13884 Radcliffe Rd. 13760 Seeley Rd. 13699 Piney Hollow None to report Village of Waite Hill None to report 8404 Eagle Rd. 7272 Euclid-Chardon Rd. None to report 33610 Morris 1256 East 348 1461 East 359 792 Mannering 867 Quentin 33441 Willowick 410 East 332 St. 411 Woodstock 349 Quentin 688 Stevens 36302 S. Riverview 430 Erie 35931 Woodland 37413 Lakeshore 37698 Green 36555 Valleyview 224 River St. " " 412 River St. 402 River St. 222 Everett Ave. 330 River St. 19A089J000580 19A090F000250 19A090K000030 19A090P000540 19A093E000200 North Perry Village City of Painesville 15B0180000120 15B018A000040 15C0030000010 15D0090000250 15A0090000130 Painesville Township 03A004A000040 11A015B000250 11B041G020570 11B041G060780 11B033A000050 Perry Village 04A0520000060 04A0520000050 04A0520000040 04A0520000030 04A0520000020 Perry Township 03A031A000090 03A0040000170 Village of Timberlake 33A0040001030 69 Keewaydin Dr. 3444 Parmly Rd. 4584 Lane Rd. 4362 Main St. 4356 Main St. 4346 Main St. 4334 Main St. 4353 Main St. 2544 Bartwood Dr. 45 South Doan Ave. 873 Arden Ave. 941 Oakwood Blvd. 93 Crestwood Rd. 335 E. Main. St. 336 E. Main St. 183 Sterling Ave. 87 Nebraska St. 804 E. Erie St. 7395 Primrose 7643 Manor 7634 Dahlia 7514 Goldenrod 5599 Hickory St. None to report 509 Third Street. 419 Sixth Street 6336 Chestnut St. Address Permanent Parcel Number Mentor City 16D099C000030 16A0090000190 16B0490000260 16D111E000020 16D111T000540 City of Mentor-on-the-Lake 8343 Lakeshore Blvd 8195 Garfield Rd. 7299 Burridge Rd. 4718 Belle Meadow Rd. 4834 Glen Lodge Ave. Address

Madison Township 01A036B000020 01A0530000090 01A089A000010 01A0770000020 01B098A000690 01B098A000700 01B098A000140 01B098D000190 01B113C000130 01B115C001570 01B130C000240

2950 Gale Rd. 669 Orchard Road 849 Orchard Road

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