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PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 

 

10/6‐2010,  Page 1

 

CITY OF SHASTA LAKE 
PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 
Date: 

October 6, 2010 

By: 

Joe Riess, P.E. 
Andrew Borgic, P.E. 
Mike Fisher, P.E. 

Reviewed By: 

 
Table of Contents 
1. 
2. 

Purpose .............................................................................................................................................................. 3 
Background ........................................................................................................................................................ 3 
2.1.  Pump Station No. 4 Conversion and Pump Station No. 4A Decommissioning and Abandonment .......... 3 
2.2.  Pump Station Nos. 1 and 2 Conversion Options ....................................................................................... 4 
2.3.  Pump Station Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Roof Upgrade ............................................................................................. 5 
3.  Design Flows ...................................................................................................................................................... 5 
3.1.  Pump Station No. 1 .................................................................................................................................... 5 
3.2.  Pump Station No. 2 .................................................................................................................................... 5 
3.3.  Pump Station No. 4 .................................................................................................................................... 5 
4.  Design Assumptions and Goals ......................................................................................................................... 6 
5.  Pump Station No. 1 ............................................................................................................................................ 7 
5.1.  Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps ..................................................................................... 7 
5.2.  Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps ....................................................................................... 8 
5.3.  Alternative 3 – New Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps ............................................................................. 9 
5.4.  Cost Analysis ............................................................................................................................................ 12 
5.5.  Recommended Alternative ...................................................................................................................... 12 
6.  Pump Station No. 2 .......................................................................................................................................... 13 
6.1.  Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps ................................................................................... 13 
6.2.  Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps ..................................................................................... 14 
6.3.  Cost Analysis ............................................................................................................................................ 18 
6.4.  Recommended Alternative ...................................................................................................................... 18 
7.  Pump Station No. 4 .......................................................................................................................................... 19 
7.1.  Hydraulic Analyses ................................................................................................................................... 19 
7.1.1.  Gravity Sewer (MH K1 to just before MH K1A – the “old” gravity alignment) ................................ 22 
7.1.2.  Force Main (Pump Station No. 4 to WWTP) .................................................................................... 24 
7.2.  Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps ................................................................................... 25 
7.3.  Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps ..................................................................................... 27 
7.4.  Cost Analysis ............................................................................................................................................ 29 
7.5.  Recommended Alternative ...................................................................................................................... 29 
8.  Project Constraints .......................................................................................................................................... 30 
 

Water Works Engineers, LLC 

PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 
 

10/6‐2010,  Page 2

8.1.  Constructability ....................................................................................................................................... 30 
8.1.1.  Pump Station No. 1 .......................................................................................................................... 30 
8.1.2.  Pump Station No. 2 .......................................................................................................................... 30 
8.1.3.  Pump Station No. 4 .......................................................................................................................... 30 
8.1.4.  Pump Station No. 4A ....................................................................................................................... 30 
8.2.  Environmental ......................................................................................................................................... 31 
8.2.1.  Biological Resources ........................................................................................................................ 31 
8.2.2.  Archeological Resources .................................................................................................................. 32 
8.3.  Asbestos and Lead Hazards ..................................................................................................................... 32 
9.  Appendices ...................................................................................................................................................... 33 
9.1.  Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No. 1 to MH K32) .................................................. 34 
9.2.  Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No. 2 to MH B7) .................................................... 35 
9.3.  Hydraulic Calculations – Gravity Sewer (MH K1B to Pump Station No. 4) .............................................. 36 
9.4.  Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No. 4 to WWTP) .................................................... 37 
9.5.  Preliminary Cost Estimates and 20‐Year NPW Cost Analysis .................................................................. 38 
9.6.  Environmental Constraints Report .......................................................................................................... 39 
9.7.  Asbestos/Lead Testing Report ................................................................................................................. 40 
 

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Water Works Engineers, LLC 

PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 
 

10/6‐2010,  Page 3

1. Purpose 
The purpose of the Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project (Project) is to identify alternatives and associated 
costs to rehabilitate or replace five sewage lift stations owned and operated by the City of Shasta Lake (City). Of 
these five lift stations, one is planned to be decommissioned (Pump Station 4A) and replaced with one that is 
planned to be retrofitted (Pump Station 4) in 2011. This Preliminary Design Report includes; 
 project design criteria;  
 considers  reuse  of  existing  infrastructure  (including  CCTV  review  for  pipe  condition  and  survey/model 
for capacity assessment); 
 provides project alternatives based on long term planning requirements and short term reliability needs; 
and 
 allows  for  City  input  on  project  alternatives,  such  as  equipment  selection,  facility  layout,  electrical 
classification, etc.  

2. Background 
The City owns, operates and maintains seven sewer lift stations strategically located to convey wastewater to 
adjacent  basins  or  directly  to  the  City’s  wastewater  treatment  facility.  The  stations  vary  in  size,  type,  age  and 
condition.  Due  to  a  combination  of  deteriorating  condition  and  operational  reliability  concerns,  the  City  is 
moving  forward  with  varying  degrees  of  rehabilitation  and  replacement  at  five  of  its  older  lift  station  sites.  A 
summary of the sites and the required upgrades at each is provided below. 

2.1. Pump Station No. 4 Conversion and Pump Station No. 4A Decommissioning and 
Abandonment 
Pump Station No. 4 (originally called Ejector Station No. 3) was constructed as part of the initial system build‐out 
in the mid to late 1970’s and was designed to collect sewage by gravity from the east side of the City . The pump 
station conveys sewage approximately 400‐feet through a 6‐inch force main to the City’s wastewater treatment 
plant  (WWTP).  The  pump  station  originally  included  two  150  gpm  ejector  pot  pumps  and  associated  piping, 
valves  and  controls  that  were  housed  in  400  ft2  two  story  concrete  and  CMU  building.  The  ejector  pots  were 
located in the lower level, and the compressors, Motor Control Center (MCC), and backup emergency generator 
were housed in the upper level. 
 
Over time the operational reliability of the pump station decreased significantly due to air pot failure, and City 
staff  installed  dry‐pit  centrifugal  pumps.  However,  due  to  inadequate  wet  well  volume  and  pump  sizing,  this 
retrofit  did  not  provide  sufficient  pumping  capacity.  Therefore,  in  the  late  1980’s/early  1990’s,  the  City 
constructed  Pump  Station  No.  4A  across  Churn  Creek,  approximately  300‐feet  from  Pump  Station  No.  4,  to 
replace  it.  Currently,  Pump  Station  4A  is  the  primary  pump  station,  and  Pump  Station  4  is  only  used  during 
emergencies, providing extremely limited capacity and reliability as a back‐up. 
 
Pump Station No. 4A is a package duplex submersible sewage pump station with a steel wet well. The maximum 
pumping  capacity  is  approximately  800  gpm  (1.15  mgd)  and  a  firm  capacity  of  400  gpm  (0.58  mgd).  Pump 
Station 4A  collects sewage by gravity from Manhole K1B and pumps the sewage through  a 10‐inch FM to the 
WWTP.  The  City  maintains  a  gravity  relief  connection  (10‐inch  VCP)  between  Pump  Station  No.  4  and  Pump 
Station  No.  4A  to  provide  some  “back‐up”  to  Pump  Station  No.  4A  in  high  flow  conditions.  However,  during 

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PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 
 

10/6‐2010,  Page 4

construction  of the new Pine Grove Avenue Bridge  over Churn Creek, the relief line was crushed, significantly 
reducing its capacity (to almost zero passable flow area) and reliability. 
 
After  20  years  of  operation,  the  steel  wet  well  of  Pump  Station  No.  4A  is  significantly  corroded  and  must  be 
replaced. Additionally, the Pump Station No. 4 pumps are in poor condition and unreliable as a “back‐up”, and 
the  City  prefers  centrifugal  pumps  versus  ejector  pot  pumps  due  to  limited  (almost  zero)  availability  of  spare 
parts.  Growth  projections  within  this  basin  indicate  peak  wastewater  flows  in  excess  of  the  Pump  Station  4A 
capacity. 
 
The  City  intends  to  address  these  issues  (infrastructure  condition,  operational  reliability,  and  future  capacity 
needs), by converting Pump Station No. 4 to a wet‐pit or dry‐pit pump station with capacity to meet ultimate 
build‐out  flows.  Once  the  improvements  to  Pump  Station  No.  4  are  completed,  Pump  Station  No.  4A  will  be 
decommissioned and demolished, with all wastewater flows diverted from Pump Station No. 4A to Pump Station 
No. 4. Figure 6 depicts the existing facilities at Pump Station Nos. 4 and 4A.  
2.2.

Pump Station Nos. 1 and 2 Conversion Options 

During  the  same  initial  system  build‐out  in  the  late  1970’s,  Pumps  Station  Nos.  1  and  2  were  constructed 
(originally  called  Ejector  Station  Nos.  1  and  2).  These  stations  are  ejector  pot  pump  stations  and  are  still 
operating as such today.  
 
Pump Station No. 1 is located at the intersection of Poplar Street and Park Street. Pump Station No. 1 collects 
sewage by gravity from the northwest side of the City of Shasta Lake and pumps the sewage approximately 700‐
feet through  a 6‐inch PVC force main to MH K32 through the use of two ejector pot pumps. Each ejector pot 
pump  has  a  pumping  capacity  of  approximately  100  gpm.  The  pumps  are  housed  in  an  underground  13‐foot 
deep concrete vault that contains the pumps, and associated valves and piping. An approximately 185 ft2 CMU 
wall building covers the vault and contains, two compressors, the MCC, a roof mounted exhaust blower, and a 
steel  stairs  to  the  vault.  An  approximately  1,200  gallon  steel  air  storage  tank  for  the  pumps  is  located  on  the 
south side of the building. 
 
Pump Station No. 2 is located approximately 400‐feet northeast of the intersection of Cascade Boulevard and 
Kennett Street on Cascade Boulevard. Pump Station No. 2 collects sewage by gravity from the northeast side of 
the City of Shasta Lake and pumps the sewage approximately  425‐feet through a 6‐inch  force main to MH B7 
through the use of two ejector pot pumps. Each ejector pot pump has a pumping capacity of approximately 40 
gpm. The pumps are housed in an underground 8‐foot diameter precast concrete vault that contains the pumps, 
and the associated valves and piping. An approximately 175 ft2 CMU building covers the vault and contains the 
compressed air system, the MCC, an exhaust blower, and a steel access ladder to the vault. 
 
The City has requested a review of potential options for conversion of the ejector pot lift station to either a wet‐
pit  or  dry‐pit  design  because  of  equipment  reliability  and  limited  access  (almost  zero)  to  spare  parts  for  the 
existing equipment. In some instances spare parts for this equipment is no longer commercially available, and 
City  staff  must  fabricate  from  scratch  replacement  parts.  The  City  intends  to  identify,  analyze  and  develop 
preliminary plans for replacing the pumps at each station in the most cost‐effective manner, so as to avoid costly 
replacement of the system under emergency conditions. 

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 Per the Master Plan. and 4 have existing buildings that house the mechanical and electrical equipment for  each  station. the developer would  master plan. the leaks can result  in an unsafe working environment (i. The current ejector pot equipment is antiquated and the City can no longer obtain spare parts for the  equipment. 2. design and construct infrastructure that would allow for connection to the existing system at a  location deemed acceptable to the City. 2 is also outfitted  with ejector pot pumps that the City can no longer obtain spare parts for easily. and 3 with pitched roofs is currently underway. PWWF in 2003 reached a high of 0. 1  The current firm capacity of Pump Station No.04 mgd (Master  Plan). 1. Per the City (Mater Plan). 1. 1. 1 of 0.  The City is currently of the opinion that as development occurs the North. 1 is to be decommissioned and abandoned once  development results in construction of the proposed Upper Churn Creek Lift Station (near Ashby Road and Pine  Grove) and new trunk sewer south of the Twin Lakes Mobile Home Park to the new station. 4 roof will be completed as part of the  Pump Station No.  Page 5 2.31 mgd (Master Plan).  such  as  leaks. Replacement of Pump Station No. 4A  in 2003 reached a high of 0. a minimal firm capacity for Pump Station No. 2 corresponds to the anticipated 2025  PWWF flowrate of 0.90 mgd (Master Plan). As such.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. 2  The current firm capacity of Pump Station No.73 mgd accounts for considerable development to the North of the station  (“Peri Property”). but that would not require an upgrade to Pump Station 2. given the extremely limited  property available at Pump Station No.06 mgd. PWWF conveyed to Pump Station No. 1 is 0.. Pump Station No. Pump Station No.23 mgd (Source: “City of Shasta Lake 2005 Wastewater System Master Plan” (Master Plan). but would like to improve the pump station equipment  reliability. 1.  It is proposed in the Master Plan that Pump Station No.  Taking these  conditions into account. Design Flows  The design flows for Pump Station Nos.14 mgd.  However. and 4 are described below. 2 and 3 Roof Upgrade  Pumps Station Nos.    3. but the pump  currently installed demonstrates extremely low operational reliability.docx  Water Works Engineers.43 mgd. Anticipating the eventual decommissioning of Pump  Station No. 4 improvements project. 2.  These  buildings  were  constructed  with  the  initial  system  build‐out  and  have  had  no  significant  structural upgrades since that time. 2 is 0. the minimal firm capacity for Pump Station No.23 mgd should be provided. 2. the flat roof structures are showing signs of significant degradation.1.  The current firm capacity of Pump Station No. Peak wet weather flows (PWWF) in 2003 reached a  high of 0. 4  Pump Station No. 4 currently operates as a back‐up to Pump Station 4A. and is expected to  be completed by the end of fall. 2010.2 be upgraded and connected to an  existing 10‐inch forcemain that was installed in Cascade Blvd in 1995.  April 2005). the City would like to  improve the pump station equipment reliability. 4 will be upgraded and modified under this  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.  Wastewater  staff  spends  significant  time  making  interim  repairs to address these issues.  3. which was installed as a replacement  for Pump Station 4. 1. In addition to the lost time and cost of making these repairs. Though the current firm pump capacity is adequate to handle the current PWWF.e. Pump Station No. Like Pump Station No.2 site. leaks in the vicinity of older electrical equipment). Pump Station No. 1.  3. thus jeopardizing the pump station’s reliability. Pump Station No. In the meantime. The replacement of  the roof structures at Pump Station Nos.3. it is unlikely that the required upgrade could be accommodated  cost effectively.2. Pump Station Nos.  and  wood  rotting.   3.  dry  wall  problems. 1. the  Ultimate Build Out (UBO) PWWF of 2. 4 is supposed to be 0. Pump Station No.3. Pace Civil.  the City intends to continue using Pump Station No. LLC  . 3.

 of 0. Design Flow Summary.  A summary of the design flows for each of the pump stations that will be improved in this Project is provided in  Table 1.23  0.013.  b 4. 4A.15  0.  This sizing assumes that Pump Station No.43 mgd.43  1. Taking these conditions into account (as well as the UBO flows  described in the Master Plan).06  1.  Table 1. 4 corresponds to the anticipated  UBO PWWF flowrate of 1. 2.   Cost Analysis:  o Design Contingency = 25%  o Contractor Overhead and Profit = 15%  o Contractor Bonds and Insurance = 4%  o Construction Contingency = 10%  o 20‐Year Net Present Worth Interest Rate = 6%  o Operations and Maintenance Costs:   Cost of Electricity = $0.docx  Water Works Engineers..   Weekly Maintenance Tasks = 1 person‐hrs.04  0.44  1.11/kW‐hr.  Page 6 Project to replace Pump Station No. April 2005. Pace Civil.   Pump station to be decommissioned and abandoned once a new trunk sewer is constructed south of the Twin Lakes  Mobile Home Park.90  Estimated Peak Wet Weather Flow (PWWF)  Ultimate Build  Project  2025a  Outa (UBO)  Design  b NA   0. Design Assumptions and Goals  The pump station configurations for Pump Station Nos. “n”.1 will be decommissioned and  flows rerouted to the new Upper Churn Creek Pump Station prior to development increasing flows above this  design limit. 4A  0.44 mgd.31  2.2  3.44  NAd  a Source: “City of Shasta Lake 2005 Wastewater System Master Plan”.92  NAc  0. and 4 were evaluated assuming the following:   Maintain the existing hydraulic grade lines   Manning’s coefficient of friction. 4A../week   Monthly Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps Tasks = 4 person‐hrs. 1  Pump Station No.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. Pace Civil. 4  Pump Station No.   Maintenance Personnel Hourly Rate = $60/hr. Inc. Source: “City of Shasta Lake 2005 Wastewater System Master Plan”. April 2005.14  0. 2  Pump Station No.73  0.5  0.  c Backup pump station to Pump Station No. Inc.00  NA  0.23  0. LLC  .87  1.31  1. mgd  Pump Station  Current Firm  Capacity  2003a  Pump Station No./month    Each alternative was developed to meet the following design goals:   Reduce capital budget impact by maximizing the use of existing infrastructure   Provide acceptable approach hydraulics to the pump intakes    Prevent sediment and surface scum accumulation   Maintain less than 6 motor starts per hour per pump at all flows  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. the minimal firm capacity for Pump Station No. 3  Pump Station No. 1. Approximate capacity of 0./month   Monthly Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps Tasks = 3 person‐hrs.  d Pump station to be decommissioned and abandoned during the 2011 Pump Station Improvements Project.

   5. isolation valve.5 hp submersible pumps  o 1.700  gallons.  The 1. The pumps can be lifted  from the wetwell through the use of a lifting chain. The concrete vault (13’‐ 4”L x 11’‐4”W x 11’‐6”D) has a total volume of 1. 1 standby). 1 pump station alternatives as provided in Appendix 9. The force main hydraulic model was used to calculate the total dynamic head (TDH) of the pumps for  each of the three Pump Station No. The pumps have a 3‐ inch discharge that is immediately increased to a 6‐inch discharge pipe prior to leaving the wetwell to the valve  vault.    The wetwell will house two 6. 1  Pump Station No. Div 1 or 2 approved electrical equipment.  Page 7 5. is sized to house a  check valve. The wetwell storage volume at a depth of 3‐feet is 1. Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  Alternative 1 utilizes the existing underground rectangular concrete vault as a wetwell. 1:   Alternative 1: Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  o 2 – 6. 1 will pump raw sewage to MH K32 through the existing 700‐foot. A new CMU partition wall  will be constructed between the electrical room and the pump access room.700 gallon wetwell     Alternative 2: Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps  o 2 – 12 hp submersible pumps  o 100 ft2 pump room  o 930 gallon wetwell     Alternative 3: New Submersible Pump Station  o 2 – 12 hp submersible pumps  o 6’ diameter x 12’ deep (700 gallon) pre‐cast wet‐well with liner  o Valve vault    Pump Station No.     The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be removed and salvaged. A concrete coating will be applied to the interior of the concrete vault to protect the concrete from  chemical attack. 1 will be modified and upgraded to provide a firm PWWF design capacity of 0.740 ft3.200 gallon steel air storage tank located on the south side of the pump station will be removed and  salvaged. a hydraulic model of the system was  created. and a pump access hatch.1.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.23 mgd.5 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty. The partition wall will be added to  avoid the need (and additional cost) of providing NEC Class I. LLC  . dismantling joint for each 6‐inch discharge pipe. The concrete supports for the air storage tank will be demolished.1. To  assess the force main capacity and size the Pump Station No. Three  pump station design alternatives are presented and analyzed below to provide the City with the most cost‐ effective design for the upgrade of Pump Station No. located on the north side of the pump station building. 6‐inch PVC force main. and to provide adequate room for  maintenance.    The precast concrete valve vault. A new raised  concrete slab will be poured to separate the wetwell from the above grade structure. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the vault sump pump pit and will be used to  shape the bottom of the vault to direct sewage and settled solids towards the submersible pumps. 1 pumps. Pump Station No. A portion of the south pump station  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. guide rails.docx  Water Works Engineers. The valve vault is approximately 6’L x 6’W x 4’D.  The following three pump station configurations were evaluated for Pump Station No. 1.

 The pumps can be lifted from the pump room through the use of a lifting chain and a pump access  hatch.    The pump room will house two 12 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty. One cost savings option would be if the City operated and  maintained its own by‐pass pumping set‐up.    The proposed Pump Station No. Because the code list the potential for ignition of flammable gases through leaks from the  pumps and piping for this pump station layout. The wetwell storage volume at a  depth of 3.    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. the entire space (lower and upper levels) must be ventilated at 6  air changes per hour to be considered an unclassified space.    It is anticipated that construction of this option would require approximately 4 weeks of by‐pass pumping at  significant additional cost to the project.  The 1. and other piping appurtenances for the pumps are located within the  pump room. The pumps have a 6‐inch intake and a 4‐inch discharge that is immediately increased to a 6‐inch discharge  pipe prior to leaving the pump station. A concrete coating will be applied to the interior of the concrete  wetwell to protect the concrete from chemical attack. Div 1 or 2 approved electrical equipment.  The concrete vault (13’‐4”L x 11’‐4”W x 11’‐6”D) has a total volume of 1. check valves.    All of the isolation valves. by‐pass pumping  has been included within the cost estimate. The concrete supports for the air storage tank will be demolished. in which the pump room is physically separated  from the wetwell. Table 4. A portion of the south pump station  CMU wall will be demolished to install a double metal door that will be used to access the pump access hatch.740 ft3.    The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be removed and salvaged. Access to the pump room from the above ground structure will be provided through an access  hatch and ladder with a Saf‐T‐Climb Ladder Fall Prevention System type of device.5‐feet is approximately 930 gallons. The partition wall will be added to  avoid the need (and additional cost) of providing NEC Class I.  5. 1 standby) mounted on concrete  pedestals.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.200 gallon steel air storage tank located on the south side of the pump station will be removed and  salvaged. A  portable floor crane is used to lift the pumps from the wetwell. A new raised concrete  slab will be poured to separate the pump room from the above grade structure.2.docx  Water Works Engineers. 1 Alternative 1 layout is shown in Figure 1. One cost savings option would be if the City operated and  maintained its own by‐pass pumping set‐up. A  portable floor crane is used to lift the pumps from the wetwell. In the interest of comparing complete project costs.2. A new CMU partition wall will  be constructed between the electrical room and the pump access room. In the interest of comparing complete project costs. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the bottom  of the wetwell to direct sewage and settled solids towards the submersible pump intakes.  Page 8 CMU wall will be demolished to install a double metal door that will be used to access the pump access hatch. LLC  . Row 19.    The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be demolished. Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps  Alternative 2 utilizes the existing underground rectangular concrete vault as both a wetwell and pump room. by‐pass pumping  has been included within the cost estimate. In  accordance with NFPA 820. the retrofit pump station would be categorized as a “Belowgrade  or Partially Belowgrade Wastewater Pumping Station Drywell”.    It is anticipated that construction of this option would require approximately 4 weeks of by‐pass pumping at  significant additional cost to the project.

 isolation valve. A portable floor crane or truck  boom can be used to lift the pumps from the wetwell. temporary controls could be used to run the new station while  the interior of the existing station is decommissioned and permanent controls constructed on the inside of the  building    The proposed Pump Station No. The wetwell will house two 6.    The precast concrete valve vault.     The new 6‐foot diameter lined precast concrete wetwell has a storage volume at a depth of 4‐feet of 700  gallons. This option assumes that the new station could be  constructed while maintaining operation of the existing station. and a pump access hatch. and to provide adequate room for  maintenance. Alternative 3 – New Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  Alternative 3 eliminates the need for by‐pass pumping by constructing a new duplex submersible wetwell and  manhole in driveway on western side of the building. 1 Alternative 2 layout is shown in Figure 2. The pumps have  a 3‐inch discharge that is immediately increased to a 6‐inch discharge pipe prior to leaving the wetwell to the  valve vault. The concrete supports for the air storage tank will be demolished.200 gallon steel air storage tank located on the south side of the pump station will be removed and  salvaged.docx  Water Works Engineers.  Page 9 The proposed Pump Station No.  5. A non‐structural fill concrete  will be placed in the wetwell and will be used to direct sewage and settled solids towards the submersible  pumps. The valve vault is approximately 6’L x 6’W x 4’D. dismantling joint for each 6‐inch discharge pipe.     The 1. Also provided is an  excerpt from a parcel map showing the recorded property size of Pump Station 1.    Once the new station is constructed and tested.3. located on the south side of the new pump station. is sized to house a check  valve.5 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty. The wetwell liner is designed to protect the concrete from chemical attack. LLC  . guide rails. 1 standby). 1 Alternative 3 layout is shown in Figure 2 in the SITE PLAN.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. The pumps can be  lifted from the wetwell through the use of a lifting chain.

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docx  Water Works Engineers.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL  10/6‐2010. Pump Station No. 1 Plans and Sections (Wet Pit Alternative)  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 1 Alternative No. LLC  .  Page 10   Figure 1.

docx  Water Works Engineers.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL  10/6‐2010. 2 Plans and Sections (Dry Pit Alternative)  ALTERNATIVE 3 ‐ PRELIMINARY LAYOUT (WET‐WELL. 1 Alternative No.  Page 11   Figure 2. Pump Station No. LLC  PARCEL MAP OF PUMP STATION 1 FROM PARCELQUEST APN 006‐210‐027  . MANHOLE AND VALVE VAULT) R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.

 should the City choose to provide by‐pass pumping with City crews and equipment.000  Alternative No.000  a Interest rate of 6%.  and  summarized  in  Table  2.     Table 2.  $60. then rehabilitation  of the existing stations using Alternative 1 appears to present cost savings compared to Alternatives 2 and 3. 1 alternative is Alternative No. Tasks  Maint.  20‐year  NPW  costs  for  Operational  and  Maintenance  of  Alternative No.000 for by‐pass pumping included. 2 and 3 are presented in Appendix  9.120  $9.480  $540.   However. 1 Alternative Nos. LLC  .3 is the same as No.700  $3. By‐ pass set‐up for this size facility is relatively small.000  Alternative No.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 3 – New Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps.2  $320. The following operations and maintenance cost elements  were included in the 20‐year NPW analysis:     Electrical Costs (Pump operation)   Weekly Maintenance (visual inspection of the pump station equipment)   Monthly Maintenance (preventative maintenance)    The 20‐year NPW cost estimate for Pump Station No.  b 5.4. Tasks  $310. 1.5.120  $12.000  $4.docx  Water Works Engineers.  1  and  2  were  and  used  along  with  annual  costs  to  computer the 20 year net present worth (NPW) cost. could be reduced significantly if City operates by‐pass.5.  Page 12 5.000b  $3.360  $580. 1 because of similar type of facility (submersible) and pump sizing. Recommended Alternative  The recommended Pump Station No.000   $10.120  $12.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. 1  $4. 1: 20‐Year NPW Cost Estimates  Operations and Maintenance Costs  20‐Year  Alternative  Capital Cost  Annual  Weekly   Monthly  NPWa  Electrical  Maint.480  $510.3  $280.000  $3.  1  Alternative  Nos. could be completed with existing City equipment and risk could  be partially mitigated if connected to auto‐dialer. Pump Station No.  in  2010  dollars.700  b Alternative No.  The wetwell arrangement has the lowest capital and 20‐year NPW cost of the three alternatives. Cost Analysis  The  capital  costs  of  Pump  Station  No.

 However.5‐foot deep.  this option could become feasible because it significantly reduces (and possibly eliminates completely) the need  for by‐pass pumping depending on the limits of additional property procurement. Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  Alternative 1 utilizes the existing underground precast concrete circular vault as a wetwell. To assess  the force main capacity and size the Pump Station No. Pump Station No.31 mgd. 2  Pump Station No.1.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 2 pump station alternatives as provided in Appendix 9. 2 will be modified and upgraded to provide a firm PWWF design capacity of 0. LLC  . The pumps have a 4‐ inch discharge that is immediately increased to a 6‐inch discharge pipe prior to leaving the wetwell to the valve  vault. The 11. 2:     Alternative 1: Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  o 2 – 5 hp submersible pumps  o 940 gallon wetwell     Alternative 2: Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps  o 2 – 3. A  portion of the pump station south CMU wall will be demolished to install a double metal door that will be used  to access the pump access hatch. 2. 2 was eliminated from further analysis due to the limited lot space  available and the likely higher capital cost. if additional property procurement is feasible for the City. is sized to house a  check valve. 6‐inch force main. a hydraulic model of the system was created.    The precast concrete valve vault.  8‐foot diameter concrete vault has a total volume of 580 ft3.   6.  The force main hydraulic model was used to calculate the TDH of the pumps for each of the two Pump Station  No. located on the northwest side of the pump station building.  Pump Station No. The wetwell storage volume at a depth of 3‐feet is  940 gallons.7 hp submersible pumps  o 175 ft2 pump room  o 280 gallon wetwell    A new submersible duplex station similar to the sizing of the pumps shown in Alternative No. 1 standby). An  approximately 8‐foot diameter aluminum plate cover will be installed to separate the wetwell from the above  grade structure. and a pump access hatch. Two  pump station design alternatives are presented and analyzed below to provide the City with the most cost‐ effective design for the upgrade of Pump Station No. A concrete coating will be applied to the interior of the concrete vault to protect the concrete from  chemical attack.  Page 13 6. A portable floor crane is used to lift the pumps from the wetwell. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the vault sump pump pit and will be used to  shape the bottom of the vault to direct sewage and settled solids towards the submersible pumps.docx  Water Works Engineers. 1 and layout of the  new wet‐well shown in Alternative No. dismantling joint for each 6‐inch discharge pipe. and to provide adequate room for  maintenance.  The following two pump station configurations were evaluated for Pump Station No.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. 2 pumps. The pumps can be lifted  from the wetwell through the use of a lifting chain. The valve vault is approximately 6’L x 6’W x 4’D. isolation valve.1. 2 will pump raw sewage to MH B7 through the existing 425‐foot.     The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be removed and salvaged. guide rails.     The wetwell will house two 5 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty.

 In the interest of comparing complete project costs. In either case. weatherproof enclosures.2.    All of the isolation valves. In the interest of comparing complete project costs. all electrical equipment would  need to comply with associated classification. As a result. A  portion of the south pump station CMU wall will be demolished to install a double metal door that will be used  to access the pump access hatch.    The proposed Pump Station No. 11.5‐foot deep lined precast concrete wetwell with a total volume of 580 ft3.     The pump room will house two 3. the costs to provide classified equipment are not expected to be excessive. 2 Alternative 1 layout is shown in Figure 3. Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps  Alternative 2 utilizes the existing underground precast concrete circular vault as a dry pit pump room.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. LLC  . Since there will be relatively little electrical equipment associated  with the pump station. One cost savings option would be if the City operated and  maintained its own by‐pass pumping set‐up. 1 standby) mounted on concrete  pedestals. A portable floor crane is used to lift the pumps from the wetwell. However. Division 1 criteria. Access to the pump room from the above ground structure will be provided through an access  hatch and ladder with a Saf‐T‐Climb Ladder Fall Prevention System type of device. the entire space  (including wetwell and upper level) would be classified as Class 1. The wetwell will be lined to protect the concrete from chemical  attack.    The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be removed and salvaged. check valves. in which the pump room or equipment is not physically  separated from the wetwell in accordance with NFPA 820.  Division 2 (if continuously ventilated at 12 air changes per hour).2. by‐pass pumping  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. by‐pass pumping  has been included within the cost estimate. The wetwell storage  volume at a depth of 3.7 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty. the retrofit pump station would be categorized  as an “Abovegrade Wastewater Pumping Station”.    It is anticipated that construction of this option would require approximately 4 weeks of by‐pass pumping at  significant additional cost to the project.5‐feet is 280 gallons.docx  Water Works Engineers. Table 4. Division 1 (if not ventilated). 8‐foot diameter concrete vault has a total square footage of approximately 50 ft2.  Page 14   It is anticipated that construction of this option would require approximately 4 weeks of by‐pass pumping at  significant additional cost to the project. The 11. The pumps can be lifted from the pump room through the use of a lifting chain and a pump access  hatch. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the wetwell to shape the bottom of the wetwell to direct  sewage and settled solids towards the dry pit submersible pump intakes located in the wetwell. it is  likely that these costs are comparable to the cost to demolish the entire building and install the electrical  equipment in exterior. An approximately  8‐foot diameter aluminum plate cover will be installed to separate the pump room from the above grade  structure.5‐ foot deep.    Because access to the wetwell will be from within the building. The wetwell will be a 4‐foot  diameter. Row 19. it is assumed that all new electrical equipment  will meet Class 1. and other piping appurtenances for the pumps are located within the  pump room. The pumps have a 4‐inch intake and a 4‐inch discharge that is immediately increased to a 6‐inch discharge  pipe prior to leaving the pump station. For this Report. and all existing equipment would be replaced to match. or Class 1.    A new wetwell will be constructed on the west side of the existing pump station.  6.

PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.docx  Water Works Engineers. the retrofit pump station would be categorized as a “Belowgrade  or Partially Belowgrade Wastewater Pumping Station Drywell”. in which the pump room is physically separated  from the wetwell. 2 Alternative 2 layout is shown in Figure 4. the entire space (lower and upper levels) must be ventilated at 6  air changes per hour to be considered an unclassified space. In  accordance with NFPA 820.    The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be demolished. Row 19. LLC  .      R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. One cost savings option would be if the City operated and  maintained its own by‐pass pumping set‐up.2.  Page 15 has been included within the cost estimate. Because the code list the potential for ignition of flammable gases through leaks from the  pumps and piping for this pump station layout. Table 4.    The proposed Pump Station No.

 1 Plans and Sections (Wet Pit Alternative)    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.  Page 16   Figure 3. 2 Alternative No.docx  Water Works Engineers.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL  10/6‐2010. LLC  . Pump Station No.

  Page 17   Figure 4. LLC  .PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL  10/6‐2010.docx  Water Works Engineers. Pump Station No. 2 Plans and Sections (Dry Pit Alternative)    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 2 Alternative No.

 The  dry pit arrangement has the lowest capital and 20‐year NPW costs. Tasks  Maint.120  $9.2  $310. and summarized in Table 3. 2 alternative is Alternative No.360  $490.480  $540.     Table 3. 2: 20‐Year NPW Cost Estimates  Operations and Maintenance Annual Costs  20‐Year  Alternative  Capital Cost  Weekly   Monthly  NPWa  Electrical  Maint. Cost Analysis  The  capital  costs  of  Pump  Station  No.  b   6.  1  and  2  were  and  used  along  with  annual  costs  to  computer the 20 year net present worth (NPW) cost.000b  $3.000  a Interest rate of 6%.  $60. LLC  . could be reduced significantly if City operates by‐pass. 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps.120  $12. Tasks  $320.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.800  $3. Pump Station No.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.000   $2. The following operations and maintenance cost elements  were included in the 20‐year NPW analysis:     Electrical Costs (Pump operation)   Weekly Maintenance (visual inspection of the pump station equipment)   Monthly Maintenance (preventative maintenance)    The 20‐year NPW cost estimate for Pump Station No.3.000 for by‐pass pumping included.800  b Alternative No. Recommended Alternative  The recommended Pump Station No.  Page 18 6.5. 1 and 2 are presented in Appendix 9.000  Alternative No.  2  Alternative  Nos.4.  in 2010 dollars. 2 Alternative Nos.docx  Water Works Engineers. 1  $3.

 During the  construction of the new Pine Grove Avenue Bridge over Churn Creek. 4A receives sewage by gravity from gravity sewer basin upstream of MH K1B.   The existing Pump Station Nos. Pump Station No.  7. significantly  reducing its capacity and reliability. 4A.44 mgd. the emergency overflow gravity pipeline  was crushed at a point approximately half way across and directly below Pine Grove Avenue. The existing 6‐inch DIP forcemain that serves Pump Station No. LLC  . 4.  Hydraulic analyses on the influent gravity sewer entering the pump station and the force main to the WWTP  were performed to verify the hydraulic capacity of the system and size the pumps.     At the downstream pump discharge side of Pump Station No. 4  Pump Station No. Hydraulic Analyses  The gravity sewer entering Pump Station No. This line cannot be completely disconnected at the WWTP headworks because  another City Pump Station (Business Park) discharges into the headworks via that forcemain. a new gravity pipeline  around the bride was constructed (as described in previous paragraph). the existing  approximately 187‐feet of abandoned influent gravity sewer pipeline between MH K1A and MH K1 will be  brought back into service by removing the plug and connecting the pipe to MH K1A.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.    The improved Pump Station Nos. 4 will be modified and upgraded to provide a firm PWWF design capacity of 1. approximately 50 feet of 8‐inch forcemain will  be installed to connect Pump Station No. 4 to the existing 10‐inch PVC forcemain that goes up the hill to the  WWTP headworks. 4 and 4A gravity and forcemain system layout is shown in Figure 6. 4 and the associated force main (FM) to the WWTP were analyzed  to verify their hydraulic capacity to serve the UBO design flow of 1. As discussed previously Pump Station 4 has an unreliable pumping system  which moves sewage through an old 6‐inch ductile iron pipe up the hill to the WWTP headworks.44 mgd. 4A facility. 4A pumps the sewage through an 8‐inch PVC FM under Pine Grove Avenue and Churn Creek. However. If flow exceeds the capacity of Pump Station No.  Page 19 7.   Originally. 4 back into full operation as the primary pump station. It also included abandonment  of the upstream end of the 10” VCP/DIP line just southwest of MH K1A with a concrete plug. Pump Station No. 4 will be disconnected just  outside the WWTP headworks.1. 4 and 4A gravity and forcemain system layout is shown in Figure 5. Pump  Station No. 4A will be  abandoned along with the entire Pump Station No. to allow for construction of the new Pine Grove / Churn Creek Bridge. 4. The 8‐inch FM from Pump Station No. where  it transitions to a 10‐inch PVC FM and continues up the hill through one of the WWTP spray fields and discharges  into the west side of the WWTP headworks. the overflow line consisted of a 10‐inch VCP / DIP pipeline directly connected between MH K1B and  MH K1. The existing 10‐inch  overflow under Pine Grove Avenue will be plugged at MH K1A. Two pump station design  alternatives are presented and analyzed to provide the City with a cost‐effective design for the upgrade of Pump  Station No. This included installation of MH K1A and  the MH on the south side of the bridge and the line connecting those and MH K1.  In order to bring Pump Station No.   Currently. the influent  gravity pipeline backs up and overflows to a 10‐inch VCP emergency overflow gravity pipeline that flows from  MH K1B to MH K1A under Pine Grove Avenue to a MH on the south side of road then under Churn Creek into  MH K1 and into Pump Station No.docx  Water Works Engineers.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 4.

 LLC  . Existing Pump Station Nos.  Page 20 Figure 5.docx  Water Works Engineers. 4 and 4A System Layout    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.

docx  Water Works Engineers. 4 and 4A System Improvements Layout    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.  Page 21 Figure 6. LLC  . Pump Station Nos.

PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL 
 

10/6‐2010,  Page 22

7.1.1. Gravity Sewer (MH K1 to just before MH K1A – the “old” gravity alignment) 
To confirm the apparent structural integrity of the gravity sewer between MH K1 to just before MH K1A – the 
“old” gravity alignment – it was inspected in 2010 by City crews using Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) sewer 
inspection equipment. The CCTV inspection started at MH K1 and proceeded upstream to the plug just before 
MH K1A. The following summarizes review of the CCTV video file, which was provided by the City. 
 Start – MH K1 
 0’ – 10.5’: 10” VCP – relatively good condition, minimal debris in line, water level ½‐1”, flat slope 
 10.5’ – 20’: VCP – relatively good condition, no debris, small flow in bottom of pipe, more slope than 
first 10’ of pipe 
 20’ – 66’: DIP, appears to have asphaltic or possible ceramic epoxy (Protecto‐401) coating, coating 
showing some signs of delimitation, especially at or near joints, underlying pipe appears to be in 
acceptable condition, pipe joints at approximately 30’, 48’ and 66’ (anecdotal conversation with City 
O&M staff indicates that this section of pipe is in creek and trench was cut through rock and backfilled 
with concrete slurry) 
 66’ – 145’: VCP, minimal infiltration at bottom of several joints, wet bottom along entire alignment 
indicates some continuous groundwater infiltration along pipe, 5‐6” pipe segments, water level 
approximately ¼” – ½”flowing 
 145’ – 150’: VCP, material build‐up, ½” debris 5 to 7 o’clock (gravel, sand, aggregate), appears to be pipe 
slope change resulting in flat sloped segment of pipe 
 150’ – 168’: VCP, water level high, 1”, likely due to material build‐up downstream 
 168’‐188’: VCP, still wet on bottom, but no longer at elevated level, ¼” – ½” flowing 
 188’: VCP, concrete plug, infiltration (seepage) apparent at bottom of plug 
The CCTV inspection also indicates some minimal level of groundwater infiltration. Given that the CCTV 
inspection was completed during the wet season and no significant “gusher” level infiltration defects were 
identified, it is anticipated that infiltration is limited and there is affectively very little direct rain water inflow 
from a possible storm drain cross‐connection or open joint under the active creek channel.  
Any rehabilitation of the pipe to minimize potential structural damage or reduce infiltration would require lining 
the pipe, which could present a concern at UBO flows because of lost pipeline flow area. To address the possible 
structural and infiltration reduction issues identified in the CCTV inspection while also maintaining capacity in 
the pipeline, a total of six improvement alternatives were developed and compared. The six improvement 
alternatives were composed of the following three approaches: 

Approach 1 – Do Nothing: Reconnect the existing abandoned 10‐inch VCP gravity sewer at MH K1A. 

Approach 2 – Non‐structural CIPP Liner: Line the existing 10‐inch VCP gravity sewer with a non‐structural 
Cured‐in‐Place‐Pipe (CIPP) liner from MH K1A to MH K1. 

Approach 3 – Structural CIPP Liner: Line the existing 10‐inch VCP gravity sewer with a structural CIPP 
liner from MH K1A to MH K1. 

Each of these gravity sewer rehabilitation approaches were analyzed under various conditions (Manning’s ‘n’ 
and inside pipe diameter) to assess the maximum hydraulic capacity of each improvement alternative. The pipe 
length (204’) and slope (0.0294 ft/ft) were calculated based on field survey and invert measurements. Slope 
calculation assumed continuous slope from MH K1A to KH K1 using surveyed inverts and length, even though 
CCTV data does indicate some minor slope variation in pipe.  

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Alternatives A and B within each approach represent manufacturing tolerances of VCP and DIP pipe along pipe 
length to ensure the lower (more conservative) range of pipe diameters is taken into account. Manning’s ‘n’ 
values for non‐structural lining is less (0.013 compared to 0.012) than existing bare pipe (VCP/DIP) liner material 
is affectively smoother, however some rough points remain in pipe when installing relatively thin non‐structural 
liner. Manning’s ‘n’ for structural liner is less (0.011 compared to 0.012) than non‐structural because almost all 
roughness irregularities of existing pipe are removed when structural (CIPP or slipline) pipe rehabilitation is 
complete. The hydraulic calculations for each improvement alternative are provided in Appendix 9.3, and are 
summarized in Table 4.  
Table 4. Gravity Sewer (MH K1B to Pump Station No. 4) Hydraulic Analysis Summary 
PWWF Maximum 
Improvement 
Manning’s  Pipe ID 
Hydraulic Capacitya 
Description 
Alternative 
‘n’ 
(inches) 
(mgd) 
(gpm) 
(SFEC)b 
Do Nothing 
1,130 
1A 
10.0 
1.96 
1,360 
0.013 
10‐inch VCP in current condition 
1B 
9.625 
1.82 
1,260 
1,050 
2A 
Non‐structural CIPP Liner 
9.6 
1.92 
1,330 
1,110 
0.012 
Lined 10‐inch VCP 
2B 
9.3 
1.80 
1,250 
1,040 
9.4 
1.96 
1,360 
1,130 
3A 
Structural CIPP Liner 
0.011 
Lined 10‐inch VCP 
3B 
9.1 
1.84 
1,280 
1,070 
a

Water surface at crown of pipe (100% full) over the entire pipe span. 
SFEC – Single‐family Equivalent Connection. 1 SFEC = 1.2 gpm at PWWF (Based on 2003 PWWF of 6.0 mgd with approx. 
3,600 attributing SFECs; Master Plan, 2003). 

b

 

As can be seen in Table 4, Improvement Approach 3 has the highest range of maximum hydraulic capacities from 
1.84 to 1.96 mgd, closely followed by Improvement Approach 1. Improvement Alternative Nos. 1A and 3A have 
the highest hydraulic capacity of 1.96 mgd (1,130 SFECs). The UBO design flowrate for this pipeline is 1.44 mgd 
(830 SFECs). Improvement Approach 1 can accommodate an additional 220 to 300 SFECs above the UBO design 
of 830 SFECs. Improvement Approach 3 can accommodate an additional 230 to 300 SFECs above the UBO 
design. UBO flows do not necessarily take into account diurnal peaking factors. However, given the location of 
the pipeline at the most downstream end of a gravity sewer basin, it is likely that peaking factors will be 
dampened. The current pipe sizing (and possible rehabilitation alternatives) is consistent with the capacity 
needs stated in the City’s Wastewater master Plan.  

7.1.1.1. Gravity Sewer (“Old” Alignment) Rehabilitation Recommendation 
Generally the pipe is in good condition and does not appear to need immediate structural rehabilitation to be 
put back in service as gravity sewer main to Pump Station No. 4.  Delamination of the coating on the DIP 
presents some concern, so the pipe should remain on a routine inspection schedule (6‐month after start‐up and 
annual thereafter) until City confirms that introduction of raw sewage back to pipe alignment does not result in 
accelerated degradation of pipe. If it does, then cleaning and installation of a cured‐in‐place pipe liner (CIPP) is 
recommended.  It should be noted, there is a cost savings (no by‐pass pumping) associated with completing the 
pipeline rehabilitation now versus putting it in service and finding through subsequent inspection that 
rehabilitation is necessary. A summary of current costs for the various options with and without by‐pass 
pumping is provided below. Given the City’s defined budget expectations for this project, it is recommended 
that the City include non‐structural rehabilitation of this line as and Additive Alternative Bid Item.  The City can 
then include this work in the project on if Contractor Bids are within the available project budget. If not, the City 
should plan to fund structural rehabilitation of the pipeline in the 15‐20 year planning horizon. 
Non‐Structural Liner Approximate Costs = 
Structural Liner Approximate Costs =   

$11,000 (no by‐pass) 
$17,000 (no by‐pass) 

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 $19,000 (with by‐pass) 
 $25,000 (with by‐pass) 

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7.1.2. Force Main (Pump Station No. 4 to WWTP) 
Pump Station No. 4 will pump raw sewage to the WWTP through the existing 400‐foot, 10‐inch PVC force main. 
A 40‐foot section of new 8‐inch ductile iron pipe and fittings will be constructed as part of the Project to tie 
Pump Station No. 4 into the existing force main as shown in Figure 6. To assess the force main capacity and size 
the Pump Station No. 4 pumps, a hydraulic model of the system was created using a closed‐conduit hydraulic 
modeling software (based on the Newton‐Raphson matrix iteration method), AFT Fathom Version 7.0. 
The following Pump Station No. 4 pump arrangement options, shown in Table 5, were developed and 
investigated to identify a cost‐effective design for the upgrade of Pump Station No. 4. 
Table 5. Pump Station No. 4 Pump Arrangement Option Summary 
Improvement 
Design Flowrate  
Number of Pumps 
Option 
Timing 
(gpm/pump) 
Total (duty/standby) 
Current Project 
2 (1/1) 

625a 
Future Project 
3 (2/1) 

Current Project 
500 
3 (2/1) 

Current Project 
1,000 
2 (1/1) 
a

Total Firm Capacity 
(gpm) 
625 (0.9 MGD) 
1,250 (1.8 MGD) 
1,000 (1.44 MGD) 
1,000 (1.44 MGD) 

Design flowrate of 625 gpm (0.9 mgd) corresponds to the current PWWF.  

Option A provides the minimal pumping capacity for the current PWWF of 625 gpm (0.9 mgd), with the ability to 
add a third identical pump in the future to pump the UBO PWWF of 1,000 gpm (1.44 mgd). This option is 
included to give the City the option to minimize capital costs in the near‐term and provide the full UBO pumping 
capacity of the pump station with two separate construction projects, rather than one. Option B and C provide 
the pump station with the UBO capacity under the current project, while also comparing duplex (2 larger 
pumps) versus triplex (3 smaller pumps) design.  
The FM hydraulic model was used to calculate the total dynamic head (TDH) of the pumps for each of the three 
Pump Station No. 4 pump arrangement options at their respective design flowrates, as provided in Appendix 
9.4. Pump recommendations and preliminary budgetary cost estimates were requested from and provided by 
ITT Flygt for comparison purposes. A summary of the hydraulic design and resulting pump selection for each 
option are summarized in Table 6. 
Table 6. Pump Station No. 4 Pump Arrangement Option Summary 
Design 
Total Firm 
TDH 
Number of Pumps 
Option 
Flowrate  
Capacity 
(feet)  Total (duty/standby) 
(gpm/pump) 
(gpm) 
2 (1/1) 
625 

625 
73 
3 (2/1) 
1,250 

500 
78 
3 (2/1) 
1,000 

1,000 
78 
2 (1/1) 
1,000 
a

Pump Power 
(hp) 
20 
20 
34 

Budgetary Cost 
Estimatea 
$28,000 
$42,000b 
$42,000 
$43,000 

2010 Dollars; Includes pumps, discharge elbows, guide rail brackets, alarm relays, and lifting chains.  
Total cost of all 3 pumps in 2010 dollars (equipment cost only, installation cost not included).  

b

 

Option C, providing two 1,000 gpm pumps, is the recommended pump arrangement for Pump Station No. 4. The 
budgetary costs of the three options to provide at least 1,000 gpm of capacity for UBO are approximately 
equivalent. However, Option C provides the UBO pumping capacity with only two pumps compared to the other 
options requiring three pumps. Options A and B have additional costs (e.g., electrical and control equipment, 
valving, piping, operation and maintenance, etc.) associated with providing three pumps rather than two pumps 
that are not captured in Table 6.  
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Two pump station design alternatives (based on providing two 1,000 gpm submersible type sewage pumps) are 
presented and analyzed below to provide the City a cost‐effective design for the upgrade of Pump Station No. 4. 
The following two pump station configurations were evaluated for Pump Station No. 4: 
 
 Alternative 1: Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps  
o 2 – 34 hp submersible pumps 
o 4,300 gallon wetwell 
 
 Alternative 2: Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps 
o 2 – 34 hp submersible pumps 
o 250 ft2 pump room 
o 2,500 gallon wetwell 

7.2. Alternative 1 – Wet Pit with Submersible Pumps 
Alternative 1 utilizes the existing underground rectangular concrete vault as a wetwell. The concrete vault (20’L 
x 16’W x 16’‐6”D) has a total volume of 5,280 ft3. The wetwell storage volume at a depth of 4‐feet is 
approximately 6,700 gallons. A concrete coating will be applied to the interior of the concrete vault to protect 
the concrete from chemical attack. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the vault sump pump pit and 
will be used to shape the bottom of the vault to direct sewage and settled solids towards the submersible 
pumps. A new raised concrete slab will be poured to close an existing floor penetration to separate the wetwell 
from the above grade structure. A new CMU partition wall will be constructed between the electrical room and 
the pump access room. The partition wall will be added to avoid the need (and additional cost) of providing NEC 
Class I, Div 1 or 2 approved electrical equipment. 
 
The wetwell will house two 34 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty, 1 standby). The pumps can be lifted 
from the wetwell through the use of a lifting chain, guide rails, and a pump access hatch. The pumps have a 6‐
inch discharge. 
 
The precast concrete valve vault, located on the south side of the pump station building, is sized to house a 
check valve, isolation valve, dismantling joint for each 6‐inch discharge pipe, and to provide adequate room for 
maintenance. An emergency bypass connection on the downstream side of the isolation valves on the 8‐inch 
force main will provide a location for City staff to bypass pump sewage from the wetwell into a sewage pump 
truck in an emergency. The valve vault is approximately 6’L x 6’W x 4’D.  
 
The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be demolished. A water 
tight metal cover will be installed over the existing Parshall flume channel. 
 
The proposed Pump Station No. 4 Alternative 1 layout is shown in Figure 7. 

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Figure 7. Pump Station No. 4 Alternative No. 1 Plans and Sections (Wet Pit Alternative) 

 

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7.3. Alternative 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps 
Alternative 2 utilizes the existing underground rectangular concrete vault as a dry pit pump room. The 16’W x 
20’L x 16’‐6”H concrete vault has a total square footage of approximately 320 ft2. A 20’L x 10’H concrete wall be 
constructed within the vault to separate the space into a pump room and dry pit. The dry pit will have a total 
operating volume (at a water depth of 3.4‐feet; maximum water surface elevation of 691.4‐feet at the invert of 
the influent channel) of approximately 2,500 gallons. The wetwell will be lined to protect the concrete from 
chemical attack. A non‐structural fill concrete will be placed in the wetwell to shape the bottom of the wetwell 
to direct sewage and settled solids towards the dry pit submersible pump intakes. An access hatch will be 
installed between the wetwell and existing exterior “vault” in which the parshall flume is located. An access 
platform will be provided for personnel access from the outside. Access to the wetwell is not recommended 
from the drypit area, since this would result in the entire interior space of the building being classified as Class 1, 
Division 2 and require all electrical equipment to be upgraded to meet these requirements. 
 
The pump room will house two 34 hp centrifugal submersible pumps (1 duty, 1 standby) mounted on concrete 
pedestals. The pumps can be lifted from the pump room through the existing 4’ x 4’ access hatch located in the 
control room floor. The pumps have a 6‐inch intake and a 6‐inch discharge that is immediately increased to an 8‐
inch discharge pipe prior to leaving the pump station. 
 
All of the isolation valves, check valves, and other piping appurtenances for the pumps are located within the 
pump room, with the exception of the emergency bypass connection. The emergency bypass connection on the 
south side of the pump station will provide a location for City staff to bypass pump sewage from the wetwell 
into a sewage pump truck in an emergency. Access to the pump room from the control room will be provided 
through the use of the existing metal stairway. 
 
The existing mechanical equipment and piping located in the underground vault will be demolished. In 
accordance with NFPA 820, Table 4.2, Row 19, the retrofit pump station would be categorized as a “Belowgrade 
or Partially Belowgrade Wastewater Pumping Station Drywell”, in which the pump room is physically separated 
from the wetwell. Because the code list the potential for ignition of flammable gases through leaks from the 
pumps and piping for this pump station layout, the entire space (lower and upper levels) must be ventilated at 6 
air changes per hour to be considered an unclassified space. 
  
Similar to at Pump Station Nos. 1, 2 and 3, the existing roof structure is showing signs of significant degradation 
(e.g., leaks, dry wall problems, and wood rotting) and should be replaced in a similar fashion. A new truss 
framed pitched roof structure will be constructed at the same time as the above described pump station 
improvements. The existing roof‐mounted exhaust muffler on the engine generator will be relocated to within 
the building, suspended from the ceiling, insulated, and vented to the outside through the CMU wall. 
 
The proposed Pump Station No. 4 Alternative 2 layout is shown in Figure 8. 

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 4 Alternative No. LLC  .  Page 28   Figure 8.docx  Water Works Engineers. Pump Station No. 2 Plans and Sections (Dry Pit Alternative)    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL  10/6‐2010.

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000  $7.120  $12. 1 and 2 were evaluated to determine the pump station  design and layout that would provide the 20‐Year NPW cost.1  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.480  $720.  Connect new 8‐inch FM  Capital Cost  $7.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. in 2010 dollars. 1.     Table 7. Tasks  Maint. Pump Station No.docx  Water Works Engineers.5. 1  $18. 4 Alternative Nos. Recommended Alternative  The recommended Pump Station No.000  a Interest rate of 6%.000    7. Pump Station No. 4 Gravity Sewer and Force Main Improvements Cost Estimates  Facilities  Alternative  1  Gravity Sewer  (MH K1A to MH K1)  2  3  Force Main  NA  Description  Do Nothing  10‐inch VCP in current condition  Non‐structural CIPP Liner  Lined 10‐inch VCP  Structural CIPP Liner  Lined 10‐inch VCP  Abandon existing 8‐inch FMs.200  $3.000  $18. and summarized in Table 8.1.  Page 29 7.200  Alternative No.    The capital cost of the gravity sewer improvement alternatives and force main improvements were estimated as  presented in Appendix 9. 1 and 2 are presented in Appendix 9. Cost Analysis    The capital cost of Pump Station No.000  Alternative No.000  $3.000  $18. The  dry pit arrangement has the lowest capital and lower 20‐year NPW cost than Alternative No. The Gravity  Sewer Alternative 1 approach is also recommended as described in section 7. 4: 20‐Year NPW Cost Estimates  Operations and Maintenance Annual Costs  20‐Year  Alternative  Capital Cost  Weekly   Monthly  NPWa  Electrical  Maint.480  $700. and summarized in Table 7.2  $310.    Table 8. LLC  .1. Tasks  $330.5.000  $24.4.     The 20‐year NPW cost estimate for Pump Station No. 4 Alternative Nos. 2 – Dry Pit with Submersible Pumps.  in 2010 dollars.120  $12.5. 4 alternative is Alternative No.

 2 improvements.3. 4 equipment.  8. Pump Station No.  This would allow City staff to more easily access and maintain the pumps without the restrictions of an enclosed  space. Each of these topics is covered below. Pump Station No. 4 only after testing. safety. 4 has been successfully  constructed and all functionality tests successfully passed.  8. influent raw sewage will need to be diverted  around the pump station.docx  Water Works Engineers.2.  From a constructability and operation and maintenance stand point it may be advantageous to demolish the  existing CMU walls on the south side of the new CMU partition wall after the new partition wall is constructed.1. influent raw sewage will need to be diverted  around the pump station.  8.1.4 during construction. A plug must be installed on the overflow line at MH  K1B to ensure no flow is diverted to Pump Station No. 4A  The decommissioning of Pump Station No. Pump Station No. electrical design. This can then be removed and replaced with 8‐inch connection for Pump Station No.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.5 of this Report to protect the biological resources  located in the Churn Creek watershed adjacent to the pump station and at the gravity sewer tie‐in location near  MH K1A. Constructability  Various construction constraints can be expected at each pump station.1. influent raw sewage will continue to be  diverted around Pump Station No.1. 4 through the use of Pump Station No.1.4.  Special measures may be required as described in Section 8. A temporary y‐connection and valving at the existing  10” FM line going up the hill will be installed to accommodate testing and continued operation of Pump Station  No.1. This can be accomplished through bypass pumping from the influent manhole located  to the north of the pump station to a temporary tie in connection to the existing 6‐inch FM approximately 10‐ feet east of the influent manhole. Pump Station No. This can be accomplished through bypass pumping from the influent manhole located  to the northwest of the pump station to a temporary tie in connection to the existing 6‐inch FM approximately  10‐feet south of the influent manhole. Project Constraints  Key project constraints include the following topics: constructability. 1  During the construction of the Pump Station No.  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 4  During the construction of the Pump Station No. A description of construction  constraints for each pump station is provided below. 1 improvements. LLC  .  8. 4A will occur after Pump Station No. environmental. 4A. 4A.  and future expansion. 2  During the construction of the Pump Station No. 4 improvements.  8.  Page 30 8. This will allow for the removal and  demolition of the existing Pump Station No.

 51220)”. Recommended measures that may be instituted to help ensure  compliance with the Migratory Bird Treaty Act and reduce impacts to birds of prey under Section 3503.   No  species  which  are  designated  as  “fully  protected”  by  CDFG  are  expected  to  occur  in  the  proposed  area of construction. in a technical memorandum titled.  but this appears from surface measurements to stay within the area analyzed by the environmental analysis. including stormwater Best Management Practices (BMPs) are met.     In order to decommission Pump Station No.2. attached in Appendix 9. The findings of this  technical memorandum for the proposed area of construction are summarized below:     No documented occurrences of special‐status species or plant species (CNDDB database)   Proposed area of construction did not support any wetland parameters. the decommissioned 10‐inch sewer line that  connects to Pump Station No. 4A.    Although the proposed construction activities do not include the removal of trees or shrubs that could be  utilized for nesting habitat. indirect impacts due to construction noise would impact birds nesting within the  adjacent riparian corridor and oak woodlands. LLC  . The assumed area of excavation (no more than a 10‐ft by 10‐ft x 10‐ft deep) is  located within an area that was previously disturbed when Pump Station No.2. “City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011  Project: Biological Resources Characterization (NSR No. 4A.    Recommended conservation measures to ensure that there are no wetland or storm water impacts to Churn  Creek are listed on pages 11 and 12 in the “City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project:  Biological Resources Characterization (NSR No.6. 4 will need to be reconnected in order to redirect flows.  Thus  formal  Section  7  consultation  under  the  federal  ESA  with  the  USFWS  and  consultation with the CDFG is not required. Inc.   A RWQCB “General Permit for Storm Water Discharges Associated with Construction Activities” (General  Permit) is not required.   Neither bald eagle nor golden eagles are expected to occur in the proposed area of construction.   No  federally  listed  threatened  or  endangered  species  are  expected  to  occur  in  the  proposed  area  of  construction.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010. as long  as typical industry standard permits. Churn Creek is located  directly west of Pump Station No.  The actual area of excavation may be as much as 20‐ft by 10‐ft by 10‐ft deep based on survey and CCTV results.  8. 4A has potential to result in effects to the  environment that would require special environmental permitting. so construction activities could have the potential to necessitate special  environmental permitting. (NSR). an existing. only work at Pump Station No. For all other proposed improvements. Environmental  Of the proposed improvements.docx  Water Works Engineers.  Page 31 8.   Section 404 permit is not required nor a Section 404 water quality certification with the RWQCB. 51220)”.1.   Since no construction activity will occur within Churn Creek. a Streambed Alteration Agreement is not  required. A  summary of the Environmental Constraints Assessment are described herein. Biological Resources  A biological resources characterization of the excavation site was investigated and reported on by North State  Resources.   No state jurisdictional features are present within the proposed construction area.5 of the  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. 4 and the connecting sewer  pipelines were constructed. A limited Environmental Constraints Assessment of the proposed improvements  was conducted to evaluate the need for special environmental permitting based on this excavation limitation. the  limit of disturbed area and the location of that disturbed area eliminate the need for special permitting.

 2011‐03) and  similar specifications should be used for this project with respect to roof. LLC  . Asbestos and Lead Hazards  An asbestos and lead survey Pump Station Nos. 51220)”.   Because  it  has  been  determined  that  ACM  and  ACCM  does  exist..) located in the proposed construction area  during the archeological survey. pages 5‐7. 3. attached in Appendix 9.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    10/6‐2010.7. Inc. artifacts. in a technical  memorandum titled.   Project considered “lead‐related construction work”    The demolition related requirements are listed on page 9 in the Asbestos and Lead Report.     R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. etc..g.  certified  by  the  State  of  California.  and  registered  with  Cal/OSHA  is  required  to  perform  any  asbestos  related removal work. 2.2. 1. sites.3.   The CAT‐1 and Cal/OSHA  asbestos containing construction  materials found would not  be regulated by  the  US  EPA  unless  the  Category  1  materials  are  expected  to  become  friable.  8. 2.2. 3 & 4”(Asbestos and Lead Report).  therefore  a  10‐day  notification for asbestos related work will not be required.    Recommended mitigation measures during construction activities to help avoid or minimize the potential for  significant affects to unknown buried or obscured archeological deposits are listed on page 18 in the “City of  Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Archeological Resources Technical Memorandum”.   There  are  no  US  EPA  NESHAP  regulated  materials  present  in  excess  of  160ft2. in a report titled.  in  the  course  of  the  demolition. The findings of this report are  summarized below:     Asbestos was found at varying levels at each of the pump stations (see tables in the Asbestos and Lead  Report.6. features.    8.docx  Water Works Engineers. “Asbestos and Lead Survey Final Report City of Shasta Lake Pump  Stations1. “City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Archeological Resources Technical  Memorandum”.  a  licensed  Asbestos  Contractor. attached in Appendix 9. These were  incorporated into the City’s Pump Station Roof Replacement Project Construct Documents (Bid no. and 4 was conducted and reported on by Entek  Consulting Group. Archeological Resources  An archaeological survey of the excavation site was investigated and reported on by NSR. materials and equipment replacement.  Page 32 CDFG Code are listed on page 13 in the “City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project: Biological  Resources Characterization (NSR No. The findings of this technical memorandum show that there are no  prehistoric or historic resources (e.

 LLC  10/6‐2010. Appendices  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.docx  Water Works Engineers.  Page 33 .PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9.

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docx  Water Works Engineers. LLC  10/6‐2010 .PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9. 1 to MH K32)  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL. Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No.1.

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178 888.50 0.887 887.0777 Weir or Invert EL.13 0.PVC FM .50 0.PVC FM .0512 0.000 2.300 Exponent for Weir Head Loss.25 0.20 0.PVC FM .50 0. sf 0.PVC FM . K or C) 0.82 1.82 1.50 0.36 0.013 0.13 0.S.PVC FM .013 Water Surface EL or HGL.25 839.50 0.013 1.0512 0.50 0.2592 1.50 0.36 0.09 4.50 0.33 0. Elevation Exit Loss Pipe.50 0. ft Width.50 0.20 0.09 Vel.1 Flowrate 160 gpm 0. ft Depth.xls Further Description MH K32 FM .560 0.0181 0.PVC FM .36 0.50 0.0512 0.013 1.08 0.08 1.0512 0.33 0.5 5 7 Area. PVC 90-deg bend.0120 0.50 0.899 887.13 0. ft fps 0.13 0.0512 0.82 1.000 885.09 0.50 0.50 0. d/D=1/2 90-deg bend.50 0.36 0.500 0.PVC FM .25 839.0512 2.Hydraulic Analysis Project: 10-018 COSL Pump Station Improvements 2011 Case: Pump Station No.13 0.0201 0.13 0.50 0. Branch to Run Pipe.0281 0. Velocity. cfs 0.82 1.300 0. Standard Pipe.PVC FM .20 0. ft 885. ft 882.36 0.36 0.50 0. PVC Tee.357 cfs Hydraulic Element Starting W. ft 0.8106 0.0512 0.367 888. PVC Tee.50 0.13 0.50 0. PVC Valve.862 887.82 1. ft Length.33 0. Head.50 0.194 888.20 0.82 4.50 0. PVC Increaser.20 0.50 0.051 887.20 0.222 888.33 0.0512 0.25 839.1280 0.0614 0.20 0.82 1.25 839. ft Coefficient (n. Radius.36 0.36 0.0154 0.36 0.00 839.50 0.PVC FM .36 0.979 888.13 0.0512 0.13 0.445 9/16/2010 .200 0.50 0. in.25 839.0512 0.82 1. Standard Hydraulics_PS1.2592 0.82 1.20 0.25 839.50 0.50 0.09 PVC Manning's 'n' = Hyd.PVC FM .50 0.13 0.000 0. 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 4 Flow.82 1.961 887.0256 0.20 0. ft 0.50 0.158 888.82 1.50 0.030 888.25 839.20 0.013 0. Check (Swing) Pipe.33 Page 1 of 1 700 3 4.13 0.36 0.3 hp Inside Diameter or Water Height.1451 0.PVC 4" x 6" Increaser Pump Bend Date: 24-Aug-10 Calc By: AJB Nominal Pipe Class Size.50 0. Plug Valve.4 feet 53.33 0.50 0.0 feet 2.013 0.20 0.50 0.0512 0.500 0.0512 0.36 TDH = Static Head = Power = 56.36 0. Flow thru Run Pipe.0512 0.50 0.

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 LLC  10/6‐2010 .docx  Water Works Engineers.2. 2 to MH B7)  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9. Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No.

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4679 0.0924 0.48 0. ft 769.20 0.50 0.Hydraulic Analysis Project: 10-018 COSL Pump Station Improvements 2011 Case: Pump Station No.13 0.0363 0. Standard Hydraulics_PS2.VCP FM .353 772.0924 0.VCP FM .709 772.50 0.0462 0.773 772.560 0.50 0.000 769.48 0.44 2.092 772.20 0.50 0.1109 0.013 Water Surface EL or HGL.48 0. PVC 90-deg bend.09 0.44 2.50 0.50 0.0924 0. Flow thru Run Pipe.49 5.174 772.0924 0.48 0. sf 0. cfs 0.13 0. PVC Tee. Standard Pipe.13 0.13 0.50 0.48 0.44 2.20 0.50 0.0924 0.50 0.50 0.0924 0.0277 0.VCP FM .48 0.48 0.50 0.00 754.13 0.013 1.33 0. Check (Swing) Pipe.00 754.0924 0.20 0. ft 0.242 772.2620 0.13 0.50 0.300 Exponent for Weir Head Loss.00 0.50 0.50 0.0813 0. PVC Increaser.50 0.20 0.013 1.49 Vel.44 2.13 0.48 0.S. PVC Tee.33 0.1404 Weir or Invert EL.20 0.0924 0.00 754.2 Flowrate 215 gpm 0.44 2.2311 0. ft Coefficient (n.50 0.50 0.000 0.50 0.20 0.48 TDH = Static Head = Power = 26.50 0. in. Branch to Run Pipe.00 754. 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 4 Flow. Radius. ft 769. ft Width.0924 0. ft fps 0.00 754. d/D=1/2 90-deg bend.13 0.226 9/16/2010 .44 2.50 0.xls Further Description MH B7 FM .13 0.VCP 4" x 6" Increaser Pump Bend Date: 24-Aug-10 Calc By: AJB Nominal Pipe Class Size.00 754.33 0.086 773.000 2.33 0.VCP FM .VCP FM .50 0.VCP FM .33 0.33 Page 1 of 1 425 3 4.013 0.0218 0.50 0.50 0.0508 0.013 0.44 2.09 PVC Manning's 'n' = Hyd.48 0.50 0.48 0.20 0.20 0.013 0.479 cfs Hydraulic Element Starting W.0924 0. ft 0.50 0. ft Depth.00 754.50 0.500 0. Head.745 772.44 2.7 feet 22.5 5 7 Area.08 2.200 0.50 0.5 feet 1.50 0.VCP FM .20 0.300 0.VCP FM .50 0.44 5.220 772.VCP FM .13 0.0924 0. Plug Valve.50 0.385 772.44 2.4679 1.0924 3. PVC Valve.00 754.08 0.478 772. Velocity.44 2.823 773.20 0.48 0.48 0. ft Length.VCP FM . Elevation Exit Loss Pipe.50 0. K or C) 0.50 0.13 0.500 0.0326 0.0924 0.50 0.5 hp Inside Diameter or Water Height.

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docx  Water Works Engineers. LLC  10/6‐2010 .PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9. Hydraulic Calculations – Gravity Sewer (MH K1B to Pump Station No.3. 4)  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.

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33 693.21 0.17 0.013 0.39 695.31 0.83 0.31 0.013 0.39 6.013 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.58 0. cfs 2.8028 0.424 694.27 696. Velocity.25 692.50 694.19 7.1015 0.83 1. ft 692.23 0.83 0.23 2.S.86 697.46 0.35 0.23 2.23 2.015 694.6177 0.23 0.83 0.569 695.013 0.8028 0.1015 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Entrance Loss.23 2.5852 0.83 0.51 699.09 4.31 0.58 3.025 697.23 2.7986 0.42 691.013 0.09 4.6349 0.013 0.8028 0.58 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 4 10 10 10 10 10 8 Page 1 of 1 Weir or Invert EL.xls Nominal Pipe Class Size.22 0.67 0.2852 0.17 0.2932 0. ft Water Depth.39 0.56 6.24 0.92 694.83 0. ft 691.388 % Full #VALUE! #VALUE! #VALUE! #VALUE! 100% 100% 100% 79% #DIV/0! 54% #VALUE! 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 86% 69% 60% 57% 56% 56% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 55% 60% 62% 63% 63% 63% 63% 9/16/2010 . ft Width.841 700.6349 0.21 0.21 7. Radius.23 2.000 0.62 692.1015 0.83 0.83 0. 4 to MH K1) Slope 2 = -0.67 3.23 2.23 2.55 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.21 0.55 0.200 0.1530 0.120 694.93 7.40 0.33 698.67 0.83 0.2601 0.013 0.25 Water Surface EL or HGL.2953 0.67 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.25 0.83 0.2601 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.53 2 1 1.8071 0.013 0.83 0.83 0.436 696.23 2.2601 0.35 0.5878 0.730 697.23 2.48 5. K or C) Exponent for Weir Head Loss.2953 0.83 0.2601 0. Head.83 0.23 2.67 1.83 0.42 691.39 6.00 0.013 0.013 0.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.22 0.8071 0.31 0.83 0.83 0.000 gpm Flow.6658 0.83 0.6501 0.67 0.013 0.31 0.21 0.2091 0. 4 Pipe.2601 0.431 699.74 698.67 0.83 0.5827 0.2953 0.24 1.24 0.038 700.013 0.22 0.09 4. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.2601 0.83 0.5 Area.67 0. ft Length.0339 0.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.83 0.926 695.50 0.17 7.22 0.03 698.2232 0.67 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe. Branch to Run Pipe.50 0.09 4.56 696.150 0.830 694.83 0.83 0.791 699. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.83 0.83 0.2666 0.31 0.58 0.19 7.09 4. ft fps Length (ft) 40 204 58 Vel. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.23 2.23 2. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining MH K1 Pipe.23 2.22 0.83 0.23 2.83 0.25 0.46 0.998 694.6349 0.46 0.8028 0.0679 0.3111 0.46 0.7462 0.729 694.26 4.23 2.23 2.39 6.013 0.4801 0.23 2.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.31 0.23 2.013 0.013 0.23 2.83 0.83 0.1964 0.83 0.50 692.62 698.23 2.55 0.31 0.35 3.087 692.39 6. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.83 0.83 0.15 6.83 0.201 699.1015 0.23 Slope 1 = -0.17 0.09 695.2601 0.74 693.67 0.079 695.495 698.37 692.39 6.23 2. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.14 6.6349 0.1015 0.46 0. 4 Exit Loss 22. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe. sf Hyd.013 0.680 693.83 0.35 0.83 0.1015 0.6349 0.83 0.52 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.23 2.67 0.35 0.42 691.23 2.55 0.646 693.013 0.77 0.53 0.23 2.36 0.013 0.013 0.22 0.318 697.013 0.22 0.31 0.83 0.32 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.013 0.526 694.23 2.23 2.87 0.013 0.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.32 699.23 2.2301 0.83 0.2932 0.640 699.55 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.36 0.17 0.55 0.323 694.7986 0.47 6. Rectangular. ft 0.71 699.19 7.24 0.58 6. Pipe Flush with Tank Channel.83 0.86 694.52 0.013 0.0248 0. ft 0.013 1.83 0.46 0.83 0.23 2.8071 0.084 699. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining MH K1A Pipe.22 0. Elevation Pump Station No. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.17 7.83 0.Hydraulic Analysis Project: COSL_PS Improvements 2011 Case: Improvements Date: 24-Aug-10 Calc By: AJB Flowrate = Hydraulic Element Further Description Starting W.013 0.35 0.019 692.44 mgd 1.23 2.7860 0.013 0.013 0.83 0.31 0.83 0.74 698.83 0.46 0.013 0.854 696.21 0.2932 0.19 7.67 0.67 0.145 696.2912 0.22 0.83 0.83 0.2912 0.0032 0.1015 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.23 2.31 0.23 2.013 0.21 7.46 0.21 0.46 0.67 0.21 694.83 0.1953 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining MH K1B Influent Sewer Hydraulics.93 699.2601 0. Rectangular.31 0.0001 1. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.23 2.46 0.0952 0.722 692.233 700.09 4.53 0.19 6.907 698.15 697.36 0.09 4.7618 0.013 0.029412 (MH K1 to MH K1A) Slope 3 = -0.09 4.50 0.83 0.6349 0.83 0. Concrete Influent Channel Parshall Flume (3-inch Throat) Channel.35 0.83 0.83 0.8028 0.83 0.13 0.2953 0.11 7.46 0.36 0.627 694.8028 0.67 2.0052 1.55 0.01931 (MH K1A to MH K1B) Inside Diameter or Height.21 7.83 1.22 0.83 0.83 0.6853 7. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Tee.1173 0.013 0.62 693.885 693. Concrete Influent Channel Exit Loss PS No.23 2.5984 0.03 693.23 0.50 0.25 0.83 0.013 0.17 0.72 0.2932 0.67 0.09 4.613 697.2009 0.21 6.55 0.6349 0.17 0.2601 0. in.21 0.68 695.48 0.83 0.21 0.25 0.77 0.23 2.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.23 0.22 0.83 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.39 0.23 2. ft Coefficient (n.1554 1.817 692.1015 0.33 692.46 0.200 698.55 0. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.31 6.013 0.000 0.34 0.21 0.3174 0.19 7. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.2601 0.0957 0.013 1.23 2.221 694.45 697.83 0.998 693.21 7.83 0.67 0.22 0.98 696.500 0.83 0.5-deg bend Pipe.83 0.302 695.42 692.8071 0. CIP CIP CIP CIP CIP CIP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP VCP 8 8 8 8 8 8 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 1.13 699. Ductile Iron w/ CM Lining Pipe.31 0.23 2.83 0.83 0.22 0.47 0.55 6.67 0.83 0.01225 (PS No.34 0.83 0.23 2.013 0.83 0.23 2.2932 0.80 695.

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 LLC  10/6‐2010 .docx  Water Works Engineers. 4 to WWTP)  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.4. Hydraulic Calculations – Force Main (Pump Station No.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9.

0001 relative change Flow Relaxation= (Automatic) Pressure Relaxation= (Automatic) Constant Fluid Property Model Fluid Database: AFT Standard Fluid: Water at 1 atm Max Fluid Temperature Data= 212 deg.36157 psia Viscosity Model= Newtonian Atmospheric Pressure= 1 atm Gravitational Acceleration= 1 g Turbulent Flow Above Reynolds Number= 4000 Laminar Flow Below Reynolds Number= 2300 Total Inflow= 1.8 Infinite N/A 756.000 138.0 Output Water Works Engineers (1 of 2) 9/16/2010 AFT Fathom Model General Title: AFT Fathom Model Analysis run on: 9/16/2010 10:45:37 PM Application version: AFT Fathom Version 7.000 gal/min Maximum Static Pressure is 48.000 -138.19) Input File: T:\Projects\10-018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\08 Calculations\LS4_Hydraulics.70 N/A N/A 1.70 N/A N/A -1.000 gal/min Total Outflow= 1. F Temperature= 70 deg.08.out Execution Time= 0.fth Scenario: Base Scenario/2 Pumps Output File: T:\Projects\10-018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\08 Calculations\LS4_Hydraulics_1.08 seconds Total Number Of Head/Pressure Iterations= 0 Total Number Of Flow Iterations= 2 Total Number Of Temperature Iterations= 0 Number Of Pipes= 6 Number Of Junctions= 6 Matrix Method= Gaussian Elimination Pressure/Head Tolerance= 0.000 138.8 14.0 14.8 33.AFT Fathom 7.41 100.0001 relative change Flow Rate Tolerance= 0. F Density= 62.30841 lbm/ft3 Viscosity= 2. Surface Liquid Liquid Net Net Height Elevation Pressure Volume Mass Vol.79 N/A N/A 33.70 psia at Pipe 1 Inlet Pump Summary Jct 2 X5 Name Vol. F Min Fluid Temperature Data= 32 deg.0 N/A dH Overall Speed Overall BEP % of NPSHA NPSHR Efficiency Power BEP (feet) (Percent) (Percent) (hp) (gal/min) (Percent) (feet) (feet) 78. Mass dP Flow Flow (gal/min) (lbm/sec) (psid) Pump 1.39 psia at Pipe 3 Inlet Minimum Static Pressure is 14.8 .0 N/A 19. Flow Mass Flow (feet) (feet) (psia) (feet3) (lbm) (gal/min) (lbm/sec) Infinite N/A 688.13 N/A N/A N/A 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Reservoir Summary Jct 1 6 Name PS4 Wetwell Headworks Pipe Output Table Type Liq.36004 lbm/hr-ft Vapor Pressure= 0.0001 relative change Temperature Tolerance= 0. Liq.0 (2009.93 Pump 0 0.

70 14.000 1.55 14. In Out (psia) (psia) 14.70 688.703 0.000 0 0.60 14.0 756.000 0.70 14.70 14.0 688.625 0 0.000 1.145 P Static P Static In Out (psia) (psia) 14.0 688.0000000 0.000 0.70 14.0 0.0 6.0 701.70 14.83 N/A N/A 0.703 688. P Stag.83 14.000 0.70 47.855 26.0004885 0.45 41.70 688.70 14.83 41.8871 48.70 688.795 6.39 41.98 All Junction Table Jct 1 2 3 4 X5 6 Name PS4 Wetwell Pump Branch Branch Pump Headworks P Static P Static P Stag.70 HGL HGL Dyn.62 41.70 48.000 14.000 763.0 0.45 41.000 138.70 1.55 14.0 0.000 14.60 688.000 765.70 14.000 0.70 14.72 41.855 24.000 0.70 14.45 0 0.703 0.70 14.263 P Stag.000 6.83 688.0 688.5385971 2.45 41.000 138.000 0.AFT Fathom 7.83 41.72 41.39 41.000 0.000 41.70 47.1773 14.70 14.70 47.000 138. P Stag.70 14.000 688.0 0.8 0.0 0.0 0.8 1.0 0.8 0.000 0.0000 14.9 763.70 14.263 dH (feet) 0.625 1.70 N/A N/A 0.1773 14. Vol.6456148 6.70 14.0000 47.70 48.000 14.45 14.70 14. Velocity P Static P Static Elevation Elevation dP Stag.4455 41.70 14.39 14.62 1.83 14.70 14.000 0.795 5.70 14.70 47.000 6.70 1. dP Static dP Flow Rate Max Min Inlet Outlet Total Total Gravity (gal/min) (feet/sec) (psia) (psia) (feet) (feet) (psid) (psid) (psid) 1. Head dH Inlet Outlet (feet) (feet) (feet) (feet) 688.7 0.000 0.000 2.000 5.0 688.8 26.70 14.0 5.0004885 0.70 14.7 763. Flow Mass Flow Loss In Out In Out Rate Thru Jct Rate Thru Jct Factor (K) (psia) (psia) (psia) (psia) (gal/min) (lbm/sec) 14.000 14.625 5.1 756.000 2.70 48.2 0.000 0.70 48.0 Output Water Works Engineers (2 of 2) 9/16/2010 AFT Fathom Model Pipe 1 2 3 4 5 6 Name False Pipe False Pipe Pump Discharge Piping False Pipe Pump Discharge Piping Pipe Pipe dH 1 2 3 4 5 6 (feet) 0.0 688.8 0.000 6.625 5.0 701.70 701.0000000 0.0 688.263 Vol.000 763.83 41.000 .000 0.

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PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9. Preliminary Cost Estimates and 20‐Year NPW Cost Analysis  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.5. LLC  10/6‐2010 .docx  Water Works Engineers.

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 Alt. 1. Alt. Alt. Alt.000 $                                    6. Alt. Alt.000 $                      330.000 $                         23.000 $                                348.000 Least Cost Subtotal: $                      978. Alt. Contingencies Design Contingency Contractor Overhead and Profit Contractor Bonds and Insurance Construction Contingency 20% 15% 4% 10% Concrete Unit Costs Slab on Grade Wall Raised Slab $                              550 $                              950 $                           1.800 $                                348.800 $ $                   1. 4. 1. 3 Pump Station No. 2. 1. 2. 1 Pump Station No. 1 Pump Station No.000 $                      320.000 $                                    7. 2 Pump Station No.000 $                                  34. 3 Force Main (PS No. 2 Pump Station No.000 $                           6. Alt. Alt.100 Summary by Facility 1 of 38 9/16/2010 .800 $                                382.000 $                                310. Alt.000 $                           7. 4. 2 Gravity Sewer.000 $                                  25.800 $                   1.075.000 $                      978.000 $                        25.000 $                      320.800 Construction Bid Totala  Construction Contingency TOTAL GRAND TOTAL a Includes Design Contingency.000 $                      280. Contractor ON&P and Bonds and Ins.000 $                         97. 4) Decommision PS No.000 $                      310.000 $                      310.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 9‐Sep‐10 Summary of Costs by Pump Station (Total Construction Bid) Facility Total Project Pump Station No.075. 1 Pump Station No. 1 Gravity Sewer. 4A 2011 Project $                      310.800 $ $                                 382.000 $                         18. 2 Gravity Sewer.

DIV 8 Subtotal PS1.00 $       8.000. Equip.00 $               2.000.000 $              89.000. $             3.000.560 DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows Metal Door $                     ‐ $                     ‐ 2 ea. Alt1 $1. Stairs. Rate incl incl incl incl incl incl incl Total $                3.00 incl $             20.68 cu.000.yd 1 LS 2 LS DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry CMU Wall Grout $             1.00 incl $                6.000 $                    200 $                    200 $                8.000.000 $              10.500 incl $                3.000 2 of 38 9/16/2010 .000 $              60.yd $                  15 incl $                1. 1. Access Ladder w/ Safe‐T Climb $                3.000 32 $            80 $                5.00 Labor Hrs.00 $               2.846 $     10.00 $     10.329 1 ea. air tank suppor By‐Pass Pumping.606 105 SF 4 cu.757 DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals Alum.00 72 $            80 $              15.572 $                250 8 $            80 $                1.400 11 cu yd 6 cu yd 5 cu yd $             20.000 $                8. Demo. Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading Site Gravel Surfacing Removal/Salvage Exst.00 incl $             20.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 Pump Station No.000.560 DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                5. redundant DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 1 100 100 1 1 4 LS LS SF SF LS LS Wk Unit Price $       3.00 $     15.100 $                1.760 $       3. compressor.00 incl $                    226 $                    119 $                    107 $                     ‐ $                    452 DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete Raised Slab Precast Valve Vault (6'x6'x4') Access Hatch 1.000 $                     ‐ $              23.000 $                3.00 $       8.

 1.00 $       5.000.000 $           219.692 $                4.00 $     10.260 $                3.749 $              30.5 hp pump Pump Accessories Qtys Units 1 LS Unit Price Labor Hrs.000 $              14.000 $              35.960 $                3.000 $                5.960 $             1. Fittings Total 20% 15% 4% 10% 3 of 38 incl incl incl $              20.799 $            305.000.000.324 9/16/2010 .200 $                2.993 $              32.00 $              17.180 120 $            80 $              19.000 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 6" Check Valve 6" Plug Valve Cleanout Misc.000 incl 869 SF $             20.000 $1.000 incl 12 $            80 12 $            80 12 $            80 incl $                1.00 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL PS1.360 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts $                     ‐ $                     ‐ 47 2 2 1 1 LF EA EA EA LS $                  36 $2.872 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS $     20.Pump Station No.995 $                8.500 $300 $             3.000 $                5.575 $            336.000 $              10.960 $                1. Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities Wetwell Liner System DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 6.964 $              43. Rate $5.385 2 EA 2 LS $             5.400 $              22. Alt1 $                5.385 $              17.

Pump Station No. 1. Rate Total Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS1. Alt1 6 6 4 305 11.2963 4 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 . Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs.

000 incl $                3.26 0. Stairs.000 $              10.000 $                     ‐ $              11.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 Pump Station No.000 $                5.000 32 $            80 $                5.000.100 $                950 $                950 $       3.792 $                  15 incl $                1.00 $     15.00 $               2.572 $                250 16 $            80 $                2. Alt2 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ 2 ea.00 $               1. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading Site Gravel Surfacing Removal/Salvage Exst.000. $             3. Access Ladder w/ Safe‐T Climb Unit Price cu.yd cu.560 DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                5.00 $     10.yd LS $             20.00 $       8.00 $       8.yd DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals Alum.00 incl $                1. redundant DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 1 0 0 1 1 4 LS LS SF SF LS LS Wk $       3.68 3.846 $                3.89 2 DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry CMU Wall Grout 105 SF 5 cu. 1 LS 5 of 38 $1.101 $                    844 $                6.000 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                8.00 incl $             20.00 Labor Hrs.565 $                4. Rate incl incl incl incl incl incl incl Total $                3.000. Equip.000 9/16/2010 .00 incl $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $             1.yd cu. 1. air tank suppor By‐Pass Pumping.000.000 $              89.000 0 cu yd 0 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete Raised Slab Wall Wall (Pump pedestals) Access Hatch 1.000.000 $                8.137 1 ea.00 incl $             20. compressor.000 $              60.500 incl $5. Demo.560 DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows Metal Door Exhaust Ventilation PS1.000.

732 $              35.500 $             6.234 2 EA 2 LS $          12.960 $                6.660 $              46.900 120 $            80 $              35.000 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 6" Check Valve 6" Plug Valve Misc.049 $                9.000 incl 512 SF $             20.346 $            324.000 1 LS $7.200 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts $                     ‐ $                     ‐ 106 2 4 1 LF EA EA LS $                  36 $2.266 9/16/2010 .000 $              21. Alt2 $                7.00 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL PS1. 1.000 incl 12 $            80 12 $            80 incl $                3.00 $              10.000 $              40.000 $                5.000. Rate $                8.000 $1.000. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities Wetwell Liner System DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 12 hp pump Pump Accessories Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs.000 $                7.816 $                4.234 $              10.000 $           233.479 $            357.Pump Station No. Fittings Total 20% 15% 4% 10% 6 of 38 incl incl incl $              25.00 $       5.736 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS $     25.000.400 $                400 $                    800 $              36.787 $              32.00 $     10.960 $                6.000 $              10.

 1. Rate Total Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS1.Pump Station No. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. Alt2 0 0 0 0 0 7 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .

00 $                 2.000.00 $         7. Demo.000 $            80 $                9.00 $                 2.00 48 $         2. Equip.840 $ $                8 840 8.00 incl $       12.000. Alt3 8 of 38 9/16/2010 .00 144 $         3.500 $             34.500.420 $              21.00 24 $                4.000 $                8.00 48 $         2.000. Alternative 3 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading Site Gravel Surfacing Site Paving (4" AC on 12" AB) New Fencing Removal/Salvage Exst.329 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ $                7.yd LS LS LS LS LS LS LS LS $               20.920 $                    ‐ $             76.00 24 $       10.00 incl $               20.840 $                4.00 48 $         2. Stairs.520 $                6. Rate incl incl incl incl incl incl incl incl Total $                3.840 $            80 $                3.800 $                   800 $                8.000.200 $                4.500 201 cu yd 166 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete Precast Wetwell Sections (6' ID) Precast Wetwell Base (6' ID) Precast Wetwell Base (6' ID) Precast Wetwell Lid (6' ID) Precast Valve Vault (6'x6'x4') Access Hatch Precast Manhole Sections (4' ID) Precast Manhole Base (4' ID) Precast Wetwell Lid (4' ID) 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry CMU Wall Grout 0 SF 1 cu.00 $         8.00 incl $               20. 1.000 $                7.000. compressor. air tank suppo DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 1 600 600 400 40 1 1 LS LS SF SF SF LF LS LS Unit Price $         3.200 $                1.00 $               12.00 Labor Hrs.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 15‐Sep‐10 Pump Station No.000.000.000.00 $         8.000.840 $            80 $                5.500.351 $            80 $ $             80 $            80 $            80 $              15.00 $               20.022 $                3.00 48 $ $         5 000 00 5.00 incl $         6.000 $                1.220 $                    15 incl $                    ‐ $                  250 8 $            80 $                   815 DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals $                   815 DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                    ‐ DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                    ‐ $                    ‐ PS1.000.

Pump Station No.000 $                5. Alternative 3 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows Metal Door DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) Units Unit Price Labor Hrs.000 $           197.569 $              29.000 DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities $                5.000 $1.000.000.420 $                4.000 $             35. Rate Total $                    ‐ 0 ea.500 incl $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 1 LS $5.960 $               1.000.000 $              10.00 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE PS1.960 $                1.00 $       10.600 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS $       20. Fittings DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 95 2 2 1 1 LF EA EA EA LS $                    36 $2. Alt3 incl 12 $            80 12 $            80 12 $            80 incl 20% 15% 4% 9 of 38 incl incl incl $              20. $1.260 $                3.360 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction $                    ‐ $ $                    ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 6" Check Valve 6" Plug Valve Cleanout Misc.000 DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 6.960 $                3.180 120 $            80 $              19. 1.846 $              39.000 $             16.000 $                3.5 hp pump Pump Accessories $                    ‐ 2 EA 2 LS $               5.400 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings $             22.677 $                7.000 incl $                5.500 $300 $               3.200 $                2.00 $         5.914 9/16/2010 .

507 Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS1.501 $           302. 1.Pump Station No. Alt3 6 6 4 305 11.006 $              27. Alternative 3 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Units Unit Price TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL 10% Labor Hrs.2963 10 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 . Rate Total $           275.

                          City of Shasta Lake
                          Pump Station Improvements 2011

By: AJB
Checked:
Date: 26‐Aug‐10

Pump Station No. 2; Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible
Items

Qtys

Division 1 ‐ General Requirements
Mobilization
Site Preparation
Site Grading
Site Gravel Surfacing
Removal/Salvage Exst. Equip.
By‐Pass Pumping, redundant
DIV 1 Subtotal
Division 2 ‐ Earth Work
Excavation
Backfill
Hauling

Units

1
1
150
100
1
4

LS
LS
SF
SF
LS
Wk

Unit Price
$         3,000.00
$         8,000.00
$                 1.00
$                 2.00
$         8,000.00
$       15,000.00

Labor
Hrs.
Rate
incl
incl
incl
incl
incl
incl

Total
$                3,000
$                8,000
$                   150
$                   200
$                8,000
$              60,000
$             79,350

11 cu yd
6 cu yd
5 cu yd

$               20.00 incl
$               20.00 incl
$               20.00 incl

$                   226
$                   119
$                   107
$                    ‐
$                   452

DIV 2 Subtotal
Division 3 ‐ Concrete
Precast Valve Vault (6'x6'x4')
Access Hatch

1 LS
2 LS

DIV 3 Subtotal
DIV
3 Subtotal
Division 4  ‐ Masonry
Grout

$       10,000.00
72 $            80 $              15,760
$         3,000.00 incl
$                6,000
$                    ‐
$
$             
21 760
21,760

1 cu.yd

$                  250

DIV 4 Subtotal
Division 5  ‐ Metals
Safe‐T Climb
Alum plate MH cover

8 $            80 $                   902
$                   902

1 ea.
50.3 SF

$                  500
$                    30

4 $            80 $                   820
4 $            80 $                1,828

DIV 5 Subtotal
Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics

$                   820

DIV 6 Subtotal
Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection

$                    ‐

DIV 7 Subtotal
Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows
Metal Door
DIV 8 Subtotal
Division 9 ‐ Finishes
Painting (piping)

PS2; Alt1

$                    ‐
$                    ‐
2 ea.

$1,500 incl

$                3,000
$                3,000

1 LS

$5,000 incl

11 of 38

$                5,000

9/16/2010

Pump Station No. 2; Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible
Items

Qtys

DIV 9 Subtotal
Division 10 ‐ Specialities
Wetwell Liner System
DIV 10 Subtotal
Division 11 ‐ Equipment
5 hp pump
Pump Accessories

Units

Unit Price

Labor
Hrs.
Rate

$                5,000
339 SF

$               20.00

$                6,786
$                6,786

2 EA
2 LS

$               5,010 120 $            80 $              19,620
$               1,200
$                2,400

DIV 11 Subtotal
Division 12 ‐ Furnishings

$             22,020
$                    ‐
$                    ‐

DIV 12 Subtotal
Division 13 ‐ Special Construction

$                    ‐
$                    ‐

DIV 13 Subtotal
Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems
DIV 14 Subtotal
Division 15 ‐ Mechanical
4" DIP Piping
4" Check Valve
4" Plug Valve
4" Plug Valve
Cleanout
Misc. Fittings
DIV 15 Subtotal
Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation
Electrical Control Panel
Float Switches
Instrumentation/Spare Parts
Class 1, Division 1 equipment adder

$                    ‐
$                    ‐
48
2
2
1
1

LF
EA
EA
EA
LS

$                    24
$2,000
$1 500
$1,500
$300
$               3,000

incl
12 $            80
12 $            
$
80
12 $            80
incl

$                1,152
$                4,960
$
$               
3 960
3,960
$                1,260
$                3,000
$             14,332

1
1
1
1

LS
LS
LS
LS

$       20,000.00
$         5,000.00
$       10,000.00
$       40,000.00

DIV 16 Subtotal
SUBTOTAL
DESIGN CONTINGENCY
CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT
CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE
TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID
CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY
GRAND TOTAL

PS2; Alt1

Total

20%
15%
4%
10%

12 of 38

incl
incl
incl
incl

$              20,000
$                5,000
$              10,000
$              40,000
$             75,000
$           229,421
$              45,884
$              34,413
$                9,177
$           318,896
$              31,890
$           350,785

9/16/2010

Pump Station No. 2; Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible
Items

Qtys

Units

Unit Price

Labor
Hrs.
Rate

Total

Excavation
Width = 
Length = 
Depth = 
Volume = 

PS2; Alt1

6
6
4
305
11.2963

13 of 38

feet
feet
feet
ft3
CY

9/16/2010

                          City of Shasta Lake
                          Pump Station Improvements 2011

By: AJB
Checked:
Date: 26‐Aug‐10

Pump Station No. 2; Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible
Items

Qtys

Division 1 ‐ General Requirements
Mobilization
Site Preparation
Site Grading
Site Gravel Surfacing
Removal/Salvage Exst. Equip.
By‐Pass Pumping, redundant
DIV 1 Subtotal
Division 2 ‐ Earth Work
Excavation
Backfill
Hauling

Units

1
1
150
100
1
4

LS
LS
SF
SF
LS
Wk

$       3,000.00
$       8,000.00
$               1.00
$               2.00
$       8,000.00
$     15,000.00

Labor
Hrs.
Rate
incl
incl
incl
incl
incl
incl

Total
$                3,000
$                8,000
$                    150
$                    200
$                8,000
$              60,000
$              79,350

268 cu yd
212 cu yd
56 cu yd

DIV 2 Subtotal
Division 3 ‐ Concrete
Precast Wetwell Sections (4' ID)
Precast Wetwell Base (4' ID)
Precast Wetwell Lid (4' ID)
Access Hatch

1
1
1
1

DIV 3 Subtotal
Division 4  ‐ Masonry
Grout

1 cu.yd

DIV 4 Subtotal
Division 5  ‐ Metals
Safe‐T Climb

Unit Price

LS
LS
LS
LS

$             10.00 incl
$             10.00 incl
$             10.00 incl

$                2,681
$                2,125
$                    556
$                     ‐
$                5,362

$       6,000.00
48 $            80
$       2,000.00
48 $            80
$       2,000.00
24 $            80
$       3,000.00 incl

$              16,215
$                6,340
$                4,420
$                3,000
$                     ‐
$              29,975

$                250

8 $            80 $                    902
$                    902

1 ea.

$                500

4 $            80 $                    820

DIV 5 Subtotal
Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics

$                    820

DIV 6 Subtotal
Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection

$                     ‐

DIV 7 Subtotal
Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows
Metal Door
Exhaust Ventilation

$                     ‐
$                     ‐
2 ea.
1 LS

DIV 8 Subtotal
PS2; Alt2

$1,500 incl
$5,000 incl

$                3,000
$                5,000
$                8,000

14 of 38

9/16/2010

 2. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities Wetwell Liner System DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 3.801 $            338.000 $           221.000.960 $                6.00 $       5. Fittings Total $     25.000 $              20.960 $                6.000 incl 352 SF $             20.00 $     10.010 $              30.318 $              33.112 $                4. Rate $7.000 $                5.000 $              40.7 hp pump Pump Accessories Qtys Units 1 LS Unit Price Labor Hrs.590 $              44.000 $              10.Pump Station No. Alt2 $                7.000 incl incl 12 $            80 12 $            80 incl $                    900 $                2.000.932 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL PS2.00 $                7.037 2 EA 2 LS $             5.811 9/16/2010 .500 $             6.037 $                7.238 $                8.864 $            308.000.412 $                400 $                    800 $              22.212 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts $                     ‐ $                     ‐ 25 88 2 4 1 LF LF EA EA LS $                  36 $                  24 $2.906 120 $            80 $              21.00 20% 15% 4% 10% 15 of 38 incl incl incl $              25.000 $                7.000 $1.000 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 4" DIP Piping 4" Check Valve 4" Plug Valve Misc.

2963 16 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 . Alt2 6 6 4 305 11. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. 2.Pump Station No. Rate Total Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS2.

00 $         2.020 1 LS $            16.000. Rate incl incl incl incl incl incl Total $                3.00 $                 1.000 $                2. Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading Site Gravel Surfacing Removal/Salvage Exst.00 $                 2.000 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 1 LS $250 incl DIV 8 Subtotal PS4.000.00 Labor Hrs.000.220 $                  250 8 $            80 $                6.000.yd 1 LS 2 LS DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry CMU Wall Grout $               1.020 $                   250 $                   250 17 of 38 9/16/2010 .007 148 SF 25 cu.00 8 $            80 $                6.00 $         8. Demo.100 $                   367 $         6.000.000.000 $                   800 $                1.yd $                    15 incl $                2.000 $ $                    ‐ $             13.400 11 cu yd 6 cu yd 5 cu yd $               20. CMU wall DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 1 800 800 1 1 LS LS SF SF LS LS Unit Price $         3. 4.00 incl $                6. Equip.082 14 SF $                    50 $                1.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 30‐Aug‐10 Pump Station No.00 incl $                   226 $                   119 $                   107 $                    ‐ $                   452 DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete Filler for Holes in Floor Precast Valve Vault (6'x6'x4') Access Hatch 0.600 $              15.000 incl DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows Exhaust Ventilation $              16.00 incl $               20.862 DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals Metal plate cover (Parshall flume) DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics Roof Demo and Replacement $                9.000 $             30.000 $             16.00 incl $               20.640 $         3.00 $       15.000 $                8. Alt1 4 $            80 $                1.33 cu.

200 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 1 LS $               7.000 $             17.000.960 $                1.000 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Asbestos Removal (440 SF) Total 20% 15% 4% 10% 18 of 38 incl incl incl $              30.454 $           328.000 incl 1828 SF $               20.374 9/16/2010 .000 incl 12 $            80 12 $            80 12 $            80 incl $                2.000 $                1. Fittings DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts $                7.200 $               2.260 $                5.000 $                7.560 $             36.00 $              36.960 $                3.000 $             50.000 $                    ‐ $ $                    ‐ 61 2 2 1 1 LF EA EA EA LS $                    36 $2.347 $              47.000 $               2.Pump Station No.000 DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 14 Subtotal DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 6" Check Valve 6" Plug Valve Cleanout/Bypass Connection Misc.100 $                4.000 $1.500 $300 $               5.000 $                5.000 $                2.452 $                9.560 2 EA 2 LS 1 LS $            19.852 $           361.00 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL PS4.000.269 $              35. 4.522 $              32.00 $         5.000 $           236.000. Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities Wetwell Liner System DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 34 hp pump Pump Accessories Generator Exhaust Muffler Units 1 LS Unit Price Labor Hrs.200 120 $            80 $              48.000 $              15. Rate $1.00 $       15.000 $             54.376 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS $       30. Alt1 $                1.196 $                4.

2963 19 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .Pump Station No. Rate Total Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS4. Alternative 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. 4. Alt1 6 6 4 305 11.

85 cu.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 9‐Sep‐10 Pump Station No.020 $                1.00 $       15.00 $                 1.41 cu.000 incl $              20.000.00 incl $                 5.500 $               1. Rate incl incl incl incl incl DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics Roof Demo and Replacement 0 cu yd 0 cu yd 0 cu yd 1.000 $             28.400 DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4 Masonry Division 4  ‐ Masonry DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals Metal plate cover (Parshall flume) Total $                5.600 $              15. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading Site Gravel Surfacing Removal/Salvage Exst. Equip.000 $                8.yd $                 8.000 incl DIV 9 Subtotal PS4.000 $                5.778 $              11.000 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 1 LS $5.00 incl $                 4.000 incl $                5.000.500 $                2.00 $                 2.000 $                   800 $                1.000 1 LS $5.000. Alt2 4 $            80 $                1.000 20 of 38 9/16/2010 .00 incl $                    ‐ $                    ‐ $                    ‐ $                    ‐ $                    ‐ $               1. DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete Suspended Slab over Wetwell Wetwell Wall Units 1 1 800 800 1 LS LS SF SF LS Unit Price $         3.020 DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows Exhaust Venitlation $                3.000 $             20.00 $         8.000 $                5.889 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 14 SF $                    50 DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes Painting (piping) 1 LS $            20.111 $                    ‐ $             13. 4.00 Labor Hrs.yd 7.

489 $              44.000.000 $             14.000.00 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL 20% 15% 4% 10% incl incl incl $              30.000 $             22. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Division 10 ‐ Specialities Wetwell Liner System DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment 34 hp pump Pump Accessories Generator Exhaust Muffler Units 700 SF Unit Price Labor Hrs.980 1 LS 1 LS 1 LS $       30.260 $                5.000 DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Asbestos Removal (440 SF) $             54.200 $               2.200 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 1 LS $               7.870 $              30.000 $              15.000 incl 12 $            80 12 $             $ 80 12 $            80 incl $                1.223 $                8.657 Excavation PS4.Pump Station No.000 DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping 6" Check Valve 6" Plug Valve 6" Plug Valve Cleanout/Bypass Connection Misc. 4.000 $1 500 $1.000 $               2.960 $                1.200 120 $            80 $              48.787 $           338.00 $         5. Rate $               20.500 $300 $               5.00 $       15.000 $                5.00 $              14.000 $                7.298 $              33.800 $                4. Alt2 21 of 38 9/16/2010 .000 $           221. Fittings DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation Electrical Control Panel Float Switches Instrumentation/Spare Parts Total $                7.960 $ $                9 960 9.000 $                    ‐ $                    ‐ 50 2 6 1 1 LF EA EA EA LS $                    36 $2.860 $           307.000 $             50.000.000 $                2.000 2 EA 2 LS 1 LS $            19.100 $                4.

 4. Alt2 Units Unit Price 8 8 4 0 0 22 of 38 Labor Hrs. Rate Total feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .Pump Station No. Alternative 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible Items Qtys Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  PS4.

00 20‐Year NPW $           540.00 $          3.00 $           490.000.800.00 $     320.000.360. 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible  Alt.000.000. No. No.00 $           720.00 $          3.00 Operation and Maintenance Costs Electrical Weekly Tasks Monthly Tasks $           4.000.000.000.00 $     330.120.120.200. 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible  Alt. 3 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible (New)  Alt.00 $     320.00 $     310.00 $                  12.480. No.00 $         10.00 $         18. 10th Ed.00 $          3. Lindeburg.000.000.4699 Capital Cost $     310.00 $          3. 4 a Alternative Alt.00 $           540.000.00 Source: Civil Engineering Refernce Manual. 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible  6% 20 years 11.00 $          3.000. 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible  Alt.00 $           4.120.00 $           700.480. No. 1 ‐ Wet Pit Submersible  Alt.00 $     310.200.00 $                  12.00 $         18.. 2 ‐ Dry Pit Submersible  Alt.00 $          3. 2 PS No.00 $          3.000.360.800.120. No.120.480.120.00 $           580. No.700.00 $                    9.00 $                  12.000.700.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 30‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis  Inputs Interest Rate =  Period =  Capital Recovey Factora (P/A) =  Facility PS No.000.120. 1 PS No.00 $                  12.00 $                  12.00 $           2.00 $           3.480.00 $     280. 2006 20‐YearNPW_Summary 23 of 38 9/16/2010 .000.480.00 $           510. No.00 $                    9.

$/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr. filled/day min.4 35.700 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  4.480 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS1.380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0. Alt1 24 of 38 9/16/2010 . Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.1  Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  6.0 0 person‐hrs.4 12.5 4. 1. hrs. Total Annual Cost =  $               3.0 person‐hrs. Alt.648 20./year $/kW‐hr.11 Total Annual Cost =  $               4./mo.0 4. Total Annual Cost =  $             12.85 50% 160 2 80 755 5./day hrs.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No.

0 0 person‐hrs. Alt2 25 of 38 9/16/2010 . Alt.0 person‐hrs./year $/kW‐hr. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.2 Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  12 8.360 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS1.3 12. $/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No.000 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal. hrs. Total Annual Cost =  $               3. Total Annual Cost =  $               9.11 Total Annual Cost =  $             10./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr. filled/day min.0 4.380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0.165 98. 1.95 43% 160 2 80 156 1./day hrs.7 7.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  3./mo.

380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0. filled/day min.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 15‐Sep‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  4.3  Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  6.0 4.5 4. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr. Alt3 26 of 38 9/16/2010 ./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.0 person‐hrs.480 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS1.0 0 person‐hrs. Total Annual Cost =  $             12.5 4. Total Annual Cost =  $               3.85 50% 160 2 80 94 703 163. 1.11 Total Annual Cost =  $               4./day hrs. Alt.4 12./year $/kW‐hr. hrs./mo. $/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1.700 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal.

 Alt1 27 of 38 9/16/2010 .1  Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  5 3. filled/day min.380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0.0 0 person‐hrs.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  4.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr./day hrs. hrs./year $/kW‐hr. Total Annual Cost =  $               3. Alt.1 3. $/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1./mo.11 Total Annual Cost =  $               3. Total Annual Cost =  $             12.5 12.480 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS2./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.0 person‐hrs.0 4.73 47% 215 2 108 101 752 206.800 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal. 2.

$/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1.1 3.360 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS2. Alt./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr./mo. hrs.7 2. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.2 Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  3. filled/day min.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  3. Alt2 28 of 38 9/16/2010 .380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0.800 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal./year $/kW‐hr. 2. Total Annual Cost =  $               3.0 0 person‐hrs.0 4.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 26‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No.0 person‐hrs./day hrs. Total Annual Cost =  $               9.5 12.76 47% 215 2 108 101 752 206.11 Total Annual Cost =  $               2.

0 person‐hrs. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr. hrs.0 4. $/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1. Total Annual Cost =  $               3.380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0.1  Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  34 25. 4./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr./day hrs. Alt.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 30‐Aug‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No./mo.35 67% 1.11 Total Annual Cost =  $             18.2 12.120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  4.200 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal. Total Annual Cost =  $             12. Alt1 29 of 38 9/16/2010 .3 7./year $/kW‐hr.000 2 500 960 7. filled/day min.181 100.0 0 person‐hrs.480 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS4.

/year $/kW‐hr. $/year Weekly Tasks Weekly Maintenance =  W kl M i 1 1.0 person‐hrs./mo. hrs. Total Annual Cost =  $               3.480 $/year 20‐YrNPW_PS4.200 hp kW gpm gpm ft^3 gal./week h / k Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.11 Total Annual Cost =  $             18. Alt. Hourly Rate =  $                    60 $/hr.35 67% 1. filled/day min.8 12. Alt2 30 of 38 9/16/2010 .120 $/year Monthly Tasks Monthly Maintenance =  4.000 2 500 240 1.12 Electrical Pump Power =  Motor Efficiency =  Design Pump Rate =  PF(PWWF/AAF) =  Influent Flowrate =  Operating Volume =  # of times Wetwell filled =  Time to empty wetwell =  Operating time =  34 25.380 Cost of Electricity =  $                 0.795 401./day hrs.1 1.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 9‐Sep‐10 20‐Year Net Present Worth (NPW) Analysis: PS No. 4. Total Annual Cost =  $             12.0 4.0 0 person‐hrs.

00 incl Total $                     ‐ $                2. Rate $                 ‐ incl $       2.00 incl $               1.000.000 $                    100 $                2.100 37 cu yd 37 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete $               8.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 31‐Aug‐10 Gravity Sewer Improvements.00 incl $               4. Alt1 31 of 38 9/16/2010 . Alternative 1 ‐ Do Nothing Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 LS 1 LS 100 SF Unit Price Labor Hrs.00 incl $               5.00 incl $                    296 $                    185 $                     ‐ $                    481 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                     ‐ DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes $                     ‐ DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities $                     ‐ DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment $                     ‐ DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings $                     ‐ $                     ‐ GravSS.

581 $                    916 $                    687 $                    183 $                6.000 incl incl $                     ‐ $                2. Rate DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Total $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping Reconnect Exst.Gravity Sewer Improvements.000 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL $                     ‐ $                4. Alternative 1 ‐ Do Nothing Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. 10" VCP to manhole 0 LF 1 LS $                  36 $             2.03704 32 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 . Alt1 10 10 10 1000 37.000 DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation $                2.368 $                    637 $                7.005 20% 15% 4% 10% Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  GravSS.

 Alt2 33 of 38 9/16/2010 . Rate $                 ‐ incl $       2.00 incl Total $                     ‐ $                2.000.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 31‐Aug‐10 Gravity Sewer Improvements.00 incl $               4.00 incl $               5. Alternative 2 ‐ Non‐Structural CIPP Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 LS 1 LS 100 SF Unit Price Labor Hrs.00 incl $               1.00 incl $                    296 $                    185 $                     ‐ $                    481 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                     ‐ DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes $                     ‐ DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities $                     ‐ DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment $                     ‐ DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings $                     ‐ $                     ‐ GravSS.100 37 cu yd 37 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete $               8.000 $                    100 $                2.

 Alt2 10 10 10 1000 37.03704 34 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .160 $                8. Alternative 2 ‐ Non‐Structural CIPP Items Qtys DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Non‐Structural CIPP Lining (10") Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. 10" VCP to manhole 0 LF 1 LS $                   36 $             2.000 incl incl $                     ‐ $                2.Gravity Sewer Improvements.741 $                2.482 20% 15% 4% 10% Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  GravSS.911 $                    510 $              17.160 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping Reconnect Exst.548 $                1. Rate Total $                     ‐ 204 LF $                   40 incl DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems $                8.771 $              19.711 $                1.000 DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation $                2.000 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL $                     ‐ $             12.

100 37 cu yd 37 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete $               8.00 incl $               1.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 31‐Aug‐10 Gravity Sewer Improvements.00 incl $               4.00 incl Total $                     ‐ $                2.000 $                    100 $                2. Alternative 3 ‐ Structural CIPP Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 LS 1 LS 100 SF Unit Price Labor Hrs. Alt3 35 of 38 9/16/2010 . Rate $                 ‐ incl $       2.00 incl $               5.00 incl $                    296 $                    185 $                     ‐ $                    481 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                     ‐ DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes $                     ‐ DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities $                     ‐ DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment $                     ‐ DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings $                     ‐ $                     ‐ GravSS.000.

Gravity Sewer Improvements.364 $                2. 10" VCP to manhole 0 LF 1 LS $                   36 $             2. Alternative 3 ‐ Structural CIPP Items Qtys DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Non‐Structural CIPP Lining (10") Units Unit Price Labor Hrs. Alt3 10 10 10 1000 37.240 $              12.338 $              25.000 DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation $                2.382 $                2.240 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 6" DIP Piping Reconnect Exst.000 incl incl $                     ‐ $                2.03704 36 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .720 20% 15% 4% 10% Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  GravSS.000 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL $                     ‐ $             16.523 $                    673 $              23.821 $                3. Rate Total $                     ‐ 204 LF $                   60 incl DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems $              12.

000 13 cu yd 13 cu yd 0 cu yd DIV 2 Subtotal Division 3 ‐ Concrete $               8.                          City of Shasta Lake                           Pump Station Improvements 2011 By: AJB Checked: Date: 31‐Aug‐10 FM Improvements Items Qtys Division 1 ‐ General Requirements Mobilization Site Preparation Site Grading DIV 1 Subtotal Division 2 ‐ Earth Work Excavation Backfill Hauling Units 1 LS 1 LS 0 SF Unit Price Labor Hrs.00 incl $                    107 $                      67 $                     ‐ $                    173 $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 3 Subtotal Division 4  ‐ Masonry $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 4 Subtotal Division 5  ‐ Metals DIV 5 Subtotal Division 6 ‐ Wood and Plastics $                     ‐ DIV 6 Subtotal Division 7 ‐ Thermal and Moisture Protection $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 7 Subtotal Division 8 ‐ Doors and Windows DIV 8 Subtotal Division 9 ‐ Finishes $                     ‐ DIV 9 Subtotal Division 10 ‐ Specialities $                     ‐ DIV 10 Subtotal Division 11 ‐ Equipment $                     ‐ DIV 11 Subtotal Division 12 ‐ Furnishings $                     ‐ $                     ‐ FM 37 of 38 9/16/2010 .000 $                     ‐ $                2.00 incl $               5. Rate $                 ‐ incl $       2.00 incl Total $                     ‐ $                2.000.00 incl $               1.00 incl $               4.

027 $                    770 $                    205 $                7.135 $                    714 $                7.960 DIV 16 Subtotal SUBTOTAL DESIGN CONTINGENCY CONTRACTOR OVERHEAD AND PROFIT CONTRACTOR BONDS AND INSURANCE TOTAL CONSTRUCTION BID CONSTRUCTION CONTINGENCY GRAND TOTAL $                     ‐ $                5.849 20% 15% 4% 10% Excavation Width =  Length =  Depth =  Volume =  FM 3 20 6 360 13. Rate DIV 12 Subtotal Division 13 ‐ Special Construction Total $                     ‐ $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 13 Subtotal Division 14 ‐ Conveying Systems $                     ‐ $                     ‐ DIV 14 Subtotal Division 15 ‐ Mechanical 8" DIP Piping Conc Cap on 8" FM 20 LF 2 LS $                  48 $             1.000 incl incl $                    960 $                2.33333 38 of 38 feet feet feet ft3 CY 9/16/2010 .000 DIV 15 Subtotal Division 16 ‐ Electrical and Instrumentation $                2.133 $                1.FM Improvements Items Qtys Units Unit Price Labor Hrs.

6.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9. LLC  10/6‐2010 .docx  Water Works Engineers. Environmental Constraints Report    R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.

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Ph. CA 95928 Prepared for: Water Works Engineers 1405 Victor Avenue. Suite A Redding. Suite 150 Chico. revised 1978) Acreage: <0. CA 96003 Telephone: (530) 243-2113 Fax: (530) 243-2114 7. B. 500 Orient Street. Inc.D.1± acres June 2010 51220 . (Candidate) Principal Archaeological Investigator and Kristina Crawford. City of Shasta Lake. Cole.A. Shasta County.5’ USGS Quadrangle: Shasta Dam.CITY OF SHASTA LAKE PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PROJECT Archaeological Resources Technical Memorandum. California Prepared by: Clint R. Co-Principal Archaeological Investigator North State Resources. California (1956.

Rock armoring located at the Pine Grove Avenue bridge abutments hampered visibility.City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 ARCHAEOLOGICAL RESOURCES TECHNICAL MEMORANDUM Summary of Findings Abstract This technical memorandum documents the intensive archaeological survey and archival research conducted for the proposed <0. will take place south and west of Pump Station 4A to reach the out-of-service sewer line for the reconnection process. The undertaking is a categorical exemption and the purpose of this technical memorandum is to identify possible constraints to the project.5 minute topographic quadrangle (Figure 1). ground surface visibility varied from 25 to 90 percent. on the Shasta Dam. The undertaking area lies approximately 1. Shasta County. specifically. Excavation of a 10-foot by 10-foot area. Proposed Undertaking The purpose of the undertaking is to improve wastewater treatment facilities.2 miles west of the interchange of Pine Grove Avenue and Interstate 5. and Pump Station 4A will be decommissioned. Overall. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project i . To achieve the decommission of Pump Station 4A. Pump Station 4 will be converted to a submersible or dry pit pump. Identified Resources No prehistoric or historic artifacts or features were located in the undertaking area. approximately 1 mile east of the intersection of Pine Grove Avenue and Lake Boulevard in Newtown. an out-of-service 10-inch sewer line will be reconnected to Pump Station 4 so flows can be redirected from Pump Station 4A. Constraints to the Survey Effort Thick riparian vegetation impeded survey efforts immediately along the Churn Creek corridor and reduced ground surface visibility. California USGS 7.1± acre Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project in the City of Shasta Lake. and approximately 1 mile south of the center (city hall) of the City of Shasta Lake. with a maximum depth of 6 to 8 feet. This location lies within Section 1 in Township 32 North and Range 5 West. California.

± Undertaking Location Public Land Survey: Section: 1 Township: 32N Range: 05W USGS 7. California ( ( Burney Undertaking Location ( ( ( ( 2.000 ( ( Feet 1:24.000 0 Shasta County.000 1.mxd Created: 2010-06-10 edouglas Undertaking Location Lake Redding ( Anderson ( ( ( ( ( ( Cottonwood Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements Project 99 Figure 1 Project Location and Vicinity Map .000 ( ( ( ( Shasta ( ( H G:\Projects\51220_COSL_Pump_Station\GIS\Working_Mxds\51220_Figure_1_Arch.5 Quad: Shasta Dam .1969 2.

.................................... 17 Figures Figure 1..... California 15-minute quadrangle map .......................................................................... 18 7............................. 6 5....... ii Archaeological Survey Coverage Map .................. SHASTA COUNTY................................................... CALIFORNIA Summary of Findings .............................................................................................................................................................. Undertaking Location and Vicinity Map .......................................... 16 Potential Impacts and Recommended Measures.................. 8 North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project iii ....................................................................Table of Contents CITY OF SHASTA LAKE PUMP IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PROJECT – ARCHAEOLOGICAL RESOURCES TECHNICAL MEMORANDUM...................................0 Findings.................................................................................... Conclusions and Recommendations .................................................................... i 1...................... 5 Soils Map ............................ Figure 5................................ 1 2..............0 Sources Consulted ...............................................0 Background....................................................................... Figure 3....................................... 3 4..... 1 3... Figure 4...0 Undertaking Location and Description........................... California 30-minute quadrangle map ........ Figure 2...................................................................... 16 National Register of Historic Places Significance Criteria .............. 16 6...............0 References ...................0 Introduction .................................................................................................. CITY OF SHASTA LAKE...................................................... 2 1901 US Geological Survey Redding...........................................0 Field Methods......................................................................................... 4 1944 US Geological Survey Redding...........

NSR archaeologist Kristina Crawford conducted a complete strategy pedestrian reconnaissance survey of the undertaking area. North State Resources. 1991c. on the Shasta Dam. North State Resources 2007) that have been performed within or adjacent to the undertaking area (Figure 2). Submittal of the report to the NEIC provides formal documentation that the undertaking area has received an archaeological resource reconnaissance. On June 8. The purpose of the undertaking is to improve wastewater treatment facilities. To achieve the decommission of Pump Station 4A. signed by NSR archaeologist Kristina Crawford on June 7. with a maximum depth of 6 to 8 feet. A copy of this report will be sent to the Northeast Information Center (NEIC) in accordance with the Agreement of Confidentiality. The undertaking is a categorical exemption and the purpose of this technical memorandum is to identify possible constraints to the project. specifically. and Pump Station 4A will be decommissioned. 2010. 2004b. approximately 1 mile east of the intersection of Pine Grove Avenue and Lake Boulevard. Shasta County. This report meets the archaeological survey requirements of the National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) and the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA). California USGS 7. 1997a.0 Introduction On behalf of Water Works Engineers. 2004a.5 minute topographic quadrangle (Figure 1). an out-of-service 10-inch sewer line will be reconnected to Pump Station 4 so flows can be redirected from Pump Station 4A. (NSR) has completed an archaeological resources and archival investigation for the <0. Pump Station 4 will be converted to a submersible or dry pit pump. NSR archaeologists completed a field survey for the entirety of the undertaking area. Inc. 1999. and approximately 1 mile south of the center (city hall) of the City of Shasta Lake. 1991b. A signed Agreement of Confidentiality is required by the NEIC prior to conducting a records search. Excavation of a 10-foot by 10-foot area. This location lies within Section 1 in Township 32 North and Range 5 West. 1997b. the archaeological resources assessment was designed and implemented to locate any potentially significant archaeological resources or historic properties visible on the ground surface of the undertaking area which could be affected by project-related activities. 1993a. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 1 .2 miles west of the interchange of Pine Grove Avenue and Interstate 5.City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 ARCHAEOLOGICAL RESOURCES TECHNICAL MEMORANDUM 1. California. will take place south and west of Pump Station 4A to reach the out-of-service sewer line for the reconnection process. 2. 2010. and to summarize the results of previous archaeological investigations (Jensen and Associates 1991a. To this end.1± acre City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvement 2011 Project (undertaking area) located in the City of Shasta Lake.0 Undertaking Location and Description The undertaking area lies approximately 1. After reviewing previous survey coverage. 1993b. 2004c.

mxd Created: 2010-06-10 edouglas ! Redding ( Anderson ( Lake ( ( ( ( Cottonwood ( Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements Project 99 Figure 2 Previous Archaeological Survey Coverage map .! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Jensen & Associates 1991A Jensen & Associates 1991B Jensen & Associates 1991C ! ! Jensen & Associates 1993A Jensen & Associates 1993B Jensen & Associates 1997A Jensen & Associates 1997B Jensen & Associates 1999 Jensen & Associates 2004A Jensen & Associates 2004B Jensen & Associates 2004C NSR 2007 NSR 2010 Public Land Survey: Section: 1 Township: 32N Range: 05W USGS 7.1969 ± 2.000 1.5 Quad: Shasta Dam .000 ( ( Feet 1:24. California ( Undertaking Location ( Burney ( ( ( ( 2.000 ( ( ( ( Shasta ( ( H G:\Projects\51220_COSL_Pump_Station\GIS\Working_Mxds\51220_Figure_1_Arch.000 0 Shasta County.

1991c.g. 2009c) was conducted on June 4.3. and • Determine the research context (e. Chico was conducted on June 7. common throughout the wider region. provide indications of land use of a specific industry of regional and state-wide importance. it was determined that: • Eleven surveys (Jensen and Associates 1991a.0 Sources Consulted Summary of Methods and Results A review of the archaeological records housed at the NEIC at California State University. A records search of the National Register of Historic Places (United States Department of the Interior. P45-004418: This isolated find is one basalt primary reduction flake and one small obsidian pressure flake located together in the bed of a dirt road that parallels the eastern side of Churn Creek. however. W10-60). 2010 (Records Search No. The purpose of the archaeological records search was to: • Determine the presence or absence of any known archaeological sites or cultural and/or historical resources within the undertaking area. the California Historical Landmarks Listing. previous investigations. They do. 2004b. 1993b. 1991b. As a result of the NEIC records search.5 mile search radius (Jensen and Associates 1991a.5-mile radius of the undertaking area. The search included all records and documents pertaining to archaeological resources and inventories located within a 0. 1997a. provide indications of land use for a considerable duration of time. are as a rule not considered eligible for the National register of Historic Places or for the California Register of Historical Resources. One archaeological resource has been identified or recorded immediately adjacent (under 0. Mining tailing piles area nontime diagnostic. 1991c. National Park Service 2010). and the California Points of Historical Interest (State of California Office of Historic Preservation 2009a. 1993a. 2007). 2009b. • Define specific portions of the undertaking area requiring field survey.. Inc.1 mile) to the undertaking area. 1999. North State Resources. and they can indicate the nearby location of larger concentrated archaeological deposits. The archaeological survey reports noted the presence of isolated prehistoric artifacts and historic mining tailings piles throughout the 0. and • No archaeological or historical resources have been recorded in the undertaking area.5 mile search radius. the California Points of North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 3 . however. and are generally not considered eligible for the National register of Historic Places or for the California Register of Historical Resources. The isolated prehistoric artifacts were most commonly small obsidian waste flakes and larger basalt waste flakes. North State Resources 2007) have been conducted within the undertaking area (Figure 2). No resources listed on the California Historical Landmarks Listing. historical background). 2004c. Isolated flakes. 2010. 1993b. 1997b. the California Register of Historical Resources. Renewed interest in placer mining came again in the 1930s and the 1950s. The historic mining tailings piles were noted along Churn and Newtown Creeks and several unnamed drainages in the 0. 2004a. They do. Small scale placer mining operations have been sporadically conducted throughout the Newtown-Churn Creek-Central Valley area since 1849 (Frank and Chappel 1881). 2004b.

A review of the Affidavit of Labor and Improvements on Mining Claims of Shasta Co. and two mining claim occupation patents (see below). The undertaking area is in the red circle. Koeller (2. Koeller from 1937 to 1940 (Shasta County Resources 2010). Koeller made a total of 600 dollars of improvements to the claim during this time period.5 acres.Historical Interest. Township 32 North. Figure 3: 1901 U. as well as several generally located road alignments. General Land Office 1965a 1965b). 1965) and Elsie C. These two patents are located in the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of Section 1 east of Churn Creek (Bureau of Land Management. No historical features are noted in the undertaking vicinity. Township 32 North Range 5 West. CA 1891-1941. 1965. including a minor road closely approximating the modern-day alignment of Pine Grove Avenue. A review of the Index to Mineral Locations and Contests (2005) revealed 14 named placer mining claims. as well a the historical corridor of Churn Creek. Geological Survey Redding. Range 5 West (141 acres) (Bureau of Land Management. including a power transmission line patent.S. A review of the 1890 US Geological Survey Red Bluff 60-minute quadrangle map shows the historical location of Buckeye (west of the undertaking area) and Churntown (northwest of the undertaking area). The map also notes the location of several road North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 4 . and major roads closely approximating modern-day Ashby Road and Lake Boulevard. California 30-minute quadrangle map. A review of the 1944 US Geological Survey Redding 15-minute quadrangle map (Figure 4) shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area). located in the northeast quarter of Section 1. Three small portions of the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of Section 1 are patented to other entities. A review of the General Land Office land patents available on-line revealed Mining Claim Occupation patents held by Leroy W..A. and the location of several road alignments. were declared null and void on November 22. A review of the General Land Office land patents available on-line revealed a Recreation and Public Purposes land patent held by the Shasta Dam Area Public Utility for most of the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of Section 1. 1965). A review of the 1901 US Geological Survey Redding 30-minute quadrangle map (Figure 3) shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area). Koeller (2 acres. The map also notes the historical corridor of Churn Creek. or the National Register of Historic Places are located in or near the undertaking area. the California Register of Historical Resources. Koeller and the Heirs of Herman A. available on-line revealed a mine claim named Elbow Placer 1 and 2 (with variations) owned by H. General Land Office 1971). Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area) and Churntown (northwest of the undertaking area).

No historical features are noted in or near the undertaking area.S. and Churntown (Punnett Brothers 1914). Figure 4: 1944 U. No historical features are noted in or near the undertaking area. A review of the 1902 California Mining Bureau Map of Shasta County indicates the presence of a mine located approximately 1 mile south of the undertaking area at the confluence of Buckeye and Churn Creeks. No historical features are noted in or near the undertaking area. and the generally located historic road alignments (California State Mining Bureau 1902). A review of the 1904 Denny’s Map of Shasta County shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area). Newtown. and Churntown closely approximate modern-day Ashby Road and Lake Boulevard run between Buckeye. Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area) and Churntown (northwest of the undertaking area). Several generally located historic road alignments closely approximating modern-day Ashby Road and Lake Boulevard run between Buckeye. Several generally located historic road alignments that run between Buckeye. as well as the approximate historic alignment of Churn Creek and generally located historic road alignments (Rand McNally 1949). Department of Agriculture. including a minor road closely approximating the modern-day alignment of Pine Grove Avenue. Forest Service 1940). Newtown. as well as the approximate historic alignment of Churn Creek. Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area) and Churntown (northwest of the undertaking area). California shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area) and Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area). No historical features are noted in or near the undertaking area. A review of the 1949 Rand McNally Map of Shasta County. California shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area). Geological Survey Redding. The undertaking area is in the red circle. California 15-minute quadrangle map. and Churntown (U. and major roads closely approximating modern-day Ashby Road and Lake Boulevard. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 5 . No historical features or mines are noted in the immediate undertaking vicinity. The map also notes the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area) and Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area). A review of the 1914 Punnett Brothers map of Shasta County.S. as well as the approximate historic alignment of Churn Creek and generally located historic road alignments (Denny 1904). as well as the approximate historic alignment of Churn Creek.alignments. Newtown. Buckeye (southwest of the undertaking area) and Churntown (northwest of the undertaking area). A review of the 1940 Shasta National Forest Map shows the historical location of Newtown (west of the undertaking area) .

Some riparian and fresh emergent vegetation occurs within the ordinary high water mark of the creek.23 inches. This mine likely corresponds with the mine noted on the 1902 California Mining Bureau Map of Shasta County (California State Mining Bureau 1902). One small scale gold placer mine was noted in Section 12. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 6 . Climate and Hydrology Average air temperatures range from July highs of 97 ºF and January lows of 37 ºF.0 Background Physiography Regionally. Klamath Mountains and Coastal Mountains (U. and Trinity County. A review of the California Division of Mines and Geology County Report 6. The results of the archival search indicate there is a moderate to low potential for historical archaeological sites or isolates related to early placer mining activities or historic homesteading and agricultural activities to be located in the undertaking area. Churn Creek flows into the Sacramento River approximately 15 river miles southeast of the undertaking area. Township 32 North. Range 5 West. Range 5 West (Lydon and O’Brien 1974). Range 5 West. Summary of Others Consulted/ Native American Consultation Due to the City of Lake Shasta determination that the Pump Station Improvements 2001 project is a categorically exempt activity. Forest Service 1998). The results of the archival search indicate there is a moderate to low potential for prehistoric archaeological sites or isolates to be located in the undertaking area. wastewater treatment facilities. Mines and Mineral Resources of Shasta County. The undertaking is located approximately 5 miles northeast of the Keswick Dam on the Sacramento River and 1 mile south of the center (city hall) of the City of Shasta Lake. the undertaking area is located in the northern portion of the Northern California Interior Coast Ranges geologic province. Department of Agriculture. most precipitation falls between October and April as rain (Western Regional Climate Center 2010). revealed no mines in Section 1 of Township 32 North. Native American outreach was not conducted for this project. The elevation in the immediate area ranges from approximately 700 to 720 feet above mean sea level. The hydrology on the site is limited to Churn Creek. Average annual precipitation is approximately 39. and undeveloped greenway along Churn Creek. Current land use in and around the undertaking includes the present alignment of Pine Grove Avenue. on a dissected plain termed the Tehama Terraces subsection located between the Great Valley province. 4. This portion of Churn Creek is characterized as perennial.S. Mines and Mineral Resources of Shasta County revealed no mines in Section 1 of Township 32 North. which flows perpendicular through the undertaking area and under Pine Grove Avenue. Siskiyou County. residential housing tracts.A review of the 1915 California State Mining Bureau.

interior live oak (Q. along with large blade-like flakes and unifacial flaked stone tools. lobata).). Division of Mines and Geology 1962). Artifacts associated with this pattern include a Clovis-like fluted concave-base projectile point most likely used in conjunction with an atlatl. soaproot (Chlorogalum pomeridianum). kelloggii). valley oak (Q. Vegetation found within the undertaking area includes blue oak (Quercus douglasii). viscida).P. Natural Resources 2010). barren (roadway). Himalayan blackberry (Rubus discolor). and chipped stone crescents (Moratto 1984).500 to 8000 B.Flora The primary vegetation communities within the undertaking area are the valley foothill riparian. and flanks of mountains (U. These types of soils and outcrops have moderately shallow depths. are typically manufactured from local obsidians. toyon (Heteromeles arbutifolia). The soils in the undertaking area are derived from the weathering processes on the igneous rock laid down millions of years ago. and wide-stemmed projectile points. common manzanita (Arctostaphylos manzanita). These points. buck brush (Ceanothus cuneatus). It is derived from residuum (the remaining material) weathered from metavolcanic materials and is most commonly found on shoulders. Manos (handstones) and milling slabs are the most common form of milling equipment (Moratto 1984). and other forbs and grasses common to foothill grasslands and riparian corridors. 8 to 30 percent slopes (Figure 5). Redding Sheet (1962) indicates the geology of the undertaking area is comprised of Devonian and pre-Devonian rocks (416-374 mya) of igneous and metaigneous origin (State of California Department of Conservation. white-leaf manzanita (A. poison-oak (Toxicodendron diversilobum). Soils The undertaking area contains one soil type. wislizenii). Prehistory The earliest known and least understood occupation of Northern California is in the Paleolithic Period (11. willows (Salix sp. teasel (Dipsacus sylvestris). Auburn loam (AnD) is a well drained soil with a depth of 24 to 28 inches to lithic bedrock. and consequently archaeological resources are likely readily visible on the ground surface. California grape (Vitis californica). slopes. Auburn loam. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 7 . The soil profiles and geologic map for the undertaking area suggest that ancient igneous rock creation and weathering processes have shaped the region in which the undertaking area lies for a considerable period of time. and urban (USDA Forest Service 1998).) widely known as the Borax Lake Pattern is typified by large lanceolate. mugwort (Artemisia douglasiana). blue oak-foothill pine. corner-notched. Department of Agriculture.S.). yellow star thistle (Centaurea solstitialis). gray pine (Pinus sabiniana). cattail (Typha latifolia). California black oak (Q.P. cherts and basalts. The Early Archaic Period (8000-5000 B. The Geologic Map of California.

mxd Created: 2010-06-10 edouglas AnD BkC W BkD BkC AtE2 ± Undertaking Location Soils AnD .Auburn loam.BkD Pine Grove Ave G:\Projects\51220_COSL_Pump_Station\GIS\Working_Mxds\51220_Figure_1_Arch. 8 to 30 percent slopes 0 200 400 800 Feet Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements Project Figure 3 Soil Types .

often described as the Squaw Creek Pattern for the Redding/Upper Sacramento Valley area. manzanita berries and other berries. including roasted whole. Atlatl weights imply use of the atlatl as the primary hunting weapon. In addition to eating fresh fish. and net weights and fish hooks imply an increased reliance on fishing (Basgall and Hildebrandt 1989). is marked by the continued use of manos (handstones) and metates (milling slabs). and wedges from a wider variety of obsidian sources. Desert Side-Notched series) suitable for arrow tips are found with increasing frequency in archaeological contexts. fish including salmon. Manos and metates remain in use. indicative of intensive use of acorn.The Middle Archaic Period (5000 to 3000 B. dog. The Wintu had dense settlement patterns. Trade networks are now well established. Moratto 1984). This pattern is associated with the ethnographically known Wintu. Manos and milling stones are used infrequently (Basgall and Hildebrandt 1989). foraging people who occupied permanent villages near rivers and streams (Du Bois 1935). The Augustine Pattern (1700-150 B. granaries). is marked by the introduction of the bow and arrow and the adoption of the hopper mortar and pestle (Johnson and Theodoratus 1984. and other greens.) is marked by the continuation of atlatl use as a hunting weapon. clovers. bird eggs. Native Americans in the Historic Era The Stillwater (Dau-pom) Wintu ethnographic group who inhabited the flat plateau east of the Sacramento River and north and east of the city of Redding including the Churn Creek area were a sedentary. and angleworms were generally not consumed by the Wintu (Du Bois 1935). acorns. Stone tool forms include contracting-stem projectile points (Squaw Creek Series). and lamprey. miner’s lettuce.250 (LaPena 1978). The primary diet consisted of deer. Clamshell disc beads. and other small mammals. steelhead. Hopper mortars.). awls.) includes two distinct patterns: the Whiskeytown Pattern and the Augustine Pattern. quail and other birds.P. and buckeye. rabbits. Brodiaea sp. politically organized into independent tribelets. and the introduction of the mortar and pestle. The pre-contact population of the Wintu is estimated at around 14. Small to large side-notched and corner-notched darts are the most common form of projectile point. as evidenced by obsidian from distant sources and coastal shell beads (Moratto 1984). become the dominant milling equipment. Settlements would contain conical bark houses or temporary brush shelters in the summer. and there is an increased reliance on mortar and pestle technology as subsistence on acorn intensified (Basgall and Hildebrandt 1989).). and Haliotis ornaments and pendants are common forms of ornamentation (Basgall and Hildebrandt 1989).P. spire lopped Olivella beads. freshwater shellfish. domed brush sudatory and menstrual huts and a large earth covered semi-subterranean circular lodge for gatherings (LaPena 1978). Dried salmon was processed into salmon flour and used in a variety of ways. salmon flies. Acorns were used in a variety of ways. The reliance on acorn and river resources such as salmon leads to the development of food preservation and storage (e. and other insects. Small projectile points (Gunther series. pounded into a flour to North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 9 . and other bulbs. and grass seeds.P. Sacramento sucker.g. with the largest villages containing about 250 people (Du Bois 1935). grasshoppers.P.. pine nuts. often referred to as the Shasta Aspect for the Redding/Upper Sacramento Valley area. The Whiskeytown Pattern (3000-1700 B. the Wintu preserved salmon by drying it for use throughout the year. Sturgeon. The Late Archaic Period (3000 to 150 B. unifacial flake tools (McKee Uniface).

and wedges for wood cutting. reduced access to or destruction of resources. A specific type of acorn bread was considered to be a specialty of the Stillwater area (Du Bois 1935). redbud. Ethnographically. A cohesive tribal presence appears to have largely disappeared from the Churn Creek and Redding areas by the 1860s. it was most common among the Stillwater in part due to the relative abundance of the necessary red earth (Du Bois 1935). followed closely by discoveries of gold on the various streams of the Stillwater Plains and the establishment and settling of Shasta County in 1850 created a hotbed of culture clashes. harpoons and hooks. The dough was baked overnight in large rock-lined earth ovens. The first reported contact the Wintu had with Euro-Americans occurred in 1826 and 1827 when expeditions of Hudson’s Bay Company trappers and traders led by Peter Skene Ogden and American trappers lead Jedediah Smith made forays into the region (Quint 1960). The grave was lined with and the body covered by pine bark. abalone. dippers. Materials such as hazel. The body would be bound by sinew or rope in a tightly flexed position. trays. If during the course of excavation other human remains were encountered they would be wrapped in a hide and re-interred with the new burial. Snowshoes were used in the winter (Du Bois 1935). and some grasses were used to create baskets and traps. storage. seedbeaters. Soaproot fibers were used for acorn meal brushes. and then filled in with the excavated dirt (Du Bois 1935). interpersonal violence and outright genocide. Some plots were inclusive of an entire village while others were reserved for a family. hats. Bows were made from yew and arrows made from reed or light wood with a hardwood tip. house excavation. placed in the grave along with a basket of acorn-meal water and other items such as projectile points or beads. and clamshell were used for adornment such as earrings and beads. pine root. Blankets and clothing were made from deer hide and rabbit skins. The Wintu interred the dead in graveyards located near the village (approximately 100 yards away) in graves of a depth of about 4 feet (Du Bois 1935). Wintu mortuary customs involved primary burial rather than cremation (Du Bois 1935). Mining activities destroyed fishing North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 10 . porcupine quills. The discovery of gold on Clear Creek in 1848. skunkbrush. Logs were used as bridges and lashed together to make rafts that were poled across streams. and to soften meat. Mortars and pestles were used to grind seeds. This bread consisted of acorn flour mixed with water that had been allowed to soak in a red earth.make mush (similar to oatmeal or grits). Digging sticks for root retrieval. bowls. maidenhair fern. acorns. or baked into bread. Rope and cordage were usually made from iris fibers (Du Bois 1935). Although this black bread was baked by other Wintu groups. an expedition led by John Work passed through the eastern half of Wintu territory bringing disease that resulted in the death of an estimated 75 percent of the native population. including sifters. Early agriculture in the valley reduced access to fishing areas and other resources. In the spring of 1832. hoppers. Olivella. grapevine. This is due in part to disease. and fish traps (Du Bois 1935). and grave digging were made from sharpened hardwood. cooking baskets. Manos (handstone) and metates (milling slabs) were also used. burden baskets. At several locations along major tributaries “complicated bridges lashed together by grapevines” could be found (LaPena 1978). A moccasin-like shoe of deer hide was worn in the winter or for long treks. and hair brushes. paintbrushes. Arrowheads were made from obsidian or basalt. with stones placed on the bark. pigment. willow. killing hundreds or thousands and wiping out entire villages (Cook 1976). Bone was used as awls for basketry. poison-oak.

The Fur Trade and Early Exploration: 1820 to 1848 In the early 19th century. both of whom trapped along the Sacramento River to San Francisco Bay. John Sutter. and in the delta of the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers. usually including the Native American wives of the trappers. They concentrated on trapping along the Pit River while making occasional North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 11 . and Native Americans hired or enslaved as laborers (Mackie 1997. The 20th century brought changes to the mining and agriculture focus of Shasta County with the creation of large scale infrastructure works including the Central Valley Project. which stated that no Indians would be allowed to remain east of the Sacramento River between the Pit River and Antelope country. their children. and others. Peter Skene Ogden. Northern California was often traversed by Euro-American trappers based out of the Hudson’s Bay Company outpost of Fort Vancouver area near presentday Vancouver. the Southern Brigade was organized to focus the fur-trapping endeavors of the Hudson’s Bay Company on modern-day southern Oregon and California (Mackie 1997). Michael La Framboise. The discovery of gold in 1848 created a rapid influx of fortune seekers and settlers pursuing gold or building farms. This was quickly followed by another newspaper advertisement known today as the Churntown Resolutions. eventually reaching the San Joaquin River near present-day Stockton in 1829 (Galbraith 1955). the Hudson’s Bay Company’s Southern Brigade trappers and traders. In the 1870s and 1880s. Thomas Mckay. 1864). Before the formation of the State of California. many displaced Wintu began to return to their traditional sites. Mackie 1997). and Feather rivers. recounted a visit of the Southern Brigade in the lower Sacramento Valley as being of such a size that “when they pitched their tents it was like a village” (Dana 1934. Washington. Some found work locally in agricultural pursuits such as ranching and grain harvesting. Early settlement was sparse in the northern valley. Pit. the territory that became known as Shasta County was administrated by the Spanish and later Mexican governments through the system of land grants. Alexander Roderick McLeod led the initial expedition in 1828 into and through the Sacramento Valley. nut several Mexican land grants were laid out in the mid-19th century. Headquartered in Fort Vancouver in modern-day Washington State. 12 such expeditions trapped game in the watersheds of the Sacramento. an early settler who received a Mexican land grant at present-day Sacramento in 1840. 1864 an advertisement now known as the Millville Resolutions appeared in the Shasta Courier newspaper. and support infrastructure. Between 1826 and 1845. worked their way through much of northern California (Mackie 1997). Hafen 1983). History Shasta County is one of the original 27 counties created by the formation of the State of California in 1850. Two trapping expeditions led by John Work in 1832-1833 and Thomas Mckay in 1836 also entered northern California (Mackie 1997). John Work. This antagonism became most heated during the 1860s. On October 8th. led by Alexander Roderick McLeod. towns. Each expedition of the Southern Brigade was headed by one individual and included around 20 trappers and 60 auxiliary party members. which saw the resolutions of the meeting at Millville “not only as inconsistent with humanity but directly in opposition to the best interests of the people of this portion of the county” (Shasta Courier October 15th. He was followed by Peter Skene Ogden in 1829 and Michael La Framboise in 1834. and brought the miners and Wintu into direct conflict.grounds and polluted waters.

particularly along the Sacramento River. they were sneaking into California and trapping without permission. and in 1841 he was granted 43.466. The Americans had long been aware of the Hudson’s Bay Company’s successes in the western region of the continent. they maintained their monopoly of trapping and fur trade in the west. California in the Mexican Era (1821 to 1846) In 1821. however. many of whom had at one time been employed by Sutter. an American fur trapping party crossed the Tehachapi Mountains and moved into the San Joaquin Valley (Hafen 1983). been frustrated in their attempts to gain access to the prime-fur bearing areas west of the Rocky Mountains. although they would take otters and other fur-bearing mammals of economic value. this time a combined party led by Michael La Framboise and John Work (Hafen 1983). Mexico declared independence from Spain. word of the fertile land and wealth of resources available in North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 12 . they eventually overtook the Hudson’s Bay Company party led by Peter Skene Ogden (Hafen 1983). This “world economic system” became focused on the Sacramento River watershed by the early 19th century and brought with it extreme changes to traditional Native American lifeways. which. Under the land grant system. Hundreds or thousands were killed and entire villages were wiped out (Cook 1976). One of the most significant changes brought by the fur trappers was an epidemic disease thought to be malaria. more and more regions were exploited. settled in the area that is present-day city of Sacramento. were granted to naturalized Americans and other Mexican citizens. large parts of the Sacramento Valley. The early parties trapped within territory claimed by the Spanish but under their control in name only. particularly the West Coast area including the Spanish-controlled California. in 1839. in turn. In an effort to increase control over its territory. In the 1840s. Young led a second party in 1832 into the San Joaquin Valley and again found members of the Hudson’s Bay Company. more and more regions and people became enmeshed in the fur trading economic system. the Mexican government began granting large tracts of land to foreigners who naturalized and became Mexican citizens. which resulted in the death of an estimated 75 percent of the native population (Cook 1976). and as they moved northward. as well as habitat changes brought about by the wholesale removal of animals important from an ecological perspective. The party realized the rivers had been recently harvested of furs. In this way. He became a naturalized Mexican citizen in 1840. As demand for felt hats increased. In essence. and as animal supplies were depleted in a given area. and the Hudson’s Bay Company began negotiations for issuance of a license to work within California (Mackie 1997). In 1830. Eventually their movements became noted. The party was led by Ewing Young and included Kit Carson on his first fur trapping expedition. thus drawing “diverse regions into a single economic network.forays into the Sacramento Valley (Mackie 1997). The goal of the trapping parties was primarily beaver pelts. The earliest such grantee in the Sacramento Valley was John Sutter who. They had. The reason for this narrow focus on specific furs was in large part due to a fashion trend for felt hats made of beaver fur that began in Europe in the 17th century (Ray 1999). was linked to the expanding world economic system centered in Western Europe” (Ray 1999: vi).3 acres from the Mexican government for Rancho New Helvetia (Street 2004).

Pierson B.633-acre Rancho Buenaventura land grant (the undertaking area lies approximately 5 miles north of his land grant). Reading. On March 3. One of the earliest known explorers in northern California was Joseph B.000 people by 1852 (California State Parks 2007). The change in government from Mexican to American rule led to an uncertain future of land ownership and property rights for many. from the Mexican government. from Mexico in the Treaty of Guadalupe Hildago. after visiting the land in the vicinity of Coloma. Reading by a United States Supreme Court decision in 1855 and a land patent granted in 1857 by the General Land Office (Howard 1866. was the title deed from which any subsequent owner had to trace his ownership” (United States Court of Appeals Ninth Circuit 1964). scouting and acting as Frémont’s paymaster (Bancroft 1890). who would have significant impact on California. forming the Bear Flag Republic. certified as valid by the new sovereign. Senate removed Article X of the treaty covering the protection of Mexican land grants. This uncertain future was least detrimental to American landowners who had entered California early and naturalized to gain land. He began prospecting west of his land grant with a crew of Native Americans from the local area (Bancroft 1888). was established for each successful applicant. Bureau of Land Management 1857). Sutter left Reading in charge of the fort (Dana 1934). After the admission of California into the United States. In essence. the United States and Mexico entered into a state of war. The United States gained a large territory. 631) to settle land issues in the quickly growing state. Reading became Sutter’s bookkeeper. bringing its lands under the jurisdiction of the United States land policies and the General Land Office. accompanied by the weakening control of the territory by the Mexican government. California in the American Era (1846 to 1945) The discovery of gold in 1848 at John Sutter’s sawmill in Coloma on the American River opened the floodgates of immigration with nearly 100. Article VIII provides for the protection of civil rights and property of Mexican nationals residing within the ceded territory (Library of Congress.000 people moving to California by 1849 and nearly 250. In 1846. Reading realized the geologic similarity between his land along the Sacramento River and the gold bearing regions of the Sierra Nevada foothills (Hittell 1898). The act created a commission for claimants of land holdings awarded under Spanish or Mexican rule to present evidence of ownership. Shasta and Trinity County history. In 1848. In 1844.S. Reading was granted the 26. the peace treaty agreed upon at the cessation of hostilities in the MexicanAmerican War of 1846-1848.California. including California. the Rancho Buenaventura land grant was confirmed to Pierson B. prompted many people to immigrate (Cleland 1922). Reading participated in the Bear Flag Revolt in 1846. and many naturalized Californians of EuroAmerican origin took part in hostilities against Mexico. Chiles in 1845. 1851. and when in 1845 Sutter left his rancho to aid Governor Micheltorena during the unrest caused by his appointment to the governorship. the act was a “registration statute under which a new title. California became the 31st state in 1850. and discovered gold five or six miles up Clear Creek from its confluence at the North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 13 . The patent issued by the United States. Hispanic Division Area Studies 2008). was a member of the Chiles expedition (Giles 1949). Although the U. Congress passed the Act to Ascertain and Settle the Private Land Claims in the State of California (9 Stat. and ushered in a decade of litigation proving ownership and removing squatters who claimed pre-emption rights (Clay 2005).

after which new large scale. deposits of copper and other precious metals as well as other materials such as lime were discovered in many locations in Shasta County. capital-intensive techniques were used and new materials such as copper and silver were pursued. Shasta located near present-day Whiskeytown Lake. These materials. After word of the discovery on Clear Creek spread. one Delaware. knives. working their way west into the mountains and east across the Sacramento River into the Stillwater Plains. The early history the Stillwater Plains area consisted primarily of limited placer mining. Reading and a smaller crew including “three white men. prospectors spread across the landscape in pursuit of the next rich strike. and about sixty Indians from the Sacramento Valley” moved further upstream (Cox 1926 [1858]: 2).Sacramento River (approximately 12 miles southwest of the undertaking area). miners. and by early 1850 founded Churntown (approximately 2 miles northwest of the undertaking area). An early account of Anglo-American settlement on Churn Creek is related by Frank and Chappel in The History and Business Directory of Shasta County (1881). At this time many small scale placer gold mining operations sprang up (Averill 1946). From these centers. After prospecting and washing the gravels of the bar for a time. moved into the Clear Creek area and worked the gravel bars along the creek channel using pans. The first copper smelter was built at Keswick (approximately 5 miles southwest of the undertaking area) and before long Keswick became home to three large North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 14 . These operations were opportunistic and often involved single families working a mining claim when not participating in other transitory work. rocker. and other basic prospect mining equipment. Reading. enough gold was found to lure more prospectors and small placer mines produced enough gold to maintain a constant mining presence even into the 20th century. transient in nature as they searched for quick riches. Finding the results less than satisfactory. They prospected into present-day Trinity County and discovered a rich placer gold deposit at Reading’s Bar on the Trinity River six miles from present-day Weaverville (Cox 1926). the pan. Chief among these camps was Horsetown located at Readings discovery on Clear Creek. particularly small scale placer mining using sluices or rockers. especially copper. the party moved on to Churn Creek. and Dogtown located on Dog Creek north of present day Shasta Lake. Although Churn Creek and the other drainages did not yield big strikes. in Shasta County reached a height by 1860. Although gold mining was the major focus of the mid-19th century. one Chenook [sic]. were not exploited until the 1890s (California State Mining Bureau 1915). Limited placer mining using the most basic of mining techniques-pick and pan. One of the editors was a member of a company of miners who set out from the town of Shasta (approximately 7 miles southwest of the undertaking area) in the winter of 1849. along with his crew of Wintu laborers extracted the surface gold from the gravel bar using the simplest method of mining. crossing the Sacramento River at the mouth of Middle Creek and traveling to Quartz Hill where they explored the possibility of locating placer diggings. followed by homesteading and agricultural pursuits. spoons. Almost overnight mining camps and substantial communities sprang up in the gold producing areas.occurred along all the major drainages and waterways of the Stillwater Plains. and sluice. explored it and its tributaries. Shasta County’s copper boom lasted from the 1890s until the Great Depression when large scale mining became too expensive to operate. Placer mining.

Several new lumber mills were built and lumber-related businesses established. Project City (aka Midway). the keystone of the Central Valley Project. Construction of Shasta Dam. most of Shasta County’s businesses and labor force were struggling to get by. The smoke and fumes from these smelters. These construction activities enticed workers into the area long before actual dam construction started in 1938. Also. and a growing recreation industry. and by the end of the Depression. and following World War II. offered a more diverse economic base for the area. and new roads built. It was reported the smell was so obnoxious it could even be tasted in the air. the workers would move on to other projects. These communities: Toyon. However. the automobile and better roads allowed workers to commute to jobs in the mills in Redding and Anderson. the copper industry experienced a boom time during WWI when it was required for munitions and other materials associated with the war effort. The area now known as the City of Shasta Lake combined five of the six “boomtown” communities that sprang up in the late 1930s. copper was mined sporadically during the Great Depression and World War II (Elliott 1991). other remained and found employment in Shasta County’s growing lumber industry. PG&E. and it was expected that the boomtowns would be temporary and with completion of the dam. offering cheap residential and business lots. and construction workers from previous government projects in other states. Many were crews from the U. was hard-hit by the Great Depression. The boomtowns and intervening area continued to grow and maintain a stable population. A quick review of the undertaking area and vicinity on the Bureau of Land Management Plat Map for North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 15 . were affected. others were men who had not had jobs for years in part due to the Great Depression. and government water projects. Like other mineral production. coupled with the litigation over environmental damage caused by smelting and the high cost shipping the ore to other locations for refining caused many of the copper mines to close. and Central Valley (aka Boomtown) catered to the needs of the workers involved in the construction of Shasta Dam and related industries. Shasta County’s economy. Fruit trees as far south as Anderson and Cottonwood. Bureau of Reclamation. Congress and initial funds were appropriated in 1935.S. Fish die-offs occurred in all the streams and rivers. and others were seasonal farm workers from the Midwest recently left occupation-less because of the Dust Bowl. Before the dam could be constructed. Many workers stayed on until the dam was dedicated and filled in 1950. and the popularity of plywood and particleboard as new building materials. Tarpaper shacks were replaced by more comfortable homes. After WWI the decreased demand for copper. however. active real estate trading by land developers in the Central Valley area resulted in property being traded among multiple owners prior to building. The nationwide post-war building boom. the railroad had to be rerouted through the Buckeye and Central Valley city area (the railroad alignment is approximately 0. brought new economic prosperity to Shasta County. and then while some sold their homes and left the area.S. both major centers of agricultural production.7 miles west of the undertaking area). This degradation was not limited to the immediate area. already in a slump with the closing of the copper smelters after World War I.smelters. was approved by U. Construction of the dam was completed in 1945. A period of litigation in an effort to close the smelters soon followed. Pine Grove. Land developers hurried to lay out lots in new subdivisions. Some potential workers were attracted to the excitement of the boomtowns and the prospect of government construction jobs. Summit City (aka Churntown). and others built elsewhere in Shasta County created severe environmental degradation due to the toxic fumes they generated.

Conclusions and Recommendations The purpose of this initial investigation was to identify and characterize the nature and extent of cultural and archaeological resources present in the undertaking area (Figure 1). properties in excess of 50 years of age with significant associations and integrity) were identified as a result of previous investigations are located in the undertaking area. To achieve this end. Archival Results The results of the archival research indicated no significant historic or archaeological sites under the significance criteria of the National Register of Historic Places (e. 609) for the south and western half of the western half of Section 7 (BLM 1993). Roads. buildings. were inspected for soil discoloration and/or archaeological resources. NSR archaeologist Kristina Crawford conducted a complete strategy pedestrian reconnaissance survey of the undertaking area (Figure 2). dirt tracks. a resource shall be considered by the lead agency to be eligible for listing on the National Register of Historic Places if the resource is at least 45 years old and meets four evaluation criteria in accordance with the regulations outlined in 36 CFR 800. This pattern of land ownership and patenting is common for larger area encompassing the small boomtowns and coincides with the larger national pattern of movement of people after WWII away from the inner cities into suburbs. structures.4. More recently. workmanship. National Register of Historic Places Significance Criteria Under the National Historic Preservation Act. archaeology. and culture is present in districts. 1938 (52 Stat.0 Findings. buildings. The quality of significance in American history. setting. and objects that possess integrity of location. 2009. The significance criteria are listed below. These evaluation criteria.2). feeling. structures.g. animal trails.Township 32 North. design. architecture. 5. rodent burrows. and other areas of exposed mineral soil. Ground surface visibility varied from 25 to 90 percent visibility over the entire undertaking area. and association.. Cultural Resource No prehistoric or historic resources were located in the undertaking area during the archaeological survey. sites. Range 4 West reveals 31 small land tracts granted mostly in the 1950s and early 1960s under the authority of the Small Tract Act of June 1. urban residential and commercial infilling provide the major impetus for development in and around the undertaking area. and in resources: North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 16 . 6.0 Field Methods On June 8. materials. engineering. and identified at 36 CFR 60. archival research and intensive pedestrian survey were conducted. listed below. are used to help determine what properties should be considered for protection from destruction or impairment resulting from project-related activities (36 CFR 60. The proposed 10-foot by 10-foot excavation area located south and west of Pump Station 4A was clearly flagged and marked by City staff prior to the field survey. Four surface scrapes measuring 50 cm² to remove the vegetation and facilitate ground visibility were cleared at the approximate four corners of the proposed 10-foot by 10-foot excavation area located south and west of Pump Station 4A. objects.

or method of construction. That embody the distinctive characteristics of a type. and consequently archaeological resources are likely readily visible on the ground surface.A. and a disturbed layer of reddish alluvium soil. It is highly unlikely that intact archaeological deposits exist in the undertaking area. The presence of a prehistoric isolated find to the south of the undertaking area indicates the possibility of other prehistoric archaeological materials in the immediate area. The proposed 10 by 10 foot excavation area is located in a heavily disturbed context. including the previous construction and decommissioning of the to-be reconnected sewer line have also created disturbances to the original ground surface and sub-surface.) were located as a result of the archaeological survey. or. the placement of rock armoring. or that represent the work of a master. a distinct layer of grey sandy fill. or that represent a significant and distinguishable entity whose components may lack individual distinction. The soil profile showed. A large mammal burrow or sinkhole that allowed for viewing of a soil profile was found located on the edge of one of the rock armored drainage channels paralleling the alignment of Pine Grove Avenue near the proposed 10-foot by 10-foot excavation area. These types of soils and outcrops have moderately shallow depths. etc. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 17 . The archival investigation concluded the undertaking area possesses a moderate to low potential for historical archaeological sites or isolates related to early placer mining activities or historic homesteading and agricultural activities to be located in the undertaking area. and the creation of rock armored drainage channels paralleling the alignment of Pine Grove Avenue have produced significant disturbances to the original ground surface and subsurface. D. The archival investigation concluded the undertaking area possesses a moderate to low potential for prehistoric archaeological sites or isolates to be located in the undertaking area. The construction of Pine Grove Avenue. The proposed 10-foot by 10-foot excavation area is located in a previously excavated and disturbed context. That are associated with the lives of persons significant in our past. period. artifacts. information important in prehistory or history. The construction of the wastewater treatment auxiliary facilities. a layer of reddish soil at the top. or may be likely to yield. sites. C. from ground surface down. The soils in the undertaking area are derived from the weathering processes on the igneous rock laid down millions of years ago. or that possess high artistic values. The soil profiles and geologic map for the undertaking area suggest that ancient igneous rock creation and weathering processes have shaped the region in which the undertaking area lies for a considerable period of time. That have yielded. That are associated with events that have made a significant contribution to the broad patterns of our history. features. Survey Results No prehistoric or historic resources (e.g. The undertaking area is heavily covered with thick grasses and riparian vegetation particularly along the Churn Creek corridor. B.

as appropriate. aspect. objects 50 years of age or older. Potential Impacts and Recommended Measures Undertaking-related activites could affect unknown buried or obscured archaeological deposits. but are not limited to. An archaeologist meeting the Secretary of Interior’s Professional Qualifications Standards in prehistoric or historical archaeology. the coroner shall contact the NAHC.e.. Sensitivity can be assessed based on the characteristics and distribution of known (i. Mitigation Measure 2A In the event archaeological deposits (other than those determined to lack eligibility for listing in the National Register of Historic Places) are discovered during project activities. distance to water. etc. structures. Implementation of Mitigation Measures 2A and 2B would avoid or minimize the potential for significant effects.). Treatment of the remains shall be conducted in accordance with further direction of the County Coroner or the NAHC. frequency of flooding/scouring.Unidentified Cultural Materials Surface surveys are not infallible and buried resources might not be detected during a surface survey. Archaeological deposits may include.e. Mitigation Measure 2B If human remains are discovered during project activities. landforms. buildings. all activities in the vicinity of the find shall be suspended and the Shasta County Coroner’s Office shall be notified. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 18 . Archival research can yield general observations about archaeological sensitivity (i. slope. archived) cultural resources and environmental factors (formational processes. shall be retained to evaluate the find and recommend appropriate conservation measures. buried or not). and human remains. If the coroner determines that the remains may be those of a Native American. the possibility of encountering archaeological deposits. all work in the immediate vicinity of the discovery shall be stopped immediately and the City of Shasta Lake shall be notified. The conservation measures shall be implemented prior to re-initiation of activities in the immediate vicinity of the discovery. as appropriate..

VII.gov/ ca/forms/mtp/results.gov/ PatentSearch/Detail. Document No. Document No. CAS0078412. CAS0078682. Koeller. San Francisco: The History Company.R. Electronic document http://www. Davis. Mount Diablo Meridian Plat Map.0 References Averill.gov/ PatentSearch/Detail.glorecords. 1888 History of California. Document No. Accession No.blm. CACAAA005470. Vol. Herbert H. Accession No. 1848-1859. accessed 2-8-2010.php. Sacramento. accessed 6-4-2010. Basgall.glorecords. Range 4 West. 18601890. accessed 6-4-2010 1965b Mining Claim Occupation Patent of Elsie C. Koeller. XI. Reading. Shasta County.asp?Accession=CACAAA+005470&Index=169&QryID=55761. Electronic document http://www.asp?PatentDocClassCode=SER&Accession=CAS+++00786 82&Index=9&QryID=66642. 4710138.php. accessed 6-42010 1971 Recreation and Public Purposes Patent of Shasta Dam Area Public Utility. Vol. Koeller and the Heirs of Herman A. Electronic document http://www. 4650001.08 &DetailTab=1. Electronic document http://www. Vol. accessed 6-4-10.E.. 1965a Mining Claim Occupation Patent of Leroy W.37&DetailTab=1.glorecords. Bancroft. General Land Office.gov/ca/forms/mtp/results.37&DetailTab=1.edu/ scripts/PortWeb. 2005 Index to Mineral Locations and Contests. 1993 Township 33 North. Electronic document http://www. 1890 The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft. Charles Volney 1946 Bulletin 135: Placer Mining for Gold in California. XXIII: History of California. blm.asp?PatentDocClassCode=SER&Ac cession=CAS+++0078410&Index=6&QryID=66642. Accession No. California.asp?PatentDocClassCode=SER&Accession=CAS+++0078412&Inde x=8&QryID=66642. and W. Center for Archaeological Research at Davis Publication Number 9. California. California State Mining Bureau 1902 Map of Shasta County. 4650002.csuchico. San Francisco: The History Company.dll?query&field1=Filename&op1=starts+with&value1=CA_2514.7.blm.blm. 1857 Land Patent of Pearson B. Accession No. Electronic document http://www. 1989 Prehistory of the Sacramento River Canyon. University of California.glorecords. Document No. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 19 . accessed 2-8-2010.gov/PatentSearch/Detail. M. CA: California State Printing Office. Hildebrandt. accessed 6-4-2010. Electronic document http://cricket. CAS0078410.gov/PatentSearch/Detail.37&DetailTab=1.blm. Bureau of Land Management. PLC1.blm.JPG& template=mapsSIDsearch&catalog=catMaps.

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Stone and Company. California. California 1993b Addendum to Archaeological Inventory Survey Report Force Main Routes for Reclamation and Sewage Lines.U. Report #1445 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. near Pine Grove Avenue. 44 acres Located near Central Valley. 1993a Archaeological Inventory Survey of Shasta Dam Public Utilities District’s Proposed New Water System Force Main. Shasta County.U. 2. California. Shasta County. Shasta Lake. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 21 . 1991c Archaeological Inventory Survey for Future Industrial Park and Wastewater Pond Expansion. c. Howard. Chico. California. Chico. Report #7429 (SH-L-263) on file at California Historical Resources Information Service.U. City of Shasta Lake. California.S. C. c. California 1997a Archaeological Inventory Survey Pine Grove Avenue Road Extension Project.. California. Chico. CA: N. Report #7435 (SH-L-269) on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. 3. C. San Francisco. LeRoy R. California.S.U. Shasta County. Chico. Report #7438 (SHL-377) on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. 1997b Archaeological Inventory Survey Proposed Electrical Transmission Line.5 Miles of Linear Corridor. Report #8096 (SH-L-501) on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. B. California 1991b Archaeological Inventory Survey of the Shasta Dam Public Utilities District’s Proposed Wastewater Distribution Pipeline Route. Report #8097 (SH-L-499) on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. C.U. Report #1508 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service.J.S. Chico. Hittell. Boston: Little. California. 2004a Archaeological Survey 70-acre Development Site.S. Chico. Shasta Dam Area Public Utility District. Shasta County. Brown and Company. 1991a Archaeological Inventory Survey for the Proposed Hazelwood Subdivision Project Involving c. 1855. C. 230 acres Located Near Central Valley. Shasta County. Shasta County.U. Chico. C. California. Report #6380 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. C. C. Wastewater Treatment Facility Improvement and Reclamation. City of Shasta Lake. 1983 Trappers of the Far West: Sixteen Biographical Sketches University of Nebraska Press. California. Shasta County.C. Jensen and Associates. Parcels 1-3.U.S.S. 1866 Reports of Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United States: December Term. Theodore Henry 1898 History of California Vol. California.S. Chico.U.Hafen.S. California. City of Shasta Lake. C. California. to be Constructed West of Interstate 5 and Pine Grove. California.

dll?query&field1=Filename&op1=starts+with&value1=CA_2480.genealogy.loc.dll?query&field1=Filename&op1=starts+with&value1=CA_1466. Mackie. Shasta County.U. California. Quint. F. Report #6027 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service.csuchico. British Columbia Morratto. California 1891-1941 Electronic document http://freepages. C. Shasta County. Punnett Brothers 1914 Map of Shasta County.gov/rr/hispanic /ghtreaty/. Report #6387 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. 1999 Introductory Essay. Michael J. In Handbook of North American Indians. 1997 Trading Beyond the Mountains: The British Fur Trade on the Pacific 1793-1843.S. Orlando.S. California.JPG&templat e=mapsSIDsearch&catalog=catMaps. Shasta Historical Society.U. LaPena.csuchico. Academic Press. Arthur J. accessed 6-4-2010.edu/scripts/ PortWeb. CA Resources (main page).edu/scripts/ PortWeb.U.F.ancestry. In The Fur Trade in Canada: An Introduction to Canadian Economic History. Florida. R. 1978 Wintu. 1984 California Archaeology. ed. Report #9446 on file at California Historical Resources Information Service. Heizer. R. Smithsonian Institution. 2004c Archaeological Inventory Survey Shasta Lake Sewer Mainline Extension Project.S. Chico. California. California. Chico. Rand McNally & Company 1949 Map of Shasta County. Electronic document http://cricket.rootsweb. City of Shasta Lake. D. C. accessed 6-4-2010. Inc. Adams Innis auth. Library of Congress. Shasta Lake. Electronic document http://www. California. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 22 . C. California. 36 acres near Salt Creek. Hispanic Division Area Studies 2008 The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. accessed 5-7-2010. accessed 6-25-2009. Electronic document http://cricket. 2007 Churn Creek Trail Improvements Project Archaeological Resources Reconnaissance Investigation. North State Resources. ON. Inc. 2010 Affidavit of Labor and Improvements on Mining Claims of Shasta County.2004b Archaeological Inventory Survey Proposed Anderson Development Project. California.C. c.html. Washington. R. 1960 Jedediah Strong Smith. Vol. Shasta Co. Ray.S. Redding.JPG&templat e=mapsSIDsearch&catalog=catMaps.B. UBC Press: Vancouver.. C. The Covered Wagon..com/ ~shastaca/mines/mines20. Chico. 8. University of Toronto Press: Toronto.

State of California Office of Historic Preservation 2009b California Register of Historical Resources. accessed 6-4-2010. v. accessed 6-4-2010.htm. Shasta County. Electronic Document http://ohp.dll?query&field1=Keywords&op1=starts+wit h&value1=Redding&template=mapsSID&sorton=Historic+topo&catalog=topoMaps&off set=3.18667_1.csuchico.F2d.edu/scripts/ PortWeb. Electronic document http://cricket.us/r5/projects/ecoregions/m261cb. Natural Resources Conservation Service 2010 Soil Map of Shasta County. Redding Sheet. Electronic document http://cricket. 1901 Redding. accessed 2-8-2010.org/ courts.dll?query&field1=Keywords&op1=starts+wit h&value1=red+bluff&template=mapsSID&sorton=Historic+topo&catalog=topoMaps&o ffset=1. accessed 6-4-2010. resource. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 23 . accessed 6-4-2010. Department of Conservation.edu/scripts/PortWeb.edu/scripts/PortWeb.edu/scripts/PortWeb. 1890 Red Bluff. Electronic Document http://ohp. accessed 6-4-2010. Electronic Document http://cricket. 1998 Ecological Subregions of California.parks. Electronic document http://bulk. PETERSEN.219.JPG&template=mapsSIDsearch&catalog=catMaps. United States Geological Survey [USGS]. Appellants. California.csuchico.State of California.dll?query&field1=Filename&op1=starts+with &value1=CA_1751. No. California.csuchico. The Federal Reporter 327(2). State of California Office of Historic Preservation 2009a California Historical Landmarks. Shasta County.gov/listed_resources/?view=county&criteria=45.ca.gov/app/WebSoilSurvey.fed.dll?query&field1=Filename&op1=starts+with&value1=CA_2459. 18667. in the City and County of San Francisco.usda.html. Street. Web Soil Survey 2.parks. Electronic Document http://ohp. Shasta County.fs.parks. State of California Office of Historic Preservation 2009c California Points of Historical Interest. Richard S. et al.JPG&templat e=mapsSIDsearch&catalog=catMaps. Division of Mines and Geology 1962 Geologic Map of California.ca. United States Court of Appeals Ninth Circuit 1964 327 F. California 30-minute quadrangle map. Heche. more or less. 1769-1913. 2004 Beasts of the Field: A Narrative History of California Farmworkers.1 Electronic Document http://websoilsurvey. Accessed 6-42010. Carol E.gov/listed_resources/?view=county&criteria=45. Electronic document http://cricket. Electronic document http://www. Elinor E. accessed 6-4-2010. Stanford University Press: Stanford..gov/listed_resources/?view=county&criteria=45.aspx. California 60-minute quadrangle map.2d 219.424 acres of land.ca. United States Department of Agriculture.gov/ c/F2/327/327. accessed 6-4-2010. Forest Service 1940 Shasta National Forest. Appellees. United States Department of Agriculture.csuchico.nrcs. State of California. UNITED STATES of America and the State of California. and 51. accessed 6-4-2010.

accessed 6-4-2010.pl?ca7296. Available at: http://www.dri.wrcc.html. Western Regional Climate Center 2010 Period of Record Monthly Climate Summary. accessed 6-4-2010. National Park Service 2010 National Register of Historic Places.nationalregister ofhistoricplaces. Electronic document http://alabamamaps. North State Resources June 2010 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project 24 .edu/historicalmaps/us_states/california/topos/15index.edu/cgibin/cliMAIN. accessed 6-4-10.htm.com/ca/Shasta/state.1944 Redding 15-minute quadrangle map. United States Department of the Interior.ua. Electronic document http://www.

-1- .. or endangered status. and proposed conservation measures. and approximately 1 mile south of the center (city hall) of the City of Shasta Lake. an out-of-service 10-inch sewer line will be reconnected to Pump Station 4 so flows can be redirected from Pump Station 4A. California • 96002 TEL: (530) 222-5347 ext. (2) are proposed for rare.com TO: RE: DATE: June 16. or endangered by the state or federal governments (i.e. STUDY METHODOLOGY INFORMATIONAL REVIEW For the purpose of this evaluation. California USGS 7. Pump Station 4 will be converted to a submersible or dry pit pump. on the Shasta Dam. Excavation of a 10-foot by 10-foot area. To achieve the decommission of Pump Station 4A. and/or (3) are state or federal candidate species. and Pump Station 4A will be decommissioned. study methodology. This location lies within Section 1 in Township 32 North and Range 5 West. PROJECT DESCRIPTION The project study area lies approximately 1. threatened. CA 96003 City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project: Biological Resources Characterization (NSR No. This memorandum includes a brief project description. listed plant species are vascular plants that are (1) designated as rare. with a maximum depth of 6 to 8 feet. 128 FAX: (530) 222-4958 e-mail: lanning@nsrnet.TECHNICAL MEMORANDUM 5000 Bechelli Lane. Suite A Redding. consistency with pertinent regulations. specifically. The purpose of the project is to improve wastewater treatment facilities. will take place south and west of Pump Station 4A to reach the out-of-service sewer line for the reconnection process. 2010 Water Works Engineers Attn: Mike Fisher 1405 Victor Avenue. approximately 1 mile east of the intersection of Pine Grove Avenue and Lake Boulevard.2 miles west of the interchange of Pine Grove Avenue and Interstate 5. threatened. 51220) INTRODUCTION This technical memorandum describes the biological resources present in and around the study area at Pump Stations 4a of the proposed City of Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements 2011 Project (Project) (Figure 1).5 minute topographic quadrangle (Figure 1). Suite 203 • Redding. “listed species”). description of the environmental setting.

1969 2.000 ( ( ( Shasta ( ( H G:\Projects\51220_COSL_Pump_Station\GIS\Working_Mxds\51220_Figure_1_Arch.mxd Created: 2010-06-10 edouglas Undertaking Location Redding ( Anderson ( Lake ( ( ( ( Cottonwood ( Shasta Lake Pump Station Improvements Project 99 Figure 1 Project Location and Vicinity Map . California ( ( ( ( Undertaking Location ( Burney ( ( ( ( 2.000 ± 0 Feet 1:24.Undertaking Location Public Land Survey: Section: 1 Township: 32N Range: 05W USGS 7.000 1.5 Quad: Shasta Dam .000 Shasta County.

The CNDDB is a database consisting of historical observations of special-status plant species. -3- . Because the CNDDB is limited to reported sightings. FIELD INVESTIGATION A reconnaissance-level survey for special-status plant and wildlife species habitat and jurisdictional waters was conducted by NSR on March 10. or be affected by projects. Listed animal species include taxa that are (1) designated as threatened or endangered by the state or federal governments (i. California 7. 2010..5-minute USGS topographic quadrangles was reviewed (Appendix B).Other special-status plant species are those included on the California Native Plant Society (CNPS) List 1A. it is useful in refining the list of special-status species that have the potential to occur on the site. “listed species”). 1B. ENVIRONMENTAL SETTING GENERAL SETTING Regionally. A focused survey for special-status plant and wildlife species was not conducted nor was a formal delineation of waters of the United States performed. However. in the Shasta Dam. it is not a comprehensive list of plant species that may occur in a particular area. which allows users to query the Inventory of Rare and Endangered Plants of California using a set of search criteria (e. Because the Inventory of Rare and Endangered Plants of California is also limited to reported sightings. habitat type. the study area is located at the convergence of the northern Sacramento Valley near the convergence with the Klamath Mountains. 2010 and June 3. California 7. wildlife species. A database search was also performed for the Shasta Dam.e. “Other” special-status wildlife species include those that are identified by the California Department of Fish and Game (CDFG) as Species of Special Concern and/or California Fully Protected Species. about two miles south of Shasta Lake near the confluence of the Sacramento. or (2) are proposed or petitioned for federal threatened or endangered status. The USFWS list of endangered and threatened species that may occur. it is not a comprehensive list of species that may occur in a particular area.g. a search of published accounts of these species was conducted for the Shasta Dam. California 7. and Pit rivers. or 2. Using the California Natural Diversity Database (CNDDB). The topography of the study area is gently rolling to steep and the elevation ranges from approximately 700 to 850 feet above mean sea level. etc.5-minute USGS topographic quadrangles using CNPS’ Electronic Inventory. it is useful in refining the list of special-status plant species that have the potential to occur on the site.) (Appendix C). and natural plant communities. McCloud. However.5-minute USGS topographic quadrangles (Appendix A). and/or (3) are state or federal candidate species. The United States Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) maintains a database that lists federally protected species for each USGS quadrangle within the jurisdiction of the Sacramento office. quad name..

Reptile species expected to occur here include the western fence lizard (Sceloporus occidentalis). Pine Grove Avenue is directly adjacent to the south. Botta’s pocket gopher (Thomomys bottae). in turn. forage on the seed crop this community provides. and urban. red-tailed hawk (Buteo jamaicensis). such as the mourning dove (Zenaida macroura). including the California ground squirrel (Spermophilus beecheyi). and Churn Creek to the west of the study area. Non-Native Annual Grassland Non-native annual grassland habitats are open grasslands dominated by herbaceous plants. and yellow-bellied racer (Coluber constrictor). Detailed descriptions for each habitat are provided below. vetch (Vicia villosa). Grassland bird species. wild mustard (Brassica nigra). and northern harrier (Circus cyaneus). which comprises the study area. The blue oak – gray pine community is characterized by the dominance of gray pine (Pinus sabiniana) -4- . attract predators such as the gopher snake (Pituophis melanoleucus). These species. The riparian corridor along Churn Creek is largely undisturbed. American kestrel (Falco sparverius). A residential development is located to the north. multiflorum) and narrowleaf plaintain (Plantago lanceolata). western rattlesnake (Crotalis viridis). Other common grassland species include the western meadowlark (Sturnella neglecta) and black-tailed hare (Lepus californicus). most precipitation falls between October and April as rain (Western Regional Climate Center 2010). and rose clover (Trifolium hirtum). 1988). The dominant plant species included wild oat (Avena fatua). non-native annual grassland. California (USDA Soil Conservation Service 1974) identifies one mapping unit in the study area:  Auburn loam (AnD). BIOLOGICAL COMMUNITIES Reconnaissance-level surveys revealed one biological community within the study area. 8 to 30 percent slopes The study area is located within an area that was previously disturbed when Pump Station 4A and the connecting sewer lines were constructed. western skink (Eumeces skiltonianus).LOCAL SETTING The Soil Survey of Shasta County Area. was disturbed during prior construction activities at Pump Station 4A. Annual grasslands are productive wildlife habitat. savannah sparrow (Passerculus sandwichensis). and white-crowned sparrow (Zonotrichia leucophrys) as well as rodents. and deer mouse (Peromyscus maniculatus).18 inches. primarily introduced annual grasses. valley foothill riparian. Average air temperatures range from July highs of 97 ºF to January lows of 35 ºF. Habitat types were characterized based on descriptions provided in A Guide to Wildlife Habitats of California (Mayer and Laudenslayer Jr. other incidental species included Italian ryegrass (Lolium perenne ssp. and three general biological communities or habitat types directly adjacent to the study area: blue oak – gray pine. suckling clover (Trifolium dubium). Blue Oak – Gray Pine The blue oak–gray pine plant community typically occurs in the foothills surrounding the Central Valley. This habitat type. Average annual precipitation is approximately 44.

western skinks. The western fence lizard.and blue oak (Quercus douglasii). nest and forage on or very close to the ground. and high water availability. Characteristic reptiles and amphibians include western toads (Bufo boreas). and western gray squirrel (Sciurus griseus). may also nest in these woodlands. Several species of raptors. and Nuttall’s and downy woodpeckers (Picoides nuttallii and Picoides pubescens respectively). The blue oak–gray pine community is well-adapted to dry conditions. willow (Salix spp. Fremont cottonwood (Populus fremontii). such as the acorn woodpecker (Melanerpes formicivorus). such as the Botta’s pocket gopher and deer mouse. In addition. or cover. and redbud (Cercis occidentalis). high biomass (and therefore high food abundance). and logs associated with the riparian communities in the study area provide cover for several amphibians. usually in dense vegetation. Acorns and gray pine seeds are an important resource for many of the species using this habitat.). vireos. bushtit (Psaltriparus minimus). such as the raccoon (Procyon lotor). including the red-tailed hawk. California towhees (Pipilo crissalis). among others). Other resident species. California whipsnakes [Masticophis lateralis]. wrentits (Chamaea fasciata). including the western toad and Pacific chorus frog (Pseudacris regilla). tree swallow (Tachycineta bicolor) and northern flicker (Colaptes auratus) as well as potential roost sites for bats. flycatchers. and western rattlesnakes. such as the spotted towhee and song sparrow (Melospiza melodia). Himalayan blackberry (Rubus discolor). a wide variety of snakes (common garter snakes [Thamnophis sirtalis]. Snags and trees containing cavities provide nesting habitat for birds such as the western bluebird (Salia mexicana). southern alligator lizards (Elgaria multicarinata). American kestrel and great horned owl (Bubo virginianus). This plant community includes buttonbush (Cephalanthus occidentalis). are year-round residents of riparian communities. The leaf litter. Small mammals. and blue-gray gnatcatchers (Polioptila caerulea). include the chestnut-backed chickadee (Poecile rufescens). The blue oak–gray pine plant community provides breeding habitat for a large variety of wildlife species. the taller trees -5- . gopher snakes. and other insectivorous birds. although no species is totally dependent on it for breeding. and predators. (Heteromeles arbutifolia). manzanita (Arctostaphylos sp. Other trees and shrubs in this community in the vicinity of the study area include canyon live oak (Quercus chrysolepis). are attracted to riparian areas by the abundance of prey and cover. the shrubs provide habitat for birds such as spotted towhees (Pipilo maculatus). fallen tree branches. including the Cooper’s hawk (Accipiter cooperii) and western screech-owl (Otus kennicottii). Valley Foothill Riparian Valley foothill riparian occurs along either side of Churn Creek. and southern alligator lizard are also expected to occur here. primarily in the riparian tree canopy. Raptors. directly west of the study area. toyon. and Himalayan blackberry. western scrub-jay (Aphelocoma californica). and western fence lizards. poison-oak (Toxicodendron diversilobum). numerous species of Neotropical migrants occur in this community from spring through fall. Common bird species nesting and foraging in this habitat. In addition to the permanent residents. may burrow or find refuge in dense grass or brushy thickets. The newly emerged leaves of oaks in the spring support an abundance of insects that attract migrating and nesting warblers.). feeding. western skink. Black-tailed deer (Odocoileus hemonius) frequently use riparian habitats. In addition. A variety of mammals also occur in riparian communities. Riparian communities are among the most important habitats for wildlife because of their high floristic and structural diversity.

eleven special-status plant species were initially considered for evaluation. borealis —/—/1B Chaparral.260-4. Urban areas are largely denuded of native vegetation. state or federal Endangered Species Act.950 ft. chaparral. cismontane woodland. meadows and seeps. 1.100 ft.310-4. 983. bellingeriana —/—/1B Cismontane woodland. cismontane woodland.937 ft. Blooms May-June. including several introduced species. valley and foothill grassland/serpentinite. Pink creamsacs Castilleja rubicundula ssp. 9503. and are generally considered to be sensitive by local professional biologists and regulatory agencies.500 ft. but they are listed on CNPS lists 1B and 2. lower montane coniferous forest/mesic. 1. Blooms May-June. Blooms April-June. Table 1. Urban habitat is found outside of the study area but directly adjacent to the north (residential subdivision) and south (Pine Grove Avenue). Cantelow’s lewisia Lewisia cantelovii —/—/1B Broadleaved upland forest. such as European starlings (Sturnus vulgaris). Special-Status Plant Species Initially Considered for Evaluation 1 COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME STATUS (FED/STATE/ CNPS) GENERAL HABITAT DESCRIPTION Other Special-Status Species Bellinger’s meadowfoam Limnanthes floccosa ssp. Blooms May-October.e. Based on location and habitat parameters. meadows and seeps/mesic. Urban Urban habitat includes roadways and residential areas. rocky. cismontane woodland. rock doves (Columba livia). 652. and house mice (Mus musculus). Blooms April-June. Northern clarkia Clarkia borealis ssp. California Native Plant Protection Act).provide daytime roosts for nocturnal species such as the raccoon and Virginia opossum (Didelphis virginiana). SPECIAL-STATUS PLANTS A search of the CNDDB database yielded no documented occurrences of special-status plant species in the study area. rubicundula —/—/1B Openings in chaparral. Blooms JuneSeptember.600 ft. Canyon Creek stonecrop Sedum paradisum —/—/1B Broadleaved upland forest. riparian woodland. lower montane coniferous forest. 980-6. granitic. -6- . chaparral.. The wildlife species most often associated with urban areas are those that are most tolerant of periodic human disturbances. sometimes serpentinite seeps. Special-status plant species initially considered for evaluation are identified in Table 1 below. Fox sedge Carex vulpinoidea —/—/2 Marshes and swamps (freshwater). subalpine coniferous forest/granitic.400 feet. None of these species are formally protected under state or federal statutes (i. lower montane coniferous forest.

705-4. Sanford’s arrowhead Sagittaria sanfordii —/—/1B Marshes and swamps. SPECIAL-STATUS WILDLIFE Based on location and habitat parameters. Conclusions presented in this table are based on the knowledge of local professional biologists and historic survey information. 2010 site visits.346 ft. 0-2. 12 special-status species were identified as having the potential to occur in the project vicinity (Table 2). -7- . Blooms May-October. threatened. lower montane coniferous forest.248 ft. Usually on roadcuts. 114-3.1 COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME STATUS (FED/STATE/ CNPS) GENERAL HABITAT DESCRIPTION Red Bluff dwarf rush Juncus leiospermus var. North Coast coniferous forest. Specialstatus designation and general habitat requirements for each species are provided in the table. The results of the CNDDB database search identified no documented occurrences of special-status species in the study area. leiospermus —/—/1B Disturbed meadows and seeps.000 ft. Blooms March-May. Blooms April-May. Table 2 presents a list of the special-status wildlife species initially considered for evaluation. valley and foothill grassland/ gravelly stream beds.280 feet. 278-3. Oval-leaved viburnum Viburnum ellipticum —/—/2 Openings in brushy forest of chaparral and cismontane woodland. or endangered in California but more common elsewhere None of these species were observed during the March 10 and June 3. The entire study area is limited to an area previously disturbed when Pump Station 4A was originally constructed and does not support suitable habitat for any of the 11 species. 330-3. Silky cryptantha Cryptantha crinita —/—/1B Riparian woodland. Slender silver moss Anomobryum julaceum —/—/2 Damp rock and soil on outcrops within broadleafed upland forest.593 ft. 1 Status Codes: California Native Plant Society (CNPS) Codes: List 1B = Plants rare. Blooms May-June. valley and foothill grassland. However. List 2 = Plants rare. vernal pools. threatened. there are no potentially occurring special-status wildlife species within the study area. or endangered in California and elsewhere.

-8- . Sacramento River winterrun Chinook salmon ESU Oncorhynchus tshawytscha E/E Freshwater river and streams (Sacramento River and its tributaries). Central Valley fall/late-fall run Chinook salmon ESU Oncorhynchus tshawytscha SC/— Freshwater rivers and streams (Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers and their tributaries). and does not provide any suitable spawning habitat for this ESU. The lowest reaches of Churn Creek support important nonnatal rearing habitat for this ESU. Occur in the mainstem Sacramento River and tributary streams including Churn Creek. the portion of Churn Creek adjacent to the study area is outside the known range of winter-run Chinook salmon. well upstream of the suitable non-natal rearing habitat. Churn Creek adjacent to the study area does not provide suitable flow conditions or suitable physical habitat for spring-run spawning and rearing. The lowest reaches of Churn Creek support seasonal nonnatal rearing habitat for this ESU. Special-Status Wildlife Species Initially Considered for Evaluation COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME 1 STATUS (FED/STATE) GENERAL HABITAT DESCRIPTION COMMENTS Fish Central Valley spring-run Chinook salmon Evolutionarily Significant Unit (ESU) Oncorhynchus tshawytscha T/T Freshwater rivers and streams (Sacramento River and its tributaries). Suitable rearing habitat is present within the reach adjacent to the study area. Adults migrate upstream during the fall/winter and spawn from winter to early spring. Adults migrate upstream during the fall and spawn from midOctober to February. This segment of Churn Creek is over 11 miles upstream of designated critical habitat. However. California Central Valley Distinct Population Segment (DPS) Oncorhynchus mykiss T/— Spawn and rear in freshwater rivers and streams (Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers and their tributaries).Table 2. Suitable rearing habitat is present within the reach adjacent to the study area. This segment of Churn Creek is not located within critical habitat. Occur in the mainstem Sacramento River and tributary streams including Churn Creek. Steelhead. However.

COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME 1 STATUS (FED/STATE) GENERAL HABITAT DESCRIPTION T/SC Require aquatic habitat for breeding. Churn Creek and the associated riparian corridor. Sharp-shinned hawk Accipiter striatus —/SC Typically nests in dense conifer stands near water. —/SC Roosts in colonies in caves. —/SC Slow water aquatic habitat with available basking sites. COMMENTS Amphibians California red-legged frog Rana aurora draytonii Reptiles Western pond turtle Actinemys marmorata Birds Mammals Townsend’s western bigeared bat Corynorhinus townsendii -9- . Riparian community along Churn Creek. Woodlands adjacent to the study area provide suitable breeding and foraging habitat. mines. gleaning insects from bushes and trees. or buildings in mesic habitats. adjacent to the study area. particularly those dominated by willows and cottonwoods. Woodlands adjacent to the study area provide suitable winter roosting and foraging habitat. Hatchlings require shallow water with dense submergent or short emergent vegetation. Churn Creek. California yellow warbler Dendroica petechia brewsteri —/SC Breeds in riparian woodlands. provides suitable breeding and foraging habitat. forages in many habitats in winter and migration. Suitable roosting habitat is not present in the study area but the species may forage over the site. Requires an upland oviposition site near the aquatic site. adjacent to the study area. the perennial stream adjacent to the study area. also use a variety of other habitat types including riparian areas and upland areas. The species forages along habitat edges. winters in woodlands. adjacent to the study area. Yellow-breasted chat Icteria virens —/SC Breeds in riparian habitats having dense understory vegetation. provide suitable habitat for this species. Forages in many habitats in winter and migration. The species has not been detected as part of other protocol-level surveys within the watershed (NSR 2010). Riparian community along Churn Creek. such as willow and blackberry. tunnels. and the adjacent riparian community provide suitable habitat for this species. Cooper’s hawk Accipiter cooperii —/SC Nests in woodlands. provides suitable breeding and foraging habitat.

Conservation measures are provided. wild mustard. . Most of the birds found in the study area are protected under the MBTA. and staging. the study area. roosts in buildings. which would be considered an “other waters of the United States”. Raptors are also protected under the California Fish and Game Code.g. this vegetation may qualify as a “wetland” in addition to Churn Creek. did not support any of the three wetland parameters: hydrology. 2010. T = Threatened. hydric soils. and other sensitive biological resources.COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME Pallid bat Antrozous pallidus 1 STATUS (FED/STATE) GENERAL HABITAT DESCRIPTION —/SC Forages over many habitats. and narrowleaf plaintain. a thorough inspection for hydric soils. Riparian habitat.10 - . Riparian vegetation [e. or redwoods. The proposed area of disturbance. large oaks. other incidental species included Italian ryegrass. is present adjacent to the study area along the Churn Creek corridor. access. but not long enough to establish a dominance of hydrophytic vegetation or hydric soil indicators. willow] occurs along Churn Creek to the west and outside of the proposed area of disturbance. 1 Status Codes: Federal and State Codes: E = Endangered. REGULATORY FRAMEWORK FOR BIOLOGICAL RESOURCES This section describes the federal and state regulation of special-status species. Migratory birds and their nests are protected under the federal Migratory Bird Treaty Act (50 CFR 10 and 21). rocky outcrops and rocky crevices in mines and caves. The dominant plant species included wild oat. hydric vegetation. and wetlands hydrology was conducted within the study area on June 3. which is considered a sensitive natural community by the CDFG. Following each regulation is a discussion of how the project is in compliance. to ensure compliance. and rose clover. Both of these features will be avoided during construction. including the 10-foot by 10-foot excavation area. SC = Species of Special Concern (State) WATERS OF THE UNITED STATES Although a formal delineation of waters of the United States was not performed. as necessary. The soils within the study area are compacted and may stay saturated. vetch.. waters of the United States. COMMENTS Suitable breeding and roosting habitat not present in the study area. suckling clover. or in close proximity to. or hydrophytic vegetation. Given the presence of wetland vegetation. The communities in the study area provide suitable breeding and foraging habitat for several raptors such as the red-tailed hawk (Buteo jamaicensis) and great horned owl (Bubo virginianus). OTHER SENSITIVE BIOLOGICAL RESOURCES Migratory birds and raptors (birds of prey) may nest within.

USFWS.  To the maximum extent practicable. a catch basin shall be constructed to intercept sediment before it reaches Churn Creek. then temporary erosion and sediment control structures shall be in place and operational at the end of each construction day and maintained until permanent erosion control structures are in place. they shall be located such that they do not drain directly into Churn Creek. which governs jurisdictional wetlands and other waters of the United States. if possible. straw wattles. Soils shall not be left exposed during the rainy season. Spoil sites shall be graded and vegetated to reduce the potential for erosion if they have to remain in place for several weeks. a Section 404 permit is not required.11 - . winter. These structures shall be installed prior to any clearing or grading activities. If necessary. and several other agencies provide comment on ACOE permit applications. or over navigable waters of the United States. activities that increase the erosion potential shall be restricted to the relatively dry summer and early fall period to minimize the potential for rainfall events to transport sediment to Churn Creek. weed-free mulch shall be applied to all exposed areas upon completion of the day’s activities. and USFWS] mandate that wetland filling be avoided unless it can be demonstrated that no practical alternatives exist. The following conservation measures are recommended to ensure that there are no impacts to Churn Creek:  Construction access and staging should be limited to the existing access roads and disturbed areas adjacent to Pump Station 4A. The ACOE requires that a permit be obtained if a project proposes placement of structures in. NMFS.g. under. such as silt fences. which governs specified activities in “navigable waters. ACOE. weed-free mulch shall be applied to disturbed areas to reduce the potential for short-term erosion.Federal Regulation of Activities in Wetlands and Waters of the United States The regulations and policies of various federal agencies [e..” and the Clean Water Act (section 404). The ACOE acts under two statutory authorities. or catch basins shall be placed below all construction activities at the edge of surface water features to intercept sediment before it reaches Churn Creek.g. or proposes the placement of dredged or fill material into jurisdictional wetlands or other waters of the United States. as forecasted by the National Weather Service. If these activities must take place during the late fall.  Suitable BMPs. . The ACOE has primary federal responsibility for administering regulations that concern jurisdictional wetlands and other waters of the United States within the study area. Project Compliance: Since no jurisdictional features are present within the study area and project construction activities can be sited to avoid adjacent jurisdictional features (e. Prior to a rain event or when there is a greater than 50 percent possibility of rain within the next 24 hours. Churn Creek). or spring.  Within 10 days of completion of construction in those areas where subsequent ground disturbance will not occur for 10 calendar days or more. The EPA. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).. the River and Harbors Act of 1899 (sections 9 and 10).  If spoil sites are used.

Section 7 consultation under the federal ESA is not anticipated. or collect. possess. including feathers or other parts.  Exclusionary fencing shall be installed along the western perimeter of the study area to ensure that impacts to riparian vegetation are avoided. formal consultation with the USFWS is not required. nests. except as allowed by implementing regulations (50 CFR 21). Federal Endangered Species Act Section 9 of the federal Endangered Species Act of 1973 prohibits acts of disturbance that result in the "take" of threatened or endangered species. Thus. Take is defined as "harass. Project Compliance: Neither bald eagles nor golden eagles are expected to occur in the study area. Project Compliance: Although proposed construction activities do not include the removal of trees or shrubs that could be utilized for nesting habitat. construction disturbance during the breeding season could result in the incidental loss of fertile eggs or nestlings. or individuals of protected species. Sections 7 and 10 of the federal ESA provide a method for permitting an action that may result in "incidental take" of a federally listed species. Thus. Central Valley ESU steelhead) which may be found seasonally within Churn Creek.. harm. indirect impacts due to construction noise would impact . Project Compliance: Since habitat within the study area is not likely to support a federally threatened or endangered species. offer to sell or purchase or barter. buy.g. or attempt to engage in any such conduct. kill. shoot. alive or dead. or products. or any part. barter. nest or egg of these eagles unless authorized by the Secretary of the Interior. As defined by the federal Endangered Species Act (ESA). or otherwise lead to the abandonment of nests. 668-668c). purchase. Further. Most of the birds found in the study area are protected under the MBTA. Violators are subject to fines and/or imprisonment for up to one year. young. “endangered” refers to any species that is in danger of extinction throughout all or a significant portion of its current range. or barter any migratory bird listed in 50 CFR Part 10. pursue. purchase. Bald Eagle Protection Act The bald eagle and golden eagle are federally protected under the Bald Eagle Protection Act (16 U. Active nest sites are also protected from disturbance during the breeding season.000 and up to one year of imprisonment.12 - . It is illegal to take. The MBTA makes it unlawful to take. The term “threatened” is applied to any species likely to become endangered within the foreseeable future throughout all or a significant portion of its current range. capture. a violation of the MBTA. Avoidance of work within Churn Creek and adjacent riparian corridor will ensure that there are no indirect impacts to listed salmonids (e. transport. However. project construction has the potential to directly take nests.C. Migratory Bird Treaty Act Migratory birds are protected under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act (MBTA) of 1918 (16 USC 703-711). export or import a bald or golden eagle. eggs. hunt. no species federally listed as threatened or endangered are expected to occur in the study area. possess. sell." Violation of this section can result in penalties of up to $50.S. wound. sell. eggs. trap. Sediment control measures shall be in place prior to the onset of the rainy season and will be monitored and maintained in good working condition until disturbed areas have been revegetated.

grass. between September 1 and March 1). including wetlands. trees.. including yellow warbler and yellow-breasted chat. or lake. or alter the bed.  If vegetation is to be removed by the project and all necessary approvals have been obtained. channel. The conservation measures previously described under the federal wetlands and other waters of the United States are recommended to ensure that there are no impacts to Churn Creek. a construction-free buffer zone should be established around the nest. Pre-removal surveys are required for some species. State Regulation of Activities in Wetlands and Waters of the United States In addition to federal laws and regulations. stream (including intermittent and ephemeral streams). a qualified biologist should conduct preconstruction surveys no more than 1 week prior to the initiation of construction in any given area to ensure that no nests of species protected by the MBTA would be disturbed during project implementation. Measures that may be instituted to help ensure compliance with the MBTA include the following:  Grading and other construction activities should be scheduled to avoid the nesting season to the extent possible. .g. Removal of vegetation or structures slated for removal by the project should be completed outside of the nesting season (i.e.birds nesting within the adjacent riparian corridor and oak woodlands. No further action is needed if construction activities are timed to avoid the nesting season.  If an active nest more than half completed is found.. Project Compliance: No state jurisdictional features are present within the study area and project construction activities can be sited to avoid adjacent jurisdictional features (e. Project Compliance: Since no construction activities will occur within Churn Creek.13 - .g. resides primarily with the CDFG and the State Water Resources Control Board (SWRCB). the City will not need to apply for a Streambed Alteration Agreement. Churn Creek). The nesting season for most birds in Shasta County. extends from March through August. The CDFG is also authorized under California Fish and Game Code to develop mitigation measures and enter into Lake or Streambed Alteration Agreements with applicants who propose projects that would obstruct the flow of. potential nesting substrate (e. California government provides regulation and review of actions regarding activities in wetlands and waterways. bushes. or bank of a river. in consultation with CDFG. and burrows) that will be removed by the project should be removed before the onset of the nesting season (March) to help preclude nesting.. The CDFG provides comment on ACOE permit actions under the Fish and Wildlife Coordination Act.  If construction is to occur during the breeding season. The state’s authority in regulating activities in waters of the United States. The size of the buffer zone should be determined by a qualified biologist. California Department of Fish and Game. buildings.

California statutes also accord “fully protected” status to a number of specifically identified birds. . "Take" of protected species incidental to otherwise lawful activities may be authorized under Section 2081 of the California Fish and Game Code. 4700. Project Compliance: Birds of prey may nest in riparian vegetation and oak woodlands adjacent to the study area. except as otherwise provided by this code or any regulation adopted pursuant thereto. possess. Applicants who have ACOE authorization for discharge into waters of the Unites States must also obtain water quality certification from the RWQCB.State Water Resources Control Board. Sections 3505. Under Section 3503. Project Compliance: No species which are designated as “fully protected” are expected to occur in the study area. reptiles. The conservation measures previously described under the federal wetlands and other waters of the United States are recommended to ensure that there are no impacts to Churn Creek. or destroy any birds in the orders of Falconiformes or Strigiformes (birds of prey) or to take. possess. mammals. amphibians.5 of the California Fish and Game Code. Clean Water Act). and 5515). The SWRCB acting through the Regional Water Quality Control Boards (RWQCBs) must certify that an ACOE permit action meets state water quality objectives (section 401. “Fully Protected” Species. the City will not need to apply for a General Permit. 5050. stormwater discharges are generally regulated under the General Permit for Storm Water Discharges Associated with Construction Activities (General Permit). Project Compliance: Since the proposed area of ground disturbance is expected to be less than 1 acre.” even with an incidental take permit (California Fish and Game Code. The RWQCBs also regulate wetlands and waterways that are not subject to ACOE jurisdiction by requiring a waste discharge requirement (WDR) permit for the discharge of material into state jurisdictional wetlands and waterways. the City will not need to apply for a Section 404 water quality certification. it is unlawful to take. and fish. The measures outlined above to help ensure compliance with the MBTA would also avoid or reduce impacts to birds of prey. or destroy the nest or eggs of any such bird.14 - . Project Compliance: Since a Section 404 permit is not anticipated. 3511. Thus. California Fish and Game Code Birds of Prey. Project Compliance: No species which are state listed as threatened or endangered are expected to occur in the study area. Projects that result in 1 acre or more or ground disturbance must submit a Notice of Intent to be covered under the General Permit and must also prepare and implement a Stormwater Pollution Prevention Program (SWPPP). California Endangered Species Act The California Endangered Species Act lists species of plants and animals as threatened or endangered. These species cannot be “taken. The RWQCBs regulate wastewater discharges to surface waters under the NPDES Wastewater Program. formal consultation with the CDFG is not required.

Government Printing Office.. and W. . Inc. 2010. K.wrcc. Period of record monthly climate summary. Laudenslayer Jr.C. Prepared for the City of Redding. 1974. Sacramento: California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection.dri.S. A Guide to Wildlife Habitats of California. USDA Soil Conservation Service.15 - . eds. E.: U. D. 1988. period of record: 1/11/1931 to 4/30/1979 http://www. F. 2010).edu/cgibin/cliMAIN. California. Twin View Boulevard at Churn Creek Bridge (06C-058) Replacement Project NES. California (047296). North State Resources.. Redding. 2010. Washington. Western Regional Climate Center.REFERENCES Mayer.pl?caredd+nca (accessed June 16. Soil Survey of Shasta County area.

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APPENDIX A CNDDB Query Results .

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QUAD NAME SCINAME COMNAME FED STATUS CAL STATUS Shasta Dam Rana boylii foothill yellow-legged None frog None Shasta Dam Haliaeetus leucocephalus bald eagle Delisted Endangered Shasta Dam Martes pennanti (pacifica) DPS Pacific fisher Candidate None Shasta Dam Anthicus sacramento Sacramento anthicid beetle None None Shasta Dam Anthicus antiochensis Antioch Dunes anthicid beetle None None CDFG SC SC CNPS LIST .

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APPENDIX B U.S. Fish and Wildlife service species list .

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APPENDIX C CNPS Electronic Inventory Query Results .

500 •Lower montane meters coniferous forest •Riparian woodland/often streamsides.1215 meters List 1B. June 16.2 Shasta snowwreath Neviusia cliftonii Apr-Jun •Cismontane woodland 300 .2 Rosaceae perennial deciduous shrub . 2010 16:00 c COMMON SCIENTIFIC Northern clarkia Clarkia borealis ssp. volcanic.CNPS Inventory of Rare and Endangered Plants Shasta Dam Quads . or metavolcanic List 1B. sometimes carbonate.3 Silky cryptantha Boraginaceae annual Cryptantha crinita herb Apr-May •Cismontane woodland •Lower montane coniferous forest •Riparian forest •Riparian woodland •Valley and foothill grassland/gravelly streambeds 85 .Tue. borealis FAMILY Onagraceae LIFE FORM BLOOMING COMMUNITIES ELEVATION CNPS annual Jun-Sep •Chaparral •Cismontane woodland •Lower montane coniferous forest 400 -1340 meters List 1B.

 LLC  10/6‐2010 .docx  Water Works Engineers.PUMP STATION IMPROVEMENTS 2011 PRELIMINARY DESIGN REPORT – FINAL    9.7. Asbestos/Lead Testing Report  R:\Projects\10‐018 Shasta Lake PS Improvements 2011\14 Deliverables\PDR\10‐018 CoSL PDR_FINAL.