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Mayor Jean Stothert | City of Omaha

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(August 7, 2018)

One of the city’s most frequently used websites has a new look and more features to improve customer service.

The redesigned site, www.wasteline.org provides the latest information on the city’s solid waste services in a more user-friendly format. It includes tips to reduce waste, increase recycling and stop illegal dumping, all of which have economic and environmental consequences for Omaha.

“In 2017, Omaha citizens recycled more than 17,000 tons of material, but we can and need to do better,” said Mayor Jean Stothert. “Our goal with this relaunch is to encourage everyone to do their part in making Omaha a cleaner, greener city.”

The site is organized around the solid waste program’s four main service areas: garbage, recycling, yard waste and special waste. In the months ahead, additional content, including news features and videos designed to encourage residents to adopt new practices that lead to reducing the amount of material that goes to the landfill.

"More than 132,850 tons of waste went into the landfill in 2017, which cost taxpayers more than $3.4 million," Stothert said. "We need to work together to decrease this amount and help protect our natural resources. The time to start is now."

Residents can also use the site to sign up for free e-updates.  

www.wasteline.org will be the go-to resource for the latest information on the next solid waste collection contract. The current contract with Waste Management expires in 2020. The Request for Bids is expected to be released in mid-September.

Comments on the revamped site are welcome. Visitors can use an online contact form to submit feedback.

(July 27, 2018)

Mayor Jean Stothert and the Professional Firefighters Association of Omaha, Local 385, are pleased to announce a tentative five-year extension of the Health Care Trust they originally negotiated in 2015. 

According to the 2015 agreement, the Firefighters Union created the Trust to assume sole responsibility for the management of health care for its covered members and retirees.  The City agreed to advance a loan to the Trust for its startup costs, and to make monthly premium contributions for ongoing medical claims.  Firefighters also make monthly premium contributions to the Trust. That agreement froze the City's premium contributions for four years, from 2015 through the end of 2018.

Recently, the City and the union negotiated a five-year extension to their original health care agreement.  The new agreement defines and limits the City's premium increases from 2019 through 2023, and provides for final repayment terms for the City's startup loan to the Trust.

Specific details of the parties new five year health care agreement will be released after union members and the City Council have been briefed.  Mayor Stothert and Local 385 President Steve LeClair support the tentative agreement.  Both agree their negotiations were collaborative, provide fiscally responsible terms for taxpayers, and long term affordable health care protection for the Firefighters.

(July 19, 2018)

Mayor Jean Stothert and Police Chief Todd Schmaderer will break ground July 25th for the West Police Precinct building, located at 209th & Cumberland in Elkhorn.

In March 2017, Mayor Jean Stothert and Police Chief Todd Schmaderer announced plans to build the 5th precinct and expand the number of Omaha police officers to 900. Current precinct boundaries will be adjusted when the precinct building opens in July 2019. The Traffic Unit, Bomb Squad and Emergency Response Unit will also move to the new precinct building.

“Adding a new precinct and reaching 900 officers is part of our strategic plan to provide the resources our police department needs to provide excellent services throughout the City,” said Mayor Jean Stothert. “A single building designed to be the home of multiple units is a great example of how we are meeting our goals to run OPD more efficiently while being good stewards of the taxpayer dollars.”

“The new West Precinct will not only provide for even police coverage of the city, it also give us economy of scale as it will house three police units; uniform patrol, Emergency Response and the Traffic Unit. I am excited about this project,” said Chief

The construction contract will be on the July 24 City Council agenda for approval. Bids ranged from $9.1 million to lowest bid of $8,816,400 from ConStruct, Inc.  Project costs will be paid with Public Facilities bonds included in the 2019 Capital Improvement Plan. 

Leo A Daly is the project architect. The design creates a highly functional, secure facility for a wide range of police functions while maintaining a welcoming civic expression to the community.

“We really wanted our design to be as functional and safe as possible for the officers, while keeping a friendly, inviting feeling for the public,” said Architect Stacy Feit. “Our design includes all the necessities for the day to day life of the officers.  At the same time, we wanted to create a warm, inviting space for the public to use.” 

The groundbreaking ceremony will be held Wednesday July 25th at 11:30am at 209th & Cumberland.

Omaha West Precinct Building Information - Leo A Daly

The building is positioned centrally on the site which sets up the organizational structure of the building’s internal layout. The foreground of the building consists of public parking and an entry plaza. The plaza is made up of functional landscape that integrates protective barriers, benches, site walls and shade trees to form an outdoor “room” as an extension of the public lobby. A gated “secure perimeter” surrounds the rear portion of the site and provides a secure outdoor space for police vehicle circulation.

The functional zones of the building are reinforced through the expression of material and form. The front of the building creates a lantern effect that is intended to invite the public into the building and to encourage community member and police collaboration. The building features a meeting room available for public use. The secure police functions are emphasized on the exterior with more functional materials including architectural metal panel cladding and brick.

Inside, a north/south circulation spine provides a clear circulation path within the building, connecting the various divisions and centrally located shared spaces. The treatment of these interior spaces emphasizes functionality, security, durability, and construction economy.

(July 17, 2018) – Mayor Jean Stothert presented a $400 million General Fund budget to the Omaha City Council Tuesday, maintaining a low property tax rate and increasing funding for public safety, street repair and the City’s savings accounts.

The budget is a 3.5% increase over 2018.

Expense Highlights:

  • Increase the number of police officers from 880 to 900 (Two more officers will be added when the annexation package is approved to be assigned as School Resource Officers at Millard West High School)
  • Expenses associated with opening of the 5th police precinct scheduled for July 2019
  • Increase 911 budget from $6 million to $6.7 million for additional dispatchers and call-takers
  • Purchase of 36 SUVs for Omaha Police
  • $500,000 increase to street resurfacing budget to $12.3 million ($11.8 budgeted for 2018)
  • $600,000 budgeted for brick street repair
  • Increase the number of Public Works employees for street and sewer maintenance divisions for snow removal, street repair, maintenance of medians and inspection and maintenance of sewer systems
  • Maintain demolition budget at $1.1 million
  • Increase Omaha Library Public Library total budget to $16.1 million (2.4% increase)
  • 9 ½% increase in health care costs for current employees and retirees
  • $6.6 million budgeted for qualifying community service programs that support the Mayor’s strategic priorities including job training and workforce development, public safety, economic development and neighborhood improvement

The 2019 recommended budget maintains the current property tax levy of 47.922 cents per $100 valuation.

“Any chance we get to lower the tax burden, we’ll do it,” said Mayor Stothert. “Budgets are about priorities and I really want to focus on public safety and roads.  We are responding to what citizens tell us is most important.”

Revenue Forecast Highlights:

  • Estimated property tax revenue increase 4.% to $164.9 million
  • Estimated sales tax revenue increase 5.28% to $168.2 million
  • Estimated restaurant tax increase 2.2% to $33.9 million
  • 2017 budget carryover $11,347,628

The sales tax estimate includes $1 million in new sales tax collected from online purchases, following the recent decision from the United States Supreme Court that online retailers may be required to collect sales tax and assuming the State of Nebraska will adopt the change.

Mayor Stothert also presented the recommended 2019-2024 Capital Improvement Plan, which includes nearly $2 billion in capital projects planned for the next six years.

Highlights of the CIP include:

  • $50 million over 3 years (2019, 2020, 2021) for redevelopment of the Gene Leahy Mall, Heartland of America Park and Lewis and Clark Landing.
  • $15 million - new southwest Omaha public library
  • $ 20 million - replace existing downtown library
  • $9.6 million - 5th police precinct in Elkhorn
  • $10 million - replace two fire stations (Station 31 at 25th & L and Station 53 at 80th & Dodge)
  • Funding for unimproved Streets ($820,000, including $300,000 for unimproved streets in high   poverty areas-CIP funding is contingent on city council approval of a new cost-sharing policy)
  • $328 million in transportation projects including:

  Reconstruction of 156th Street from Pepperwood to Corby Street,

  26th & Q Street bridge replacement

  108th Street Reconstruction Q Street to Madison Street

  

“Our transparent and strategic approach to budgeting has resulted in five years of significant year-end balances, high savings account reserves, lower property tax rates, and efficiencies in how we manage resources,” said Mayor Stothert.  “Omaha’s well-managed finances will allow us to meet pressing  needs in the year ahead with the goal of making Omaha stronger and better.”

The City Council will hold a public hearing on the budget on July 31 at 6:30pm in the Legislative Chambers.

(July 13, 2018)

Waste Management will be fined for the second month in a row based on missed collections complaints.

The city received 1,609 complaints in June; 1,244 garbage and recyclable complaints and 365 yard waste complaints.  The City’s contract with Waste Management allows for “liquidated damages”, or fines, when the number of complaints exceed either 1,000 missed garbage and recyclable pickups or 700 reports of missed yard waste collections.  The City will assess a fine of $28,453.53.  

In June, the City assessed a $27,633.90 fine based on 1,875 complaints; 1,227 garbage and recycling and 648 yard waste complaints.

The fine is determined by a formula using the number of collection days in the month and the number of complaints.

In addition, the City will reduce its June payment to Waste Management by $44,000 for the company’s failure to provide separate collection of yard waste.  By contract, Waste Management is required to provide separate yard waste collection April-November. The company has informed the City due to a shortage of employees, it will not be able to fulfill that requirement.  The City will reduce its payment each month that Waste Management does not provide separate yard waste collection.

“We have a contract with Waste Management and we expect them to provide on-time and complete service,” said Mayor Jean Stothert.  “We will continue monthly reviews of service-related complaints and assess additional financial penalties as allowed by our contract.”

(June 28, 2018)

Responding to increasing complaints about fireworks, Mayor Jean Stothert is proposing to change the City ordinance that regulates the sale and use of consumer fireworks.

“Exactly one year ago, on June 28, I sent a letter to each member of the City Council, encouraging a change in the city ordinance.  The Council has not taken action to respond to our citizen’s concerns, so, I will,” said Mayor Stothert.

Mayor Stothert recommends changes to the current ordinance to reduce the time currently allowed for the use of fireworks from 10 days to five days, from June 30th through the Fourth of July only. The daily hours for discharging fireworks would also change from the current 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. to a new time of noon to 11:00 p.m. The exception would be the Fourth of July, when an 8:00 a.m. start time would be appropriate. Sales of fireworks would be allowed beginning June 29th through July fourth.

The City issues permits to non-profit organizations to sell fireworks; this year 50 organizations received those permits.

“I believe this is an appropriate compromise which will allow the celebration of Independence Day, while addressing citizen concerns about noise, fireworks injuries, the effects on persons with PTSD, property damage and the impact on pets,” said Mayor Stothert.

Members of the Mayor’s Military Service Advisory Board feel strongly that this ordinance needs to be changed to protect veterans who suffer from PTSD. Mayor Stothert said she agrees.

Ben Wormington served eight years in the United States Marine Corps after 9/11. He was deployed for three tours in Iraq. Ben’s service resulted in a service-connected disability.

“Things get a little tense for me around the Fourth of July,” said Wormington. “When you hear a mortar explode, it sounds like an IED. This ordinance is not designed to restrict your rights to celebrate our independence, but we live in a community and community means we consider how our actions impact others,” said Wormington.

Each year as the Fourth of July approaches, complaints about fireworks increase at very high numbers. Since the ordinance allowing the sale and use of fireworks in Omaha took effect, the number of calls to 911 number in the hundreds every year. In 2017, 911 recorded 424 complaints, 417 complaint calls in 2016.  The highest number was 595 in 2010.  In addition, hundreds of complaints are made to the Mayor’s Hotline, the city council office and through social media each year.

Jim Dale is an Air Force veteran, the husband of an Air Force veteran, the son of a World War II veteran and the father of an Afghanistan veteran. He is President of At Ease USA, an organization that supports active duty military, veterans and their families with treatment for PTSD.

“The sounds that we associate with the Fourth of July mean something different to those who have been in combat,” said Dale. “It’s common to say thank you for your service, and we should say it, I say it.  But let’s put some meat behind that and make this sensible change to the ordinance.”

The Nebraska Humane Society also receives complaints and will support the recommended changes.

“This is a real problem for pets and pet owners in Omaha,” said NHS Vice-President Mark Langan. “Every year, our number of strays go up around the Fourth of July.  Some dogs need to be sedated.”

Omaha Police Chief Todd Schmaderer and Fire Chief Dan Olsen also support the changes.

The amended ordinance will be on the City Council agenda for first reading on July 17, a public hearing will be held July 24, with the Council vote at a later meeting.

(June 27, 2017)

Fishing, canoeing, biking, and hiking, all in one morning, in one place.

Flanagan Lake opened Wednesday near 168th and Fort in northwest Omaha.  The 220-acre lake is the newest flood control reservoir in the Papillion Creek Watershed to provide flood protection.

“Flanagan Lake is a reservoir designed to protect the lives and property of Omaha citizens from floods,” said John Winkler, General Manager of the Papio-Missouri River Natural Resources District. “This is its primary purpose. The recreational amenities that accompany these types of public safety infrastructure projects are made possible through partnerships. So, it’s flood protection with some incredible cherries on top.”

The $47 million project is the largest single flood control structure undertaken by the Papio NRD. Construction started in 2015 and was completed this month. The City of Omaha will manage the park. It includes a five-mile hiking-biking trail, a boat ramp, and picnic shelters.  A Boys Town themed playground will open next year. 

“Just as Father Flanagan created Boys Town to provide a family-centered environment for children, Flanagan Lake is a beautiful public space that will provide family-oriented recreation and leisure,” said Mayor Jean Stothert.

By a unanimous vote last year, the City of Omaha Naming Committee recommended the lake and park be named for the founder of Boys Town, Father Edward Flanagan. The committee reviewed more than 200 names suggested by citizens. Flanagan Lake was the top suggestion. Many people noted the 2017 100th anniversary of Boys Town in their recommendations.  The Parks Board and City Council also approved the name.

“Our excellent partnerships, including our relationship with the NRD, create opportunities and investment in our public spaces,” said Mayor Stothert. “Flanagan Lake and recreation area is the type of partnership that provides the great quality of life Omaha is known for.”

To continue the grand opening celebration, the NRD kicked off the “Dam Fun Contest” offering recreation-themed prizes donated by sponsors. Contest information is available at www.flanaganlake.com.

 

(June 15, 2018)

Mayor Jean Stothert notified Waste Management Friday that an excessive number of complaints about curbside collection in the month of May will result in financial penalties.

The city’s contract with Waste Management allows for “liquidated damages”, or fines, when the number of complaints exceed either 1,000 missed garbage and recyclable pickups or 700 reports of missed yard waste collections. In May, the city received 1,227 complaints about missed garbage and recyclables and 648 yard waste complaints. The city will assess a fine of $27,633.90.

In addition, the city will reduce its payment to Waste Management for failure to provide separate yard waste collection across the city. Currently, only 6 of 20 Waste Management collection routes are staffed.  The city could reduce the monthly tipping fees at the landfill, reduce the amount paid per household for separate yard waste collection, or a combination of both.

“Waste Management needs to own this problem,” said Mayor Stothert. “We’ve been patient for four years. There is a shortage of CDL drivers, I understand that, but Waste Management needs to abide by the contract.”

Waste Management is required to provide separate yard waste collection from April-November.  In early April, Waste Management started separate collections in neighborhoods east of 72nd street.  Last month, separate collections were expanded to neighborhoods east of I-680.  Waste Management indicated it would hire and train additional drivers to provide separate collections citywide by early June. Recently, Waste Management informed the city it will not be able to meet the contractual obligations.

In addition to financial penalties, the city will require separate yard waste collection in parts of the city to be able to continue the production of OmaGro. Those areas have not been determined yet.

Mayor Stothert said her goal is to collect garbage, recyclables and yard waste from every home on the scheduled collection day. 

The current contract with Waste Management expires in 2020.  The city will issue the request for bids  for a new contract soon.

(June 12, 2018)

World-class. Transformational. Game-changer.

All describe the plans to build a sprawling new park in downtown Omaha, to transform the riverfront, Heartland of America Park, and the Gene Leahy Mall.

The “Riverfront Revitalization Plan” is led by two mayors and two well-known business leaders; Omaha Mayor Jean Stothert and Council Bluffs Mayor Matt Walsh, Ken Stinson, Chairman Emeritus of Peter Kiewit Sons', Inc, and Mogens Bay, Executive Chairman of Valmont Industries, Inc.

“We are creating a new future for our city,” said Mayor Stothert. “One that will make our citizens proud. One that will make Omaha a destination for visitors, attract new business and make our current businesses value Omaha even more than they do today. We will attract new talent, new convention business and new events.

The project is reminiscent of a time nearly 50 years ago.

In the late 1960’s, it became clear to city leaders, elected and business, that downtown Omaha was in trouble. The theatres, stores and restaurants had moved west. Prosperity moved with them. A group of Omaha business leaders, working with the City, created a plan to revitalize downtown. The objective was to identify ways to reconnect the city to the Missouri River and create a new image for downtown. The plan was named “Return to the River”.

The most visible result of this effort and a key component of the revitalization of the downtown business district was the construction of the Central Park Mall, later renamed  for Mayor Gene Leahy.

The mall was the catalyst for 19 new downtown buildings including the downtown city library  which opened in 1977,  and the renovation of 24 other buildings.

The “Return to the River” achieved its goals.

Just like the first time, a group of Omaha business and city leaders has again stepped up to build a new downtown Omaha.

“Our goal now is the same,” said  Mayor Stothert. “To reconnect with the river and spark development.”

The Riverfront Revitalization Committee has worked for the last eighteen months to develop the conceptual master plan.  Stinson calls it the tri-park; three parks, 90 acres, stretching from 14th Street to the Missouri River,  north to the Bob Kerrey Pedestrian Bridge, and south to “The Breakers”; a place for events and activities twelve months a year.

“This will be a catalyst for growth,” said Stinson. “This makes us more competitive when companies see our vision and this transformational park. This is a destination place we are creating.”

The Committee hired the Office of James Burnett, a world-class landscape architect to create the park plan.  The company has designed urban parks around the country including Klyde Warren Park in Dallas, Lakeshore East in Chicago and Myriad Gardens in Oklahoma  City.

After a year and a half of committee meetings, three public meetings that attracted over 700 people, and hundreds of written suggestions, the conceptual master plan is being presented to the public.

The Gene Leahy Mall will be raised to street level, starting at 13th Street, creating a lawn nearly two blocks long, anchored by a pavilion for performances and events. A dog park, sculpture garden, children’s playground and space for a restaurant will border Farnam Street on the south and Douglas on the north.

A walkway to connect the Old Market, the Capitol District and north downtown will be created at 11th Street, a space that can also be used for farmers markets and food trucks.  Stair steps of rippling water will lead to the Greenhouse, a café, and another great lawn and plaza that will extend all the way to 8th Street, creating a space for popular summer events including the Taste of Omaha and the Summer Arts Festival.

The popular slides on the southeast corner of the current Mall will remain in their current location and the area around the slides will be enhanced. Stinson said a third slide may be added.

“We like the idea of preserving that historic element of the park. We are very respectful of the original design,” said Stinson.

Today, the W. Dale Clark Library sits at the west end of the Gene Leahy Mall. The new design moves the library to the block between 13th and 14th Streets and proposes a redesigned, modern library that meets the needs of downtown library customers while possibly remaining the city’s main branch. “I think it makes sense to leave the main branch downtown,” said Mayor Stothert.

Across 8th Street, on the way to the riverbank, the transformation continues at Heartland of America Park on the north side of the ConAgra campus, which is also being redeveloped. “The two developments will compliment each other well,” said Stinson.

Features planned at Heartland of America Park include an amphitheater, botanical gardens, and a rollerblading and ice skating ribbon.

Douglas Street will be extended to wind north connecting to Riverfront Drive, leading to Lewis and  Clark Landing.

This area will include a two-acre children’s playground, sports courts for volleyball, basketball and pickleball, a skate park, urban beach, marina, a dedicated space for the annual Bridge Beats summer concert series, land for residential development and a future Discovery Pavilion for science and STEM activities.  Stinson said the committee has discussed the site with the Children’s Museum.

An elevated promenade at the edge of the river is planned from the pedestrian bridge to The Breakers, providing a safe space for biking, walking and jogging.

“Great cities have great parks. We know this will be a catalyst for redevelopment and new development, said James Burnett, President of OJB Landscape Architecture. “It will become a must-see part of this region.”

“It opens it up, it turns it green, and it attracts people,” said Bay.

((To see videos, conceptual designs and public presentations, visit http://riverfrontrevitalization.com))

Stinson said the ability to precisely estimate the final cost of the tri-park is challenging since the design is still conceptual, however the working estimate is $260-$290 million.

The City of Omaha has committed $50 million, the rest is private, philanthropic money. More than two-thirds of the private funding has already been raised. 

The city will allocate funds in the 2019, 2020, and 2021 Capital Improvement Plan.  The source of the funding is lease purchase bonds.  Mayor Stothert says taxes will not increase to pay for this project.

Stinson and Bay are leading the fundraising.  “It’s not difficult to raise this money,” said Bay. “It speaks to the enthusiasm of the philanthropic community. This is an opportunity you certainly can’t pass on.”

Stinson added, “There’s a high level of confidence in this project.”

To date, the cost of the planning and design has been 100% financed with private funds. “There has not been a penny of taxpayer money spent on the process,” said Stinson.

The committee wants MECA to manage, activate and maintain the park.  MECA currently operates the CenturyLink Center and TD Ameritrade Park. An amendment to revise the City’s current agreement with MECA is being developed now.

The next step is to complete work Stinson described as “initialization” which includes surveying, soil borings, and collecting other data to help determine final cost estimates.  Design work is expected to begin next month, construction will start in early-mid 2019.  The project could be completed in 2022.

The Riverfront Revitalization Committee is completing the conceptual design for the Council Bluffs side of the river.  Those plans will be announced soon.

“When the community comes together to create the pearls we have in Omaha, that’s what makes Omaha a unique community created by the people, you don’t see that too often,” said Bay.

“Omaha is fortunate to have a generous private sector that has enormous resources and so willing to contributes to city projects,” said Mayor Stothert.  “These donors are giving us a once in a lifetime opportunity to change the future.”

(June 8, 2018)

Twelve SIDs and Miracle Hill Golf Course are included in the 2018 annexation package recommended by Mayor Jean Stothert. The proposal now goes to the Omaha Planning Board and City Council for approval.

Mayor Stothert’s 2018 annexation goals are consistent with the previous years, the City’s ability to provide police and fire protection, eliminate islands that are already surrounded by the city, and the annexation must be revenue positive for the city over the next ten years.

The City’s population will increase by approximately 8,771 based on 2010 Census data bringing the total estimated population to 459,014. The package is revenue positive; it will increase new property valuation by over $1 billion. After annexation, property taxes in all twelve SIDs decrease after the annexation takes effect. The average reduction is $500.98 per $100,000 evaluation. Projections show the City will collect over $58 million in additional property tax revenue, more than $15 million in sales tax, and $7 million in street and highway funds over the next ten years.   

“Growing our population and tax base benefits the entire city. Continued, managed growth also has a positive impact on our bond ratings,” said Mayor Stothert. “The additional revenue allows us to continue investing in two important areas we are focused on, public safety and street improvements,” said Mayor Stothert.

In the last five years, Mayor Stothert has increased the number of sworn officers. A police recruit class this year will increase the number of officers to 880 in 2018; Mayor Stothert plans to add 22 more officers in 2019.  “Providing the resources to keep our citizens safe remains my top priority. We are consistently increasing the number of police officers as we plan for future growth and community needs,” said Mayor Stothert.

The Omaha Fire Department already provides fire protection and emergency medical service to all SIDs except Lake Cunningham Ridge, which is currently covered with a mutual aid agreement.  Omaha Fire will take over service to include Lake Cunningham Ridge after the area is annexed.

Police Chief Todd Schmaderer and Fire Chief Dan Olsen have both approved the annexation package.

The package also includes eight parks, approximately 120 acres.  There are no unimproved streets in any of the SIDs.

  

Miracle Hill Golf Course was also included in the 2014 annexation package. The property owner told the City the course would be redeveloped within a year, so it was removed from the package pending that redevelopment. No redevelopment has occurred in the last four years.

Home and business owners will receive annexation information in the mail next week.  The Omaha Planning Board will consider the package on July 11, it will go to the City Council for first reading on July 24.

An Open House for residents and business owners will be held Wednesday June 27th, 5:30-6:30 p.m. at Saddlebrook Community Center, 14850 Laurel Avenue. Mayor Stothert will provide an overview of the annexation package.  City departments will present information and answer questions.

The proposed SIDs to be annexed are all within City Council Districts 5, 6, and 7 except Lake Cunningham Ridge which is in District 1.

Cherry Ridge   SID 380

Cinnamon Creek  SID 392

Westin Hills  SID 415                              

Quail Hollow  SID 437

West Bay Woods  SID 439

Lake Cunningham Ridge   SID 445

Bay Ridge/West Bay Woods 2  SID 463

West Village Pointe   SID 483

West Dodge Station    SID 487

Manchester Park  SID 493

Pacific Pointe Estates SID 498

Pacific Woods    SID 500 

Miracle Hill Golf Course