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					Monthly Major Projects Report
             for
         July 2009




           Prepared by



    CAPITAL PROJECTS OFFICE
                      CAPITAL PROJECTS OFFICE


This is a report, by the University of Washington Capital Projects Office, on the current
major capital projects. The intention is to show monthly “snapshots” of key project
indicators and describe the development of each project to its conclusion. This
information will be made available on the Capital Projects Office website:
http://www.cpo.washington.edu. If you wish to be removed from this printed distribution,
please let us know.

We welcome your comments, suggestions, and corrections.


                                     Distribution
             Bruce Abe                                  Kristine Kenney
             Jan Arntz                                  Ken Kubota
             Leita Bain                                 Jon Lebo
             John Barker                                Joel Matulys
             Brian Berard                               Alan Nygaard
             Paul Brown                                 John Palewicz
             Andy Casillas                              Colleen Pike
             John Chapman                               Mike Purdy
             Richard Chapman                            Gary Quarfoth
             Lee Copeland                               Lanie Ralph
             Theresa Doherty                            Clara Simon
             Jack Dwyer                                 Eric Smith
             Amy Engel                                  Brad Spencer
             Kristine Erickson                          Troy Stahlecker
             Hannah Eulenberg                           Steve Tatge
             Randy Everett                              Catherine Vogt
             Ron Fouty                                  V’Ella Warren
             Doug Jennings                              John Wetzel
             Paul Jenny                                 Nancy Wick
             Kurtis Jensen                              Phyllis Wise
             Charles Kennedy                            Olivia Yang
                          TABLE OF CONTENTS
Project
Number                           Project Title                                      Page

          Glossary                                                                      i

          Executive Summary of Major Projects                                          ii

202510    Applied Physics Lab Tenant Improvement – Andy Casillas                       1

201725    Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion – John Wetzel                               5

201837    Foster School of Business Phase 1—PACCAR Hall – Steve Tatge                  9

201838    Foster School of Business Phase 2—Balmer Hall – Brian Berard                15

202277    Hall Health Primary Care Center Clinical Units Remodel – John Wetzel        19

202707    Housing-New Residence Halls Phase 1 – Paul Brown                            23

201638    HUB Renovation and Expansion – Jon Lebo                                     27

202509    Institute for Advanced Materials & Technology Tenant Improvements -
                Andy Casillas                                                         31

202696    Magnuson Health Sciences Center J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation –
          Troy Stahlecker                                                             35

201987    Magnuson Health Sciences Center 6th Floor Renovation and
202043        WaNPRC RR-Wing Facility – Troy Stahlecker                               39

201989    Molecular Engineering Interdisciplinary Academic Building – Steve Tatge     47

200911    Savery Hall Renovation – Brian Berard                                       51

201189    Tower Data Center – Kurtis Jensen                                           57

201385    UW Medical Center Expansion Project – Joel Matulys                          63

200636    UW Tacoma Phase 3 – Lanie Ralph                                             71

200786    Washington Dental Service Bldg for Early Childhood Oral Health –
              Lanie Ralph                                                             75
                       Glossary of Acronyms from Monthly Report

A/E        Architect/engineer                            RFI       Request for Information
ASF        Assignable square feet                        RFP       Request for Proposal
ASI        Architect’s Supplemental Information          RFFP      Request for Final Proposal
BEST       Budget Evaluation Study Team                  RFQ       Request for Qualifications
BIM        Building information modeling                 SEIS      Supplemental Environmental Impact
CAD        Computer-aided design                                   Statement
CASPO      Capital and Space Planning Office             SEPA      State Environmental Policy Act
CD         Construction documents                        SD        Schematic design
CDF        Control density fill                          SDOT      Seattle Department of Transportation
CMU        Concrete masonry unit                         SFD       Seattle Fire Department
COP        Change Order Proposal                         TCO       Temporary Certificate of Occupancy
COR        Change Order Request                          TI        Tenant improvement
CPM        Critical path method                          TRIR      Total recordable incident rate
CPO        Capital Projects Office                       ULAC      University Landscape Advisory
CSSCR      Center for Social Science                               Committee
           Computation and Research
CUCAC      City-University Community Advisory
           Committee
CY         Cubic yard
DAHP       WA State Department of Archeology
           and Historic Preservation
DBOM       Design/build/operate/maintain
DD         Design development
DPD        Seattle Department of Planning and
           Development
DRB        Dispute Resolution Board
EH&S       Environmental Health & Safety
EIS        Environmental Impact Statement
FRP        Fiberglass reinforced polymer
FCUFS      Faculty Council on University
           Facilities and Services
FF&E       Furnishings, fixtures and equipment
GC/CM      General contractor/construction
           manager
GCC        Guaranteed contract cost
GSF        Gross square feet
HVAC       Heating, ventilation, and air
           conditioning
LEED       Leadership in Energy and
           Environmental Design
MACC       Maximum allowable construction cost
MEP        Mechanical, electrical and plumbing
MHSC       Magnuson Health Sciences Center
MOA        Memorandum of Agreement
MOC        Management Oversight Committee
MUP        Master Use Permit
NIH        National Institutes of Health
PA         Project Agreement
PRB        Project Review Board

Revised 6-11-09 PB
T:\BusSrvs\Project Controls\MONTHLY REPORTS/Glossary of Acronyms

                                                  i
             MAJOR PROJECTS EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
                                        July 2009
Safety – The total recordable incident rates (TRIR) for calendar years 2007 and 2008 were 3.92
and 3.65, respectively. The rate for 2009 to date is 2.36. CPO and its contractors have worked
over 191,000 hours without a lost-time incident.
Applied Physics Lab Tenant Improvements – Work on finishes continues on all three floors.
Substantial completion is expected in August, tenant occupancy in September.
Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion – Schematic design (SD) is complete. The project budget and
funding were approved by the Board of Regents during their July meeting. Approval of the
schematic design was provided by the Architectural Commission in July.
Foster School of Business Phase 1 (PACCAR Hall) – In July, work on the superstructure
continued. The third floor elevated slab was completed. Masonry veneer work has begun.
Foster School of Business Phase 2 (Balmer Hall) – Design development (DD) continues. The
schematic design cost estimates of the designer and the GC/CM have been reconciled.
Hall Health Primary Care Center – The project budget and funding were approved by the Board of
Regents during their July meeting. The DD phase has begun.
Housing-New Residence Hall Phase 1 – Work continues on the SD phase for the buildings due in
2012 and the DD phase for the buildings due in 2011. The GC/CM selection for the east site is
underway. The Supplementary Environmental Impact Statement was released for public
comment in July.
HUB Renovation/Expansion – In July, the Board of Regents approved the establishment of a new
student fee and approved the HUB project budget and funding. The Project Review Board
approved the SD phase and the DD phase has begun. A draft cost estimate of the SD submittal,
prepared by the GC/CM, was significantly over budget, requiring modifications to the proposed
design.
Institute for Advanced Materials Tenant Improvements – Substantial completion was achieved on
July 10, several weeks ahead of schedule. The total project cost is expected to under run the
budget by about four percent. Occupancy is planned for August.
Magnuson Health Sciences Center J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation – The DD phase is
completed, the construction document (CD) phase has begun. The application for Federal
Recovery Act (CO6) grant funding has impacted the project schedule. The immediate impact
added roughly four weeks to the conclusion of the design phases. The long-term impact may
result in a five-month delay due to conditions of the grant award.
Magnuson Health Sciences Center 6th Floor Renovation and RR-Wing 2-Floor Facility – On the
6th floor, wall framing, sheathing and door frame installation continue. Work on the mechanical
systems continues. In the RR-wing, work on the mechanical, electrical and plumbing systems
(MEP) continues. Masonry work at the elevator enclosure has begun. Waterproofing work, an
unforeseen condition, has begun.
Molecular Engineering Building – Issuance of the Master Use permit is imminent. The CD phase
is nearing completion. Several packages, mostly for early work, have been issued for bid.
Savery Hall Renovation – Substantial completion was achieved on July 10, a few days earlier than
planned. Occupancy will begin in early August. The project remains within budget.
Tower Data Center – Access control and security system installation is nearing completion. The
chilled water system has been cleaned, flushed, and tested. Permanent power from the new
electrical service was delayed slightly, but that has not impacted the schedule for substantial
completion. Startup activities that do not require permanent power have begun. Trim flashing and
caulking at the equipment screen wall and interior finish work are nearing completion.
UW Medical Center Expansion – Preliminary work continues. Intensive coordination efforts, to
minimize the effects of construction on adjacent stakeholders, continue.
UW Tacoma Phase 3 – Mobilization began in early July. Rough-in work for MEP has begun.
Demolition activities are nearly complete.


                                              ii
Major Projects Executive Summary                                                         July 2009

   Washington Dental Services Building – Installation of structural shear walls in the basement and
   Levels 1 and 2 are complete. Formwork for shear walls on Level 3 is complete. Discovery of
   water in the basement caused a redesign in the shoring plan. Shoring in the basement continues.




                                                iii
       Applied Physics Lab Tenant Improvements
            (Benjamin Hall Interdisciplinary Research Building)
                                 July 2009
                    Project Manager: Andy Casillas
                   Construction Manager: Phil Smart

PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Applied Physics Lab (APL) is experiencing continued growth and is seeking to
expand into the Benjamin Hall Interdisciplinary Research Building. The APL Lab will
occupy the first, second, and fifth floors for a total of 33,469 assignable square feet.
Various departments will utilize this space primarily for dry lab and office research. No
classified research is currently anticipated. Departments include APL Polar Science
Center and Air/Sea Interactions & Remote Sensing. In addition, assorted portions of other
labs and capacity for anticipated expansion are included.

The design/build/operate/maintain (DBOM) contractor is Mortenson Construction of
Bellevue, Washington.


PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




                                           1
                                                     Applied Physics Lab Tenant Improvements

Schedule Variance
Work continues on track per the current schedule for substantial completion on August 21,
2009. Mechanical and electrical final inspections are scheduled for the week of August
10.

Design Status & Approvals
The design is complete with construction assistance ongoing.

Plans for Next 30 Days
Finalizing work for the City of Seattle inspections is on target. Commissioning and testing
activities will be in full swing. Installation of furniture will start as soon as the Certificate of
Occupancy is obtained.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
All areas have received a final coat of paint with carpeting following in office areas.
Testing and commissioning were initiated at month’s end. Floor grinding and polishing
are complete in the corridors for a clean looking natural concrete finish. Finish work on
the lower floors has caught up to the fifth floor.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project remains within budget.




                                                 2
                                                Applied Physics Lab Tenant Improvements

CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
All major items have been procured.


SAFETY STATISTICS

               SAFETY STATISTICS                This Month       Project to Date
        Average Daily Work Force                         20                    18
        Lost Time Incidents                               0                     0
        Recordable Incidents                              0                     0
        Total Hours Worked                            3,000                23,704
        Total Recordable Incident Rate                  0.0                   0.0


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

                CHANGE DOCUMENTS                   Number             Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date*                        6         $5,952,292
      Change Order Proposals Pending                         0                  $0
      Change Order Requests Pending                          0                  $0
                                                                    Average
            PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                 Number
                                                                  Turnaround
      Requests for Information to Date                 n/a         Design-Build
      Submittals to Date (not including LEED)          n/a         Design-Build
*Projects at this facility are treated as change orders to the DBOM agreement.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
As work progresses, APL is finalizing move-in needs. There has been some discussion of
completing some of the lab space that was left unfinished. We will need to evaluate the
scope and budget prior to proceeding on any requests.




                                            3
4
               Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion
                                   July 2009
                         Project Manager: John Wetzel




 Schematic Design Model



PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Ethnic Cultural Center (ECC) was constructed in 1970 and renovated and expanded
in 2001. The current ECC is 10,603 gross square feet (GSF) and is located on the
southwest corner of NE 40th Street and Brooklyn Avenue North. The ECC provides
programs and a learning environment where students and student organizations
collaborate, develop, and implement programs while building leadership and
organizational skills. This project proposes to construct a new ECC of approximately
25,000 GSF to address the needs for additional conference and meeting rooms, support
spaces, library, computer room, performing arts practice room, and administrative space
to meet current demand and reasonable future growth. The University of Washington is a
recognized leader in the development and support of diversity programs. It is intended
that the new facility will reaffirm and enhance our leadership position among peer
institutions.

The architect is Rolluda Architects, Inc., of Seattle, Washington, with McFarland Marceau
Architects of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.




                                           5
                                                       Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
The project is currently about a month behind schedule due to site selection issues. The
project end date remains unchanged because time was allowed between the completion
of schematic design and the start of the design development phase for Board of Regents
approval.

Design Status & Approvals
The Board of Regents approved the project at their July 16 meeting. The project received
schematic design approval and authorization to begin design development from the
Project Review Board on July 28.

Approval of the schematic design was provided by the Architectural Commission on July
29 during a conference call of the commission members.

The proposed design includes an atrium to open the interior and facilitate natural
ventilation. The atrium design has several smoke control issues that will need to be
resolved during the design development phase. The consultants submitted a code


                                           6
                                                         Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion

alternate definition to the City of Seattle that was rejected. The design team will need to
develop an alternate design.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The design development phase will begin in early August, with the design team and
project constituents focusing on refining the design to address budget and functional
aspects of the building without modifying the overall program.

An environmental consultant will be hired in August to help prepare an expanded
environmental checklist as required by the State Environmental Policy Act for use in the
City of Seattle’s permitting process.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Not applicable at this time.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The Board of Regents approved a total project cost of $15.5 million on July 16. In
response to concerns from the Board of Regents regarding the project costs, the Capital
Projects Office is working with the design team to reduce the project costs by 10 percent,
to a new total project cost of $13.95 million.




                                            7
                                                         Ethnic Cultural Center Expansion

CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.


SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The challenge of reducing the project cost by 10 percent is an opportunity to simplify the
design as suggested by the Architectural Commission. The design team needs to make
some strategic decisions early in design development to keep the project on track and on
schedule.

The atrium design is becoming a significant issue that the design team needs to resolve to
maintain the proposed design concept.




                                            8
Foster School of Business Phase 1 – PACCAR Hall
                                   July 2009
                        Project Manager: Steve Tatge
                       Construction Manager: Bob Dillon




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
This project will develop a new facility for the Michael G. Foster School of Business,
primarily housing the executive education and masters programs, while including some
undergraduate classrooms and an auditorium. The current program also features
breakout rooms; faculty, departmental, and administrative offices with support spaces;
and a student commons area. The scheme will provide approximately 133,000 gross
square feet at an estimated project cost of $95 million. The project is to be funded by a
minimum of $75 million in gift funds and up to $20 million of debt. This project eventually
will be followed by, and connected to, a planned second-phase, state-funded building
which will replace the existing Balmer Hall. Mackenzie Hall and the Bank of America
Executive Education Center will comprise the rest of the Business School complex, but
neither will receive any alterations under either the Phase 1 or 2 projects. The project will
be designed to achieve Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver
certification.

The architect is LMN Architects; the landscape architect is Swift Company; and Sellen
Construction Company is the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM). All three
firms are located in Seattle, Washington.




                                             9
                                                                  Foster School of Business
                                                                   Phase 1—PACCAR Hall

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
None at this time.

Design Status & Approvals
Responses to all outstanding City of Seattle permit review comments have been submitted
for approval and the last of four building permits has been issued.

Plans for Next 30 Days
In August, we will continue 4th and 5th floor steel and deck erection, 4th floor concrete slab
placement, 4th and 5th floor perimeter concrete shear wall erection,
mechanical/electrical/plumbing rough in on the 1st floor, site work utility pipe installation,
and exterior masonry fascia. We will also complete our first phase of work in the Foster
Library.

A preliminary price for the servery in the building commons area has been provided and is
over the assigned budget for this scope. We worked with the Foster School and Housing
and Food Services to reduce scope and cost. We are anticipating agreement on the
proposed reductions, with new documents to be issued during August.

The documents for audio/visual equipment are complete and ready to be issued. We will
go out to bid in August. Development of the furniture package will continue in preparation


                                             10
                                                                    Foster School of Business
                                                                     Phase 1—PACCAR Hall

for purchase later this year. A plan is being developed to purchase one or two privately
funded art pieces for the building.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
In July, we completed the concrete slab placement on the 3rd floor, erected 30 percent of
the steel and deck on the 4th floor, installed exterior sitework utility piping on the north side
of the building, and fireproofed steel and decking on the 2nd floor. We cut out concrete for
entrances to the Foster Library on two levels of Paccar Hall, cut the floor opening for the
new stairway connecting 1st and 2nd floors of Foster Library, and started exterior masonry
veneer work on the north side of the building.

PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project forecast continues to be under budget, and the management reserve is still
available. Despite cost reductions for the servery build-out, a small amount project
reserves will be needed to provide the scope agreed upon between Housing and Food
Services and the Foster School of Business.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


                                               11
                                                                Foster School of Business
                                                                 Phase 1—PACCAR Hall

BUYOUT STATUS
All subcontracts have been bid and awarded.

                                                                                  %
    BUYOUT STATISTICS              Awarded        Remaining        Total
                                                                               Complete
Dollar Value of Subcontracts      $53,563,367          $0.00    $53,563,367         100%
Variance to Date (+ over / –
                                                                -$3,289,678*
under) *
*Alternate Nos. 1 and 2 for Foster Library Remodel and Balmer Phase II Mechanical
Equipment totaled $2,163,732 and were covered by these savings.


SAFETY STATISTICS

               SAFETY STATISTICS                 This Month       Project to Date
        Average Daily Work Force                         100                   61
        Lost Time Incidents                                 0                   1
        Recordable Incidents                                0                   2
        Total Hours Worked                            18,397               97,841
        Total Recordable Incident Rate                    0.0                 4.1


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

                CHANGE DOCUMENTS                   Number             Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date                      66             $597,551
      Change Order Proposals Pending                      51           $810,739**
      Change Order Requests Pending                        0                   $0
                                                                    Average
            PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                 Number
                                                                   Turnaround
      Requests for Information to Date                   627                3 days
      Submittals to Date (not including LEED)            263              15 days

**Includes $600,000 estimate for servery/café equipment and build-out.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The project is utilizing a Building Information Modeling (BIM) approach for coordination of
major building systems and structure. This approach allows conflicts to be discovered
and resolved prior to construction, and we expect major benefits in reduction of change
orders and schedule impacts.

During August, we will be installing underground utilities that will impact the Bank of
America Executive Education Center, Denny Hall, W. M. Gates Hall and the Burke
Museum. Close coordination with the tenants of those buildings will be critical.




                                            12
                                               Foster School of Business
                                                Phase 1—PACCAR Hall




                 rd                  rd
Looking down on 3 floor deck        3 floor deck concrete placement




                               13
14
       Foster School of Business Phase 2—Balmer Hall
                                    July 2009
                          Project Manager: Brian Berard




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
This project will replace the existing Balmer Hall with a second new facility for the Michael
G. Foster School of Business, primarily housing undergraduate classrooms. The program
includes an observation lab; student organization offices; undergraduate, MBA, and
executive education program offices; specialized program offices with support spaces;
and a multipurpose/dining room and catering kitchen. Foster Library book stack space
currently located in the Balmer basement will be rebuilt in the new building. A loading dock
facility will be provided to serve the entire business school complex. The current scheme
will provide approximately 59,940 gross square feet at an expected project cost of $46.8
million. This project follows, and connects to, the privately-funded, first-phase PACCAR
Hall project located between Balmer and Denny Halls. McKenzie Hall and the Bank of
America Executive Education Center will comprise the rest of the business school
complex, but they will not receive any alterations under either of the two existing projects.
In accordance with the requirements of the state of Washington, the project will be
designed to achieve Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver
certification.

The architect is LMN Architects and the landscape architect is Swift Company, both of
Seattle, Washington. The general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) is Sellen
Construction of Seattle.




                                             15
                                         Foster School of Business Phase 2—Balmer Hall

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview
Completion of design is scheduled for October 2010. The existing Balmer Hall demolition
and Phase 2 construction are scheduled to commence once the Phase 1 (PACCAR Hall)
is completed and occupied in September of 2010. Phase 2 is scheduled to be completed
in time for the start of Fall Quarter 2012.




Schedule Variance
The start of schematic design was delayed in order to retain the same architectural team
from Phase 1, allowing completion of Phase 1 construction documents before beginning
Phase 2 design. Maintaining this continuity will enhance efficiencies in the design process
between phases. The overall schedule has not changed.

Design Status & Approvals
Design development continues and will be submitted for review in mid-September. The
project will be presented to the University review committees in September, including the
Architectural Commission and the University Landscape Committee.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The design development phase will continue and regular meetings will be held with the
building committee. University reviews and presentations to campus committees are
planned for September.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
The schematic design cost estimates prepared by LMN and Sellen Construction have
been reconciled. Sellen continues to aid the design process with constructability and
construction cost information as LMN develops the design development package.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
The recently released state budget for the 2009-2011 biennium does not provide for
construction funding for this project. The University is continuing to explore options for
funding. The design process is funded by a prior appropriation of $4,000,000 and is
continuing.


                                            16
                                       Foster School of Business Phase 2—Balmer Hall




CHANGES IN SCOPE
The Business School has requested the addition of a pedestrian bridge between the Bank
of America Executive Education Center and the new Balmer hall, which will improve
circulation and connectivity to both buildings. This will be separately funded by the
Business School and is estimated at an additional $440,000 project cost. This scope and
funding will be defined in the third amendment of the Project Agreement.

Mechanical chiller equipment and piping bid alternates supporting Phase 2 have been
awarded in the Phase 1 PACCAR Hall project. This removes approximately $990,000 in
construction costs from the Phase 2 project. The Architectural Commission has
requested additional study of the courtyard area forming the Foster Library roof and the
tree grove to the west. Improvement in this area is not presently funded.

The hazardous materials abatement scope and cost estimate have increased by
$200,000during the schematic design process. Further investigation will be performed on
site with the aid of the GC/CM to confirm the scope and estimate.




                                          17
                                         Foster School of Business Phase 2—Balmer Hall

It was determined during schematic design that a network hub and fiber cable need to be
relocated. They are currently located under Balmer Hall and cannot safely remain in
place during construction activities. The UW Office of Technology will contract this work.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.


SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES AND CHALLENGES
Construction staging space will be difficult to provide. The circulation and site access
plan will be complex. Relocation of a campus-wide computer fiber cable hub under
Balmer will need to start 12 months ahead of the demolition of the existing Balmer Hall.

Funding for Balmer Hall still needs to be achieved to allow the start of construction in the
fall of 2010.

The construction of Phase 2—Balmer Hall will complete the School of Business’s
expanded complex, moving the school towards the long-term vision of becoming
America’s top public business school.




                                             18
                 Hall Health Primary Care Center
                      Clinical Units Remodel
                                    July 2009
                          Project Manager: John Wetzel




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The David C. Hall Health Center building was constructed in 1936 and substantially
expanded in 1975. The Hall Health Primary Care Center (HHPCC) is made up of 18
functional units that offer a wide range of primary healthcare services to the campus
population. The HHPCC shares this building with the Environmental Health and Safety
Department (EH&S), which is located on the second and fourth floors.

To increase the quality of healthcare services and enhance access to care, portions of the
ground, first, and third floors of the Hall Health Center building totaling 18,600 square feet
will be remodeled. Another 21,000 square feet will receive paint and updated finishes.
Additionally, a two-story expansion of approximately 2,700 square feet will fill in a portion
of the small service courtyard on the south side of the building. The expansion is
expected to improve patient and staff flow, reducing congestion in the registration and
waiting areas.

The project architect is Miller Hayashi Architects of Seattle, Washington.




                                             19
                                   Hall Health Primary Care Center Clinical Units Remodel

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
A revised project schedule was presented to the Board of Regents in July.

Design Status & Approvals
The project received schematic design approval and authorization to begin design
development from the Project Review Board on July 28.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The design development phase will begin in early August, with the design team and
project constituents focusing on refining the design to maximize the clinic upgrades and
effectiveness.

The architectural design and detailing of the building infill will become a top priority in
August, in preparation for a Design Review Board meeting in early September. McKinstry
has been hired to perform testing of the existing HVAC systems in August to confirm the
existing conditions.

The proposed reallocation of space between HHPCC and EH&S continues through the
approval process through Heath Sciences Administration and CASPO.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Not applicable at this time.

                                            20
                                 Hall Health Primary Care Center Clinical Units Remodel

PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The Board of Regents approved a project budget of $10.15 million dollars on July 16.
This budget includes $1 million for loss of HHPCC revenue during the construction phase.
The remaining $9.15 million is composed of the HHPCC tenant improvements of $8.75
million and the Environmental Health & Safety fire alarm upgrade of $400,000.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.


                                          21
                                   Hall Health Primary Care Center Clinical Units Remodel

SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES

The infill component on the south side is an opportunity to enhance the transition from the
original 1936 building to the 1975 addition.

Refinement of the phasing has the potential to reduce the amount of lost revenue
attributable to fewer patient visits. The team continues to explore other opportunities to
reduce the loss of patient visits.




                                                                      Concept Design




                                                   Existing and concept design of the Hall
                                                   Health lobby patient check-in area



 Existing




                                            22
          Housing–New Residence Halls Phase 1
                                  July 2009
                         Project Manager: Paul Brown




            31W



                                  32W              33W




                                                            35W




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Department of Housing and Food Services developed a comprehensive Housing
Master Plan, and this project represents phase one of that plan. The University has
identified six sites within the west campus region to be developed as student housing.
The purpose of this project is to construct three residence halls on sites 32W, 33W, and
35W, all of which are clustered around NE Campus Parkway, and to construct single
student apartments on site 31W. The facilities will be less than 75 feet high and will
consist of five stories of wood frame construction above two stories of concrete. The four
buildings together will house approximately 1600 to 1700 students. The expected
occupancy dates are August 2011 for sites 31W and 33W and August 2012 for sites 32W
and 35W.

Mahlum Architects, a Seattle and Portland based firm, has been selected to design all four
sites.




                                           23
                                                Housing—New Residence Halls Phase 1

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
Design and buyout activities for Phases 1A and 1B are now scheduled as overlapping,
which accounts for the variance from the original combined baseline. The project remains
on schedule.

Design Status & Approvals
Work continues on the Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (SEIS) and on the
two alley vacations on sites 32W and 35W. The Draft SEIS was reviewed and accepted
by the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Advisory Committee and was released for
public comment on July 10, 2009. The project team met with the City-University
Community Advisory Committee (CUCAC) to update them and ask for their support of
three minor amendments to the University’s Campus Master Plan (CMP). CUCAC voted
to support the minor amendment changes to the CMP. Schematic design is complete and
design development is underway on sites 31W and 33W. Schematic design is underway
for sites 32W and 35W. The selection process for the general contractor/construction
manager (GC/CM) for sites 33W and 35W is complete and Walsh Construction was
selected. The selection process for sites 31W and 32W is underway. The Master Use
Permit submittal for sites 31W and 33W is complete.




                                          24
                                                  Housing—New Residence Halls Phase 1

Plans for Next 30 Days
Schematic design will continue on sites 32W and 35W, and design development will be
completed on sites 31W and 33W. The GC/CM selection process for sites 31W and 32W
will be completed.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Not applicable at this time.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The total project cost is estimated to be $162 million, of which $147.7 million is currently
targeted for design and construction of the four facilities. The Board of Regents approved
the budget and authorized funding for this project in May 2009.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.

                                            25
                                                   Housing—New Residence Halls Phase 1

SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.

CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The biggest challenge continues to be a very aggressive schedule to meet the August
2011 opening of the first two facilities.



                      31W




                                                                  33W
                                           32W
                                           WW



                                                            35W



                          Architect’s rendering of proposed project




                                             26
                HUB Renovation and Expansion
                                    July 2009
                           Project Manager: Jon Lebo




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Husky Union Building (HUB) was constructed in 1949 in the Gothic Revival style.
The original south wing was added in 1952. In 1963, an auditorium was added. The
Husky Den and food services were expanded in 1975 and later remodeled in 2001. The
current building is approximately 260,000 gross square feet.

The HUB project will create and enhance spaces, programs, and services to foster
community engagement and offer opportunities for students, faculty, staff, alumni, and
other members of the campus community to appreciate their interactions with the
University of Washington. Some features of the new HUB will be: enhanced multi-
purpose areas for programs, events, and gatherings; improved meeting and board rooms
for student governments and organizations; an improved location and better visibility for
the Student Resource Center; better visual and programmatic connection to the HUB
lawn; lounges that enhance opportunities for collaborative interactions; and improved
ballrooms and event spaces.

The project architect is Perkins+Will (P+W) and the landscape architect is Gustafson,
Guthrie, Nichol Ltd, both of Seattle, Washington. Skanska USA Building Inc. of Seattle is
the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM).




                                           27
                                                           HUB Renovation and Expansion

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
Overall, the project remains on schedule. The occupancy date for the project has been
moved up from January 2013 to September 2012 to coincide with the start of the new
academic year as approved by the Board of Regents at its July meeting. The Capital
Projects Office team is exploring ways to move already scheduled conferences and
events during the summer of 2010 to provide some contingency time for the construction
phase.

Design Status & Approvals
In July, the Board of Regents approved the establishment of a new student fee and
approved the HUB project budget. The schematic design was presented to the Regents
as well.

This month, the Project Review Board approved the schematic design and authorized the
start of design development (DD). Following are significant design issues that will need to
be addressed early in the DD phase:

   1. The atrium design. A pre-application meeting with the Seattle Department of
      Planning and Development (DPD) and Seattle Fire Department (SFD) is
      scheduled for August 12 to review the atrium design.
   2. Natural ventilation options for the two ballrooms and multipurpose rooms. The
      University has requested a maximum of 80 degrees in these spaces, and the
      design team will explore ways to achieve this criterion with natural ventilation (with
      or without supplemental cooling).
   3. The potential construction cost. Skanska’s current cost estimate is significantly
      over budget, so design changes will be necessary in order to bring the project
      back within budget.


                                            28
                                                          HUB Renovation and Expansion

The project team visited an existing green roof installation, and the landscape architect
will put together a matrix of the pros and cons of the different systems being considered
for this design.

Plans for Next 30 Days
Skanska’s draft construction cost estimate is $109.5 million, which is 32 percent over
budget. P+W and Skanska will work together to reconcile their schematic design cost
estimates. The reconciled estimate is anticipated by August 14. Skanska and P+W will
develop ideas for design revisions to bring the construction cost within budget. This will
remain a primary focus during the entire design development phase.

P+W will develop options for natural ventilation and mechanical cooling, including the
comparative costs. The University will review and consider both options at the end of
August. The final design must meet the criterion that maximum temperature in the
ballrooms and multipurpose rooms must not exceed 80 degrees Fahrenheit. P+W will
meet with DPD and SFD on August 12 to review the atrium smoke control management
system.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Skanska completed its draft schematic design cost estimate. Pachometer testing was
conducted to locate the reinforcing steel in the existing floors. The results were
inconclusive, so imaging of the floors will be required.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project budget of $128,336,000 was approved by the Board of Regents in July.




                                           29
                                                             HUB Renovation and Expansion




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.


SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The budget is a significant challenge based upon Skanska’s draft schematic design
estimate. P+W is committed to designing the project within budget and will make the
necessary adjustment for the University’s review and approval. Skanska will be providing
additional cost estimating support, coupled with phasing and layout expertise.

The natural ventilation design and smoke control system for the atrium will be technically
challenging. An atrium has the advantage of maintaining an open and airy feel to the
interior of the building, but preventing smoke from migrating to other parts of the facility in
event of a fire is an especially critical aspect of the design.




                                              30
  Institute for Advanced Materials and Technology
                 Tenant Improvements
            (Benjamin Hall Interdisciplinary Research Building)
                                 July 2009
                    Project Manager: Andy Casillas
                   Construction Manager: Phil Smart
PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Institute for Advanced Materials and Technology (i-AMT) is part of the College of
Engineering’s (CoE) new research facilities in the Benjamin Hall Interdisciplinary
Research Building. This heavy wet lab research is conducted by ten principal
investigators working on function of materials and devices, photonics, electronics and
biosensing. The i-AMT will also occupy a portion of the basement for laser research and
will need a total of 13,500 assignable square feet.

The design/build/operate/maintain (DBOM) contractor is Mortenson Construction of
Bellevue, Washington.


PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




                                          31
                                                       Institute of Advanced Materials and
                                                        Technology Tenant Improvements
Schedule Variance
Substantial completion was achieved on July 10, for both the 6th floor and basement labs.

Design Status & Approvals
Construction assistance by the design team is focusing on punchlist items.

Plans for Next 30 Days
Commissioning and testing is well underway with final punchlist items nearly complete.
Installation of miscellaneous items such as white boards and cork boards will continue.
We anticipate final furniture deliveries and full occupancy by laboratory tenants in early
August.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
All major work was previously completed. A small group worked throughout the month on
testing, commissioning, and punchlist items.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project remains within budget.




                                           32
                                                       Institute of Advanced Materials and
                                                        Technology Tenant Improvements
CHANGES IN SCOPE
Minor corrections and additions were incorporated into the work. All costs were
accounted for in the contingency reserve which continues to indicate an overall budget
underrun.


BUYOUT STATUS
Furniture procurement continues.


SAFETY STATISTICS

              SAFETY STATISTICS                  This Month       Project to Date
      Average Daily Work Force                             2                     15
      Lost Time Incidents                                  0                      0
      Recordable Incidents                                 0                      0
      Total Hours Worked                                300                  20,996
      Total Recordable Incident Rate                     0.0                    0.0


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

               CHANGE DOCUMENTS*                   Number             Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date                       3            $5,697,479
      Change Order Proposals Pending                       0                    $0
      Change Order Requests Pending                        0                    $0

* Projects at this facility are treated as change orders to the DBOM agreement.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
During commissioning and testing it was discovered that the noise level at the P1
basement was higher than anticipated. The mechanical contractor is installing sound
dampeners in the ductwork (at its cost) to mitigate the noise. Follow up sound level
testing will be performed in early August to verify that sound levels are below the
maximum allowed. It is anticipated this will remedy the situation.




                                            33
34
              Magnuson Health Sciences Center
               J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation
                                  July 2009
                       Project Manager: Troy Stahlecker

PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The School of Medicine Department of Microbiology renovation will address the needs of
faculty, lab technicians, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate and undergraduate students
by providing laboratory research, academic, and support spaces in a modern, cohesive
department. This project will focus on programmatic needs related to the Department of
Microbiology. The proposed project will demolish existing interior building elements and
equipment on the first and second floors of Magnuson Health Science Center (MHSC) J-
Wing and provide a modern wet laboratory, dry laboratory, teaching and research space,
along with new mechanical, electrical, and gas distribution systems. To the extent
possible, existing functional building elements will be reused. Enhancements include
improving traffic flow and communication within labs, lab suites, and the department;
providing flexible and common support areas; and an improved environment for the health
and welfare of departmental personnel while enabling research. Improvements to the
existing building infrastructure, including public corridor and restroom upgrades, are part
of the project. It is not the intent of this project to replace existing building systems,
however some upgrades to the central building air systems will be necessary.
The project architect is Ambia, Inc., and the mechanical and electrical designer is
Affiliated Engineers. BNBuilders is the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM).
All are located in Seattle, Washington.


PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




                                            35
                                         Magnuson HSC J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation

Schedule Variance
The application for Federal Recovery Act (CO6) grant funding has impacted the project
schedule. The immediate impact added roughly four weeks to the conclusion of the
design phases. The long-term impacts will result in a five-month delay due to conditions
of the grant award. The revised schedule delays the start of construction until June 2010.

Design Status & Approvals
The schematic design documents were completed in February 2009. The design
development phase was authorized in March and completed in July. The start of the
construction document design phase was authorized July 28, 2009.

Plans for Next 30 Days
A revised Project Agreement incorporating the impact to the project due to the grant
application is being circulated for approval. The design team and general contractor will
continue to focus on the HVAC system constructability, specifically targeting cleaning,
performance improvement, and identification of equipment needing maintenance or
replacement. The base scope of work will improve existing systems. Additive alternates
for upgrading building cooling infrastructure will be incorporated into the construction
documents.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Not applicable at this time.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project budget was established at $23.5 million while the Project Agreement identifies
a target project budget of $21 million. The budget will be revised to meet that target.




                                           36
                                          Magnuson HSC J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation




CHANGES IN SCOPE
Sustainable design specifications and National Institutes of Health standards required by
the grant have been added to the scope of the project. An additive alternate for new
chillers will be designed as part of the construction document scope of work.


BUYOUT STATUS
Not applicable at this time.


SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The Department of Microbiology seeks to challenge peer institutions as one of the premier
microbiology departments in the nation. This new facility will be a major step forward in
achieving that goal. The renovation to MHSC J-Wing will combine current scattered
programs into a contiguous research facility, promoting interaction on a variety of levels
within the department.

A key challenge to the project is evaluation of existing building infrastructure components
to meet the programmatic needs of the Department of Microbiology. The public corridors
offer a great opportunity to provide a distinct identity for the School of Medicine and this
department. The existing building’s air distribution system will challenge the designers in
meeting modern air change rate requirements, biological safety standards, energy code
applications, and cooling requirements.




                                            37
                                Magnuson HSC J-1/J-2 Microbiology Renovation




             Design team’s rendering of J2 elevator wall




Enlargement of rendering of directory and elevator on left side of wall




  Enlargement of graphics adjacent to elevator on right side of wall




                                  38
 Magnuson Health Sciences Center 6th Floor Renovation
       and WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floor Facility
                              July 2009
                   Project Manager: Troy Stahlecker
           Construction Manager (6th Floor): Sandy McCrae
        Construction Manager (WaNPRC RR-Wing): Jeff Angeley

PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The project consists of two separate areas in the Health Sciences complex and was
originally set up as two separate projects. Commonalities between the two projects and
an opportunity to optimize construction overhead have resulted in combining the 6th floor
and RR-Wing into a single project.

The 6th Floor project will renovate approximately 10,600 square feet of the Department of
Comparative Medicine’s existing 6th floor lab facility. This renovation focuses primarily on
the G- and H-Wing portions of the lab. This project will demolish the interior of the
existing space and construct a modern lab designed to have a useful life of 25–30 years.
The work includes new architectural finishes, redundant mechanical, electrical, and
plumbing infrastructure systems to be compliant with current Association for Assessment
and Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care (AAALAC) requirements. The mechanical
ventilation, plumbing and electrical systems will be constructed in a new penthouse space
above the existing facility due to the limited floor to ceiling height and to provide ease of
maintenance. Other components outside the G and H-Wing envelope, but part of the
Sixth Floor scope and budget, include relocated aquatic and veterinary space, new
ventilation and hood in the necropsy room and new cold and freezer storage rooms.

The RR-Wing project will renovate approximately 10,000 square feet of the Washington
National Primate Research Center's (WaNPRC) existing facility on the minus one and first
floors of the RR-Wing. This project will demolish the interior of the existing space and
construct a modern lab designed to have a useful life of 25–30 years. The improvements
will include new architectural finishes and redundant mechanical, electrical, and plumbing
systems that will be compliant with current AAALAC requirements. Mechanical systems
presently located in the minus one mechanical room will be demolished and replaced with
a new system. Improvements also include a new two-stop elevator; improved circulation;
separation of clean and dirty areas; architectural enhancements addressing cleanable
surfaces for the floors, walls, and ceilings; and security improvements. Mechanical
systems that presently share service with adjacent spaces in the RR-Wing will be isolated
and dedicated to this lab.

The 6th Floor project architect is Ambia, Inc., and the RR-Wing project architect is NBBJ.
The mechanical and electrical designer for both projects is Affiliated Engineers. The
general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) is Skanska Construction. All of these
firms are located in Seattle, Washington.




                                             39
                                                           MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                                         WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
None at this time.

Design Status & Approvals
In January 2009, a revised Project Agreement was approved, and construction documents
were completed and released for bid. The contract for construction was executed March
18, 2009.

Plans for Next 30 Days
6th Floor
The final crane pick will take place August 1. New chillers will be placed on the F-wing
roof and the last of the prefabricated mechanical elements will be delivered to the new
penthouse. The access hole in the top of the new penthouse will be filled in after this
delivery and the final layer of roofing applied. Installation of ductwork, piping, and
electrical utilities will continue in both the penthouse and the renovated 6th floor. The new
refrigerator and freezer rooms in the D-wing are ahead of schedule. Sheetrock will be
hung on the 6th floor. Pre-commissioning planning will continue as the overall project
proceeds on schedule.

RR-Wing
Chillers will be lifted to the AA loading dock roof level, air handlers will be dropped into the
minus 2 mechanical room through a removable access hatch and miscellaneous
equipment will be hoisted to the 9th floor. Mechanical, electrical, and plumbing rough in
will continue on floor one, minus one and minus two levels. Concrete masonry elevator

                                              40
                                                          MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                                        WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility

shaft walls and the machine room will be completed. Elevator equipment is scheduled to
arrive and installation will commence. The elevated structural slab will be shored so that a
large opening can be cut out to receive a new depressed slab which will become the cage
wash pit. Phased change order work to waterproof the minus one sub-grade area and
repair the UWMC courtyard above will continue.

Construction Accomplishments this Period
6th Floor
Installation of mechanical, electrical, plumbing, and HVAC work continued on schedule
and inspections for electrical cover and duct testing were approved. The structural steel
for the new chillers on the F-wing roof was installed and sealed against the weather.
Work on the infrastructure on the 6th floor continued along with the preparation for the cold
rooms in D-wing. The contractor finished installing the exterior siding.

RR-Wing
Installation of mechanical, electrical and plumbing systems at minus one and minus two is
in full swing. Elevator structural steel and stair fabrication and installation were started.
Elevator masonry walls have been started. New building-wide supply and exhaust
dampers for the RR wing tower were delivered and installed during a one-day building
shutdown. Change order work to waterproof minus one areas was started after discovery
of significant leaks in the building envelope. Base plumbing installation continues to be a
challenge due to unforeseen conditions in the minus one and minus two mechanical
spaces.

PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview




                                             41
                                                   MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                                 WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Bid package buyout was complete in March 2009.


SAFETY STATISTICS

        6th FLOOR SAFETY STATISTICS          This Month    Project to Date
      Average Daily Work Force                        26                  26
      Lost Time Incidents                              0                   0
      Recordable Incidents                             0                   0
      Total Hours Worked*                          4,029              13,112
      Total Recordable Incident Rate                 0.0                 0.0



        RR-WING SAFETY STATISTICS            This Month    Project to Date
      Average Daily Work Force                        22                  22
      Lost Time Incidents                              0                   0
      Recordable Incidents                             0                   0
      Total Hours Worked                           3,522               8,034
      Total Recordable Incident Rate                 0.0                 0.0




                                        42
                                                       MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                                     WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility

CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

          6th FLOOR CHANGE DOCUMENTS              Number             Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date*                     4              ($26,254)
      Change Order Proposals Pending                     21              $135,071
      Change Order Requests Pending                       0                     $0
                 6th FLOOR PROJECT                                 Average
                                                  Number
                COMMUNICATIONS                                    Turnaround
      Requests for Information to Date                  165               3 days
      Submittals to Date (not including LEED)           310               9 days

*The construction contract with Regency NW Construction, Inc., for the 6th Floor Aquatics
and Veterinary Services Relocation project was completed in December 2008. The tables
above do not include the 3,021 hours worked under this contract or
change/communication documents.


          RR-WING CHANGE DOCUMENTS                Number             Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date                      4             ($11,836)
      Change Order Proposals Pending                     38             $274,805
      Change Order Requests Pending                       0                    $0
                  RR-WING PROJECT                                  Average
                                                  Number
                COMMUNICATIONS                                    Turnaround
      Requests for Information to Date                  180                7 days
      Submittals to Date (not including LEED)           267               14 days


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The University’s commitment to AAALAC for animal compliant facilities continues to push
the project schedule. The completion of construction documents concurrent with the
release of construction bid packages accelerated the project schedule by four weeks.
Opportunities to improve the schedule and reduce the construction duration are ongoing.

The sophisticated and complicated nature of the mechanical systems continues to be a
driving factor in project design, constructability, and final acceptance.

Base plumbing installation in the RR-Wing continues to be a challenge due to unforeseen
conditions in the minus one and minus two mechanical spaces. The 6th floor project
continues to be synchronized with the RR-Wing project in optimizing efficiencies in
construction and project administration functions.




                                           43
                                             MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                           WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility




RR Wing elevator shaft demolition from floor one through to floor two




                                44
                                                    MHSC 6th Floor Renovation and
                                                  WaNPRC RR-Wing 2-Floors Facility




UWMC courtyard demolition in order to waterproof minus one area roof deck sub-grade




                                        45
46
          Molecular Engineering Interdisciplinary
                    Academic Building
                                    July 2009
                          Project Manager: Steve Tatge




                       Phase 1 view to the northeast from Stevens Way

PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The Molecular Engineering Building will accommodate growth anticipated in this emerging
field. This project will be divided into a research lab portion and an ultra-sensitive ground
contact lab portion, each with support space. Phase 1 is programmed for 49,000 gross
square feet (GSF), with an additional 40,300 GSF of shell space, for a total of 89,300
GSF. A second phase is anticipated and would result in a total for both phases of
approximately 160,000 gross square feet. The initial design phase must provide ground
contact and basement levels to suit instrumentation labs with ultra-low vibration and
electromagnetic interference requirements, as well as above-ground chemistry,
biochemistry, and microbiology laboratories. With an emphasis on interdisciplinary
research, the new building will facilitate the connection of students, faculty and staff
across many disciplines. A primary goal for the building is to create technologically rich
support spaces that provide a high degree of operational flexibility to allow fast and
inexpensive changes to accommodate rapidly evolving research needs. The project will
be located on the Johnson Hall Annex site referenced in the Campus Master plan as the
25C site. The Johnson Hall Annex building will be demolished and Cunningham Hall is
proposed to be relocated to a site near Parrington Hall.

The Architect is Zimmer Gunsul Frasca (ZGF) of Seattle, Washington. The landscape
architect is Walker Macy Landscape Architects of Portland, Oregon.               Hoffman
Construction of Seattle is the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM). BOLA
Architects of Seattle have been selected to work on the Cunningham Hall relocation.



                                             47
                                                    Molecular Engineering Interdisciplinary
                                                                       Academic Building

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
The schedule has been modified to reflect the availability of funds and the approved
project scope. An expedited permit review process by the City of Seattle is still necessary
to meet this schedule. We expect to start construction slightly ahead of the scheduled
date, pending release of the Master Use Permit and execution of the initial construction
contract.

Design Status & Approvals
The Master Use Permit is close to being issued, pending resolution of an issue between
the University and the City of Seattle regarding the permit process for historic buildings.
The first of the two phased building permit submittals has been approved pending
resolution of the land use permitting, and the second has been submitted and is under
review by the City.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The design team will complete the construction documents for both the Molecular
Engineering Building and the Cunningham Hall relocation. Final estimates for both


                                            48
                                                    Molecular Engineering Interdisciplinary
                                                                       Academic Building

buildings from the design team and the GC/CM will be received and reconciled. The
excavation shoring and curtain wall packages will be issued for bid, and pre-bid meetings
will be held.

Following the execution of the initial construction contract, an amendment will be issued
for the cost of the next group of bid packages, including excavation, utilities, abatement
and demolition. Work should begin on preparing Cunningham Hall for relocation,
including abatement, selective demolition, and placing steel supports and cribbing under
the building.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The $5 million state appropriation already received will be supplemented by $72.7 million
in funds from the University’s Internal Lending Program to reach the $77.7 million budget
(exclusive of the cost of bond issuance). The College of Engineering will apply for $10.4
million in National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) grant funding with $3
million in University matching funds, for a potential budget of $91.1 million. The grant and
matching funds would be used to provide further build-out of shell space pending approval
by the Provost and the Board of Regents.

Bids received to date, including those for excavation, utilities, abatement, and demolition,
have been under budget and we expect to continue to benefit from the current
construction climate.




                                            49
                                                              Molecular Engineering Interdisciplinary
                                                                                 Academic Building




Note: The above table does not reflect the cost of securing bonds ($800,000).


CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
Bid packages for the Cunningham Hall relocation, shoring of a portion of the Central Plaza
Garage, excavation, utilities, demolition, and abatement have been opened. Curtain wall
and excavation shoring will be opened in late August. The remainder of the project will be
issued for bid in September.


SAFETY STATISTICS
Not applicable at this time.


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
Not applicable at this time.


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
Moving Cunningham Hall over the Central Plaza Garage is a unique challenge, but is less
so than moving the building onto city streets and over to its new site.

The project will seek a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver
certification, which is challenging for laboratory buildings due to their intensive mechanical
systems.

The current construction market provides the potential to realize additional scope at a
favorable cost. NIST grant funding is a significant opportunity to realize additional finished
space, but presents a challenge in managing federal requirements for materials and labor.



                                                    50
                         Savery Hall Renovation
                                  July 2009
                       Project Manager: Brian Berard
                    Construction Manager: Mark Sweeters




           .


PROJECT DESCRIPTION
Savery Hall is a major instructional and office building that houses the College of Arts and
Sciences’ Departments of Economics, Philosophy, and Sociology and Center for Social
Science Computation and Research (CSSCR)—a computer resource center supporting all
social science units. Savery Hall also has over 35 percent of its assignable area in
classroom use, including 24 general assignment classrooms and a 200-seat auditorium
for a total of 1,010 seats. Gross area is 102,105 square feet of which 53,456 square feet
are assignable.

Located in the southwest corner of the Liberal Arts Quad, Savery Hall was constructed in
two phases—1917 and 1920. It has retained its original collegiate-gothic character. This
project renovated and preserved the core facility while improving academic space. It
corrected building code deficiencies, including seismic and accessibility deficiencies, and
replaced infrastructure systems. The exterior masonry, stone, and terra cotta have been
restored after an asbestos coating was abated.

In accordance with recent state legislation, the project is pursuing a Leadership in Energy
and Environment Design (LEED) Silver certification.

The architect is SRG Partnership, the landscape architect is Fredericks Landscape
Architecture, and the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) is Hoffman
Construction Company, all of Seattle, Washington.




                                            51
                                                                 Savery Hall Renovation

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview
Substantial completion occurred July 10 which was within the planned target.




Schedule Variance
Hoffman Construction worked with the University to reduce previous losses on the critical
path through resequencing of activities, working weekends, and extending work hours.
Contract substantial completion, scheduled for July 13, was issued July 10.

Design Status & Approvals
Now that construction is complete, the design team will prepare the record documents.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The project remains on schedule for final completion. Hoffman is working to resolve open
inspection items with the City of Seattle. Occupant move-in will begin August 8. Punchlist
activities will continue. Furniture installation will continue.



                                           52
                                                                 Savery Hall Renovation

Construction Accomplishments this Period
The majority of city inspections have been completed and a temporary occupancy permit
has been issued. Major system commissioning and test and balance work has been
completed. The majority of system training has occurred. Warranty and operations and
maintenance manuals have been submitted.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The total project budget is $61,200,000 with a construction budget of $36,550,367.
Funding of $61,510,000 was received in the July 2007 final state appropriation. The
project’s overall budget remains within the state appropriation. By redistributing funds
within the overall budget, the construction forecast has been increased from $36.5 million
to $38.3 million, in order to accommodate the final contract scope.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.



                                           53
                                                                  Savery Hall Renovation

BUYOUT STATUS
All additive bid alternates were incorporated into the project.


SAFETY STATISTICS
              SAFETY STATISTICS                    This Month     Project to Date
      Average Daily Work Force                              57                  92
      Lost Time Incidents                                     0                   2
      Recordable Incidents                                    0                  10
      Total Hours Worked                                 8,425             301,264
      Total Recordable Incident Rate                        2.3                 6.6


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

                 CHANGE DOCUMENTS                     Number          Value
      Change Orders Approved to Date                       370        $6,135,498
      Change Order Proposals Pending                       137        $1,185,272
      Change Order Requests Pending                          0                $0
                                                                   Average
             PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                   Number
                                                                  Turnaround
      Requests for Information to Date                      957          10 days
      Submittals to Date (not including LEED)               421          15 days



OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
Achieving LEED Silver Certification is especially challenging in this kind of building
renovation project. The entire project team worked to meet LEED requirements, and
efforts are now underway to compile all of the information needed to be awarded this
certification.




                                              54
                       Savery Hall Renovation




  Finished Classroom




Job site clean-up




          55
56
                             Tower Data Center
                                  July 2009
                       Project Manager: Kurtis Jensen
                     Construction Manager: David Myers




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The UW Tower is a 510,000 gross square foot high rise office complex on the corner of
NE 45th Street and Brooklyn Ave NE. It consists of a 22-story office building directly
connected to three low-rise, four-story office buildings. This project will develop
approximately 29,800 square feet of Building C’s 102,800 total square feet, located on the
SW corner of the site.

The UW Tower Data Center project is an interior renovation and utility upgrade for
selected areas of Building C. Existing interior construction on the second floor and in the
basement of Building C will be demolished, the second floor structure will be strengthened
to allow for increased server density, and new computer data center facilities will be
constructed on the second floor. When filled to capacity, the new Data Center will be
capable of providing 1.8 megawatts (MW) of power to computer servers, which is
approximately 75 percent of the University’s projected incremental need over the next
decade.

The property has three electrical feeds from Seattle City Light and more than four MW of
unused high voltage electrical infrastructure. The energy requirements and reliability
demands of the Data Center make this site a unique opportunity for this project.

The architect is Callison Architecture of Seattle, Washington. The Landscape Architect is
Fredericks Landscape Architecture of Seattle, Washington. The general contractor/
construction manager (GC/CM) is M.A. Mortenson Company of Bellevue, Washington.




                                            57
                                                                     Tower Data Center

PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
Substantial completion for the Mortenson contract is currently forecast on October 10,
2009, nearly two months ahead of schedule. Due to long lead time for procurement of the
emergency generator, its installation may not be completed until November 2009. Plans
are being developed to restore project scope previously eliminated during value
engineering. The restored scope will be performed under a separate construction contract
and may extend into 2010.

Design Status & Approvals
The design team continues to assist with the construction process.

Plans for Next 30 Days
With the availability of permanent power, start up and commissioning of major equipment
will begin. Computer racks will be ordered and installation of power distribution to the
computer floor will continue. Security and access control work will be completed. The
emergency power generator will undergo factory acceptance testing.



                                           58
                                                                       Tower Data Center

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Access control and security system installation is nearing completion. The chilled water
system has been cleaned, flushed, and tested. Permanent power from the new electrical
service was delayed slightly, but that has not impacted the schedule for substantial
completion. Startup activities that do not require permanent power have begun. Trim
flashing and caulking at the equipment screen wall and interior finish work are nearing
completion.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project forecast is on budget at $32.5 million. The subcontract buyout is complete,
and the resulting savings will allow previously deleted scope to be restored to the project.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
Scope elements originally contemplated for this project (but not implemented due to
budget constraints) are now being restored, to the extent allowed by the available funding.



                                            59
                                                                        Tower Data Center

BUYOUT STATUS
The buyout is now complete. The substantial buyout savings are partially attributable to
bidding major subcontracts with less than 100 percent construction documents. This will
have some impact on construction change order costs.

                                                                                %
     BUYOUT STATISTICS               Awarded        Remaining         Total
                                                                             Complete
Dollar Value of Subcontracts        $13,744,129               $0 $13,744,129    100%
Variance to Date (+ over / –
                                                                    -$2,822,662
under)


SAFETY STATISTICS

               SAFETY STATISTICS                 This Month     Project to Date
          Average Daily Work Force                       22                    30
          Lost Time Incidents                             0                     0
          Recordable Incidents                            0                     0
          Total Hours Worked                          3,878                50,100
          Total Recordable Incident Rate                0.0                   0.0


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION
As noted above, change order costs are somewhat higher than usual for a project of this
size, due to bidding major subcontracts with partially complete construction documents.
The substantial buyout savings more than compensate for this impact.

                CHANGE DOCUMENTS                      Number           Value
         Change Orders Approved to Date                       53      $1,183,825
         Change Order Proposals Pending                       31        $185,280
         Change Order Requests Pending                         5          $8,014
         Team Change Memos to Date                            11         $28,971
                                                                     Average
             PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                   Number
                                                                    Turnaround
         Requests for Information to Date                     406         6 days
         Submittals to Date                                   184        15 days


OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
Discussions with funding stakeholders regarding use of remaining funds have been
initiated. There is now a potential to restore scope that was contemplated during design
but not implemented due to budget uncertainty.

The project budget is carrying a significant allowance for restoring the C1 mechanical and
lighting systems and finishes that were impacted by the data center construction. The
scope of this work is being coordinated with planning efforts for the future C1 tenants in
order to optimize the use of these funds. The C1 tenant improvements will take place
after the primary contract completion, which will extend the schedule into the second
quarter of 2010.


                                            60
                                                                    Tower Data Center

UW Technology equipment installation and start-up activities are being coordinated with
the GC/CM’s schedule and work plan in order to achieve maximum efficiency.

Construction logistics are complicated due to limited space for onsite staging and the
precise coordination necessary to maintain the functionality of an occupied facility.




               Internal wiring of uninterruptable power supply equipment




                                          61
                                                         Tower Data Center




Installing filters in computer room air handling unit.




    Installing rain gutter at equipment platform


                         62
                  UW Medical Center Expansion
                                  July 2009
                       Project Manager: Joel Matulys
                    Construction Manager: David Marberg




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
The project will program, design, and construct a new building addition directly south of
the Medical Center’s Pacific Tower on Columbia Road and north of the Center on Human
Development and Disability (CHDD). This addition will support the goal of delivering
world-class care in a technically advanced and patient-centered healing environment.
The expansion is being planned for two phases.

Phase One includes a five-level hospital addition with a complete mechanical/electrical
interstitial level, mechanical basement, and penthouse spaces configured to
accommodate a future vertical expansion; loading dock and interior renovations and
connections to the existing hospital towers; and substantial on-site emergency power,
chilled water, and oxygen system infrastructure. The project scope encompasses a total of
182,470 gross square feet. This phase will provide a new 50-bed neonatal intensive care
unit, a 32-bed adult surgical oncology unit, diagnostic imaging expansion, shelled space
for eight future operating rooms, a reconfigured loading dock, and mechanical and
electrical infrastructure for current and future expansion needs, including a new
emergency generator building. Phase Two, a future project, would add up to four
additional floors for acute care nursing units.

The architect is NBBJ and the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) is
Skanska USA, both of Seattle, Washington.




                                           63
                                                                           UWMC Expansion

Design Related Issues
Excellence in design, medical planning and programming, and sustainable design
principles are critical elements of this project, particularly given the location of the project
site and the importance and highly technical nature of the medical functions within the
building. Site design is very critical and respects the site context and the Campus Master
Plan guidelines. This project establishes the tone and approach for the future
development of the zone south of the UW Medical Center.


PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
The revised schedule remains on track for a substantial completion date of January 23,
2012. This revision reflects the conservative phasing of the major work that had been
requested while the financing package was being completed. This pushed demolition to
August 2009 and excavation and shoring to November 2009. The current early works and
civil/utilities construction continues on schedule, with some “work-a-rounds” and use of
float to address unforeseen conditions. Some areas are ahead of schedule. However,
the project schedule is under stress because of the additional unanticipated work to move
more operating rooms and other difficult spaces out from the construction pathway. This
work is on the critical path. The Contemporaneous Period Analysis confirmed the
accuracy of the schedule.



                                              64
                                                                           UWMC Expansion

Design Status & Approvals
The structural package was approved for bidding. The main building construction
documents, including mechanical and electrical, were reviewed and rechecked by the
UW, the GC/CM, and Redicheck. This package is ready to bid and the approval to do so
will be obtained next month.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The shoring/piling, structures, and elevator bids will be opened, and subcontracts will be
awarded. Final bid packages for the exterior façade, mechanical, and electrical will be
advertised. Early works/logistics, site civil/utilities, and early demolition will continue. The
storm drain will be completed and water lines started. The GC/CM will continue to
perform limited, but critical, “make-ready” work to enable all transplant surgery suites to
continue during demolition. The east air intake (snorkel) work will continue with exterior
sheathing. The team will add more construction trailers for subcontractors. In preparation
for the remaining bid packages, the architect will continue to revise, correct, and complete
the construction documents.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
A total of 16 individual building permits have been issued, most for preparatory, “make-
ready” work. The contractor has completed most of these initial “make-ready” sub-
projects within the UWMC, including compounding lab, clinical engineering, Omni-cell in
the surgery pavilion, and access to the major interior lobby stairs. Infection control risk
assessment (ICRA) walls and work continued. To provide better access to CHDD, the
project has installed additional directional signage, a pedestrian ramp, and disabled
parking spaces.

Interior “cut and cap” of mechanical/electrical continued, along with structural demolition
required to install the air snorkel and scoop, which were placed to raise the existing air
intakes away from construction dust and fumes. Final enclosure work on these is in
progress. In order to accomplish the interior work we have conducted more than 230
scheduled mechanical and electrical systems shut-downs so far in the project.

Excavation for the tower crane footings continued. In Columbia Road, the sanitary sewer
line was placed and the storm sewer line work continued. Because of the constricted
area, this work has to be placed sequentially in discrete layers. At CHDD, the road was
patched after installing the site utilities. The underground storage tank excavation,
structure and cover were completed.

As part of the coordination, we conducted a demolition demonstration of removing exterior
tiles and cutting holes in the concrete structure. Some procedures are tolerable while the
vibration from others may require decanting of whole departments. The GC/CM is
remodeling certain operating rooms in order to move transplant surgeries farther away
from the construction. Coordination continued with the gene therapy lab to determine a
way to connect the new and existing structures, meet the seismic codes, and not breach
its clean room. The team has changed the method and location of structural attachment
in order to avoid any adverse impact on departments adjacent to the construction work.




                                              65
                                                                      UWMC Expansion

PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The project cost forecast is on budget at $165.5 million.




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
There were no bid openings in July. The contract buyout remains $847,140 under the bid
day estimates to date. Approximately 17 percent of the total estimated contract value has
now been awarded.




                                             66
                                                                          UWMC Expansion

SAFETY STATISTICS

              SAFETY STATISTICS                  This Month        Project to Date
          Average Daily Work Force                        62                    50
          Lost Time Incidents                              0                     0
          Recordable Incidents                             0                     1
          Total Hours Worked                          10,996                49,988
          Total Recordable Incident Rate                 0.0                   4.0


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

                CHANGE DOCUMENTS                     Number              Value
         Change Orders Approved to Date                       19        $1,045,591
         Change Order Proposals Pending                       47        $3,824,726
         Change Order Requests Pending                         0                $0
         Team Change Memos to Date                             0                $0
                                                                       Average
            PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                   Number
                                                                      Turnaround
         Requests for Information to Date                 303               4 days
         Submittals to Date                               134               9 days



OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The greatest challenges for this project will be:
   Keeping the project within the constraints of the budget, site, and schedule.
   Coordinating with all parties to ensure that construction activities stay within the
   planned site boundaries and respect the neighbors’ requirements.
   Adjusting the design to conform to the most current diagnostic imaging and surgery
   equipment.
   Working closely with the CHDD, south campus, and medical center operations to
   avoid any disruption.
   Providing the design and construction in a compressed time schedule in order to
   mitigate the impact of other major projects in the immediate area.




                                            67
                                                                      UWMC Expansion




The scoop (upper photos) and snorkel (lower photos) are necessary to ensure very
good air quality within the medical center during the construction period. They both
raise the intake height of the large air vents supplying air to the medical center. The
photos of the scoop show its frame and exterior cladding before being raised and fitted
inside the existing west air intake located near the Plaza Café. The snorkel is a multi-
story enclosed steel frame that will stretch from an elevated height down through new
openings in the existing structure to connect to the existing plenum in the lower level.




                                           68
                                                                           UWMC Expansion




Placing trench support at the fuel-tank          This photo shows work in Columbia
hole. This is immediately adjacent to the        Road. As this notes, the site is extremely
S-1 Garage and also to the Old Fisheries         congested with the work of moving all
Building and the CHDD, both of which             existing utilities out from the footprint of
house sensitive labs, clinics and                the new building; building new utility lines
experimental equipment. Note that there          and vaults; preparing for the tower crane
is another temporary snorkel (white              foundation       installation   and      pile
colored) in the background. Working with         foundations; early building demolition;
an industrial hygienist and air quality          and continuing the erosion control work.
expert, the team added this snorkel along        All this is happening in the tight space of
with many large brush fans to prevent            the road into the southern portion of the
fumes from entering the CHDD.                    medical center and to the edge of the
                                                 CHDD.




                                            69
70
                           UW Tacoma Phase 3
                                   July 2009
                        Project Manager: Lanie Ralph
                       Construction Manager: Pat Brown

PROJECT DESCRIPTION
This project will provide additional academic space to support new and expanded degree
programs at the Tacoma campus. The goal of the project is to develop capacity to
accommodate at least 600 additional full-time equivalent (FTE) students and transition to
a comprehensive four-year institution. The predesign report originally identified three
distinct scopes of work under the Phase 3 project: renovation/restoration of the Joy
Building, construction of a new building currently referred to as the Jefferson Avenue
Building, and conversion of three existing rooms in the Science Building for lab use.
However, due to a $20 million reduction in state funding for this project, the Jefferson
Avenue Building will not be constructed at this time.

The 47,000 square foot, three-story, Joy Building will continue to house general purpose
classrooms and seminar rooms, suite space for the Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences
Program, and informal study space. However, the ground level along Pacific Avenue will
now provide temporary faculty office space instead of shelled out spaces for future retail
tenants. This office space will offset the loss of faculty office space that would have been
built out in the Jefferson Avenue Building.

The project architect is THA Architecture, Inc., and the landscape architect is Walker
Macy Landscape Architects, both of Portland, Oregon. John Korsmo Construction of
Tacoma, Washington, is the general contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) for the
project.


PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




                                            71
                                                                      UW Tacoma Phase 3

Schedule Variance
None this period.

Design Status & Approvals
The design team is now tracking separate design schedules for the Joy Building and the
Science Building renovations. The construction documents for the Joy Building early
structural/demolition and the Science Building are complete. Review of the 80 percent
CDs for Joy Building Architectural and MEP was completed. The interior design team is
continuing to work with client user groups to identify furniture and furnishing needs for the
project. Reconciliation of cost estimates has confirmed that the Joy Building is on budget.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The construction documents phase of the Joy Building Architectural/MEP will be
completed in late August, and cost estimating will begin. The GC/CM will be given Notice
to Proceed on the early structural/demolition work for the Joy Building in early August.
The interior design efforts will continue on an accelerated track. Due to the reduction in
state funding, further scope evaluation for this project will take place during the month of
August.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Science Building Lab Renovations:
Korsmo Construction mobilized July 6 and laid down floor protection, installed elevator
protection, and constructed a barrier to protect building residents from the heavy
construction area. Most of the demolition work has been done, and rough-in for plumbing,
HVAC, and electrical is underway.

Construction laydown area:
The laydown area at Jefferson Street was cleaned up, graded, and covered with gravel.
Korsmo framed and covered the temporary office space in the basement of the Spaghetti
Factory. Electrical and data communication rough-in work is nearly complete in that area.


PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview
The original project funding request was $60.15 million, of which $6.15 million was
allocated by the state for design. As noted above, the state appropriation for construction
(2009-2011 biennium) was $34 million, rather than $54 million. As a result, the project
budget has been reduced to $40.15 million, which was approved by the Board of Regents
this month.




                                             72
                                                                   UW Tacoma Phase 3




CHANGES IN SCOPE
Due to the funding reduction noted above, the Jefferson Avenue Building was removed
from the construction scope.


BUYOUT STATUS
           Bid Package                  Low Bid                  Estimate
           Science Building Labs       $803,140                $1,302,493


SAFETY STATISTICS

             SAFETY STATISTICS              This Month         Project to Date
         Average Daily Work Force                      6                        6
         Lost Time Incidents                           0                        0
         Recordable Incidents                          0                        0
         Total Hours Worked                         939                      939
         Total Recordable Incident Rate              0.0                      0.0



CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

               CHANGE DOCUMENTS                   Number             Value
        Change Orders Approved to Date                     0                  $0
        Change Order Proposals Pending                     0                  $0
        Change Order Requests Pending                      0                  $0
        Team Change Memos to Date                          0                  $0
                                                                   Average
            PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                Number
                                                                  Turnaround
        Requests for Information to Date                 39             5 days
        Submittals to Date                                7            14 days


                                           73
                                                                    UW Tacoma Phase 3

OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
The $20 million reduction in state funding precludes construction of the Jefferson Avenue
Building at this time, but continues to accommodate the construction of the Joy Building
and the renovation of the Science Building laboratories.

Further evaluation of the original project programming goals relative to the impact of the
reduced state funding is underway.




   Jefferson Avenue lay down space                    Science Building room 209




                             Science Building Room 137




                                           74
             Washington Dental Service Building
              for Early Childhood Oral Health
                                   July 2009
                        Project Manager: Lanie Ralph
                      Construction Manager: Jeff Huebler




PROJECT DESCRIPTION
This project will renovate Building 25 at the former Sandpoint Naval Air Station into a
pediatric dental clinic. In this art deco building, which was the naval base’s air traffic
control tower, the Department of Pediatric Dentistry will occupy the basement and top
three floors (28,306 gross square feet), and Seattle Children’s Hospital will operate three
oral surgery rooms. The new facility will effectively double the capacity of the dental
programs at both institutions, providing 30,000 pediatric dental visits per year for healthy
children and those with urgent or special needs. It will also serve as a central location for
dental procedures performed under general anesthesia.

Washington Dental Service and the WDS Foundation provided a lead gift of $5 million to
renovate the facility, which will house an innovative clinical, research, and training
program, Early Childhood Oral Health (ECOH), with an emphasis on seeking better
models of pediatric oral health care delivery.

The architect is ARC Architects of Seattle, Washington. The general
contractor/construction manager (GC/CM) is Bayley Construction of Mercer Island,
Washington.




                                             75
                                                       Washington Dental Service Building
                                                          for Early Childhood Oral Health
PROJECT STATUS SUMMARY
Schedule Overview




Schedule Variance
None this period.

Design Status & Approval
Construction documents have been completed. The structural permit was issued by the
City of Seattle on June 2, 2009.

Plans for Next 30 Days
The remainder of the bid packages will be bid and awarded during August and early
September. Phase 3 (tenant improvements) of the GC/CM contract will be executed. City
of Seattle approval of the related permit is also anticipated. Structural work will continue
in the building.

Construction Accomplishments This Period
Installation of grade beams, footings, and structural shear walls in the basement and on
Level 1 were completed. Discovery of water in the basement caused a redesign in the
shoring plan.




                                            76
                                                   Washington Dental Service Building
                                                      for Early Childhood Oral Health
PROJECT BUDGET & COST
Cost Overview




CHANGES IN SCOPE
None this period.


BUYOUT STATUS
The subcontractor buyout is 13 percent under the bid day estimates through this latest
bid. Approximately 75 percent of the total estimated contract value has now been bid.




                                         77
                                                        Washington Dental Service Building
                                                           for Early Childhood Oral Health
SAFETY STATISTICS

               SAFETY STATISTICS                This Month         Project to Date
           Average Daily Work Force                          9                  13
           Lost Time Incidents                               0                    0
           Recordable Incidents                              0                    0
           Total Hours Worked                            1,506              10,458
           Total Recordable Incident Rate                  0.0                  0.0


CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT ADMINISTRATION

                 CHANGE DOCUMENTS                      Number            Value
          Change Orders Approved to Date                      20           $62,966
          Change Order Proposals Pending                       6           $13,500
          Change Order Requests Pending                        0                $0
          Team Change Memos to Date                            0                $0
                                                                       Average
             PROJECT COMMUNICATIONS                    Number
                                                                      Turnaround
          Requests for Information to Date                    56            5 days
          Submittals to Date                                  14           11 days



OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES
This project is historically significant and therefore subject to review and approval by local
and state agencies. The challenge will be to satisfy historical review requirements while
meeting the programmatic and space requirements of the pediatric dentistry clinic.

The project presents a tremendous opportunity for the University, in partnership with
Seattle Children’s Hospital, to contribute to dramatic improvements in early childhood oral
health by implementing new clinical methods, expanding clinical services, and providing
greater visibility and accessibility to the community.




       Placing concrete in shear wall                     Placing concrete under wall




                                             78
                                               Washington Dental Service Building
                                                  for Early Childhood Oral Health




Worker placing concrete in grade beam        Saw tooth hand excavation under wall




                                        79

				
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