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Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report 2005 Program Year City of Fresno 2005 Program Year Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report (CAPER) July 1, 2005 through June 30, 2006 1 2005 Program Year CAPER TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction ........................................................................................................................................... 1 Resources Available.............................................................................................................................. 2 HUD Program Year 2005 Annual Action Plan ....................................................................................... 3 Performance Measurement System ................................................................................................. 4 Past Performance of Objectives ....................................................................................................... 5 Summary of FY 2005 Performance Accomplishments ..................................................................... 6 Assessment of Program Year 2005 Annual Action Plan ....................................................................... 8 General Housing Plan .......................................................................................................................... 8 Goal 1 ............................................................................................................................................. 8 New Housing Development....................................................................................................... 8 Mid – Year Projects................................................................................................................. 10 Community Housing Development Organizations(CHDO)...................................................... 10 Other CHDO Activities ............................................................................................................ 10 Status of Previously Funded and Slow Moving Projects ......................................................... 11 Goal 2 ........................................................................................................................................... 12 Code Enforcement Activities ................................................................................................... 12 Housing Rehabilitation Program ............................................................................................. 13 Slow Moving Projects.............................................................................................................. 14 Mid – Year Rehabilitation Project ............................................................................................ 16 First-Time Home Buyer Programs........................................................................................... 16 Other City Programs ............................................................................................................... 18 Other Regulatory Information.................................................................................................. 20 Activities to Promote Access to Affordable Housing ............................................................... 21 Efforts to Meet Lead-Based Paint Regulations ....................................................................... 22 Matching Requirements .......................................................................................................... 22 Goal 3 ........................................................................................................................................... 23 Relocation ............................................................................................................................... 23 EOC Transitional Living Center............................................................................................... 23 Goal 4 ........................................................................................................................................... 24 General Plan Update............................................................................................................... 24 Housing Quality Survey Results.............................................................................................. 25 Activities to Encourage Housing Development ....................................................................... 27 Mixed Income Opportunity Housing ........................................................................................ 28 Non-Housing Community Development Plan ...................................................................................... 29 Goal 5 ........................................................................................................................................... 29 Concrete Reconstruction......................................................................................................... 29 ADA Infrastructure Compliance............................................................................................... 31 Neighborhood Park Improvement Program............................................................................. 31 Goal 6 ........................................................................................................................................... 32 District Crime Suppression Teams (DCST)............................................................................. 32 i 2005 Program Year – CAPER TABLE OF CONTENTS Anti-Poverty Plan................................................................................................................................. 35 Goal 7 ........................................................................................................................................... 35 Continuum of Care Plan.......................................................................................................... 35 Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) Program .............................................................................. 36 Supporting Housing Program .................................................................................................. 36 Housing for People with AIDS (HOPWA) ................................................................................ 36 Goal 8 ........................................................................................................................................... 37 Consumer Credit Cousneling Services (CCCS) Program ....................................................... 37 Goal 9 ........................................................................................................................................... 38 Empowerment Zone Designation ............................................................................................ 38 Section 108 Loan Repayments ............................................................................................... 39 Goal 10 ........................................................................................................................................... 39 CDBG Administration and Monitoring ..................................................................................... 39 Historic Preservation Program ................................................................................................ 40 Fair Housing Program ............................................................................................................. 40 Other Fair Housing Activities................................................................................................... 41 HOME Administration and Monitoring ..................................................................................... 41 ESG Administration and Monitoring ........................................................................................ 42 Affirmative Marketing .............................................................................................................. 43 Additional Resources Available through Collaborative Efforts............................................................. 44 Fresno Housing Authority ............................................................................................................... 44 Housing Programs .......................................................................................................................... 44 Housing-Related Self-Sufficiency Programs ................................................................................... 45 Affirmatively Affirming Fair Housing .................................................................................................... 46 Analysis of Impediments ................................................................................................................. 46 City of Fresno Self Evaluation of the 2005 Program Year ................................................................... 51 Public Review and Comments ............................................................................................................ 55 Appendix A – CDBG Financial Summary Report ................................................................................ 57 Appendix B – HOME Match Report..................................................................................................... 63 Appendix C – Maps ............................................................................................................................. 67 Appendix D – Grantee Performance Report........................................................................................ 73 ii 2005 Program Year – CAPER INTRODUCTION The City of Fresno receives an annual allocation of Community Development Block Grant (CDBG), Home Investment Partnerships Act (HOME) and Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) funds from the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). HUD requires jurisdictions receiving these grants to prepare a five-year Consolidated Plan, an annual Action Plan and an annual performance report known as the Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report (CAPER). The performance report, due to HUD on September 30 of each program year, must describe the status and accomplishments of all activities funded by the three entitlement programs during the twelve month period ending June 30, 2006. Accordingly, the City of Fresno prepared the CAPER report on the progress and performance of the 2006- 2010 Consolidated Plan and the Annual Action Plan. The Annual Action Plan identified specific projects and programs which were to be implemented in the HUD Program Year 2005. The CAPER report covers the period of July 1, 2005 through June 30, 2006, which is the time period used by HUD=s Integrated Disbursement and Information System (IDIS). Also, it is the time period that the City of Fresno refers to as Fiscal Year 2006 (FY 2006). The City’s Consolidated Plan provides a strategic plan that identifies the housing and community development needs of low- and moderate-income residents. One of the City’s primary objectives is to address the need for increasing the affordable housing opportunities for low-moderate income households; which includes minorities, persons with disabilities, the homeless, large families, persons living in substandard housing and persons paying rent that exceeds fifty percent of their monthly income. Programs were identified that would improve both the quantity and quality of the affordable housing stock in the city. Other objectives identified in the Consolidated Plan included upgrading the city’s infrastructure needs in low- and moderate-income neighborhoods, initiating programs to reduce crime, undertaking a code enforcement program and reducing homelessness in the city. On April 9, 2002, the City Council adopted the following housing policies: 1) Improve and preserve the quality of housing in our existing neighborhoods; and 2) Increase the quantity of affordable housing. As part of the action, the Council approved two recommendations identifying several programs that could be implemented to address City needs. The CAPER begins with a narrative that addresses the ten goals in the same order as they are described in the City of Fresno’s FY 2005-2006 Annual Action Plan. Additionally, this performance report includes narratives and data provided from each City department using HUD funding, the City Budget Division’s internal record-keeping system, the HUD-sponsored Integrated Disbursement and Information System (IDIS) accounting program, and other outside sources receiving HUD entitlement funding. Throughout the report, references are made to CDBG target areas. A map describing these CDBG target areas is shown on the next page. The target areas are census tracts and block groups where more than fifty-one percent of the residents had low and moderate incomes as reported in the 2000 U.S. Census. 1 2005 Program Year – CAPER RESOURCES AVAILABLE Table 1, below, indicates the financial resources available to the City of Fresno from multiple funding sources under various programs during the 2005 Program Year. Specifically Table 1 includes federal, redevelopment, and private funds administered by the City of Fresno. Resources Available for Housing and Community Development Funding Source Program Amount Consolidated Plan Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) $ 8,705,367 HOME Investment Partnerships (HOME) 3,957,992 American Dream Downpayment Initiative (ADDI) 104,398 Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) 335,988 Rental Rehabilitation Program (RRP) 600,000 Other SMART Program 1,000,000 CalHome Program 1,000,000 Leveraged Funds 3,524,076 The City was awarded $1 million of CalHome funds from the State of California to provide low-income first time homebuyers with mortgage assistance. Additionally, the City received $1 million from the Federal Aviation Administration for the Sound Mitigation Acoustical Remedy Treatment Program. Resources available through the Housing Authority of the City of Fresno Program Housing Information Public Housing Program 1,006 households Capital Funds 226 households Farm Labor Housing 40 households CHFA Section 8 New Construction 50 households Emergency Housing 30 units Home Ownership Opportunities 14 units Mortgage Credit Certificates (MCC) 28 households Homeowner Training Program 305 participants Section 8 Rental Assistance 6,095 households The single largest source of affordable housing in the City is provided by the Housing Authorities of the City and County of Fresno. The table above provides a listing of the Housing Authority programs. The Housing Authority manages and maintains 1,006 public housing units in the city of Fresno as of June 30, 2006. The Housing Authority received $2,134,646 Capital fund from HUD for the 2004 Program Year. The agency owns and manages 40 farm-labor housing units occupied year-round by farm worker families. The agency also owns and manages an additional 50 multi-family unit complex financed by California Housing Finance Agency and subsidized by the Section 8 New Construction Program. The Housing Authority also provides Section 8 rent subsidies to about 6,095 families. 2 2005 Program Year - CAPER HUD PROGRAM YEAR 2005 ANNUAL ACTION PLAN The City’s current Consolidated Plan identifies ten priorities for Community Development Block Grant (CDBG), Home Investment Partnerships (HOME), the American Dream Downpayment Initiative (ADDI) and Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) funds. These ten priorities address the most critical housing and community development needs in the city. Since resources are limited, the City Council must annually review the priorities identified in the five-year Consolidated Plan, adopt and follow an annual course of action, called the Annual Action Plan that concentrates on some of the ten priorities. As needs are addressed, funding levels may shift between priorities from year to year. Performance Measurement System During the Program Year HUD implemented a performance measurement system to enable the agency to capture information on how low and moderate income persons benefit from the federal funds. The City used program year 2005 federal entitlement funds to continue to promote community, housing, and economic development for the City’s low and moderate income persons. The City has developed its objective and outcome measures based upon the needs identified by the Community in the Consolidated Plan. The City seeks to meet the following objectives: • Availability of Decent Housing • Affordability of Decent Housing • Accessibility to Decent Housing • Accessibility to a suitable living environment • Availability/ Accessibility of economic opportunity • Sustainability of a suitable living environment • Sustainability of decent housing The activities and projects adopted by the City Council are based upon selecting activities that assist the City in meeting the outcomes. The City seeks to achieve the following outcomes: • Increase affordable housing opportunities for very-low and low income households; • Improve the existing housing stock for very-low and low income households; • Provide assistance to public agencies and nonprofit organizations providing services to very-low and low income households; • Provide assistance for the homeless and those at risk of becoming homeless; • Provide public facility improvements to facilitate neighborhood revitalization, such as infrastructure and public works projects; • Pursue increased housing opportunities and assistance for those displaced through either code enforcement or redevelopment; • Provide economic development and employment opportunity programs. • Provide funds to increase law enforcement services. • Monitor progress of federal entitlement programs to achieve housing and community development needs of the community. 3 2005 Program Year – CAPER Past Performance of Objectives Availability of Decent Housing – HOME funds are used to meet this objective through the New Construction and CHDO Programs. Last fiscal year the City began the development of three affordable housing projects to create 80 housing units. Affordability of Decent Housing – HOME funds are used to for the Home Buyer Assistance Program. This program has seen success in previous years with the low cost of house prices in Fresno. However, as Fresno’s house prices catch up with the rest of California there has been a need to increase the amount of the assistance to meet the needs of LMI households. This increased cost reduces the number of persons that can be assisted. As an alternative the City also provides mortgage assistance to development projects. Accessibility to Decent Housing – Fair Housing Programs and the First-Time Homebuyer Counseling Program assists the City in ensuring that LMI persons have access to decent housing. The fair housing program ensures persons are made aware of their rights to live in the environment of their choice and the homebuyer counseling prepares persons access to information that will enable them to make a housing choice. Both programs meet their annual goals. Accessibility to a Suitable Living Environment – Many CDBG areas have blighted conditions that have accrued over time for lack of a concerted community development effort. Through the CDBG-funded Concrete Reconstruction Program, the No Neighborhood Left Behind Program, which was a $46 million dollars bond to provide infrastructure improvements and the CDBG-funded Code Enforcement efforts, the City has seen a substantial impact on blighted conditions. Availability/ Accessibility of Economic Opportunity – Under previous Annual Action Plans the City assisted businesses conducting business or providing services in or to LMI areas through the Inner City Fee Program. This program met with some minor success, but did not generate the employment opportunities to substantially impact low income persons. However, the current Annual Action Plan will be amended as the City seeks to obtain Section 108 funding. Funding will be sought to provide businesses with loans that will stimulate the local downtown economy, address blighted conditions, and provide employment opportunities for low income persons. Sustainability of a suitable living environment – The City continues its effort to work with neighborhood organizations to suppress crime in low income areas. In conjunction with these efforts is the rehabilitation of community centers and neighborhood centers that provide programs for low income youth. The City has invested in rehabilitating the Boys & Girls Club in southwest Fresno, the House of Hope for Youth, the Marjaree Mason Center for battered women and children, the Ted C. Wills Community Center, and other heavily populated community service centers. Sustainability of Decent Housing – HOME-funded programs such as the Owner-Occupied Rehabilitation, the Rental Rehabilitation, the Emergency Grant and the Senior Paint Program assist the city in maintaining its affordable housing stock to sustain decent housing. The Emergency Grant and Senior Paint Program see great success each year. Both Owner-Occupied and the Rental Rehabilitation Programs have been re- tooled and heavily marketed. Next year’s CAPER will reflect the performance of each of the programs. In addition to the Consolidated Plan, the City Council adopted local housing policies addressing the following five priorities: $ Public facilities $ Housing rehabilitation and acquisition (including code enforcement) $ New construction of affordable housing $ Crime awareness $ Emergency shelters and transitional housing. 4 2005 Program Year - CAPER The ultimate success of administering the federal funds is based on the ability of the City to allocate its funds in ways that will maximize the impact on the city’s neighborhoods and its low- and moderate-income residents. In some cases, such as with the HOME and ESG programs, the City, and/or the agency receiving the funds, is required to provide "match" funds to meet program requirements. For example, private donations, volunteer hours, State and local grants to homeless service providers are used to match ESG Program funds. A match for the HOME program may be in the form of waived recording fees; program income from the Rental Rehabilitation Program; the City=s tax increment; sweat equity; and the present value of the interest subsidy for loans made at rates below market in conjunction with the Home Buyer Assistance Programs. For this report, "matching funds" are locally-generated funding sources that are required to be contributed to the project. In other cases, grant funds "leverage" other local funds. In this report, leveraged funds are generated by the project without being required by the funding source. Examples of leveraging by the City of Fresno include home loans funded through private lenders in conjunction with the City=s home buyer assistance programs; financing obtained by private developers that receive HOME funds to develop a housing project. In addition to leveraging, the efficient use of funds includes the establishment of valid and cost effective programs which address the priorities established in the Consolidated Plan. It also includes recognition that outside organizations may be better equipped than the City to implement certain programs and conduct certain activities in order to meet specific community needs. The Consolidated Plan process has developed into a partnership linking numerous public, nonprofit and private organizations for maximum effect. The following page reflects a summary of Consolidated Plan Priorities to the program/activity accomplishments of the 2005 Annual Action Plan. 5 2005 Program Year – CAPER SUMMARY OF PY 2005 PERFORMANCE ACCOMPLISHMENTS TO CONSOLIDATED PLAN PRIORITIES Funding Amount Amount Goals Consolidated Plan Goals Source Awarded Expended Projected Actual General Housing Plan New Construction of Affordable Housing Fresno West Coalition for Economic Development CDBG $ 75,000 62,500 n/a n/a CHDO Activities HOME 593,799 0 20 0 New Housing Development HOME 6,536,400 354 0 Housing Rehabilitation and Acquisition Code Enforcement CDBG 3,289,300 3,165,381 21,600 citations 14,188 citations Senior Paint Program CDBG 200,000 215,315 65 Senior 109 LMI Senior Paint Program RRP 0 28,384 households households Emergency Grant Program CDBG 25,000 9,685 10 LMI households Senior Paint Home Buyer Assistance HOME 2,500,000 430,611 75 LMI persons 10 LMI persons American Dream Downpayment Initiative ADDI 442,633 110,000 25 LMI Hslds 11 LMI Hslds Owner-Occupied Housing Rehabilitation HOME 1,000,000 0 24 LMI households 0 White Picket Fence Program CDBG 50,000 49,996 0 15 Senior Hslds Rental Rehab Loan Program HOME 750,000 65,000 30 LMI households 1 household Residential Displacement an Relocation Unfunded 0 n/a n/a n/a General Plan Improvements Unfunded 0 n/a n/a n/a Non-Housing Community Development Plan Public Facilities and Improvements Dickey Youth Project CDBG 300,000 0 1 Public Facility In Progress Concrete Reconstruction and Street CDBG 2,262,400 1,470,354 500 houses 685 houses Improvements Boys and Girls Club CDBG 182,000 182,000 1 Public Facility Marjaree Mason CDBG 175,500 0 1 Public Facility In Progress Fresno Leadership Foundation CDBG 69,062 20,000 1 Public Facility In Progress Crime Awareness District Crime Suppression Team CDBG 851,700 812,490 67.4% LMI 67.4% LMI CARE Fresno CDBG 60,000 45,000 2500 LMI Persons 1700 LMI 6 2005 Program Year - CAPER Funding Amount Amount Goals Consolidated Plan Goals Source Awarded Expended Projected Actual Anti-Poverty Plan Senior Nutrition Program CDBG 300,000 242,917 160000 elderly 178,942 elderly Enrichment Program CDBG 100,000 37,355 300 LMI youth 219 LMI youth CCDC 370 shelter 4,560 shelter ESG 2,352 1,802 1480 meals 12,130 meals EOC Sanctuary Youth 6,064 shelter 11,762 shelter ESG 49,021 51,504 16,600 meals 21,262 meals EOC Transitional Living Center ESG 18,211 Marjaree Mason Center 24,000 shelter 32,712 shelter ESG 87,558 67,076 70,000 meals 98,211 meals Poverello House 7,000 shelter 19,224 shelter ESG 92,363 70,757 250,000 meals 388,888 meals Spirit of Woman ESG 44,485 34,039 27,795 shelter 43,904 shelter Turning Point ESG 25,199 19,304 8,130 shelter 9,927 shelter External Support and Coordination of Services Consumer Credit Counseling CDBG 40,000 30,000 350 430 LMI persons Economic Development Section 108 Loan Repayment CDBG 332,000 326,156 n/a n/a Monitoring CDBG Program Administration CDBG 985,917 810,657 n/a n/a HOME Program Administration HOME 617,099 577,183 n/a n/a ESG Program Administration ESG 16,799 16,799 n/a n/a Fair Housing Council CDBG 50,000 37,500 n/a n/a Housing Program Delivery CDBG 509,083 389,757 n/a n/a 7 2005 Program Year – CAPER ASSESSMENT OF PROGRAM YEAR 2005 ANNUAL ACTION PLAN PRIORITIES, NEEDS, GOALS AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS TO THE CONSOLIDATED PLAN Within the context of the ten priority needs identified in the City=s Consolidated Plan, ten goals were adopted in three Plan components. These included the following: GENERAL HOUSING PLAN Goal 1 - New Construction of Affordable Housing Goal 2 - Housing Rehabilitation Program Goal 3 - Redevelopment and Relocation Goal 4 - Plan Improvements NON-HOUSING COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT PLAN Goal 5 - Public Facilities and Improvements Goal 6 - Crime Awareness ANTI-POVERTI PLAN Goal 7 - Emergency Shelter and Transitional Housing / Prevention of Homelessness Permanent Housing for Homeless Goal 8 - External Support and Coordination of Services Goal 9 - Economic Development Goal 10 - Monitoring GENERAL HOUSING PLAN Goal 1 – New Construction of Affordable Housing: Increase housing opportunities for very low- and low-income families with an emphasis on households with five or more members through new home construction and increased ownership opportunities. New Housing Development Willow and Byrd Housing Development (FID) In June 2005, the City purchased a ten-acre parcel for the construction of affordable housing. A total of $337,675 in Rental Rehabilitation Program funds was utilized to acquire the property. The City is currently administering a Request for Proposals to select a qualified development team for the purchase and development of affordable housing. The City expects to select a development team by December 2006 and schedule start of construction for 75-85 units in fall 2007. The project is located on the southwest corner of Willow and Byrd Avenues, Census Tract 14.06. Sierra Gateway Senior Residence – Phase II The City of Fresno previously set aside $1 million in HOME Program funds for the proposed construction of 68 senior rental housing units by Southern California Presbyterian Homes (SCPH). SCPH was unsuccessful in their 2006 application for HUD Section 202 Supportive Housing for the Elderly Program funds. The City will continue its support for the project in future years, pending awarding of the Section 202 Program funds. The project is located at the southwest corner of San Jose and Marty, Census Tract 42.12. 8 2005 Program Year - CAPER Tanager Springs - California and Maple The City of Fresno conditionally approved HOME funds in the amount of $2.2 million for the Tanager Springs Apartments project. The project consists of 104 multi-family units. The project sponsor had originally intended to apply for Federal Low Income Housing Tax Credits; however, allocations from this funding source were insufficient to support the project. The project sponsor will now apply for the October 2006 round of Multi-Family Housing Program (MHP) funds. If awarded MHP funds, the City will proceed with approving HOME funds for the project. The project is located at 2121 S. Maple in the, Census Tract 12.02. Transit Village - Kings Canyon The City continues its efforts to acquire a five-acre parcel located in southeast Fresno, which will be developed in conjunction with the Fresno Area Transit as a transit oriented development. The proposed construction of up to 100 single- and multi-family housing units will be accompanied with a multi-modal transit station to serve area residents. The City has set aside $1,275,000 in HOME funds for this project. Site acquisition is expected to take place by December 2006. The project is located on Kings Canyon Avenue between Willow and Peach Avenues, Census Tract 14.05. Ventura/Seventh Housing Development The City has set aside $550,000 in HOME funds for this affordable housing development. The City proposes to purchase the site and construct up to 80 affordable rental units. The City is currently in negotiations and completing due diligence for the property acquisition. The City expects to purchase the property by December 2006 and schedule start of construction for fall 2007. The project is located at 717 S. Seventh Street in the, Census Tract 13.01. Green Building Project The City has set aside $300,000 in HOME funds to provide up to six potential homebuyers with mortgage assistance to purchase an environmental “green built” home. Currently, the developer, Alvis Projects Inc., has started construction of the first home. Construction of the first three homes is scheduled to be complete in spring 2007. The project is a scattered site infill program with homes to be located in Census Tracts 26.01, 21 and 36. Land Acquisition The City of Fresno annually sets aside HOME funds to identify and acquire infill lots throughout the program year for affordable housing development. The City is negotiating the purchase of ten separate properties for the development of affordable housing. During the reporting period, the City: • Approved $150,000 in HOME funds for the acquisition of a duplex, at 3435 E. Tyler Avenue (APN: 454-033-19), by the Fresno Interdenominational Refugee Ministries (FIRM). FIRM will acquire and rehabilitate the duplex and provide the rental units as affordable housing. The project is expected to be complete in spring 2007. The project is located in Census Tract 25.02. • Approved $425,000 in HOME funds for the acquisition of 164 and 172 N. Echo. The City will oversee the project that will rehabilitate the existing units and construct two new single-family homes. The project is expected to be completed in summer 2007. 9 2005 Program Year – CAPER Mid-Year Projects Sandstone Apartments The City of Fresno conditionally approved HOME funds in the amount of $1.25 million for the Sandstone Apartments project. The project consists of 69 multi-family units. The project sponsor, Amcal Multi- Housing, was unsuccessful in its spring 2006 Federal Low Income Housing Tax Credit application, and has re-applied for the July 2006 round of tax credits. If funded, the City will proceed with approving HOME funds for the project. The project is located at 1515 E. Jensen Avenue, Census Tract 9. The following projects were cancelled during the program year Broadway Row and Summerset Homes. Staff will undergo the process of amending the appropriate annual action plan to formally remove the projects from the proposed use of funds. Community Housing Development Organizations (CHDO) Laurel Homes - Central Community Development Center (CCDC) In June 2005, the City awarded $750,000 in CHDO funds to CCDC for the development of 19 rental units for persons with disabilities. The project sponsor was also awarded over $2.2 million in Section 811 funds from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) for project development. The project is currently in design review with the City’s Planning and Development Department. Groundbreaking is planned for spring 2007. The project is located at 4830 E. Laurel Avenue, in the City of Fresno, Census Tract 29.02. South Clara Estates - Fresno West Coalition for Economic Development (FWCED) In May 2005, the City awarded $550,000 in CHDO funds to FWCED for the development of 10 affordable single family homes. The CHDO funds will be used for development costs and mortgage assistance. The project is currently in design review with the City’s Planning and Development Department. Groundbreaking is planned for early 2007. The project is located at 195 W. North Avenue in the City of Fresno, Census Tract 10. Other CHDO Activities In February of 2006, the City of Fresno requested and subsequently received HOME Technical Assistance from the Enterprise Foundation, a U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Technical Assistant Consultant. The Enterprise Foundation provided a one-day Community Housing Development Organization (CHDO) capacity building and training workshop to local area CHDOs. Approximately 20 local housing organization staff members attended to receive training and information about the City and County’s HOME CHDO program. The goal was to create a more competitive environment among local CHDOs by increasing their knowledge and capacity to produce quality affordable housing. We believe the CHDO training provided a clear understanding of the scope of work required to complete affordable housing development projects. The City also continued to provide technical assistance as needed to existing CHDO agencies during their re-certification process, as well as to other nonprofit agencies interested in becoming a CHDO. There were no new CHDOs certified during the program year. 10 2005 Program Year - CAPER Status of Previously Funded and Slow Moving Projects Crossroads In October 1994, the City provided $2 million of CHDO funds to Habitat for Humanity, for the development of an 89-lot subdivision located on the northeast corner of Fruit and Jensen in southwest Fresno. Since then, Habitat has experienced construction delays and in 2002 met with the City to develop a work plan for completing construction of the 89 units. The work plan proved to be very successful and included collaboration from two local non-profit builders (Coalition for Urban Renewal Excellence and Self-Help Enterprises). At of the end of the program year, a total of 49 homes were completed. Habitat completed 31 homes and the Coalition for Urban Renewal Excellence (CURE) completed 18 homes. The remaining forty homes will be completed within the next two fiscal years. During the program year, Habitat completed a total of 6 single-family homes. The tables below provide project household data for these six homes. Crossroads Single Family Home Project Large Met Section 215 Activity Income Level Households Requirements 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% CURE SFH -0- 2 4 5 6 Race Characteristics of Crossroads Project Total Households Hispanic Caucasian 1 1 African American -0- -0- Asian 5 -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native -0- -0- Other -0- -0- Little Long Cheng (Willow/Jensen) – Self-Help Enterprises The City previously provided $1.2 million in CHDO funds to Self-Help Enterprises for the construction of 30 affordable single-family homes. The City will change the funding designation from CHDO to non-CHDO for this project to provide mortgage assistance only, and to assist in moving the project forward. The change will take place in September 2006. Construction is currently underway, and completion is expected to take place in fall 2007. The project is located west of the northwest corner of Willow and Jensen Avenues, Census Tract 14.06. Village at Kings Canyon - Opportunity Builders In October 2003, the City provided $1 million in HOME funds to Opportunity Builders for the construction of 11 HOME-assisted units in a 48-unit low-income multi-family apartment complex. In May 2005, the City provided Opportunity Builders with an additional $250,000 loan to cover increased construction and related costs. The project also received funds from the Low Income Housing Tax Credit Program and through deferred developer fees. Construction was completed in spring 2006, and final project completion is expected to take place in September 2006. The City will report on this completed project during the next CAPER reporting period. 11 2005 Program Year – CAPER CURE Single Family Homes In June 2003, the City of Fresno entered into a $600,000 HOME Agreement with CURE for the construction of 20 infill single-family homes. During the program year, mortgage assistance was provided to nine families for the purchase of a newly constructed house. The contract is now complete and all 20 homes are occupied with low-income families. Household data is provided below. Cure Infill Single Family Home Project Large Met Section 215 Activity Income Level Households Requirements 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% CURE SFH -0- 1 8 5 9 Race Characteristics of CURE Project Total Households Hispanic Caucasian 5 5 African American -0- -0- Asian 4 -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native -0- -0- Other -0- -0- Sierra Gateway Senior Residence – Phase I The City provided $1,250,000 in HOME funds to Southern California Presbyterian Homes (SCPH) for the construction of 80 senior rental housing units. Additionally, SCPH was awarded over $8 million of HUD Section 202 Program funds for the development of the project. Project construction started in December 2005. Completion of this 80-unit project is anticipated to occur in spring 2007. The project is located at the southwest intersection of Marty and San Jose, Census Tract 42.12. Geneva Village The City provided $1,500,000 in HOME funds to Squire/ADI for the construction of 142 new multi-family units at the Geneva Village Apartments. The project is currently under construction, and is expected to be completed in December 2006. The project is located at 1550 E. Church Avenue, Census Tract 9. Goal 2 – Housing Rehabilitation Program: Improve the available housing stock for low- and very low- income households. Code Enforcement Activities The City continued to maintain the code enforcement activity to ensure that existing housing is safe and sanitary. Funding for these activities was from the CDBG Program, City Community Sanitation fees, and the City General Fund. A total of 14,188 CDBG code violation complaints were processed during the program year. In CDBG eligible areas, the City received 1,451 housing code complaints related to health and safety issues involving both single family and multi-family residential units. Code Enforcement staff received approximately 8,422 public nuisance and 2,623 zoning cases involving the elimination of visual blight, 12 2005 Program Year - CAPER trash, inoperable vehicles, and zoning violations, which in part, involved the elimination of illegal land uses or compliance with property development standards. Code staff also investigated 3,118 weed abatement cases, 51 dangerous building cases, and 146 sign cases in CDBG areas. Staff focused on the investigation and correction of all substandard conditions found. Property owners who failed to comply were subject to citation and legal action. The actions taken in the CDBG-eligible areas included enforcement of the housing code, dangerous building code, public nuisance ordinance, and zoning ordinance. Code Enforcement inspectors are instructed to routinely refer housing code violators to the City's Housing Division=s Rehabilitation Program, the Redevelopment Agency's Minor Repair Program and the Economic Opportunities Commission Weatherization Program. The City's Code Enforcement Program expended $3,165,381 of CDBG funds in the program year; the balances of the funds were carried over to the next program year. Other City resources paid for activities in non-CDBG areas. Code Enforcement activities are being done in conjunction with public works improvements and housing rehabilitation to arrest the decline of the CDBG-eligible areas. Activity CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Code Enforcement $3,289,300 $3,165,381 $123,919 14,188 code violations Housing Rehabilitation Programs Owner-Occupied Housing Rehabilitation Program During the reporting period the City of Fresno revamped the existing owner occupied rehabilitation program to make it responsive to community needs. On April 4, 2006, the Fresno City Council approved the Home Improvement Program to provide housing rehabilitation funds to low-income owner households. A total of $1 million of HOME funds was set aside in the program year for this activity. Due to program start-up time, the program will be implemented in the 2006 Program Year. Activity HOME Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Owner Occupied $1,000,000 -0- $1,000,000 -0- Rehab Program The Housing Authority also administers an owner-occupied housing rehabilitation contract for senior households. A total of $400,000 was provided for the rehabilitation of 20 homes. During the reporting period 17 senior homes were rehabilitated, for total expenditures of $295,463 in HOME funds. The contract will be completed in FY 2006-2007 with the rehabilitation of an additional four homes. Program year household data for owner-occupied rehabilitation activities are provided below. Activity HOME Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Housing Authority Senior Rehab $400,000 $295,463 $104,537 17 senior households Program Owner-Occupied Housing Rehabilitation Activity Income Level Large Households 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% Senior Housing Rehabilitation 4 10 3 -0- 13 2005 Program Year – CAPER Slow Moving Projects The Housing Authorities of the City and County of Fresno continues to administer owner-occupied housing rehabilitation activities funded in previous years. This program provides grants of up to $12,500 for moderate rehabilitation and up to $29,520 for major rehabilitation, in certain target areas. In FY 2004, the City of Fresno provided $1.9 million to the Housing Authority for the rehabilitation of 104 owner-occupied homes. During the reporting period, a total of 23 homes were rehabilitated, with HOME Program expenditures of $383,083. The Housing Authority will fulfill the rehabilitation contract with the City after completing one additional house. Completion is expected in December 2006. Housing Authority Owner-Occupied Housing Rehabilitation Activity Income Level Large Households 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% Housing Authority Owner-Occupied 5 7 11 3 Rehab Program Race Characteristics of Owner-Occupied Total Households Housing Rehabilitation Hispanic Caucasian 12 -0- African American 6 -0- Asian 1 -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native 21 20 Other -0- -0- Total 40 20 Rental Rehabilitation Loan Program During the program year, the City implemented a Rental Rehabilitation Loan Program (RRLP). The HOME funded program offers loans to qualifying property owners to rehabilitate rental housing that consist of 2 to 10 units. Maximum assistance is provided in the form of a 20-year zero-interest loan of up to $15,000 per unit, with a required private match of 10percent and a five-year deferred amortized loan repayment schedule. The City projected 75 LMI households would be assisted. One RRLP project was completed during the program year. The project was a triplex located in central Fresno. The complex units were in need of a new roof, front doors, bathroom upgrades, paint, and carpets. After rehabilitation was completed, the owner informed the City that his tenants were thrilled with the improvements. Beneficiary information is provided below. Rental Housing Rehabilitation Activity Income Level Large Households 0-30% 31-50% 51-80% Rental Housing Rehabilitation 3 -0- -0- -0- Race Characteristics of Rental Housing Total Households Rehabilitation Hispanic Caucasian 3 2 African American -0- -0- Asian -0- -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native -0- -0- Other -0- -0- Total 3 2 14 2005 Program Year - CAPER Senior Paint The City administers a successful exterior painting program available to the City’s senior citizen residents. The painting is performed by a licensed contractor and is provided to the program participants as a grant. During the program year, 109 senior households benefited from the program for a total of $200,000 in CDBG funds. An additional $58,384 of Rental Rehabilitation Program (RRP) funds were also expended on the program. Program beneficiary data is provided below. Race Characteristics of Senior Paint Program Participants Total Households Hispanic Caucasian 92 46 African American 14 -0- Asian 2 -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native 1 -0- Total 109 46 White Picket Fence The City administers the White Picket Fence Program used in conjunction with the Senior Paint Program. The program provides funds for fence installation performed by a licensed contractor and helps provide a sense of security to the participants. The funds are provided as a grant. During the reporting year, 15 households benefited from the program for a total of $49,996 in CDBG funds. The table below provides race and ethnicity information for the White Picket Fence Program. Activity CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments White Picket $50,000 $49,996 -0- 15 senior households Fence Senior Paint 200,000 200,000 109 senior -0- Program 28,384 (RRP) households Race Characteristics of White Picket Fence Participants Total Households Hispanic Caucasian 14 4 African American 1 -0- Asian -0- -0- American Indian/Alaskan Native -0- -0- Total 15 4 15 2005 Program Year – CAPER Emergency Grants The City administers the Emergency Repair Program for owners with homes that have unaddressed health and safety issues and have received a citation from the City’s Code Enforcement Division. The maximum grant for the Emergency Repair Program is $6,000. This program was funded with $25,000 in CDBG funds. There were no Emergency Grants awarded during the reporting period. Activity CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Emergency Grant $25,000 -0- $25,000 -0- Program The table below provides overall program data for housing rehabilitation programs administered by the City. Housing Rehabilitation Programs Accomplishments HOME Rental Rehab CDBG Program Units Rehabilitated Funds Funds Funds Projected Actual City Owner-Occupied Rehab Program -0- -0- $1,000,000 -0- -0- Housing Authority Owner-Occupied Rehab 24 23 383,083 -0- -0- Housing Authority Owner-Occupied Senior Rehab 20 17 295,463 -0- -0- Rental Rehabilitation 15 3 33,015 -0- -0- Senior Paint 70 109 -0- $58,384 $215,315 Emergency Repair 3 0 -0- -0- -0- White Picket Fence 25 15 -0- -0- 49,996 TOTAL 157 167 $1,711,561 $58,384 $ 265,311 Mid-Year Rehabilitation Project Martin Luther King Square – AF Evans The City of Fresno provided HOME funds in the amount of $500,000 for the Martin Luther King Square multi-family housing rehabilitation project. The project will rehabilitate 92 rental units. The project also received Tax Credit financing (spring 2006), City RDA funds, IRP Loans and private financing. The project is scheduled for completion in January 2007. The project is located at 911 E. Belgravia Avenue, Census Tract 9. First-Time Home Buyer Programs The City continues to provide assistance to qualified potential home buyers through three First-Time Home Buyer Programs: The Home Buyer Assistance Program, American Dream Downpayment Initiative (ADDI), and the State of California CalHome Program. The City anticipated that 125 first-time homebuyers would be assisted through these programs during the program year. 16 2005 Program Year - CAPER The Home Buyer Programs are market driven, and in the last three years housing prices have continued to skyrocket, preventing many lower income potential home buyers from purchasing homes. Additionally, during the past year, interest rates have started to rise, thus making homeownership less and less affordable for low-income families. These two factors contributed to a low demand for homebuyer assistance funds, as, even with the City’s assistance, homeownership was out of reach for low-income families. During the program year, the City studied the viability of commencing other homebuyer program activities to promote affordable homeownership opportunities. During the next program year, the City will develop several single-family homes in City-administered development projects to provide more affordable homes to low-income families. Home Buyer Assistance Program The City’s Home Buyer Assistance Program provide HOME funds of up to $50,000 to assist low-income home buyers with the purchase of their first home. The sales price of the home must be below 95percent of the area median purchase price (as identified by HUD). It was anticipated that this program would also provide homebuyer assistance to those seeking to purchase homes through development of new homes, resale of existing units, and affordable infill housing development. The City anticipated assisting 75 families become first time homebuyers. Unfortunately market conditions dictated a need of 10 families receiving assistance with this program during the program year. In the Fresno area recent trends indicate housing prices will encounter a down trend in housing prices. The City expects that these conditions will be favorable in creating new low income homebuyers in the market. American Dream Downpayment Initiative (ADDI) The City has received $442,633 in ADDI funding for fiscal years 2003, 2004, 2005. The program provides up to 6percent of the purchase price or a maximum of $10,000 (whichever is greater) in assistance for down payment costs and/or rehabilitation of a newly purchased home. During the program year, a total of 11 families were assisted with this program. CalHome Mortgage Assistance Program In addition to the federal funds provided through HUD, the City was awarded $1 million from the State of California Department of Housing and Community Development (CalHome Program) for first-time homebuyer activities. HOME funds in an amount of up to $4,000 can be used for closing cost assistance in conjunction with the CalHome Program. A total of eight households received assistance during the program year. 17 2005 Program Year – CAPER The tables below provide statistical data and the characteristics of the persons served in the Home Buyer Programs. Funding Families Assisted Activity Amount Expenditures Carryover Projected Actual Home Buyer Assistance $2,500,000 $430,611 2,069,389 60 10 American Dream Downpayment Initiative 442,633 110,000 332,633 25 11 CalHome Mortgage Assistance 1,000,000 29,771 -0- 14 8 Total $3,942,633 $570,382 $2,402,022 99 29 Large Met Section 215 Activity Income Level Households Requirements 31- 51- 0-30% 50% 80% Home Buyer Assistance -0- 1 9 8 8 American Dream Downpayment Initiative -0- 2 9 7 7 CalHome Mortgage Assistance -0- 1 7 2 2 Total -0- 4 25 17 17 Race Characteristics of Home Buyer Participants Total Households Hispanic Caucasian 16 7 African American 1 0 Asian 12 0 American Indian/Alaskan Native 0 0 Total 29 7 Other City Programs Redevelopment Agency - Rehabilitation Program The Redevelopment Agency (RDA) of the City of Fresno contracted with the Fresno City Housing Authority to implement the Community Housing Partnership Program. The RDA provided tax increment housing set aside financing to provide grants and loans from $6,500 to $29,500 to low and moderate income households for minor and major rehabilitation of their single family homes. During the program year the Housing Authority completed rehabilitation projects in eight target areas. SMART Program The SMART Program began acoustically treating homes in the airport noise contours in 1995. Acoustic insulation is a rehabilitation activity that reduces the impact of aircraft noise from the Fresno Yosemite International Airport on residences in areas determined to exceed an average noise level of 65 Community Noise Equivalent Level (CNEL). The average cost per home is about $23,400 ($19,900 for modifications; plus $3,500 per home for consultant design, construction management, and administration costs). Each property owner signs an aviation easement and owner participation agreement that is recorded on the property. 18 2005 Program Year - CAPER From 1995 to July of 2006, 681 homes near the airport were rehabilitated through the SMART Program. Approximately 40 homes are currently in design as of September 2006. Approximately 80 homes are scheduled to be completed by June 30, 2007. Funding for the SMART Program has been 90percent from Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Airport Improvement Grants (AIP) and 10percent Airport generated revenues. The funding formula has been modified by the federal government to be 95percent FAA AIP and 5percent Airport revenue. The City received and are using FAA grant funding in the amount of $2 million in 2004-2005 and $1 million in 2005- 2006 fiscal year to complete approximately 120 homes. If you have questions regarding the SMART Program, please contact Matthew Takahashi, Acoustic Program Coordinator at (559) 621-4532. Technical Support for Tax Credit Applicants The City provided technical support for two new tax credit applications to ensure the availability of additional low-income, multi-family rental units. See the table below for information regarding these two projects. On each project, the City assisted the State with its application analysis by verifying that the zoning, building and general information provided in the tax credit application was accurate. Additionally, the City also conditionally approved HOME financing to both projects. Tax Credit Projects Reviewed by the City during the program year and submitted for first or second round approval to the California Tax Credit Allocation Committee HOME Project Location Units Funds Status Fall 2005 Tax Credits were Tanager Springs 2121 S. Maple 104 $2,200,000 insufficient to support the project, Apartments will apply for MHP in October 2006 Did not receive Spring 2006 Tax Sandstone 1515 E. Jensen 69 $1,250,000 Credit award, have applied for Apartments summer 2006 Tax Credits Tax credit projects require at least twenty-percent of the residents to have incomes less than fifty percent of the area=s median income and another forty-percent to have incomes less than sixty percent. However, to be competitive, most successful applications have made higher commitments to assist lower income persons than the minimum percentages described above. To obtain the maximum points in the statewide competition for tax credit projects, a project must be located in a community revitalization area. By definition, CDBG target areas and designated City redevelopment areas are considered by the State to be community revitalization areas. The City took an extra step toward making community revitalization area certifications for projects outside these areas. On August 8, 2000, the City Council authorized staff to administratively designate any area around proposed tax credit projects as community revitalization areas when certain criteria were met. Applicants needed to request the establishment of a community revitalization area during the program year. Letters of support were written by either the City or the Redevelopment Agency for each of the tax credit projects. 19 2005 Program Year – CAPER Other Regulatory Information Access to Housing for Large Families In an effort to meet the needs of large families, the City continues to encourage the development of affordable housing for large families (those with five or more persons). Through a variety of City-sponsored programs, the City assisted 31 large families, during the reporting period, in the following manner: Housing Programs Large Households Assisted New Rental Housing Construction 1 New Home Ownership Construction 10 Owner-Occupied Rehabilitation 3 Home Buyer Assistance 8 American Dream Down Payment Initiative 7 Closing Cost Assistance 2 Total 31 Affirmative Marketing Plans The City approved the following two Affirmative Marketing Plans during the program year: 1) One by One Leadership - EDI Special Project (Lowell Jefferson Neighborhood Rehabilitation Project) and 2) Self Help Enterprises - Willow & Jensen Project (Little Long Cheng). Additionally, the City has several projects that are currently in developmental stages. As construction completion of the projects nears, Affirmative Marketing Plans will be reviewed for compliance with HOME Program regulations. Meeting the Needs of Persons with Disabilities The City has been working with the Fresno Center for Independent Living to identify the most pro-active approach to providing housing assistance to low-income disabled persons. During the reporting period the City conducted a feasibility study for the formation of a Homebuyer Assistance Program for Disabled households. The City is currently developing a program better suited to meet the needs of the disabled population through homeownership assistance. The City is currently developing a Disabled Accessibility Retrofit Grant Program. The program will provide grants to seniors or individuals with physical disabilities to make retrofit improvements to their homes. It is anticipated that the program will be implemented in FY 2006-2007. Efforts in Meeting Worst Case Needs The City’s activities under the new construction and acquisition/rehabilitation of rental housing are designed to meet worst case needs. Worst case needs are defined as households that spend ≥50percent of their income on rent. As part of the City’s Housing Construction Program, the City seeks out development partnership opportunities with project owners to encourage rental housing activities that will provide affordably priced housing units to low-income families. Currently, the City is assisting the following projects that will assist in meeting worst case needs: Sierra Gateway Senior Residence (Phase I), Laurel Homes, Geneva Village Apartments, Sandstone Apartments, Tanager Springs Apartments, Village at Kings Canyon and Martin Luther King Square Apartments. 20 2005 Program Year - CAPER Activities to Promote Access to Affordable Housing City Housing staff participated in a number of activities that promoted the City’s affordable housing programs including rental and homebuyer programs and projects. Many of the events were held in partnership with HUD and other nonprofit housing agencies. Some of the events that City staff participated in to further promote access to affordable housing included the following: • Build it Green Tour - Workshop/demonstration • The People's Housing Summit • HOME CHDO Training • Housing California 2006 Annual Conference • One-by-One Pleasanton 2005 - Urban development tour • 2005 California Redevelopment Agency Cal-ALHFA Affordable Housing Conference • CalHFA Breakfast Seminar - First-Time Homebuyer Program • Visitability Teleconference - Visitability and Affordable Housing • Housing and Renter’s Education Conference • Affordable Housing Builds Better Communities Conference • HUD’s “Western Regional Housing Summit 2006” • California Redevelopment Association Annual Conference & EXPO • Great Valley Center Conference - “At the Tipping Point” • Television Interview: “Home Repair Programs” Show • Television Interview: “Arriba Valle Central” • Radio Interview: Hmong Language Radio Program • HOMES Day 2006 • Fresno Housing Alliance Participation • Opening Doors to The American Dream Workshop • Health and Housing Task Force • El Dorado Park Revitalization Committee Meetings • Passport to Homeownership Fair with Congressman Jim Costa • 2005 Central California Fair & Affordable Housing Conference & EXPO During the reporting period, the City also invested staff time and resources in various other housing activities to promote accessibility to affordable housing including: Housing Resource Center - City staff, in partnership with the Community Housing Council of Fresno established the Fresno Housing Resource center, a community non-profit housing organization that provides professional homeownership information and education. Services provided include: access to pre-purchase counseling and credit counseling referrals, access to financing, access to listings of affordable housing in Fresno County (urban and rural), financial education, including predatory lending awareness and related housing and economic development services. Community Housing Council - City staff partners with other local, non-profit and private partners to jointly address the affordable housing concerns of the Fresno area. During the reporting period, one City staff member was selected to serve as Board Chairperson of the Community Housing Council. Refugee Housing Resettlement Task Force - City staff is working with other City agencies and groups to provide housing resources and assistance to newly arrived refugee families. The City continued to provide a Refugee Housing Liaison to assist with housing services to the refugee population. During the reporting period, the City’s Refugee Housing Liaison was selected to serve on the Task Force Board as president. 21 2005 Program Year – CAPER Efforts to Meet Lead-Based Paint Regulations The City has had its federal Lead-Based Paint Practices in place since September 15, 2000. City staff continued to encourage new contractors to obtain their lead-based paint certifications and to attend lead based paint workshops to increase their understanding of the process for identifying and minimizing the hazard by using interim controls and obtaining lead clearances on all affected projects. Leveraging of Funds for Housing Programs The City has designed its housing programs to assist low-income families, while leveraging funds in a sound, business-like manner. The housing projects completed resulted in leveraging a total of $3,524,076. The leveraging came from financial investments by owners, lenders and developers participating in the City=s housing program. See the table below for details. Funds Leveraged For Housing Programs Programs/Projects Leverage Amount Leverage Source(s) Home Buyer Assistance $1,248,980 Primary Mortgage Loans Closing Cost Assistance 817,812 Primary Mortgage Loans CURE 1,451,041 Primary Mortgage Loans Owner-Occupied Housing Rehabilitation 2,575 Private Financing Rental Rehabilitation Program 3,668 Private Financing Total $3,524,076 Matching Requirements HUD requires participating jurisdictions to provide a twenty-five percent match for the HOME Program. HUD has reduced the match requirement for the City of Fresno to zero percent because of local economic conditions. The City continues to track its matching funds for use in future program years. During the program year, the City generated a total of $572,254 in matching funds from the following sources: • Program income derived from loan payoffs to the old Rental Rehabilitation Program. This generated $148,228 in additional funds to repair rental housing. • Recognition of the present value of interest subsidy for loans made at rates below market. This generated a direct benefit of $212,622 for low-income participants through the Homebuyer Program and the Home Buyer Assistance Program and Closing Cost Assistance Program. • Fees waived by the Fresno County Recorder. This generated a direct benefit of $903.00 to low-income participants in the Home Buyer Assistance Program, $1,920 for Housing Authority housing rehabilitation projects, and $744 for development projects. • Sweat equity from Habitat for Humanity Project totaled $32,337. • In addition, the City carried over $4,014,662.61 in excess matching funds from prior years. Total matching funds available from the City was $4,586,916.61. Details of the HOME Match Report (HUD Form 40107-A) can be found at the end of the CAPER. As a point of clarification, matching funds were already provided from the various sources and can be used to meet the matching requirements of the HOME program. They are funds on paper and do not constitute real funds that could be used for construction activities. 22 2005 Program Year - CAPER Home Match Amount Programs/Projects Match Amount Match Source(s) Rental Rehabilitation Program $148,228 Program income derived from loan payoffs to the old Rental Rehabilitation Program Home Buyer Programs $212,622 Recognition of the present value of interest subsidy for loans made at rates below market Habitat for Humanity Project $32,337 Sweat equity Home Buyer Programs $903 Fees waived by the Fresno County Recorder Owner Occupied $1,920 Fees waived by the Fresno County Rehabilitation (Housing Recorder Authority) Housing Development $744 Fees waived by the Fresno County Projects Recorder Owner Occupied $175,500 Rehabilitation (Housing Sub recipient match per contract – Authority) tax increment rehabilitation projects Total $572,254 Goal 3 - Residential Displacement and Relocation: Provide increased housing opportunities and assistance for those displaced through either code enforcement or redevelopment. Relocation It is City policy not to cause the relocation or displacement of any persons affected by any housing program. In the event displacement should occur, appropriate relocation measures will be employed as required by the City=s relocation procedures pursuant to HUD regulations. EOC Transitional Living Center During the 2003 Program Year the City was required to pay relocation benefits to two families involuntarily displaced from an apartment complex being converted into a transitional living facility. Fresno County EOC applied and received Supportive Housing Program funds from HUD to acquire and develop a transitional living center for runaway youth. HUD requires the local jurisdictions, or a developed Continuum of Care, to act as project sponsor to administer the funds. As tenants were required to leave the complex they were not provided with relocation benefits in accordance with the federal Uniform Relocation Act. The City continues to identify and provide relocation assistance to persons displaced from the Fresno County Economic Opportunities Commission Transitional Living Center Project. Fresno County EOC was awarded Supportive Housing Program funds in 1993 for the conversion of an apartment complex to a transitional living facility for persons aged 18-25. Relocation assistance was not provided to persons residing in the facility prior to its conversion. The City, EOC and HUD have prepared a work out plan to locate the sixteen families involuntarily displaced and provide them with the appropriate relocation benefits. During the 2005 Program Year the City did not provide relocation benefits as no one responded to the outreach efforts. 23 2005 Program Year – CAPER Goal 4 - General Plan Improvements: Monitor and complete the update of the City=s General Plan and update the Housing Element and housing data regarding the development of affordable housing for very low- and low-income families. Continually improve all other City regulations and processes that affect housing access and affordability. General Plan Update The City completed the update to the General Plan and Housing Element. The 2025 Fresno General Plan was adopted by the City Council in November 2002. The updated Housing Element was adopted June 18, 2002. As part of revising the Housing Element, the City conducted a housing quality survey to determine the condition of the housing units constructed prior to 1960. The survey estimates the number of units in the city that are in need of rehabilitation and replacement. According to the survey, 88.6 percent of the housing stock is in sound condition. A summary of the survey results are in the table below. Specific data relating to the areas surveyed can be found in the table below. To prepare the Housing Element, the City worked with the Council of Fresno County Governments and the cities within the county to develop a Housing Allocation Plan to ensure that sufficient low-income housing is constructed within the county. Incorporation of land-use policies to accommodate a diversity of housing sizes and types, as well as higher residential densities, provide increased opportunities for affordable housing. The 2025 General Plan calls for redistributing a projected population of approximately 10,000 people from the western and eastern fringes to the central portions of the metropolitan area. Revitalization and enhancement of the established urban core will continue to be the major focal point of the plan=s vision. The Plan projects the rehabilitation of 1,000 dwelling units and construction of 1,000 new infill dwelling units generally within the CDBG target areas. The target area for this redistribution is between Ashlan, Jensen, Willow and West Avenues. During the previous program year, the City adopted a revision of the City=s group homes ordinance. The City removed outdated and questionable terminology and helped solidify the City=s fair housing practices. Provisions of reasonable accommodations are being integrated into daily decision making by City planning staff. One of the priorities of the Mayor and City Council is to revitalize the central city area. To achieve that objective, the City applied for and received an Empowerment Zone designation from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) in 2001. The zone became effective on January 1, 2002. Housing Quality Survey Results Surveyed: 24,600 Sound: 21,805 Minor: 2,165 Moderate: 507 Substantial: 88 Dilapidated: 34 24 2005 Program Year - CAPER Housing Quality Survey Results Total Total Units in Total Units Percent Planning Census Census Units in % % % Needing Needing Area Tract Tract Survey Sound % Sound Minor % Minor Moderate Moderate Substantial Substantial Dilapidated Dilapidated Work Work Central 1 495 Commercial Edison 2 746 303 210 69.30% 59 19.50% 27 8.90% 6 2.00% 1 0.30% 93 30.70% Edison 3 1117 314 267 85.00% 29 9.20% 16 5.10% 2 0.60% 0 0.00% 47 15.00% Roosevelt 4 1294 356 293 82.30% 38 10.70% 20 5.60% 5 1.40% 0 0.00% 63 17.70% Central 5 2117 353 86 24.40% 126 35.70% 100 28.30% 27 7.60% 13 3.70% 266 75.40% Central 6 2150 340 190 55.90% 79 23.20% 55 16.20% 12 3.50% 4 1.20% 150 44.10% Edison 7 1221 350 287 82.00% 53 15.10% 8 2.30% 0 0.00% 2 0.60% 63 18.00% Edison 8 252 Commercial Edison 9 1633 397 195 49.10% 152 38.30% 43 10.80% 4 1.00% 3 0.80% 202 50.90% Edison 10 993 315 303 96.20% 6 1.90% 5 1.60% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 12 3.80% Edison 11 776 301 272 90.40% 25 8.30% 3 1.00% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 29 9.6 Roosevelt 12 2434 352 342 97.20% 9 2.60% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 10 2.80% Roosevelt 13 3504 477 302 63.30% 116 24.30% 55 11.50% 4 0.80% 0 0.00% 175 36.70% Roosevelt 14-03 2008 300 297 99.00% 3 1.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 3 1.00% Roosevelt 14-04 1772 390 376 96.40% 14 3.60% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 14 3.60% Roosevelt 14-05 2750 232 180 77.60% 52 22.40% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 52 22.40% Roosevelt 14-06 1930 446 384 86.10% 62 13.90% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 62 13.90% Roosevelt 15 740 29 26 89.70% 1 3.40% 2 6.90% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 3 10.30% Edison 18 1402 6 4 66.70% 2 33.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 2 33.30% Edison 19 851 13 10 76.90% 1 7.70% 2 15.40% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 3 23.10% West 20 2030 372 314 84.40% 30 8.10% 20 5.40% 5 1.30% 3 0.80% 58 15.60% Fresno High 21 2199 407 244 60.00% 146 35.90% 15 3.70% 2 0.50% 0 0.00% 163 40.00% Fresno High 22 1667 356 315 88.50% 26 7.30% 13 3.70% 2 0.60% 0 0.00% 41 11.50% Fresno High 23 1388 398 324 81.40% 72 18.10% 2 0.50% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 74 18.60% Fresno High 24 1435 349 155 44.40% 172 49.30% 21 6.00% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 194 55.60% Roosevelt 25 2716 400 331 82.80% 59 14.80% 10 2.50% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 69 17.30% Roosevelt 26 2481 350 290 82.90% 55 15.70% 5 1.40% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 60 17.10% Roosevelt 27 2719 400 335 83.80% 56 14.00% 9 2.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 65 16.30% Roosevelt 28 1308 350 339 96.90% 9 2.60% 2 0.60% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 11 3.10% Roosevelt 29-01 2577 357 356 99.70% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 1 0.30% Roosevelt 29-02 2221 351 345 98.30% 5 1.40% 0 0.00% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 6 1.70% Roosevelt 30 2926 290 233 80.30% 55 19.00% 2 0.70% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 57 19.70% Hoover 31-01 3911 Airport McLane 32 3199 350 341 97.40% 9 2.60% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 9 2.60% McLane 33 2768 351 339 96.60% 9 2.60% 2 0.60% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 12 3.40% McLane 34 1700 371 363 97.80% 8 2.20% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 8 2.20% Fresno High 35 2213 403 389 96.50% 11 2.70% 3 0.70% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 14 3.50% Fresno High 36 1773 355 351 98.90% 3 0.80% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 4 1.10% Fresno High 37 2785 400 377 94.30% 21 5.30% 2 0.50% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 23 5.80% 25 2005 Program Year – CAPER Housing Quality Survey Results - continued Total Total Units in Total Units Percent Planning Census Census Units in % % % Needing Needing Area Tract Tract Survey Sound % Sound Minor % Minor Moderate Moderate Substantial Substantial Dilapidated Dilapidated Work Work West 38-01 2209 432 356 82.40% 74 17.10% 2 0.50% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 76 17.60% West 38-02 2732 698 650 93.10% 44 6.30% 4 0.60% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 48 6.90% West 38-03 1248 28 28 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% West 42-01 600 250 207 82.80% 11 4.40% 13 5.20% 11 4.40% 8 3.20% 43 17.20% Bullard 42-02 3,343 400 400 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 42-04 2,146 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 42-05 2,064 354 350 98.90% 4 1.10% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 4 1.10% Bullard 43-01 1464 250 250 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 43-02 2027 300 300 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 43-03 1938 319 319 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Woodward 44-02 3731 400 400 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 44-04 1200 312 281 90.10% 25 8.00% 5 1.60% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 31 9.90% Bullard 44-98 2457 350 339 96.90% 4 1.10% 7 2.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 11 3.10% Bullard 45-03 2130 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Bullard 45-04 2282 352 343 97.40% 6 1.70% 2 0.60% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 9 2.60% Bullard 45-05 1893 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Fresno High 47-02 2982 400 385 96.30% 14 3.50% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 15 3.80% Fresno High 48 3256 400 394 98.50% 6 1.50% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 6 1.50% Fresno High 49 2265 350 336 96.00% 13 3.70% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 14 4.00% Bullard 50 1546 300 293 97.70% 7 2.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 7 2.30% McLane 51 2213 336 261 77.70% 68 20.20% 6 1.80% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 75 22.30% McLane 52-01 3105 435 233 53.60% 187 43.00% 15 3.40% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 202 46.40% McLane 52-02 1253 300 300 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 53-01 1933 350 342 97.70% 7 2.00% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 8 2.30% Hoover 53-02 2113 350 349 99.70% 1 0.30% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 1 0.30% Hoover 53-03 3567 400 400 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-03 1666 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-04 2737 400 400 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-05 1616 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-06 1484 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-07 1259 350 350 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 54-08 0 State / FSU Woodward 55-01 5098 400 400 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% Hoover 56-03 533 250 250 100.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% McLane 58-03 2387 300 192 64.00% 102 34.00% 6 2.00% 0 0.00% 0 0.00% 108 36.00% McLane 59-01 0 Non-residential Note: Census Tract 42.01: The City has surveyed a small portion of the tract (between the Highway City and Herndon Townsites. The data has been added to the existing survey data and the results extrapolated to reflect the entire census tract. Census Tracts 5, 6, 13, and 14.04 were also reviewed and modified by City staff. Survey Totals 154980 24600 2180 88.64% 2165 8.80% 507 2.06% 88 0.36% 34 0.14% 2794 11.36% Estimate of Total from Survey 137371 13640 3194 554 214 17602 26 2005 Program Year - CAPER Activities to Encourage Housing Development - To encourage the development of affordable housing, the Planning and Development Department continues to monitor these specific issues: a. Density Bonus Provides incentives to developers through the provision of higher densities, financial incentives, or fee waivers in exchange for a commitment to provide housing for very low- and low-income families or senior citizens. Status: This program continues to be available, but has not been utilized during Program Year 2005. b. Higher Densities The City has limited acreage designated or zoned for higher density development (20 or more units per acre). The addition of property with such a designation provides greater opportunities for affordable housing. The General Plan recommended an activity center concept to encourage well planned and appropriately clustered higher density, mixed use developments. Status: The 2025 General Plan was adopted during the program year, November 2003. The activity center concept was incorporated into the Plan. Proposed specific plans will be developed to implement the concept. c. Policies to Encourage Increased Average Residential Densities Recommends that all properties within the City=s sphere of influence be planned for urban densities. Utilization of this standard will provide for overall higher planned residential densities which can reduce land costs per unit and thus encourage more affordable prices. The Draft General Plan proposed to eliminate the rural residential designated land use category and designate additional land for higher density categories. Status: The adoption of the 2025 General Plan eliminated the rural residential land use category. As an outcome of the 4000 or more multiple family unit entitlement application filings: $ 161 units will be built at a density of 45 units/gross acre; $ 171 units will be built at 23 units/gross acre or more; $ 906 units will be built at densities of 17-20 units/acre. d. Mixed Density Policies, Ordinances and Zone District Standards The City=s planned communities ordinance allows for unified developments that would include a mix of residential densities and commercial land uses. Code standards can be adjusted through the planned community process to increase overall residential densities while retaining quality community design. Increased densities result in decreased land costs per unit and therefore encourage decreased per-unit costs to provide greater opportunities for mixed income groups. Residential and commercial land uses can be combined within the same project through the Commercial Professional (CP) and Residential Professional (RP) zone districts. The goal is to create higher density, more urban type mixing of land uses throughout the City. Status: The City continues to encourage the use of these provisions to stimulate affordable housing development for low and moderate income families. 27 2005 Program Year – CAPER Mixed Income Opportunity Housing Although not in ordinance form, units can be developed and/or sold at market rate with some assistance, below market rate, or through innovative financing programs. The State Department of Housing and Community Development encourage cities to increase densities which will allow for a greater mix of income groups. The City has continued to support to the Housing Authority in obtaining additional Section 8 vouchers for lower income persons in the City. The City also has provided incentives to various nonprofit organizations to provide greater housing opportunities for lower income people and through its support of tax credit projects to encourage the mixing of income groups. 28 2005 Program Year - CAPER NON-HOUSING COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT PLAN Goal 5 - Public Facilities and Improvements: Provide public facility improvements to facilitate neighborhood revitalization. Concrete Reconstruction The City continued its ongoing program to concentrate CDBG funds toward the rehabilitation of existing tree-damaged sidewalks, curbs, gutters and street surfaces as part of its goal to support the revitalization of low- and moderate-income neighborhoods that are deteriorating or threatened with deterioration. Funding was accomplished through the use of CDBG monies, Fresno gas tax funds, Measure C, and other sources as they became available. The City designated three CDBG eligible neighborhoods to concentrate concrete reconstruction activities. Projects selected for the improvements must meet two criteria: 1) the existence of drainage facilities and 2) the existence of some portion of curb and sidewalk. The areas selected in this program year did not need a full street infrastructure reconstruction; instead, the goal was to provide a renewed and complete infrastructure. The completion of this project encourages neighborhood revitalization and discourages the collection of debris and allows for routine cleaning activities such as street sweeping. The table below identifies Program Year 2005 concrete reconstruction improvement projects paid for with CDBG funds. Code enforcement, street sweeping, Community Sanitation Division activities, tree trimming, neighborhood watch, and DCST activities were budgeted as part of each department operating budget. Any costs paid with CDBG funds for such projects by individual departments are covered under the specific departmental activity described elsewhere in this report. In addition to concentrated improvement projects, the City directed a heightened level of other City services such as, code enforcement and the District Crime Suppression Team (DCST), to these neighborhoods to address visual blight and crime prevention. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Concrete $2,262,400 $1,470,354 $792,046 712 houses Reconstruction 29 2005 Program Year – CAPER Project Location Status Sidewalk Paving Harvard/ Fresno to First Complete Sidewalk Paving Terrace/ Angus to First Complete Sidewalk Paving Orchard/ Clinton to Simpson Complete Sidewalk Paving Simpson/ Fresno to Orchard Complete Sidewalk Paving Angus/ Clinton to Simpson Complete Sidewalk Paving Mariposa/ Harvard to Simpson Complete Sidewalk Paving Cornell/ Mariposa to First Complete Sidewalk Paving Princeton/ Fresno to First Complete Sidewalk Paving Brown/ Fresno to First Complete Sidewalk Paving Ashlan/ Maroa to Blackstone Complete Sidewalk Paving Golden State/ Shaw to Herndon Underway Sidewalk Paving Home/ Clark to Cul-de-Sac Complete Concrete Reconstruct Barton/ Maple/ Tulare/ Kings Canyon Ongoing Concrete Reconstruct Winery/ Fine/ Huntington/ Tulare Complete Concrete Reconstruct MLK/ Clara/ Jensen / Grove Complete Concrete Reconstruct Belmont/ Tulare/ Chestnut / East Complete Concrete Reconstruct 4300 Block North Pleasant Complete Concrete Reconstruct 4300 Block North West Complete Concrete Reconstruct 4300 Block North Brooks Complete Wheel Chair Ramps 2800-3000 Block East Princeton Complete Wheel Chair Ramps 2800-2900 Block East Harvard Complete Wheel Chair Ramps 2900 Block East Terrace Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Mariposa and Simpson Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Angus and Simpson Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Orchard and Simpson Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Cornell and Mariposa Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Cornell and Angus Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Cornell and Orchard Complete Wheel Chair Ramps West and Ashlan Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Ashlan and Holt Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Calwa and 9th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Calwa and 10th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Calwa and 11th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Calwa and Cedar Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Vine and 9th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Vine and 10th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Mason and 10th Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Mason and Cedar Complete Wheel Chair Ramps Fine and Tulare Complete Wheel Chair Ramps C Street and Stanislaus Complete Wheel Chair Ramps C Street and Tuolumne Complete Wheel Chair Ramps C Street and Calaveras Complete Wheel Chair Ramps C Street and San Joaquin Complete Wheel Chair Ramps C Street and Amador Complete Wheel Chair Ramps A Street and San Joaquin Complete Wheel Chair Ramps A Street and Stanislaus Complete Wheel Chair Ramps G Street and Divisadero Complete Wheel Chair Ramps E Street and El Dorado Complete 30 2005 Program Year - CAPER ADA Infrastructure Compliance The City continues its efforts to address compliance issues with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). The City used CDBG funds for the installation of 42 curb cuts and wheelchair ramps that are in compliance with ADA requirements. Neighborhood Park Improvement Program The City has continued its program to improve park and recreational services in lower income neighborhoods by constructing new facilities and upgrading existing ones. Funding has come from CDBG monies, HUD Section 108 loan funds, and several State and federal grants. During Program Year 2005, $300,000 of CDBG funds were allocated to the Dickey Park Youth Center. Those funds were not expended and were carried over to Program Year 2006. The City acquired the land to construct the facility at the beginning of the 2006 Program Year. Additionally the Parks, Recreation and Community Services Division rehabilitated the Ted C. Wills Community Center. The Senior Lounge was expanded, a computer lab was created, and other structural improvements were made to the building. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Ted C. Wills $350,000 $151,162 $198,838 1 Public Facility Community Center During the 2005 Program Year the City awarded CDBG grants to several neighborhood community agencies to rehabilitate the facilities in which services are provided to low income persons. The Boys and Girls Club was awarded $182,000 in funds to rehabilitate the center located in West Fresno. Marjaree Mason Center received $175,500 to rehabilitate the facility that provides services to battered women and children. The City celebrated a grand opening of the newly refurbished center in August 2006. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Boys and Girls Club $182,000 $182,000 -0- 1 Public Facility Majaree Mason $175,500 -0- $175,500 Project Underway Center Chinatown Community Center The project will provide funds to make some improvements to a building at 934 “F@ Street in the Chinatown section of the City. The building will be used as a community center for providing social services to the local residents. No funds were expended during the reporting period. 31 2005 Program Year – CAPER West Fresno Healthcare Coalition During the 2005 Program Year the City amended the Annual Action Plan to reflect a change in the activity of the service center. The amendment included the West Fresno Healthcare Coalition acting on behalf of the Ivy-Carver Association to develop a multifaceted service center including education, social and health services for low income residents of the area. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments West Fresno $173,900 $52,170 $121,730 Project underway Healthcare Coalition Goal 6 - Crime Awareness: Improve public safety and to provide funds to increase law enforcement services, primarily in CDBG eligible areas. The budget would be allocated from the public services portion of the CDBG entitlement. District Crime Suppression Teams (DCST) The District Crime Suppression Teams were initially formed in April 2002. The teams were designed to provide an immediate response to violent crimes in progress, and to reduce crime and calls for service by utilizing a problem solving philosophy. District Crime Suppression Team officers do not generally respond to routine calls for service from the public, but instead direct their efforts in a proactive approach to address criminal offenders before they strike. The District Crime Suppression Teams enhance the level of service provided by patrol officers and provide an increased visibility of uniformed patrol officers in the neighborhoods they serve. District Crime Suppression Teams in the Southwest, Central, and Southeast policing districts have focused on preventing and responding to violent crime quickly, in those neighborhood plagued with higher rates of crime, and calls for service relating to narcotics, prostitution, gang activity, and violent crime. These teams placed a strong emphasis on preventing criminal activity through quick apprehension of those who commit crimes. They worked very closely with other units within the department so that when suspects were identified they could be quickly apprehended, before having an opportunity to commit additional crimes. Additionally, they worked closely with allied agencies, such as the California Department of Correction (Parole), to locate and apprehend dangerous subjects who have violated their parole or absconded from parole supervision. The District Crime Suppression Teams worked in conjunction with both Parole and Probation to conduct parole and probation searches of residences of those suspected of continued criminal activity. Many of the CDBG eligible neighborhoods are plagued with neighborhood “Drug Houses” and street narcotics sales. This activity negatively impacts the quality of life for the neighborhood. Not only does narcotics activity lead to violence, it intimidates and causes fear for those who live in the neighborhood. Crimes Suppression Teams have actively worked to address these locations by conducting undercover narcotics investigations, serving narcotics search warrants, and utilizing other specialized enforcement tactics. Gang members are involved in a wide range of criminal activity, to include graffiti, drug manufacturing and dealing, thefts, assaults, robberies, and murders. Many of the gang members are on probation and parole. The connection between gang members and dangerous criminal activity is evident. Because of this connection, Crime Suppression Teams have also focused their efforts on suppressing gang activity. 32 2005 Program Year - CAPER District Crime Suppression Team members have often been the first units to arrive at the scenes of violent in progress crimes such as robbery, assault, and murder. Their quick response and special training, in tactics, has often times allowed them to make arrests at the scene of a crime, resulting in an enhanced investigation and a safer community. In addition to these enforcement activities, DCST teams are involved in many other activities to include prostitution sting operations, sex offender notifications and residence verifications, and surveillance of violent criminal offenders and locations of criminal activity. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments District Crime 67.4% of LMI persons $851,700 $812,490 $39,210 Suppression impacted Care Fresno Program Care Fresno is a non-profit organization that assists the CDBG-funded District Crime Suppression Teams in lower income neighborhoods. Care Fresno targets neighborhoods that have an established history of crime patterns. The DCST officers work to address crime in these targeted neighborhoods and then requests Care Fresno, as needed, to follow up with longer term neighborhood interaction. The mission of Care Fresno is: ABuilding partnerships to restore and maintain safe neighborhoods.@ Project Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Care Fresno $60,000 $43,943 $16,057 1,720 LMI persons Care Fresno conducted the following crime awareness and prevention services during the 2004 Program Year. Care Fresno CDBG Program Year 2005 Performance Measures • 450 unduplicated children and youth attended the ten Care Fresno sites on a weekly basis. • 20,000 service hours provided for children over a fifty week period. • 500 hundred hours of tutoring services provided over a fifty week period. • 35 families impacted by the Care Fresno/PIMEC collaborative services. • 35 families impacted each week by the Care Fresno/First Five collaborative services. • 10 families attended the weekly “Mommy and Me” support group. • 45 youth attended the “Life Skills Training” at three separate sites. • 250 hours of homework sessions provided at seven Care Fresno sites over fifty weeks. • Care Fresno collaborated with the Fresno Police Department in several block parties. 33 2005 Program Year – CAPER Care Fresno Partnerships Educational: Calif. State University Fresno Fresno Unified School District Fresno Pacific University Clovis Unified School District Fresno City College Federal: Dept. of Justice (Weed & Seed) City of Fresno: Fresno Police Dept. Fresno Parks & Recreation Police Activities League Citizens on Patrol Fresno Fire Dept. County of Health Dept. Fresno: Nonprofit Camp Sugar Pine Rotary Club Organizations: Ecumenical Association for Housing The Peter F. Drucker Foundation Evangelicals for Social Action United Way of Fresno County Fresno Area Churches World Impact Hope Now for Youth Corporations: AT & T Imperial Bank Bank Of America Macys Blackbeards Mc Donald=s Fresno Chiropractic and Rehab Pizza Hut Gottschalks Prudential Insurance Ice-O-Plex Wells Fargo Bank Wild Water Adventures 34 2005 Program Year - CAPER ANTI-POVERTY PLAN Goal 7 - Emergency Shelter and Transitional Housing / Prevention of Homelessness / Permanent Housing for Homeless: Continue to provide assistance for the homeless and those in danger of becoming homeless and improve the communication and service delivery capabilities of agencies and organizations that provide programs to assist the homeless. Continuum of Care Plan The mission of the Fresno-Madera Continuum of Care (FMCoC) is to prevent, reduce and ultimately end homelessness in the Fresno/Madera metropolitan and rural areas. The Continuum of Care was developed through an active participatory process involving the City, the local HUD office and agencies serving veterans, homeless, seniors, persons with disabilities, HIV/AIDS, mental illness, and substance abuses as well as health organizations and churches. These advocates represent persons that may, or may not, be homeless, but have special needs that may require supportive housing, including persons with HIV/AIDS. Goal and priority setting and the identification of obstacles are the responsibility of the participating homeless providers through the FMCoC. The City and local HUD roles are primarily advice and support. The FMCoC became the forum by which local priorities were established for local providers in applying for State Emergency Housing and Assistance Program (EHAP) funding. During the program year, local agencies received over $2 million dollars in EHAP funds. During the reporting period the City continued to support the Continuum of Care with a $30,000 CDBG grant. CDBG funds were awarded to the Continuum to conduct a street survey, prepare the Gaps Analysis, and provide administrative support to the Continuum functions. Certificates of Consistency were provided to each of the agencies for their Continuum of Care Supportive Housing Program and Shelter Plus Care Program. The agencies demonstrated consistency with the priorities established in the City of Fresno's Consolidated Plan. The immediate goals of the FMCoC are to secure federal and State funding for its participating agencies, formalize its membership criteria and expand its membership. The Collaborative has also adopted a number of planning goals which included: $ formalizing and strengthening the Collaborative as the governing instrument for the Continuum, $ hiring staff; $ enhancing and stabilizing the homeless provider organizations within the Continuum; $ developing additional case management and social work services in various programs; $ increasing the number of beds for the homeless; and $ increasing the amount of affordable housing for transitional housing providers. 35 2005 Program Year – CAPER During the 2005 Program Year the FMCoC accomplished the following: • Permanent Supportive House beds were increased by 20 percent, through the addition of 109 new PSH beds of which; 78 are new Chronic Homeless beds. • 109 new PSH beds were added, 90 percent of which focus upon the delivery of services to the Mentally Ill and Substance Abusers. • The FMCoC adopted a new and aggressive 10-Year plan incorporating a new CoC structure w/specific Initiatives targeting improvement of “intershelter/ case-managing” —to meet HUD goals. Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) Program The City continued to fund shelters for the homeless to carry out Consolidated Plan priorities. In Program Year 2005 ESG funding was provided to: Marjaree Mason Center, Poverello House, Fresno County Economic Opportunities Commission (EOC) - Sanctuary Youth Center, CCDC, Turning Point of Central California, Maroa Home and Spirit of Woman. During the program year, the homeless agencies receiving ESG funding provided over 573,000 meals and over 121,234 shelter nights to 17,042 homeless persons. The ESG Program requires that the funding recipients to provide matching funds, an equal amount of funding from non-ESG funding sources. The agencies reported a total of $845,100 in matching funds during the program. The results of the program year’s activities, as provided by the quarterly monitoring reports submitted by the program recipients, are shown in the table below. Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) funding levels for each of the agencies are also shown in the table below. ESG funding provided reimbursement for shelter maintenance and repair, security, insurance and utility costs. There were no slow moving projects during the program year. All 2005 Program Year ESG funds were committed during the program year. Shelter agencies were funded with contracts executed July 1, 2005. All fourth quarter Program Year 2005 funds were made in the 2006 Program Year due to the City=s fiscal year ending June 30, 2006. Supportive Housing Program The City does not administer Supportive Housing Grants. All previous SGP grants have been closed. However, during a routine monitoring visit conducted by HUD staff reflected tenants residing in the apartment complex were not relocated in accordance with the federal Uniform Relocation Act (URA). HUD, the City and EOC have developed a strategy to locate and provide benefits to person involuntarily displaced during the conversion activity. During the 2005 Program Year no families were located and paid. Housing for People with AIDS (HOPWA) The City does not receive an allocation of HOPWA funds from HUD. One of the criteria for receiving HOPWA funds is to have a certain amount of reported AIDS and HIV cases. Last year, Fresno County received HOPWA funds and subcontracted $55,000 to the Fair Housing Council. Fresno County Health Services Department provides short term rental and supportive services. The Fair Housing Council provides fair housing counseling and resource identification services. 36 2005 Program Year - CAPER Summary of Accomplishments under the ESG Program Marjaree Poverello EOC Turning Spirit EOC TLC CCDC Total Mason House Sanctuary Point Woman Funding $87,558 $92,363 $49,021 18,211 $2,352 $25,199 $44,485 $319,189 Meals 100,440 442,218 6,770 14,870 8.848 0 573,146 Units of 30,755 20,872 9,097 2,752 5,518 9,344 42,896 122,089 Shelter Matching $94,000 $115,000 $63,000 $3,000 $4,100 $512,000 $54,000 $845,100 Funds County of State/ County of Private Fresno & Source Foundation Foundation Donations federal Fresno` Donations EHAP funds fees Goal 8 - External Support and Coordination of Services: Depending on funding availability, continue to provide assistance to public agencies and nonprofit organizations providing neighborhood housing services, supportive services to the homeless, adults with physical and/or mental impairments, the mentally ill, victims of domestic violence, and households with abused children among others. Coordinate with public agencies providing job training, life skills training, lead poisoning prevention and remediation and other education programs that support the City=s housing and community development strategies. City staff evaluated Program Year 2005 grant applications based upon Consolidated Plan priorities, community priorities, prior commitments, and the availability of funding. HUD allows the City to fund up to 15 percent of its CDBG allocation for public service activities. The City budgeted and expended 14.99 percent of its CDBG funds for Senior Nutrition Program, Enrichment Program, Care Fresno, Consumer Credit Counseling Program and the District Crime Suppression Team Program. The Crime Suppression Team and Care Fresno Programs were discussed earlier in the CAPER under Goal 6. Consumer Credit Counseling Services (CCCS) Program CCCS provided consumer education and counseling services to enhance the credit rating for first time homebuyers and tenants, under the City=s CDBG contract. CCCS programs include: $ instruction on the wise use of credit; $ development of sound personal financial management skills; $ housing consumer rights and responsibilities; $ mortgage financing options for low and moderate income families; $ shopping for affordable housing; $ insurance; and $ maintenance 37 2005 Program Year – CAPER Activities are made available in English, Spanish, Hmong, Thai, Cambodian and Lao. CCCS conducted Homebuyer Education and Learning Program (HELP) workshops for a total of 710 persons during the program year. In an effort to reach out to the Southeast Asian population, CCCS participated in the Hmong New Year event and met with Asian congregations. Project Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Consumer Credit $40,000 $30,000 $10,000 710 persons Goal 9 - Economic Development: Promote economic development and redevelopment. Empowerment Zone Designation On January 1, 2002, the City was one of only seven cities nationwide to be designated in Round III as an Empowerment Zone (EZ) by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). This designation is for a nine-year period and will provide: • Wage Credits including Employment, Work Opportunity and Welfare to Work tax credits. • Specialized Deductions for buildings and equipment, including increased Section 179 and environmental clean up cost deductions. • Bond Financing including EZ Facility and Qualified Zone Academy bonds. • Capital Gain incentives such as non-recognition of gain on sale of EZ assets and partial exclusion of gain from sale of EZ stock. • Housing Tax credits for newly constructed or renovated rental housing including New Markets Tax Credits and Low Income Housing Tax Credits. Since receiving the federal empowerment designation, job and economic development activities have focused on three primary areas: 1) job retention and attraction; 2) workforce development; 3) access to capital. The following is a examination of the successes realized in each of the three areas: While attracting new companies to Fresno is a significant element in the overall strategy for reducing Fresno's chronic unemployment, it is recognized that 70 percent of all new jobs will be generated by existing firms. To acquaint the 2,600 businesses located in the Empowerment Zone with the incentives and programming available, the Empowerment Zone Board of Directors have produced and distributed newsletters, produced marketing materials in both English and Spanish, an information based website and marketing CD. In addition, a professional continuing education program was conducted to provide Certified Public Accountants with Empowerment Zone information. The Fresno Empowerment Zone, in close partnership with the Workforce Investment Board, EDD, Workforce Connection and Center for New Americans have produced two job fairs. These fairs have attracted over 60 employers and 700 applicants. The Fresno Empowerment Zone Board of Directors has led an initiative to develop a private sector, Community Reinvestment Act Microloan program. The fund is expected to cap at $1.1 million in funds and will focus on loans under $50,000. 38 2005 Program Year - CAPER Section 108 Loan Repayments - Eligibility: Low/Mod Direct Benefit; Economic Development Since 1996, the City has received four separate Section 108 loans: 1) the Security Pacific Towers project; 2) the Regional Medical Center project; 3) Senior Resource Center; and 4) Parks/Streets. No new loan activity occurred during the 2005 Program Year with the exception of repayments. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Section 108 Repayment $332,000 $326,156 -0- N/A Goal 10 – Monitoring: Establish and implement a monitoring program for the Consolidated Plan and other housing activities. CDBG Administration and Monitoring HUD permits the City to utilize a portion of each grant to prepare the annual funding application and performance reports, monitor approved activities, develop programs, assure citizen involvement in the process, provide technical assistance and take necessary steps to ensure federal program requirements are met. CDBG administration also includes expenses incurred through the administration of the Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG). ESG regulations limit administration costs to five percent of the total grant. The actual implementation of the program exceeds this amount and is charged to CDBG administration. As well, expenses incurred from staffing citizen meetings, environmental assessment of projects, and other operational costs are charged to CDBG administration. City staff conducts monitoring activities based upon the type of project, the complexity of the project and/or the assistance needed by the entity receiving the funding. CDBG and ESG Monitoring – During the program year City staff conducted both on-site monitoring and financial monitoring of all CDBG and ESG funded projects. Prior to executing the CDBG or ESG contract City staff conducts a pre-contract site visit to ensure the services can be carried out by the agency and to ensure the site and activity is accessible to persons with disabilities. Financial Monitoring – Staff conducts monthly and quarterly desk reviews of documents submitted by the agency when a request for a drawdown of funds is made from the CDBG award. Documents are reviewed to ensure expenses incurred are CDBG or ESG eligible. The frequency of the desk review depends upon the how the contract is set up to reimburse the agency. On-Site Monitoring – Staff conducts on-site monitoring of CDBG and ESG funded activities at least once a year, but more frequently depending upon the capacity of the agency. The frequency of an on-site monitor is dependent upon several factors: • Newly funded activities are monitored at least twice a year. • Construction activities are monitored several times through the duration of the project for progress and cross-cutting regulations such as prevailing wage. During the program year the City did not make any findings, however, corrective actions were issued to two nonprofit agencies for ineligibility of expenses related to the CDBG and ESG Programs. After completing desk reviews of the reimbursement requests, both agencies requested reimbursement for expenses that were not related to the funded programs. The City issued a corrective action letter to the agencies allowing them 30 days to resubmit eligible billings. 39 2005 Program Year – CAPER Historic Preservation Program As part of its administration, the City uses CDBG funds to cover part of its historic preservation program. The City is a Certified Local Government (CLG) under a Programmatic Agreement with the State Office of Historic Preservation. As a CLG, the City can independently review projects which use federal funds that may affect houses and buildings that are, or may be, of historic value. Any house or building, however modest, that is over fifty years old cannot be demolished, removed or rehabilitated through a federally funded project without an assessment by the City=s Historic Preservation Project Manager. The City Council first adopted a Historic Preservation Ordinance in 1979. The Ordinance established a Historic Preservation Commission which oversees the Official List of Historical Resources. The Commission also reviews applications and permits affecting potential historic resources within the City limits. Project Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments CDBG Monitoring and program $985,917 $810,657 $175,260 Administration administration Fair Housing Program The City of Fresno adheres to Fair Housing laws and regulations in accordance to HUD requirements. The City classified its CDBG contribution to the Fair Housing Council as an administrative cost. Education and fair housing monitoring components are met through a subcontract with the Fair Housing Council of Fresno County (FHCCC). Fair housing means that all people will have equal access to housing opportunities regardless of race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, sexual orientation, source of income, or national origin. The City actively and financially supports the FHCCC to further affirmative fair housing counseling, outreach and education, referral for discrimination complaints, tenant and home buying counseling, and identifying impediments to fair housing. The FHCCC deals exclusively with fair housing enforcement and related educational activities and provides an immediate and direct influence on activities and decisions of local government, housing providers, financial institutions, insurance companies and low income housing providers involving fair housing issues. Examples of activities taken by the FHCCC include: • Evaluation of planning and zoning issues and building codes to lessen impacts on seniors and persons with disabilities. • Analysis of expenditures of federal funds to ensure that requirements to affirmatively further fair housing are met. • Evaluation of the impact of bank mergers, closures and acquisitions and their impact on those who have traditionally suffered discrimination in obtaining mortgages, financing and refinancing as well as market penetration into minority and integrated neighborhoods. • Ensuring that people receive equal treatment and access to rental housing. • Resolution of fair housing disputes and complaints. Investigation of Housing Discrimination Claims - In Fresno, FHCCC received over 1,007 housing discrimination complaints during the program year. Of these complaints, 420 cases were located in Fresno and 123 were opened for further investigation, pending referral to the State, HUD, or a private attorney. 40 2005 Program Year - CAPER FHCCC also receives landlord/tenant complaints that are outside of fair housing jurisdiction. These complaints are referred to appropriate agencies, i.e., Central California Legal Assistance, Small Claims Advisor=s office, Attorney Referral Services, city and county code enforcement entities, or the Better Business Bureau=s Dispute Settlement Center. Fair Housing Literature and Translations: Fair housing literature has been developed in English, Cambodian, Hmong, Laotian, Spanish and Vietnamese. In addition, a fair housing manual for housing providers was made available. Literature has been distributed to over 106 community agencies and schools. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Fair Housing $50,000 $37,500 12,500 City-wide education Other Fair Housing Activities The City has participated with the Americans with Disabilities Act Advisory Council and the Committee for the Employment of Persons with Disabilities to provide information regarding strategies to affirmatively further fair housing for special needs groups. These groups were also provided information on the City’s housing programs. HOME Administration and Monitoring The City approximated HOME program administration at $617,099, based upon program income information available. The City expended $607,913 in HOME funds during the program year to administer the program; the amount permitted by the grant, and carried over $9,186 into the next program year. HOME Monitoring – During the program year City staff monitored the construction progress of housing development activities; occupancy monitoring for the Homebuyer Programs, and affordability requirements on existing housing development projects funded under the HOME Program. Each development project is assigned a project manager that monitors the project from pre-development to completion. The monitoring consists of site visits, compliance with housing quality standards, compliance with the contract’s scope of work, and prevailing wages. There were no findings issued during the 2005 program year on HOME funded projects. Project HOME Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments HOME Monitoring and $617,099 $607,913 $9,186 Administration program administration 41 2005 Program Year – CAPER HUD Regulations limit HOME administrative costs to 10 percent of the entitlement and program income. However, there are certain program delivery costs that are eligible under the CDBG Program. During the program year, $509,083 was awarded for staff to offset the costs of delivering the City’s Housing Rehabilitation, HOME-CHDO, and Home Buyer Programs. Project CDBG Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments Housing Program $509,083 $389,757 $119,326 N/A Delivery ESG Administration and Monitoring The City also budgeted $16,799, the full 5 percent administrative costs permitted for the ESG program. The City conducted 14 on- site monitoring visits to the agencies during the program year to ensure program compliance. Project Award Expenditures Carryover Accomplishments ESG Administration Monitoring and program $16,199 $16,199 -0- administration 42 2005 Program Year - CAPER Affirmative Marketing - Minority Business Enterprise and Women Business Enterprise Analysis The City has adopted a policy statement expressing a commitment to use Disadvantaged Business Enterprises (DBE), which includes the former Minority Business Enterprise (MBE) and Women Business Enterprise (WBE) in all aspects of contracting financed in whole and in part by the federal government. The policy is to create a level playing field on which DBEs can compete fairly for federal contracts and subcontracts. In compliance with rules and regulations contained in 49 CFR Part 26, the City DBE policy and commitment are directed at construction projects and procurement of professional services, supplies, equipment, and materials. The objective of the DBE program is to involve disadvantaged business enterprises in all aspects of federal contracts. The City Manager has general responsibility for implementing the DBE policy. The DBE program is routinely administered by the City’s DBE/Small Business Coordinator in the General Services Department. The DBE Liaison Officer is responsible for carrying out technical assistance activities for disadvantaged business enterprises and for disseminating information on available business opportunities so that disadvantaged business enterprises are provided an equitable opportunity to bid on City contracts. The objectives of the DBE Program are listed, as follows: • To aggressively seek out and identify firms owned and controlled by socially and economically disadvantaged individuals who are qualified to provide the City with required goods, materials, supplies, and services needed for the City’s operations. • To develop and implement information and communication programs and procedures geared to acquaint prospective DBEs with the City for contracting and procurement procedures and requirements. • To contribute to the economic stability and growth of DBEs in the Fresno metropolitan area. • To attain the annual DBE participation goals as established with the Federal Transit Administration, the Federal Aviation Administration, the Federal Highway Administration, and any other federal agencies requiring goal submission and to meet all federal guidelines in the administration of this program. The City has an Affirmative Marketing Policy and has developed a plan for use in accordance with HOME Program regulations. The Policy is applied to all programs where required by the HOME Program. 43 2005 Program Year – CAPER ADDITIONAL RESOURCES AVAILABLE THROUGH COLLABORATIVE EFFORTS Fresno Housing Authority The following information was received from the Fresno City and County Housing Authorities: The Housing Authority of the City of Fresno (Housing Authority) acquires well-located, market-rate, multi- family rental complexes for the purpose of maintaining affordable rents. The Housing Authority acquires these projects through a variety of financing instruments. Since the program was implemented in January 1994, there have been 290 rental units acquired by this method. The Housing Authority receives an annual allocation of Capital Funds from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. These funds are used in the major rehabilitation of Public Housing units throughout the City, and $2.13 million was received in 2005. The City also prepared Certifications for additional HUD FY 2006 SuperNOFA applications under the following three Housing Authority program applications: Healthy Homes Demonstration Program, Family Self Sufficiency Program, and Mainstream Housing Opportunities for Persons with Disabilities. Housing Programs The single largest source of affordable public housing in the Fresno area is the Housing Authority. In its role as a provider of affordable rental housing, the Housing Authority provides the following tenant services: Public Housing Units - The Housing Authority manages and maintains 1,006 public housing units in twenty complexes within the city. Vacancy rates continue to be almost nonexistent. As of June 30, 2004, one percent of all public housing units were vacant. Since 1990, over $30 million has been spent on rehabilitating complexes throughout the city. During the 2002 Program Year, the Housing Authority received nearly $1.84 million from HUD=s Capital Fund Program. This program and similar programs in the past have allowed the Housing Authority to modernize nearly all of the complexes in the City, since 1980. In the last 12 years, all complexes in West Fresno have received modernization funding. Section 8 Units - Within the city, the Housing Authority provides Section 8 rent subsidies to about 6,095 families, including the Welfare to Work, Beyond Housing (for elderly/disabled families), and Family Unification programs. The Housing Authority also offers programs that assist low-income home buyers: Homeownership Opportunities Program - The Homeownership Opportunities Program allows current public housing tenants who are prospective home buyers to accumulate a down payment, called a Home Ownership Reserve. This reserve comes from the Housing Authority’s budgeted maintenance costs. Tenants of single family homes owned by the Housing Authority receive the benefit of accumulating any maintenance reserve on the assumption that they perform routine maintenance themselves on their lease option home, thereby saving the Housing Authority labor and material costs. A training course is provided to tenants teaching them the skills necessary to perform routine maintenance tasks as well as useful information about home ownership. This course has been a key ingredient to the success of the Homeownership Opportunities Program. Mortgage Credit Certificate Program - A Mortgage Credit Certificate (MCC) program is administered by the Housing Authority. This program provides first-time home buyers a 15 percent tax credit on annual interest paid on the primary mortgage. The credit is taken annually as long as the owner occupies the residence and maintains the original mortgage. Twenty-eight MCCs were issued by the Housing Authority to home buyers. 44 2005 Program Year - CAPER Housing-Related Self-Sufficiency Programs Over the years, the Housing Authority has developed a variety of programs to help address problems and encourage families to achieve economic self-sufficiency. These programs include the following: Family Self-Sufficiency Program, Resident Initiatives, Family Education Centers, Karl Falk Memorial Scholarship Program, Youth Mentor Program and Building Stronger Families Program. 45 2005 Program Year – CAPER AFFIRMATIVELY AFFIRMING FAIR HOUSING Analysis of Impediments The City, through its policies, programs and practices, supports and promotes fair housing. The City has formally certified that it affirmatively furthers fair housing as a matter of City policy, and as a condition of receiving federal funds. The Analysis of Impediments (AI) is a comprehensive review and analysis of policies, procedures and practices, in both the private and public sectors, which impede protected classes from fair housing choices. In the AI the City details the impediments and effects fair housing discrimination has on all protected classes. The document was adopted by the City Council on December 14, 1999, and has been accepted by HUD. The Analysis of Impediments identified the following eight impediments and corresponding actions that the City would take to address those impediments over several years. Under each action, there is a listing of the City=s activities that were undertaken during the program year to address the impediment. Details of many of these activities are provided elsewhere in the Annual Action Plan Goals and Accomplishments section of the CAPER. Notations are made in this section indicating where those details can be found. Impediment 1: Substantial Number of Neighborhoods in Need of Revitalization. Action: Rehabilitate housing, upgrade infrastructure and improve services necessary to increase the supply of safe, decent and affordable housing for low income households including minorities, persons with disabilities, the homeless and large-family households. Rehabilitation Programs - The City continued its efforts in the rehabilitation of housing and the completion of deferred maintenance. Accomplishments were met through the Owner Occupied Housing Rehabilitation Program, Senior Paint and Emergency Repair Grant Program, the Rental Rehabilitation Program and the Redevelopment Agency=s Repair Program. A detailed listing of the programs can be reviewed under Goal 2. Accessibility - CDBG, HOME and ESG funding applications include a section highlighting the inclusion of accessibility features. Lead-Based Paint - During the program year, the City evaluated its projects for compliance with lead- based paint regulations. Information regarding the status of the City=s compliance can be found under Goal 2. Infrastructure - Annual CDBG expenditures in millions of dollars were made to construct or reconstruct streets, curbs, gutters and sidewalks, upgrade streetlights and install accessibility features in low-income areas. A detailed listing of the new features can be reviewed under Goal 5. In addition the City used CDBG funds to install 48 curb cuts in compliance with the ADA. These curb cuts at intersections provide persons in wheel chairs access to neighborhood sidewalks. ADA Building Upgrades - The City continued ongoing public building upgrades to comply with Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) requirements and monitoring of compliance features. Crime Prevention - Funding was directed to the District Crime Suppression Team (DCST) to directly address crime within low income neighborhoods. Care Fresno, a nonprofit agency, works with the Police Department to reduce crime in neighborhoods, particularly in apartment complexes. The agency designs, coordinates and manages self-sustaining programs to help targeted neighborhoods maintain healthy and 46 2005 Program Year - CAPER safe living environments with the ultimate goal of crime prevention. Many of the activities Care Fresno provides are targeted to at-risk youth. Activities include homework sessions, parental mentoring, and special programs such as Crime Scene Investigation (CSI) classes to teach problem solving skills. Goal 6 details specifics on both DCST and Care Fresno activities. Code Enforcement - The Code Enforcement Unit has continued its work week to include Saturday and Sunday to better respond to enforcement calls that occur on the weekend. A detailed listing of program accomplishments can be reviewed under Goal 2. Impediment 2: Insufficient production of affordable units and rehabilitation of existing units by nonprofit organizations and private sector developers. Action: Increase new construction production and rehabilitation of existing affordable housing by increasing the expertise and capacity of the nonprofit housing community and stimulating the private sector. Nonprofit Housing Organizations - During the program year, City staff worked with prospective Community Housing Development Organizations (CHDOs). Tax Credit Projects - City staff provided technical support for the review of two tax credit applications for the development of affordable multi-family units. During the program year approximately 173 units were submitted for review to the State Tax Credit Allocation Committee. To assist in making the projects competitive, the City developed a process in August 2000, where Tax Credit Community Revitalization Areas could be designated administratively. As a result, the City began seeing local housing projects approved. Details on the tax credit applicants can be reviewed under Goal 2. Mobilehome Parks - City continued to administer the Mobilehome Rent and Stabilization Ordinance with City General Funds. Approximately two-thirds of mobile home park residents are elderly, receive a fixed- income, are unemployed and in lower income categories. The Rent and Stabilization Ordinance seeks to protect mobile home park residents from excessive rent increases, while at the same time providing mobile home park owners a just, fair and reasonable return on their investment. Impediment 3: Inability of low-income families to purchase adequate housing. Action: Increase the number of qualified home buyers, the number of loans approved for low- income individuals or households (including minority, persons with disabilities, homeless and large-family households), and the number of homes purchased in low-income areas including an increase in personal income through economic development activities. Assistance to Prospective Home buyers - The City continued its efforts to improve the production of affordable housing for low-income families through financial support of nonprofit organizations, such as CDBG-funded Consumer Credit Counseling. This agency provides homeowner education, credit and budgeting education through its series of workshops and confidential counseling. During the program year, the agency conducted 52 home buyer education classes in which 70 percent were of low and moderate income. The Housing Authority also has a first-time homebuyer training program. This will enhance Goal 2. CHC - The Community Housing Council (CHC) is a group of lenders and housing experts that address housing issues within the community. They sponsor and provide the format and details for housing trade shows. The City provides the meeting room and staff representation for the group. 47 2005 Program Year – CAPER Housing Seminars - Housing seminars are provided to prospective homeowners by lenders and nonprofit agencies. Staff participated in numerous activities to promote and encourage participation in the City=s home buyer programs. Many of the events were in partnership with HUD and other nonprofit housing agencies. City Staff participated in a variety of home buyer and neighborhood events, Fair Housing Conference and HUD events. Details are listed under Goal 1. Economic Development - Funding is directed toward programs such as the Inner City Fee Reduction Program, Economic Development Program and Enterprise Zone incentives to stimulate economic development and employment for low-income persons. The City received a HUD Empowerment Zone designation in fall 2001. See Goal 9 for details. Home Buyer Assistance Program - The Home Buyer Assistance Program and the Closing Cost Assistance Program assists first time home buyers with the down payment needed to purchase a home. During the 2005 Program Year, 10 Home Buyer Assistance were provided to homeowners. Additional information can be reviewed under Goal 2. Home Ownership - The Housing Authority provided Mortgage Credit Certificates and Homeownership Opportunities Program loans to further assist low-income families in purchasing adequate housing. HMDA - During the program year, the City did not conduct an analysis of the Home Mortgage Disclosure Data (HMDA) prepared by the Federal Reserve System. The last analysis was done in November 1999, when the City completed one for the 1992-1997 data. Further analysis will be done in the next fiscal year, since the City needs about three to four years of data to identify meaningful trends. Previous studies have indicated an overall positive trend in home lending patterns. The differences between Caucasians and two protected groups declined substantially during the period. However, there still appears to be a disparity between African-American and Caucasian home mortgages. For details, refer to the City=s Analysis of Impediments. Affirmative Marketing - The City has an Affirmative Marketing Policy (Equal Opportunity Housing). The policy assures that housing units funded with City HOME Program funds are marketed in such a way that those that are socially and/or economically disadvantaged are informed when units become available and are encouraged to apply and have an equal opportunity to rent or own a home. There weren’t any HOME- funded housing projects were required to prepare and implement a plan during the program year. A copy of the policy is on the City=s web page. Impediment 4: Insufficient participation of low-income group and minority volunteers in housing planning, programs and decision-making processes. Action: Continue to promote diversity of composition on all appointed Boards, committees, Task Forces and Commissions that reflect the cultural, social, racial, economic, family make-up, sex, health, disabilities, age and other characteristics of the population; continue to promote volunteerism and participation in community activities affecting housing. Mayor=s Appointments - The Mayor maintains an eleven-member Mayor=s Organization of Volunteer Expertise (MOVE) which included African Americans, Hispanics, Southeast Asians, and Caucasians. Languages - The City continues to print housing information in a variety of languages. Impediment 5: Inability to maximize the potential for zoning, building and safety codes to positively impact housing supply and programs due to outdated U.S. Census data and General Plan. 48 2005 Program Year - CAPER Action: Obtain year 2000 census data as soon as available. Complete current General Plan update and prepare new Housing Element. Review and improve City codes and ordinances. Improve and step up enforcement and permitting processes. General Plan - The 2025 General Plan was completed in November 2002. See Goal 4 for details. Housing Element - The City of Fresno adopted the revised Housing Element on June 18, 2002. See Goal 4 for details. Reasonable Accommodations - The City adopted a reasonable accommodation ordinance. See Goal 4 for details. ADA Plan - The City hired a consultant in March 2002 to prepare a Self-Evaluation and Transition Plan to identify needs and to develop an implementation strategy to meet Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) requirements. The Plan identifies ADA deficiencies in City buildings and public works facilities, including curb cuts improvements. As part of this process, fifty people participated in a City-conducted open house to discuss ADA issues. ADA Advisory Committee - The City ADA Advisory Committee meets ten times a year with City staff to identify and review issues that adversely affect persons with disabilities. Some of those issues were pedestrian accessibility to sidewalks, crosswalks and intersections and street lighting. Impediment 6: Difficult for local, state and federal programs to eliminate housing discrimination. Action: Document, investigate and monitor registered complaints of housing discrimination. Increase community awareness and knowledge of fair housing rights and responsibilities. Implement program for recognizing, monitoring and deterring discrimination even in its subtlest forms. Fair Housing Council - The City provides funding to the Fair Housing Council to provide fair housing education to the general public, local and regional training and mediation services between tenants and landlords. RentSense - The public can access and explanation of fair housing laws and practices 24 hours a day through RentSense, a taped housing and referral service. Housing Information - The City posts housing, training and workshop information on its Website. Impediment 7: Lack of sufficient housing and services for those who are homeless or threatened with homelessness. Action: Improve services and increase housing opportunities for the homeless and those threatened with homelessness including minorities, persons with disabilities and large-family households. ESG - The City is committed to meeting the needs of the homeless and those threatened with homelessness. The City continues to meet this goal through the use of the Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) Program. Details of agencies receiving ESG can be reviewed under Goal 7. Collaboration - City staff continues to play an active role in the Continuum of Care Collaborative meetings to ensure that needs of the homeless are met. See details under Goal 7. Workshops - The City conducted two application workshops to assist applicants in preparing City funding requests related to accessing CDBG, HOME and ESG funds. 49 2005 Program Year – CAPER Monitoring - The City regularly monitors ESG recipients to ensure that funding is used properly and in accordance with federal regulations. During the program year, staff has utilized its monitoring handbook which provides for uniform review and monitoring procedures of funding recipients. Police Support - The Police Department has developed relationships with the Fresno Rescue Mission, Poverello House and the Marjaree Mason Center for Victims of Domestic Violence, so that they are able to refer persons to the appropriate center that are in need of these services. In addition, services for runaway youth are directed to Sanctuary Youth Center for youth that are either homeless or unable to live with their parents or guardians. The Police Department also has chaplains available to assist the homeless, when needed. Impediment 8: Inadequate financial resources for implementation of housing plans and programs. Action: The City will (a) seek additional funding with the community, nonprofit and private sector groups, other cities and counties, regional partners, legislative advocates and state and federal agencies, (b) match, leverage and invest funding to maximize purchasing power, (c) continue to streamline development processes to avoid duplications of efforts, and (d) take actions to stimulate economic development. Leveraging - Grant funds administered by the City are used to maximize their effectiveness through leveraging of funds and matching its funds. During the program year, the City leveraged over $3.5 million in private funds with its CDBG, HOME and ESG funds. Other Funding Sources - City staff continues its research to identify other sources of funds to assist in meeting the needs of the community. During the reporting period the City applied and was granted State CalHome funds to assist first time home buyers with the down payment of a house purchase. Matching Funds - During the year, the City HOME program generated an additional $572,254 in matching funds in program income. The funds were derived from program income from the Rental Rehabilitation Program (RRP); loan payoffs; the present value of interest subsidy for loans made at rates below market; present value of interest subsidy created by seller and broker buy-down of interest rates for loans; fees waived by the Fresno County Recorder; sweat equity; and cash contributions from other non-City programs. 50 2005 Program Year - CAPER CITY OF FRESNO SELF EVALUATION OF THE 2005 PROGRAM YEAR The City began the first year of its 2006-2010 Consolidated Plan. The City, by way of its FY 2005-2006 Annual Action Plan, focused on ten priorities identified in the Consolidated Plan and described, at the beginning of this CAPER report. On an annual basis, various priorities will be emphasized over the five year Consolidated Plan period, as the City responds to community input, needs and accomplishments. The following highlights some of the activities that have taken place with Community Development Block Grant (CDBG), Home Investment Partnerships (HOME), Emergency Shelter Grant (ESG) and other City resources during the past program year: Housing Policy Adopted On April 9, 2002, the City Council adopted the following housing policies: 1) Improve and preserve the quality of housing in our existing neighborhoods; and 2) Increase the quantity of affordable housing. As part of the action, the Council approved two recommendations identifying several programs that could be implemented to address City needs. In addition, the City has requested technical assistance from HUD through their consultant, ICF Consulting, to evaluate and modify the City=s housing programs. Empowerment Zone The City of Fresno has been an Empowerment Zone community since 2002. The designation provides a variety of incentives to businesses located or wanting to locate in specific lower- income neighborhoods. There are also incentives to employ lower-income residents. Housing Rehabilitation The City improved the condition of 167 housing units during the program year through the various rehabilitation programs. The City=s SMART Program completed noise abatement activities on 40 homes. The goals for the City=s major rehabilitation program were less than projected. During the program year the Housing Authority continued to in its efforts to meet the goals of the 2004 contract with the City. During the program year the Housing Authority rehabilitated 17 houses from its 2004 contract with the City of Fresno. The Owner-Occupied Rehabilitation Program has returned to the City for retooling of the program. New Housing Construction During Program Year 2005 Habitat for Humanity - Crossroads Project completed six affordable housing units. The City=s goal as established in the Housing Element was 500 units. Homeownership Programs The City assisted 10 families with homeownership during the program year through the Home Buyer Assistance Programs. The program exceeded its 2004 Program Year goals. Each program has been impacted by a substantial increase in housing prices in the past two years. For many years, Fresno had been known for its affordable living while other areas in the state experienced increases in housing costs. The City reduced its goals for Program Year 2005 to reflect the market. The Home Buyer Assistance Program continued to primarily benefit minority households with more than 100 percent minority customers served during the program year. Under the City=s New Development Program the City provided mortgage assistance to 6 families through the CURE project. Large Families One of the goals of the Consolidated Plan is to address the needs of large families. Through the Home Buyer Assistance Program, the Closing Cost Assistance, and Owner Occupied Housing Program, the City assisted 31 large families. 51 2005 Program Year – CAPER Habitat for Humanity The City and Habitat for Humanity have worked together to complete the subdivision known as Crossroads. This project which utilized CHDO funds for infrastructure improvements. Habitat for Humanity, the project developer, is behind schedule in constructing the houses. During the program year, six homes were constructed. Tax Credits The City was instrumental in supporting two tax credit projects involving during the program year, which exceeded the goal projected in the Annual Action Plan. The tax credit projects reviewed during the program year total 163 units. In the last three years, the City has taken a proactive position in assisting the State in their analysis and in creating community revitalization areas. These actions have reportedly made a difference in project approval in this very competitive process. Support of Grant Applications The City has actively supported local agencies and nonprofit organizations applying for federal grant funds. During the 2005 Program Year, the City supported Housing Authority efforts in obtaining HUD grant funding for its programs. The City supported local homeless providers in applying for HUD=s Supportive Housing Program funds. The City also supported fair housing groups in obtaining HUD funds and Fresno City College in obtaining special assistance for minority students. The City provided 32 Certificates of Consistency with the Consolidated Plan and the Empowerment Zone Strategy during the program year. Mobilehome Ordinance The City has had a rent control ordinance in place since 1988 to protect low income persons who own their units and are often subject to unfair space rent increases. Lead Based Paint The federal government has had major public health concerns about lead-based paint and has ordered cities and counties to remove lead-based paint as part of its housing rehabilitation program. The City was one of only a few cities in the state that met the September 15, 2000, deadline for complying with federal Lead-Based Paint regulations. Crime Prevention During the program year crime fell 3.2 percent in CDBG eligible areas. Additional details can be found under Goal 6. Code Enforcement The City addressed more than 14,188 code violations during the year. City staff continues to use other funds to educate the public on applicable municipal codes that assist in sustaining low income neighborhoods. Street Improvements Nearly every low income neighborhood has received public works infrastructure improvements in the past five years. Neighborhood Facility Improvements During the program year the City has rehabilitated one of its oldest community centers, Ted C. Wills. The center received structural rehabilitation and created a Senior Lounge will a computer lab. Additionally the City provided funds for the rehabilitation of core structures within low and moderate income areas. The Boys and Girls Club received $182,000 to rehabilitate the structure; Marjaree Mason Center, a shelter for battered children and spouses was awarded $175,500 in CDBG funds to rehabilitate the exterior of the building, and $69,000 was awarded to the One By One Leadership Organization to rehabilitate a neighborhood resource center. 52 2005 Program Year - CAPER Continuum of Care Collaborative The City continues to support the efforts of the Continuum of Care Collaborative (a group of homeless service providers) in their effort to access Supportive Housing Program funds to address the needs of homeless persons. By working together, local agencies were able to obtain more than $2 million from HUD in Supportive Housing Program and Shelter Plus Care funds. Matching Funds The City has exceeded matching requirements for the HOME and ESG programs. Staff Training The City staff participated in a number of training sessions to remain current on federal program requirements. The subject of these workshops included managing the CDBG and HOME Program, program financing, fair housing, HUD’s Housing Summit. Citizen Participation Plan The City continues to provide opportunities to for citizens to participate in the grant funding process, review and comment on community development and housing projects. The City conducted four public hearings during the program year, and two application workshops. Drawdown Rates The City continues to draw down CDBG funds on a quarterly basis and meets the timeliness test 45-days prior to the end of the program year. However, City staff continues to work diligently on ensuring the drawdown and commitment requirements under the HOME Program are met. The City has aggressively outreached to nonprofits and CHDOs in an effort to increase new construction development. HUD Monitoring of Entitlement Programs HUD did not meet monitor the City during the program year. However, City staff continues to monitor the entitlement programs in compliance with HUD rules and regulations. Program Year questions from HUD At the conclusion of each program year HUD reviews the CAPER from each jurisdiction for to ensure compliance with federal regulations. After review of the program year 2005 CAPER, HUD posed several programmatic questions to the City. Below in bold print are HUD questions with City responses following. Why was the ADDI program so much more successful than the other housing programs? The ADDI program is used in conjunction with both the HOME funded and State funded homebuyer assistance programs the City administers. As a result, the number of ADDI loans exceeds the reported number of HOME loans. For all activities, it appears that the majority of persons served were in the 51-80 percent income level. Why was this? All of the City’s programs are set up to serve very-low to low income households. In the homebuyer program, due to the high cost of housing and relatively low income levels, we continue to primarily qualify low-income (51 to 80% AMI) households for the program. Our rehabilitation program is focused on owner occupied housing, which again typically serves low-income existing homeowners. In terms of serving very-low income households, our rental rehabilitation program, which was initiated last year, typically serves this income group. We anticipate rehabilitating approximately 30 very-low income housing units this reporting year. In addition, our HOME funded Federal Low Income Housing Tax Credit projects primarily serve very-low income households. Geneva Village, currently under construction, will have approximately 80 units out of a total of 142 for very-low income households. And, Sandstone Apartments, with construction to commence in January 2007, will have 48 units out of a total of 68 units for very-low income households. 53 2005 Program Year – CAPER What is the status of the "re-tooling" of the Owner Occupied Rehabilitation Program? Is HUD technical assistance required? As you are aware, the City of Fresno is now operating owner occupied rehabilitation programs previously under administration by the Fresno Housing Authority. The program is now in an ongoing status will numerous projects under way. In addition, four (4) new staff positions have been created and filled to help assist in the administration of the rehabilitation programs. HUD technical assistance is not needed at this time. Relocation As mentioned in previous sections of this report, the City began administering a relocation plan on the EOC Transitional Living Center project. This activity is being conducted to address residents that were involuntarily displaced as a result of the grant project awarded to EOC. Federal Requirements CDBG funds were used to primarily address the needs of lower income persons. All projects undertaken were eligible and each met the national objectives of their respective programs. In the program year over 99 percent of the CDBG funds met the national objective to benefit lower income persons. Administrative costs for the CDBG program were at 10 percent; well below the HUD limit of twenty percent. HOME administrative costs were at ten percent and ESG at five percent. In summary, the City, along with its many community partners, continue to work to make significant progress in meeting goals set forth in its Consolidated Plan. This does not negate the fact that there are still unmet needs that require attention. With a continued five-year focus on the ten priorities as noted in the Consolidated Plan, the City anticipates similar progress toward meeting the needs of low- and moderate-income persons, which include minorities, persons with disabilities, the homeless, large families, senior citizens, persons living in substandard housing and persons paying rent that exceed 50 percent of their monthly income. 54 2005 Program Year - CAPER PUBLIC REVIEW AND COMMENTS Written Comments Comments on the CAPER may be made to the City by two methods: 1. Mail or hand deliver to: 2. Send comments by electronic mail to email@example.com City of Fresno Planning and Development Department ATTN: Crystal Smith 2600 Fresno Street, Room 3076 Fresno, California 93721-3605 All comments must be received no later than the close of business on September 28, 2006, at 5:00 p.m. At the end of the 15-day public review, written comments will be reviewed by the Director of the Planning and Development Department. A copy of any written comments will be included in this section of the CAPER and submitted to HUD. Results of the Comment Period No public comments were received during the public review period. Changes to Text During 15-Day Review Period No changes were made to the final CAPER report with the exception of this section being updated and the final performance reports being included within the report. Comments Received During the 2005 Program Year Application Hearing – 2/22/06: Received comments from the public requesting CDBG funds are not used by City Departments. Public Comment Letter – 5/06: Received public comment letter from the Friends of Dickey Youth objecting to the site of the new Dickey Youth Center. Staff responded to the group and to HUD defending the site selection and the compliance with federal environmental regulations. List of Documents Available to the Public Documents available to the public are: 2006-2010 Consolidated Plan; 2004 Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report; 2005 Annual Action Plan; Citizen Participation Plan; Analysis of Impediments. Additionally, the CAPER has been placed on the City=s website at www.ci.fresno.ca.us and at the Central Library. Amendments There were no amendments made to the 2005 Annual Action Plan during the 2005 Program Year. 55 2005 Program Year – CAPER PAGE LEFT INTENTIONALLY BLANK 56 2005 Program Year - CAPER APPENDIX A FINANCIAL SUMMARY CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY REPORT 57 2005 Program Year – CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 1 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA PART I: SUMMARY OF CDBG RESOURCES 01 UNEXPENDED CDBG FUNDS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 6,086,626.08 02 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 03 SURPLUS URBAN RENEWAL 0.00 04 SECTION 108 GUARANTEED LOAN FUNDS 0.00 05 CURRENT YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 980,905.01 06 RETURNS 826,595.30 07 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL AVAILABLE 0.00 08 TOTAL AVAILABLE (SUM, LINES 01-07) 16,599,493.39 PART II: SUMMARY OF CDBG EXPENDITURES 09 DISBURSEMENTS OTHER THAN SECTION 108 REPAYMENTS AND PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 8,704,578.52 10 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL AMOUNT SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT 0.00 11 AMOUNT SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT (LINE 09 + LINE 10) 8,704,578.52 12 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 1,536,223.63 13 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR SECTION 108 REPAYMENTS 326,155.87 14 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL EXPENDITURES 0.00 15 TOTAL EXPENDITURES (SUM, LINES 11-14) 10,566,958.02 16 UNEXPENDED BALANCE (LINE 08 - LINE 15) 6,032,535.37 PART III: LOWMOD BENEFIT THIS REPORTING PERIOD 17 EXPENDED FOR LOW/MOD HOUSING IN SPECIAL AREAS 0.00 18 EXPENDED FOR LOW/MOD MULTI-UNIT HOUSING 0.00 19 DISBURSED FOR OTHER LOW/MOD ACTIVITIES 7,877,983.22 20 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL LOW/MOD CREDIT 0.00 21 TOTAL LOW/MOD CREDIT (SUM, LINES 17-20) 7,877,983.22 22 PERCENT LOW/MOD CREDIT (LINE 21/LINE 11) 90.50% LOW/MOD BENEFIT FOR MULTI-YEAR CERTIFICATIONS 23 PROGRAM YEARS(PY) COVERED IN CERTIFICATION PY PY PY 24 CUMULATIVE NET EXPENDITURES SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT CALCULATION 0.00 25 CUMULATIVE EXPENDITURES BENEFITING LOW/MOD PERSONS 0.00 26 PERCENT BENEFIT TO LOW/MOD PERSONS (LINE 25/LINE 24) 0.00% 58 2005 Program Year - CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 2 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA PART IV: PUBLIC SERVICE (PS) CAP CALCULATIONS 27 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PUBLIC SERVICES 1,533,669.27 28 PS UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF CURRENT PROGRAM YEAR 219,463.42 29 PS UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 420,827.00 30 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL PS OBLIGATIONS 0.00 31 TOTAL PS OBLIGATIONS (LINE 27 + LINE 28 - LINE 29 + LINE 30) 1,332,305.69 32 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 33 PRIOR YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 754,984.99 34 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL SUBJECT TO PS CAP 0.00 35 TOTAL SUBJECT TO PS CAP (SUM, LINES 32-34) 9,460,351.99 36 PERCENT FUNDS OBLIGATED FOR PS ACTIVITIES (LINE 31/LINE 35) 14.08% PART V: PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATION (PA) CAP 37 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 1,536,223.63 38 PA UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF CURRENT PROGRAM YEAR 0.00 39 PA UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 0.00 40 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL PA OBLIGATIONS 0.00 41 TOTAL PA OBLIGATIONS (LINE 37 + LINE 38 - LINE 39 +LINE 40) 1,536,223.63 42 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 43 CURRENT YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 980,905.01 44 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL SUBJECT TO PA CAP 0.00 45 TOTAL SUBJECT TO PA CAP (SUM, LINES 42-44) 9,686,272.01 46 PERCENT FUNDS OBLIGATED FOR PA ACTIVITIES (LINE 41/LINE 45) 15.86% 59 2005 Program Year – CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 3 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA LINE 17 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES TO CONSIDER IN DETERMINING THE AMOUNT TO ENTER ON LINE 17 NONE FOUND LINE 18 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES TO CONSIDER IN DETERMINING THE AMOUNT TO ENTER ON LINE 18 NONE FOUND 60 2005 Program Year - CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 4 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA LINE 19 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES INCLUDED IN THE COMPUTATION OF LINE 19 PGM PROJ IDIS MATRIX NTL YEAR ID ACT ID ACTIVITY NAME CODE OBJ DRAWN AMOUNT ---- ---- ------ ---------------------------------------- ------ ----- ---------------- 2002 0006 4781 HOME OWNERSHIP/HOUSING DEVELOP 05R LMH 1,500.00 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 186.00 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 618.54 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 589.27 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 3,493.88 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 5,643.87 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 16,723.59 2003 0009 5243 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 720.00 2004 0002 5104 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 150,306.78 2004 0003 5105 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2004 0005 5107 INNER CITY FEE REDUCTION 18A LMA 12,500.00 2004 0007 5198 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 406,717.61 2004 0007 5198 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 503.05 2004 0008 5109 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 377,024.56 2004 0009 5242 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 8,967.00 2004 0011 5148 SENIOR HOT MEALS 05A LMC 25,649.78 2004 0011 5148 SENIOR HOT MEALS 05A LMC 89,804.05 2004 0014 5163 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2004 0015 5144 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 25,210.00 2004 0015 5164 EMERGENCY GRANT 14A LMH 11,600.00 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 38,381.10 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 25,726.42 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 9,539.85 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 58,184.33 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 28,829.27 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 64,148.21 2004 0018 5232 FRESNO CENTER FOR NEW AMERICANS 01 LMC 28,000.00 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 34,000.00 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 37,004.19 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 1,784.18 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 32,215.81 2004 0019 5231 CURE 14A LMH 40,000.00 2004 0020 5230 HOUSE OF HOPE 03 LMA 45,000.00 2004 0020 5230 HOUSE OF HOPE 03 LMA 14,000.00 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 149,649.12 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 270,760.89 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 199,760.77 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 51,545.68 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 140,773.24 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 61 2005 Program Year – CAPER 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 56,404.23 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 316,550.40 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 209,647.20 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 150,951.57 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 228,784.48 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 508,015.97 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 591,457.80 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 229,208.57 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 540,471.17 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 729,993.78 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 542,473.33 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 531,776.79 2005 0008 5293 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 15,268.53 2005 0008 5293 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 2,765.60 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 46,927.07 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 61,836.10 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 92,055.36 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 42,098.34 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 55,389.18 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 28,764.61 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 17,452.35 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 113,709.05 2005 0012 5299 EMERGENCY GRANT 14A LMH 5,183.48 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 5,776.57 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 26,578.15 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 5,000.00 2005 0015 5300 WHITE PICKET FENCE PROGRAM 14A LMH 15,968.00 2005 0015 5300 WHITE PICKET FENCE PROGRAM 14A LMH 8,829.00 2005 0016 5264 JEFFERSON HOUSING PROJECT 01 LMH 5,811.37 2005 0016 5264 JEFFERSON HOUSING PROJECT 01 LMH 3,774.13 2005 0017 5313 BOYS & GIRLS CLUB OF FRESNO 03 LMA 182,000.00 ---------------- TOTAL: 7,877,983.22 62 2005 Program Year - CAPER APPENDIX B HOME MATCH REPORT 63 2005 Program Year – CAPER HOME Match Report Date of Match HOME Project HOME Activity Liability Commitment I.D. Investment Type Incurred Balance 07/01/05 Excess match from prior year $4,014,662.61 06/30/06 Program income from Rental Rehabilitation Program (RRP) 148,228.00 06/30/06 Present value of interest subsidy for loans made at rates below market 212,622.00 06/30/06 Sweat equity for Habitat for Humanity project 32,337.00 06/30/06 Waived recording fees - Home Buyer Programs 903.00 06/30/06 Waived recording fees - Subrecipient's Rehabilitation Projects 1,920.00 06/30/06 Waived recording fees - Housing Projects 744.00 06/30/06 Subrecipient Match - Tax Increment Rehabilitation Projects 175,500.00 $4,586,916.61 06/28/04 5055 $5,207.38 2 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/28/05 5191 2,880.20 2 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5007 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5008 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5009 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5010 1,526.30 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5033 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5034 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5035 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5036 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5037 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5038 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5039 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5040 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/25/04 5041 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5042 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5059 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5061 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5062 1,175.20 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5063 1,144.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5064 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5065 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5066 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5067 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5068 1,232.50 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5069 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5070 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5071 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5072 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5079 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/28/04 5080 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5088 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5089 1,243.50 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5090 7,605.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5091 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5092 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 64 2005 Program Year - CAPER HOME Match Report Date of Match HOME Project HOME Activity Liability Commitment I.D. Investment Type Incurred Balance 12/09/04 5093 2,952.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5094 15,350.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5095 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5096 14,760.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5097 1,211.50 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5098 2,940.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5099 1,123.50 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5101 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5102 17,799.30 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 12/09/04 5145 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/10/05 5149 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/28/05 5170 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/28/05 5171 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/28/05 5172 1,203.50 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5179 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5180 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5181 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5182 11,150.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5183 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5184 1,250.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5185 11,629.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5186 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5187 12,498.52 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5188 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5189 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5192 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5193 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5194 29,695.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5195 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5196 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5197 12,350.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5199 29,520.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5201 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5202 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5203 12,500.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/23/05 5204 11,950.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5226 14,420.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5227 14,725.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5228 14,780.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5229 6,888.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5245 14,863.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5246 34,277.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5247 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5248 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5249 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5250 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 65 2005 Program Year – CAPER HOME Match Report Date of Match HOME Project HOME Activity Liability Commitment I.D. Investment Type Incurred Balance 11/30/05 5251 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5278 21,169.24 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5279 14,378.92 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5280 15,583.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5281 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/23/06 5289 15,633.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/23/06 5290 14,383.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5294 31,325.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5295 3,133.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5296 3,133.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5297 3,133.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5309 33,015.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5311 3,133.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5312 3,133.00 1 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5236 17,284.50 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5237 4,152.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5238 4,152.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5239 4,152.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5240 4,152.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5273 4,149.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5274 4,149.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5275 39,977.17 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5287 38,606.98 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 01/24/06 5288 4,149.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 02/23/06 5291 59,232.90 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5302 39,193.33 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5303 60,281.98 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5304 60,390.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5305 11,920.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5307 14,149.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5317 32,474.93 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5318 44,300.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5319 60,390.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5320 14,149.00 3 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/28/04 5056 5,652.00 4 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5308 503,123.62 4 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5314 156,963.11 4 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/30/04 5060 476,375.69 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 08/15/05 5200 1,267,101.60 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 09/22/05 5241 30,435.00 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 11/30/05 5270 30,435.00 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 05/22/06 5301 30,435.00 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/21/06 5310 36,157.47 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5315 30,435.00 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 06/27/06 5316 30,379.50 5 0.00 4,586,916.61 Total $4,011,684.84 $0.00 66 2005 Program Year - CAPER APPENDIX C MAPS 67 2005 Program Year – CAPER 68 2005 Program Year - CAPER 69 2005 Program Year – CAPER 70 2005 Program Year - CAPER 71 2005 Program Year – CAPER PAGE LEFT INTENTIONALLY BLANK 72 2005 Program Year - CAPER APPENDIX D GRANTEE PERFORMANCE REPORT 73 2005 Program Year – CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 1 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA PART I: SUMMARY OF CDBG RESOURCES 01 UNEXPENDED CDBG FUNDS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 6,086,626.08 02 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 03 SURPLUS URBAN RENEWAL 0.00 04 SECTION 108 GUARANTEED LOAN FUNDS 0.00 05 CURRENT YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 980,905.01 06 RETURNS 826,595.30 07 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL AVAILABLE 0.00 08 TOTAL AVAILABLE (SUM, LINES 01-07) 16,599,493.39 PART II: SUMMARY OF CDBG EXPENDITURES 09 DISBURSEMENTS OTHER THAN SECTION 108 REPAYMENTS AND PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 8,704,578.52 10 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL AMOUNT SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT 0.00 11 AMOUNT SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT (LINE 09 + LINE 10) 8,704,578.52 12 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 1,536,223.63 13 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR SECTION 108 REPAYMENTS 326,155.87 14 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL EXPENDITURES 0.00 15 TOTAL EXPENDITURES (SUM, LINES 11-14) 10,566,958.02 16 UNEXPENDED BALANCE (LINE 08 - LINE 15) 6,032,535.37 PART III: LOWMOD BENEFIT THIS REPORTING PERIOD 17 EXPENDED FOR LOW/MOD HOUSING IN SPECIAL AREAS 0.00 18 EXPENDED FOR LOW/MOD MULTI-UNIT HOUSING 0.00 19 DISBURSED FOR OTHER LOW/MOD ACTIVITIES 7,877,983.22 20 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL LOW/MOD CREDIT 0.00 21 TOTAL LOW/MOD CREDIT (SUM, LINES 17-20) 7,877,983.22 22 PERCENT LOW/MOD CREDIT (LINE 21/LINE 11) 90.50% LOW/MOD BENEFIT FOR MULTI-YEAR CERTIFICATIONS 23 PROGRAM YEARS(PY) COVERED IN CERTIFICATION PY PY PY 24 CUMULATIVE NET EXPENDITURES SUBJECT TO LOW/MOD BENEFIT CALCULATION 0.00 25 CUMULATIVE EXPENDITURES BENEFITING LOW/MOD PERSONS 0.00 26 PERCENT BENEFIT TO LOW/MOD PERSONS (LINE 25/LINE 24) 0.00% 74 2005 Program Year - CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 2 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA PART IV: PUBLIC SERVICE (PS) CAP CALCULATIONS 27 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PUBLIC SERVICES 1,533,669.27 28 PS UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF CURRENT PROGRAM YEAR 219,463.42 29 PS UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 420,827.00 30 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL PS OBLIGATIONS 0.00 31 TOTAL PS OBLIGATIONS (LINE 27 + LINE 28 - LINE 29 + LINE 30) 1,332,305.69 32 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 33 PRIOR YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 754,984.99 34 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL SUBJECT TO PS CAP 0.00 35 TOTAL SUBJECT TO PS CAP (SUM, LINES 32-34) 9,460,351.99 36 PERCENT FUNDS OBLIGATED FOR PS ACTIVITIES (LINE 31/LINE 35) 14.08% PART V: PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATION (PA) CAP 37 DISBURSED IN IDIS FOR PLANNING/ADMINISTRATION 1,536,223.63 38 PA UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF CURRENT PROGRAM YEAR 0.00 39 PA UNLIQUIDATED OBLIGATIONS AT END OF PREVIOUS PROGRAM YEAR 0.00 40 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL PA OBLIGATIONS 0.00 41 TOTAL PA OBLIGATIONS (LINE 37 + LINE 38 - LINE 39 +LINE 40) 1,536,223.63 42 ENTITLEMENT GRANT 8,705,367.00 43 CURRENT YEAR PROGRAM INCOME 980,905.01 44 ADJUSTMENT TO COMPUTE TOTAL SUBJECT TO PA CAP 0.00 45 TOTAL SUBJECT TO PA CAP (SUM, LINES 42-44) 9,686,272.01 46 PERCENT FUNDS OBLIGATED FOR PA ACTIVITIES (LINE 41/LINE 45) 15.86% 75 2005 Program Year – CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 3 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA LINE 17 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES TO CONSIDER IN DETERMINING THE AMOUNT TO ENTER ON LINE 17 NONE FOUND 76 2005 Program Year - CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 4 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA LINE 18 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES TO CONSIDER IN DETERMINING THE AMOUNT TO ENTER ON LINE 18 NONE FOUND 77 2005 Program Year – CAPER IDIS - C04PR26 U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT DATE: 09-28-06 OFFICE OF COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT TIME: 18:56 INTEGRATED DISBURSEMENT AND INFORMATION SYSTEM PAGE: 5 CDBG FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR PROGRAM YEAR 2005 07-01-2005 TO 06-30-2006 FRESNO, CA LINE 19 DETAIL: ACTIVITIES INCLUDED IN THE COMPUTATION OF LINE 19 PGM PROJ IDIS MATRIX NTL YEAR ID ACT ID ACTIVITY NAME CODE OBJ DRAWN AMOUNT ---- ---- ------ ---------------------------------------- ------ ----- ---------------- 2002 0006 4781 HOME OWNERSHIP/HOUSING DEVELOP 05R LMH 1,500.00 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 186.00 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 618.54 2002 0009 4783 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 589.27 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 3,493.88 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 5,643.87 2003 0007 5004 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 16,723.59 2003 0009 5243 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 720.00 2004 0002 5104 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 150,306.78 2004 0003 5105 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2004 0005 5107 INNER CITY FEE REDUCTION 18A LMA 12,500.00 2004 0007 5198 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 406,717.61 2004 0007 5198 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 503.05 2004 0008 5109 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 377,024.56 2004 0009 5242 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 8,967.00 2004 0011 5148 SENIOR HOT MEALS 05A LMC 25,649.78 2004 0011 5148 SENIOR HOT MEALS 05A LMC 89,804.05 2004 0014 5163 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2004 0015 5144 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 25,210.00 2004 0015 5164 EMERGENCY GRANT 14A LMH 11,600.00 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 38,381.10 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 25,726.42 2004 0016 5173 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05 LMA 9,539.85 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 58,184.33 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 28,829.27 2004 0017 5292 TED C WILLS COMMUNITY CENTER 03 LMA 64,148.21 2004 0018 5232 FRESNO CENTER FOR NEW AMERICANS 01 LMC 28,000.00 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 34,000.00 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 37,004.19 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 1,784.18 2004 0018 5233 LAO FAMILY COMMUNITY OF FRESNO INC 01 LMC 32,215.81 2004 0019 5231 CURE 14A LMH 40,000.00 2004 0020 5230 HOUSE OF HOPE 03 LMA 45,000.00 2004 0020 5230 HOUSE OF HOPE 03 LMA 14,000.00 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 149,649.12 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 270,760.89 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 199,760.77 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 51,545.68 2005 0002 5253 CRIME SUPPRESSION 05I LMA 140,773.24 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 78 2005 Program Year - CAPER 2005 0003 5254 CARE FRESNO 05I LMA 15,000.00 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 56,404.23 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 316,550.40 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 209,647.20 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 150,951.57 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 228,784.48 2005 0006 5257 STREET IMPROVEMENTS 03K LMA 508,015.97 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 591,457.80 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 229,208.57 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 540,471.17 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 729,993.78 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 542,473.33 2005 0007 5258 CODE ENFORCEMENT 15 LMA 531,776.79 2005 0008 5293 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 15,268.53 2005 0008 5293 DICKEY PARK YOUTH CENTER 03F LMA 2,765.60 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 46,927.07 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 61,836.10 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 92,055.36 2005 0009 5259 SENIOR MEALS & NUTRITION PROGRAM 05A LMC 42,098.34 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0011 5261 CONSUMER CREDIT COUNSELING 05 LMC 10,000.00 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 55,389.18 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 28,764.61 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 17,452.35 2005 0012 5276 SENIOR PAINT 14A LMH 113,709.05 2005 0012 5299 EMERGENCY GRANT 14A LMH 5,183.48 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 5,776.57 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 26,578.15 2005 0013 5262 ENRICHMENT PROGRAM 05D LMC 5,000.00 2005 0015 5300 WHITE PICKET FENCE PROGRAM 14A LMH 15,968.00 2005 0015 5300 WHITE PICKET FENCE PROGRAM 14A LMH 8,829.00 2005 0016 5264 JEFFERSON HOUSING PROJECT 01 LMH 5,811.37 2005 0016 5264 JEFFERSON HOUSING PROJECT 01 LMH 3,774.13 2005 0017 5313 BOYS & GIRLS CLUB OF FRESNO 03 LMA 182,000.00 ---------------- TOTAL: 7,877,983.22 79
"City of Fresno City of Fresno"