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05/16/2019 02 Discussion with Yakima School District ti i..asxntntj kd g$Ag sp;i,P4. aY ae.. x°'naa.x,,4n BUSINESS OF THE CITY COUNCIL YAKIMA, WASHINGTON AGENDA STATEMENT Item No. 2. For Meeting of: May 16, 2019 ITEM TITLE: Discussion with the Yakima School District regarding YSD Governance; Partnerships; Gang Prevention and Intervention; Youth Development; YSD Accomplishments; Safe Routes to Schools and 2020 Census SUBMITTED BY: Cliff Moore, City Manager SUMMARY EXPLANATION: 1. Call to order, roll call, pledge — President Navarro and Mayor Coffey 2. YSD Policy Governance Model — President Navarro and YSD Board 3. Developing Partnerships —Yakima School Board 4. Gang prevention & Intervention— City of Yakima (presentation by Sara Watkins and Matt Fairbank) 5. Youth Development- City of Yakima (presentation by Scott Schafer and Ken Wilkinson) 6. Highlight of YSD accomplishments —Yakima School Board 7. Safe Routes to School — City of Yakima (Scott Schafer will present a PowerPoint) 8. U.S. Census 2020 ITEM BUDGETED: STRATEGIC PRIORITY: APPROVED FOR el SUBMITTAL: City Manager STAFF RECOMMENDATION: BOARD/COMMITTEE RECOMMENDATION: ATTACHMENTS: Description Upload Date Type 2 D 4 GRIT update 5/2,12019 Go‘cr Memo D 5 heynnd ttr 561 S18/2019 Cover Metro D 5 summer playground 512/2019 Cover Memo 0 7 safe.mulct:. 511a/2019 Cow;Memo Gang Reduction & Intervention Task Force I City of Yakima Overview w. • mm .. ..... ... ... ... .. ** m .......... ............... NNN w e verb.• Steering Committee • Provides strategic oversight and meets monthly • Includes members from stakeholder sectors: Yakima School District, Yakima County (Prosecutor), Health Care (Yakima Valley Farmworkers' Clinic), Juvenile Justice (Probation Department), and City Council members. • Passed a Charter and Bylaws at last meeting which C provides the permanent structure to GRIT and its ' 3 � governing body—the Steering Committee • Added two seats on the Steering Committee: A Yakima TO • Police Department Representative to be chosen by the Police Chief and a person who was a former gang member or formerly gang-affiliated, to be appointed by the City Council. The Village • A coalition of stakeholders that want to provide youth in Yakima } opportunities, encourage them to make good decisions, and work ... to decrease gang membership, affiliation and violence. Yt vw: • Stakeholders include school counselors, youth programming w : f providers, health care providers, juvenile justice representatives, ESD, non-profit organizations, mentoring programs, and interested community members. • Meetings are held every other month. Agenda items are s determined by gauging Coalition interest areas. Meetings also .. �j have included time for networking among attendees to help build capacity and collaboration among service providers and stakeholders. III • Next meeting: May 29, 2019 from 12:00pm-2:00pm at Comprehensive Health Care's Auditorium. 117 as '* Sa g Prevention Strategy Lt. Aide- +11-44441h • • Contract with Rock) Carrion and Radio KDNA for weekly radio spots • Spots are discussing various prevention measures, community health issues (ACEs, trauma informed care) information about gang influences and mannerisms, youth opportunities, health care and resources for youth and families—geared towards adults • Spots will be aired at 5pm-6pm slot on Wednesdays through May • Radio interviews and ads are also being run on Townsquare Media platforms. These spots are geared more towards youth. • Providing information on summer and after school programs, in addition to short interviews about prevention measures. Yakima Youth Leadership Program leatershio • Intervention Strategy—Yakima Youth Leadership Pilot Program — Yakima Youth Leadership program for middle school youth — One-on-one and small group coaching with ten 6th graders — 10 students from Franklin and Lewis & Clark have been chosen for the Pilot (both girls and boys) — Coaching and mentoring of both the students and their parents, guardians and families to provide positive modeling, information about resources, education, and opportunities for families to grow. • Intervention Promotor/Specialist — Currently Gary Garza, former Yakima Police Officer and School Resource Officer — Approach would have the intervention specialist work with youth, their mentors, counselors, parents and/or guardians in the Leadership Program to direct them to resources and provide education. Resources : Data, Strategy, Research • Yakima Youth Leadership Program Data — Consent forms, as well as Parent/Guardian and Participant surveys have been developed. — Surveys have been given at the start of the Leadership program and will be compared with surveys taken at the end of the program in June. • Village Data — Surveys of various kinds have been given during and after the Village meetings to determine future agenda items, what participants want out of the meeting (i.e. more time for networking), and whether the meeting is a good use of time. — Surveys in the future will also cover capacity, opportunities available, and ideas to help continue the momentum of the Village and the collaboration that has been started as a result of the Village. Resources : Data, Strategy, Research • Youth Advisory Group — Two youth have volunteered to help on the Youth Advisory Group. — These members have reviewed the participant surveys and gave feedback as to the relevance of questions and language being used. — Members have also given good feedback about how to grow the Yakima Youth Leadership program and get high school youth involved in the program helping middle school students, such as peer mentoring opportunities for high school students. • Intern — We have a Stanford student, originally from Sunnyside, interesting in interning this summer. — She will be helping our researcher (Juliana Van Olphen from San Francisco State) with the data compilation. She will also conduct the post-Leadership program surveys with the students and parents/guardians to remove bias from the answers. She is fluent in Spanish. Sustainability: Funding the GRIT Approach • Funding Received: The City of Yakima recently received a grant from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration for as part of the Healthy Transitions for Youth effort. This funding, $299,000 a year for five years, will be helpful in serving youth in a variety of ways including mentaf health and substance abuse treatment and with life skills training programs. • Pending Funding Requests — GRIT has applied for two grants (notification of awards have not been made): Yakama Nation Grant ($5,000.00) and a Yakima Community Foundation Grant ($25,000.00). — GRIT was part of OIC of Washington's recent OJJDP grant application for mentoring programs for youth involved in the juvenile justice system (ages 12-17). The grant is for $500,000 over 3 years for mentoring services to low-risk youth offenders. The project, if funded, would provide mentoring to 45 youth per year. • Future Funding Opportunities — The GRIT coordinator and staff continue to look at opportunities to obtain funding to continue the GRIT approach and the Yakima Youth Leadership Program — Upcoming OJJDP grants for school-based youth violence prevention programs and gang deterrence will be evaluated — State budget provided for $500,000 in grants, statewide, for gang reduction and intervention efforts. Next Steps • Ongoing evaluation of the Pilot Program through weekly calls with the intervention specialist, and consultants • Steering Committee updates and evaluation of future opportunities and partnerships • Continue Village meetings • Continue search for grants and other funding opportunities • Compile data from the Yakima Youth Leadership program and create final report Questions ? w r OP M M �r ��w � rww . .......:::::::.. ::::::::::: ::::::.... .... ..... oft ........:...:.:.:E::::.:•••:.;.:•1::.:•1::.:•1::.,11.;••••••::•:,...:•::.,•*::•..,•*:::.,•*:::.::::::.:::::::::,••!::;•::::::::::::•!:74::.:.:.:.:.::.:!*:,:.:::!:::::::::* .....?, ...in,. ... ::: . 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Citations: Slide 2:Credit:Shutterstock;Slide 3:https://jaysonsarino.com/hms/overview/ Slide 4:htt p://hippr.uwgh.ora/pane-2// https://thenextweb.com/insider/2015/04/1S/the-secrets-to- successful-kickoff-meetings! , ` a Yakima Parks and Recreation Beyond. _e the the Bell 1/'7.---tik 1 20 18-20 19 • Community • Enrichment . Friendship . LI*: • : ......:.:::::::::....... .........:::::::....... ...........::::........ w. .:. ::: ..M 4 a, w aN :.a:;;: t f x w:.r A'iq- i .n: ..:x..• :i,' 41S. 0. 3:,,mob xYM...":cM.::....._.... .. x•'iii. •. xw .A .a; .i'T :'x;w u^k' $'y;:'')i Ila. , xy. 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Sii:..5. §k , Fw il tea..;. . . t_. .......... . of' trr � �. a.: .iii... a M �,x a .� .................................................................................................................................................. ................................................................................................................................................ 15 vc ° ' - / 3/41a 441k t 1 ,jho "who pilaw- 2018-2019 Highlights • Costume Party •Winter Party •Valentines Party •Treasure Egg Hunt •End of the Year Party! • Conference Week 12-6 pm November 5th-9th March 25th-29th • Community Literacy Yakima Valley Library Books Junior Volunteers Read Books to Participants • Washington State University Health and Nutrition Made and prepared fresh healthy snacks Incorporated physical activity • Program Enrichment Recreation Activities Teambuilding Games Social Skills Arts&Crafts Homework Assistance • Junior Volunteer Program 7 Jr Volunteers Assists with arts&crafts Homework and reading assistance Mentoring&Leadership • BELL BUCK$ Incentive program to earn Bell Buck$and purchase items at our store • 118 Beyond the Bell Participants • 16 Middle School Youth Volunteers • 134 Youth Participants 16 . 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' -— .7711..!....:i ..A.:f•1,161:: • ,p� iiii t•t t•• •tttAd • ? ... ft:::::t: .„; Via.f,•• ..: . • 17 WI aell 451144 RV*&NIS° 201S Suimner Highlights • Kissel Park Summer Day Camp June 18th—August 17th 9am-4pm Youth 5-11 yrs. • Program Enrichment Recreation Activities Teambuilding Games Sports Social Skills Arts&Crafts • Weekly trips to Franklin Pool • Delta Dental Youth Oral Health • Community Literacy Yakima Valley Library Books Staff and community volunteers read books to participants • Junior Volunteer Program 10 Jr Volunteers Assists with arts&crafts Mentoring&Leadership 18 Memorandum Date: May 13, 2019 To Honorable Mayor and Members of City Council From: Cliff Moore, City Manager Scott Schafer, Director of Public Works Joan Davenport, Director of Community Development Subject: Safe Routes To Schools Issue/Infrastructure Report At the May 7, 2019 City Council meeting, City Council directed staff to create a preliminary plan for the City's joint meeting with the Yakima School District scheduled for May 16, 2019. This plan was to outline infrastructure countermeasures, non- infrastructure countermeasures and a perspective prioritization matrix needed for a citywide action plan for adding sidewalks and undertaking other pedestrian safe- measures at all elementary schools. In addition, staff was directed to clearly identify which of the identified components in this outline the city has the ability to address independently and which components absolutely necessitate a partnership. Per the following diagram of the City Council Strategic Priority, "Safe Routes To Schools," several key elements already in place and conducted by the City directly support the City Council Strategic Priority for safer streets/routes to elementary schools. They include: 1. 2040 Transportation System Plan • City of Yakima 2040 Comprehensive Plan • City of Yakima Bicycle Master Plan • Transit Development Plan • Highway and Street System • Pedestrian System • Bike System 2. Title 12, 15 and Subdivision Development Standards 3. City's LED Street Lighting Upgrade Project (2017) 4. Transportation Benefit District Projects (2018) 5. YMC Chapter 8.96 - Complete Streets Policy (2016) 6. Yakima Transit Sidewalk Policy Issue (2017 and 2018) 7. Sidewalk Condition Assessment (2017) 8. Traffic-Calming Policy (2018) 9. Safe Routes To Schools (Grant Program) Several of the above referenced elements were recently implemented. However, the element with the most impact to supporting City Council's Strategic Priority of Safe Routes To Schools, is the Safe Routes To Schools grant program which has been successfully conducted for years with the partnership with the School Districts. Each of the elements will be covered in detail indicating their overall role in contributing to the increased safety of drivers, pedestrians and bicyclists within the City of Yakima. Page I 1 19 • Title 12 City's LED Street x.., M Development Lighting Upgrade Standards Project (2017) Yakima Transit ................. • .... ....... . Development Plan M........ ;;;;<,;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:M;;;.M.:.. .. wrr:w • ..............::::......::::::::::::::::............ Transportation ..TM...................::::::::::::::::::::::::.::.:................................. Benefit District 11111111 a e ou es . . v..v_°10.114€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€:. 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(Grant Pro ram • :.: : Yakima..Transit's Traffic Calming Sidewalk Policy Policy(2018) •Issue (2017) Sidewalk Condition • Assesment . Page I2 20 • 2040 Transportation System Plan (Adopted by City Council- June 2017) The City's 2040 Transportation System Plan identifies roadway mobility and accessibility needs, improvements necessary to enhance safety, bicycle and pedestrian travel characteristics, and transit service. Key components of the 2040 Transportation Plan include the City's Comprehensive Plan, the City's Bicycle Master Plan and Transit Development Plan. • City of Yakima 2040 Comprehensive Plan (Adopted by City Council-June 2017) The 2040 Transportation Systems Plan (TSP) is a component of the City of Yakima's 2040 Comprehensive Plan. The Transportation Element goals and policies help guide implementation of the City's transportation system and supports the other Elements of the Comprehensive Plan and the overall vision for Yakima. The goals and policies establish the general philosophy for use of City rights-of-way and transportation funds. The policies also indicate City priorities for regional transportation programs, including freeways, arterials, non-motorized facilities (sidewalks, bicycle), bus and rail transit service and facilities, and transportation demand management. Land Use Policies 2.3.3 — Create walkable residential neighborhoods with safe streets and good connections to schools, parks, transit, and commercial services. 2.12.2 — Public schools shall be accessible by sidewalks and bikeways. Provide for through-block connections where necessary to reduce walking distance to schools. TSP General Plan and Safety Policies 4.5.2 — Enforce intersection clear-view standards at intersections and access points to promote safety for all users of the transportation system 4.5.5— Include accommodations for the transportation needs of special population groups (such as ADA- related, school age, and/or elderly) for each transportation project. Use design standards for consistent application. 4.5.6— Leverage the transportation system to help create and enhance a sense of place within the City. This includes gateway treatments, landscaping, pedestrian-scale elements, and lighting. Use design standards for consistent application at target locations. 4.5.7— Balance the needs of pedestrians, bicycles, transit, autos, and trucks on the whole transportation system by improving streets according to the Mode Priority Classification. This includes intersection and access designs. Page 13 21 TSP Active Transportation Policies 4.5.15 — Educate pedestrians, cyclists and drivers regarding pedestrian and bicycle safety, sharing the road and Rules of the Road 4.5.16— Require new development, infill development, and redevelopment to provide pedestrian facilities and transit facilities along their street frontage. 4.5.17 —Give high priority to projects that create or improve safe "Walk to School Routes." • City of Yakima Bicycle Master Plan (Adopted by City Council-March 2018) The Bicycle Master Plan was developed to improve bicycle transportation throughout the City of Yakima. The Plan will guide planning, development, and management of existing and future bicycle connections with the City. The Plan identifies the importance of the Safe Routes to Schools Program to the continued implementation new walking and biking facilities in Yakima. • Transit Development Plan (Adopted by City Council- September 2018) The City's Transit Division prepares a six-year Transit Development Plan annually. The Plan identifies existing fixed route, paratransit, vanpool, park & ride lots, school service and multimodal connections. The Plan also includes short and long-range public transportation operating and capital improvement projects. The Yakima Transportation System Plan combines the system plans from three different travel modes: vehicles, pedestrians and bicycles. • Highway and Street System Streets and state highways are the backbone of the transportation system serving the City of Yakima and surrounding communities. They provide the overall movement of people and goods, for a wide range of travel modes. Streets and highways serve automobile trips, trucks, transit, vanpools, carpools, and the major of bicycle and pedestrian travel. Therefore, the streets and highways establish the framework for the overall transportation system for the City. (Attached Figure 4-5. Highway and Street System Plan) • Pedestrian System Sidewalks, walkways, and multi-use trails are integral to the City's overall transportation system. The City requires that new developments construct sidewalks on their internal streets and frontages. (Attached Figure 4-6. Pedestrian System Plan) Safe Routes to Schools The Pedestrian System Plan is meant to provide a backbone of pedestrian facilities throughout the City of Yakima. However, it is also recognized that safe routes to neighborhood schools is also be a priority. The Safe Routes To Schools Program is meant to nest into the overall Pedestrian System Plan as one complimentary, but discrete component. Page 14 22 • Bicycle System The Bicycle System Plan provides a comprehensive network of attractive bicycle facilities between the City's residential neighborhoods, the transit system, employment areas, schools, and parks. The bicycle facilities will include multi-use trails, protected bike lanes, buffered bike lanes, bike lanes, bike routes, and bicycle boulevards on lower volume roadways. (Attached Figure 4-8. Bicycle System Plan) How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? The City's 2040 Transportation System Plan addresses all modes of transportation; enhancing the public safety for drivers, pedestrians and bicyclists. It is to complement the safe-routes-to-school travel networks. 1. Title 12, 15 and Subdivision Development Standards The purpose of these municipal codes is to establish requirements and standards for the design and construction of public works improvements in conjunction with subdivision, development, or redevelopment of real property. 12.05.010 Sidewalk installation required Sidewalks shall be installed along both sides of all new, improved, and reconstructed streets. Projects which repair small portions of or maintain existing street shall not be considered "improvement" for the purpose of this section and shall not trigger the requirements of this section. Sidewalks shall also be installed across the frontage of all newly developed or redeveloped lots where feasible. 15.05.020 Site design requirements and standards J. Sidewalk Requirement. Sidewalks on one side of the street are required with new construction (except single-family structures). A sidewalk is required if one exists within two hundred feet of the development on the same side of the street. Replacement of existing sidewalk is required only if existing sidewalk presents a safety hazard, except that for applications under the jurisdiction of the city of Yakima, the provisions of Title 12 of the Yakima Municipal Code shall prevail over the provisions of this section to the extent of any conflict between such provisions. RCW 58.17.110 Approval or disapproval of subdivision and dedication—Factors to be considered—Conditions for approval—Finding —Release from damages. (2) A proposed subdivision and dedication shall not be approved unless the city, town, or county legislative body makes written findings that: (a) Appropriate provisions are made for the public health, safety, and general welfare and for such open spaces, drainage ways, streets or roads, alleys, other public ways, transit stops, potable water supplies, sanitary wastes, parks and recreation, playgrounds, schools and schoolgrounds and all other relevant facts, including sidewalks and other planning features that assure safe walking conditions for students who only walk to and from school. Page 5 23 How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? The requirement for sidewalks for new and improved development will ensure sidewalks are provided for the safety of all pedestrians as development occurs. 2. City's LED Street Lighting Upgrade Project (2017) The City has been focused on upgrading its street lighting system for several years from high-pressure sodium street lights to LED lights. The desire originated out of the Public Safety Committee meeting back in 2015, and was to provide better quality of lighting, reduce crimes of opportunity, provide increased security for our residents and reduce energy costs by approximately 50 to 60%. An opportunity presented itself with the Washington State Department of Enterprises (DES). DES offers a program in which they provide several contractors to project manage energy saving projects such as LED lighting installation projects, while working with the Department of Commerce in providing grant funding for municipalities to offset costs, as well as, coordinating with energy suppliers such as Pacific Power in providing incentives. The City selected Ameresco as its contractor. The total cost of the project was determined to cost $2.8 million based on the audit conducted by Ameresco of our city- wide street light system. The City issued a $2.4 million bond in 2017 to secure the majority of the financing required, while ncentives from Pacific Power and a Commerce grant was to cover the remaining balance of the project. The project began in May 2017 and completion has since been delayed due to an L&I regulatory issue with only 51% of the project currently completed. The Governor signed a bill in late April removing regulatory constricts that have impacted this project as well as others state-wide. The project will resume soon. When completed, the operational savings will be utilized to offset the debt service for our bond. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? The City is committed in completing this important project. When completed, the upgrade to LED street lights will provide better quality of lighting during the early, dark mornings of the fall/winter months; increasing the visibility and safety of pedestrians. In addition, when the debt service of the bond is paid off, the operational savings can then be utilized to fund additional street lights in areas deficient of adequate lighting; further increasing the safety of the routes to schools. (Attached — LED Street Lighting Map) 3. Transportation Benefit District Projects (2018) In 2018, the City Council approved formation of a Transportation Benefit District (TBD). Revenue generated from a twenty (20) dollar car tab fee, is to fund transportation improvements identified within the approved project list. The project list was generated and prioritized by City Council and is estimated to take 20 years to complete. The goal and objective of the TBD is to restore streets and sidewalks by leveraging any available grant funding or debt funding to increase the overall impact of the project list. The scheduled project list for 2019 includes: Page 6 24 Sidewalk Improvements 1. Naches Ave. Sidewalk Project (Walnut to Pacific) —started in 2018 and will continue through 2019 to remove problematic trees that are disrupting sidewalks, replant acceptable trees, repair sidewalks add ADA ramps. 2. 4th Street Sidewalk Project (Walnut to Pacific) —will start in 2019 to remove problematic trees that are disrupting sidewalks, replant acceptable trees, repair sidewalks add ADA ramps. 3. Mead Ave Sidewalk Project (27th Ave to 28th Ave) —will start in 2019 to remove problematic trees that are disrupting sidewalks, replant acceptable trees, repair sidewalks add ADA ramps. Street Improvements 1. River Road Improvement Project (34th Ave to 40th Ave) —will start in spring 2019 to widen the roadway, grind & overlay, add street lighting, add sidewalk, bike lane, curb, gutter, stormwater system. 2. 1st St. and Washington Ave Intersection —will start in 2019 to improve this intersection by realigning the intersection, widening Washington Ave. by adding an additional lane, replace curb, gutter, sidewalk and ADA ramps and add new traffic signalization system. 3. North 1st Street Revitalization Phase 2 —will start in spring of 2020 to upgrade water main and add stormwater system, sidewalk, curb, gutter ADA ramps, grind & overlay of road, upgrade/addition of street and pedestrian lighting. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? Provides for the repair/replacement of specific sidewalks, as well as, road improvements that also call for sidewalk installation and or repairs. The TBD projects enhance the public safety for drivers, pedestrians and bicyclists. 4. YMC Chapter 8.96 - Complete Streets Policy (Adopted by City Council —August 2016) The purpose of Yakima Municipal Code 8.96 Complete Streets Policy which was ratified by City Council on August 16, 2016, is to ensure all users are planned for in the construction of all City transportation improvement projects as outlined in the Comprehensive Plan and detailed in the Bike Master Plan and Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Transition Plan. By enacting the ordinance codified in this Chapter, the City of Yakima encourages healthy, active living, reduction of traffic congestion and fossil fuel use, inclusion and maintenance of trees and appropriate landscaping, and improvement in the safety and quality of life of residents in the City of Yakima by providing safe, convenient and comfortable routes for walking, bicycling and public transportation. Page 7 25 Complete Streets Project scheduled for 2019: • Installation of sidewalk on the south side of Swan Avenue from McGuiness Park to Campbell Lane (tie into sidewalk installed as part of Garfield Safe Routes To Schools (SRTS) project. • Installation of sidewalk on Race Street between 8' Street and Naches Avenue (tie into sidewalk installed as part of Adams/Washington SRTS project). • Installation of sidewalk on the south side of Prasch Avenue from 20th Avenue to 16th Avenue (tie into sidewalk installed as part of the McClure Elementary SRTS project). • Installation of sidewalk on the south side of Viola from 10th Avenue to 4'Avenue (adjacent to Hoover Elementary). • Installation of sidewalk on the west side of Powerhouse Road from Robertson Elementary to Englewood Avenue. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? The Complete Streets Policy will improve street connectivity for all modes. It will "connect into" several Safe Routes To Schools projects; enhancing the public safety for drivers, pedestrians and bicyclists. 6. Yakima Transit Sidewalk Policy Issue (2017 and 2018) Policy Issue in both 2017 and 2018 for Yakima Transit to fund $100,000 per year toward new sidewalk installation. It has been identified that there are several locations along the fixed-route bus system where there is not a hard surface for passengers with limited mobility or those in wheelchairs to access Yakima Transit's bus service. • 2017/2018 - Sidewalk installation along the east side of 40th Ave. north of Chestnut. This project complimented the installation of the crosswalk at the intersection of 40th Ave and Chestnut. • 2020 — Proposed sidewalk installation along the west side of 16th Ave north of Fruitvale Blvd. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? Increases the pedestrian facility of sidewalks within the City; enhancing the public safety for pedestrians, including Transit customers. 7. Sidewalk Condition Assessment (2017) In 2017, the Planning Division was able to secure two interns from the City Council mentorship program. These interns were trained to use the ESRI Collector App and walked routes all over the city to collect sidewalk condition data, with an initial focus on the % mile radius around schools. The interns assessed sidewalk based on the following conditions: Deteriorated Surface, Uneven Panels, Tree Damage — City Tree, Tree Page 8 26 Damage— Private Tree, No or Damaged ADA Ramp, Inadequate Width, and Encroaching Vegetation. There were 4598 condition points input during the collection process. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? The condition data can be used to identify and prioritize future sidewalk repair projects; providing vital information for grant applications. 8. Traffic-Calming Policy (2018) A new Traffic-Calming Policy was approved by City Council in 2018 In accordance with the City's new Traffic-Calming procedure, a request for traffic- calming begins with a submittal of an "Initial Petition" to the City's Public Works Department containing at least 30% signature approval of the residents living within the proposed area (one signature per parcel). City Council can also direct staff to evaluate a specific location; initiating the traffic-calming procedure. Upon receiving an Initial Petition, City staff will proceed with gathering traffic counts and speeds of vehicles without notification to drivers to ensure unbiased data is obtained for a solid base-line. Staff will then proceed with the three components of the Traffic- Calming procedure to evaluate possible traffic-calming issues: 1. Education - installation of temporary signage and/or portable speed radar devices for a specific period of time. Evaluate for improvement. If no improvements, proceed to; 2. Enforcement - YPD to monitor and enforcement the particular area of concern. Evaluate for improvement. If no improvements, proceed to; 3. Engineering — design and installation of traffic-calming devices when Education and Enforcement do not resolve the behaviors of the drivers. If data demonstrates improvements within a specific component in reducing vehicle speeds, no further action may be taken. It is the objective of the City to resolve traffic- calming issues at the lowest possible level while enhancing the street environment. The initial baseline data is determined by using the 85th percentile which is defined as the speed 85 percent of vehicles are travelling in that particular area. The data results segregate the traffic-calming requests into three categories: 1. At or Below the Speed Limit 2. Within 5 MPH Above the Speed Limit 3. 5 MPH or More Above the Speed Limit At or Below the Speed Limit If The 85th percentile of vehicle speeds have been determined to be at or below the posted speed limits, they do not warrant traffic-calming measures. Within 5 MPH Above the Speed Limit Page I 9 27 If the 85th percentile of vehicle speeds have been determined to be within 5 mph above the posted speed limits, indicates further evaluation may be necessary since the 85th percentile is within 5 mph above the posted speed limit. The City will initiate the Education component of the Traffic-Calming procedure for these areas. 5 MPH or More Above the Speed Limit The 85th percentile of vehicle speeds have been determined to be 5 mph or more above the posted speed limits, indicates further evaluation is necessary since the 85th percentile is 5 mph or more above the posted speed limit. The City will initiate the Education component of the Traffic-Calming procedure for these areas. The City's new Traffic-Calming procedure is now "data-driven" to determine if traffic- calming measures are necessary when such requests are received. The City will also look for other types of traffic-calming devices to install. Traffic-calming devices to be considered include: • Permanent "speed indicator (radar)" signs • Speed humps • Traffic circles • Sidewalk kickouts/Curb Extension • Chicanes (designed curve in roadway) • Road narrowing • On-Street Parking • Traffic Island/Median The City currently has 20 traffic-calming requests in the process of being evaluated. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? Evaluates areas of concern utilizing speed data to determine what level if any is required to slow traffic within residential areas and schools; enhancing the public safety for drivers, pedestrians and bicyclists. 9. Safe Routes To Schools (Grant Program) The Safe Routes To Schools is a program funded by WSDOT grants to help local agencies around the state increase the number of children walking and biking to school safely. The WSDOT Safe Routes to School program provides technical assistance and funding to public agencies with the purpose to "improve safety and mobility for children by enabling them to walk and bicycle to school." Since its inception in 2005, the program has awarded funds for projects targeting 291 schools across the state. To achieve these improvements, approximately $71 million has been awarded to 182 projects from over $242 million in requests. The post project numbers of children biking and walking at the project locations have increased by approximately 20 percent. Page 10 28 The program identifies how students in kindergarten through 8th grade travel to and from school, and specific barriers to walking, biking or riding the school bus. Funding for Safe Routes Projects is administered through a competitive application process. Criteria used to prioritize applications for funding includes consideration for need, project potential, deliverability and value. City Council has made Safe Routes to School one of its top priorities. City staff continues to align its efforts to meet this priority and will continue to apply for Safe Route to School grants. Neighborhood sidewalk repair projects funded by the Transportation Benefit District will be carefully planned and coordinated with the application process of proposed Safe Routes to School projects to leverage resources. By making an investment in the immediate area that addresses public safety and integrates into the proposed Safe Route to School projects, provides the City with a potentially higher rate for success in being awarded such grants in the future. City staff have undertaken an overarching cost analysis for adding sidewalks within a '/z- mile radius of all elementary schools. That cost, in 2018 dollars was estimated to exceed $81 million. Please see the attached spreadsheet that outlines those cost estimates. This was presented as a PowerPoint presentation to the Public Safety Committee (PSC). The Yakima School District in collaboration with City staff, have worked together to gather valuable information as part of the application process and in defining the scope of work for projects. Attached is an example of information and data involving the Garfield Elementary project which includes observational notes from teachers and parents. The Yakima School District and City staff have also identified and prioritized the school projects for the 2020 Safe Routes To Schools application process based on the "greatest safety needs." They are Robertson Elementary, Hoover Elementary and Nob Hill Elementary. Recently completed Safe Routes to Schools Projects: • Adams/Washington School Sidewalks —2018. Installed sidewalk, ADA- compliant sidewalk ramps and crosswalks at various locations around the schools; relocated the school flashers to cover a larger area. The total project cost $380,000; Safe Routes to Schools grant was $357,000. • West Valley Middle School Vicinity Improvements — 2016. Installed sidewalk on the south side of Zier Road from 72nd Avenue to 75th Avenue, and installed a traffic signal at the intersection of 72nd Avenue and Mead Avenue. The total project cost $604,393.20; Safe Routes to Schools grant was $544,000. Other completed projects that improved sidewalk/ramps in the vicinity of Elementary Schools: • Lincoln Avenue Corridor Safety— 2016. Installed 5-foot wide sidewalk and ADA-compliant sidewalk ramps on the north side of Lincoln Avenue between 24th Avenue and 32nd Avenue. The total project cost $482,076.10. The Highway Safety Improvement Project (HSIP) grant was for$440,000. • Citywide Safety Improvements—2014. This project installed 50 ADA- compliant sidewalk ramps on 16th Avenue between Nob Hill Boulevard and Page 111 29 Lincoln Avenue, The total project cost $451,461.50; HSIP grant was for $400,000. Current Safe Routes to Schools Projects: • Garfield Elementary- $200,000 ($180,000 SRTS Grant; $20,000 Gas Tax) o Installation of sidewalk and ramps along east side of Campbell lane from Jerome to Willow o Installation of curb, gutter, sidewalk and ramps and stormwater treatment system on the west side of 6th Ave from Jerome to Willow o Improving roadway crossings and installing flashers o Making Jerome Ave (East) and Fairbanks (West) will become "one-way" streets Progress o All of the right of way required for this project was acquired in 2018 o Pacific Power has been notified about their need to relocate their poles on Campbell Lane and we have assured that this will be completed prior to summer o Nelson Construction was award the bid; City Council approved at the Jan 15th City Council meeting The construction start date is June 2019; completed in Aug 2019 • McClure Elementary- $300,000 ($270,000 SRTS Grant; $30,000 Gas Tax) o Replacing and constructing sidewalk and ramps o Constructing sidewalk and ramps on Lila Avenue between Karr Avenue and 24th Avenue o Improving roadway crossings and installing a rectangular rapid flashing beacon at the crossing of 24th Avenue and Viola Avenue. All of the right of way required for this project will be acquired in 2019. The completion date will be Aug 2020. The City also applied for two other Safe Routes to School grants this past spring. If successful, notification should be received by June 2019. They are: 1. McKinley Elementary School —This proposed Safety Improvements project in the vicinity of McKinley Elementary consists of the installation of a High intensity Activated cross Walk (HAWK) pedestrian crossing signal at the intersection of Tieton Drive and 13th Avenue; replacement of damaged sections of sidewalk on MacLaren Street, 12th Avenue and 13th Avenue; installation of ADA ramps and crosswalks at various intersections; and the installation of a bike rack at the school. 2. Apple Valley Elementary School —This proposed 88th Avenue Sidewalk project in the vicinity of Apple Valley Elementary would include: installing curb, gutter and sidewalk on the east side of 88th Avenue between Tieton Drive and Summitview Avenue; installing ADA ramps at various intersections; installing raised crosswalks across 88th Avenue north of Chestnut Avenue and north of Barge Street; and installing a bike rack at the school. Page 112 30 Priority Projects (2020 Safe Route To Schools Application Process) • Robertson Elementary— Englewood Ave. both to the east and west of Powerhouse Rd. are heavily utilized by students. This is extremely dangerous as there is no curb or gutter to separate the roadway from the shoulder. The same occurs along Powerhouse Rd. south of Englewood Ave. • Hoover Elementary— No sidewalks at Hoover Elementary. Observations indicate that students are heading in all four directions; will need to determine where the students live in order to determine the highest use locations for sidewalk installation. • Nob Hill Elementary—The School District is concerned with the lack of sidewalk along 32nd Ave near Nob Hill Elementary and the speed of traffic. Information regarding the Safe Routes To Schools projects previously submitted to the Public Safety Committee has been attached. How does this support City Council's directive for Safe Routes To Schools? Specifically addresses Safe Routes To Schools. This is the element with the most significant and direct impact on contributing to increased public safety making streets/routes to schools safer. Requests of the Yakima School District: The City would like the following data and information from the Yakima School District in order to be as thorough as possible in addressing areas of concern to better define the scope of work required of each project: 1. The percentage and number of students for mode of transportation to and from school for each of the elementary schools —this data is collected for each grant application, but it would be helpful in further prioritizing projects. 2. The percentage and number of students bussed from other school areas to each school. For example, we know that Gilbert Elementary has many students that actually live in the Adams or Garfield school areas, but get bussed to the Gilbert because they have capacity. 3. Map of each bus route. The City has the list of major stops from the school district web site, but would like to illustrate the actual routes. 4. Updated data on recommended school routes including crossing guard locations. The last data the City has is from 2011. 5. Does YSD have a "Walking School Bus Program"? If not, are there plans to develop such a program? What other educational and encouragement materials does YSD utilize to encourage walking and biking to reduce individual family vehicles delivering students to each elementary school? Page 13 Legend0 "MUM 2 Lanes lowona 3 Lanes _ 4 Lanes ,... ` --_�- 4 Lanes (Access Control) 'Mom**, ...""" «, 1,_ ...,«..., ■ 5 Lanes .._ if ; r:r' City Limits -.« UGA Boundary . oe* Park/Open Space ". . E A I : Iii, ;_.. ._ ' ; 000 �► ° ii tom. ...,, r 46, �t .x. vNM ,1 . w 1Mit a # v ■■ fir.. ._. j kf:3flS;} .. U 5 Mile,, l w Figure 4-5. Highway and Street System Plan 59 I . Legend0 N. Primary Pedestrian Route * *Secondary Pedestrian Route ,• ,«., . Future Primary Route ,..._._..: + frCity Limits .r °� " «r«�«`+-�.,«+ ,, .,«.w � "'+� . `` UGA Boundary "N,J :w.'..,, .Wit", 12 +• a"rye"" r. +t •,; ; tE Park i Open Space .. "� a -:; Mu « . . ;3 , y }t «..... .« ... c« - _. . 0. 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''� .� UniunGap w 0 Remaining •Complete Estimated Cost to Install Missing Sidewalk Within 1/2-Mile Radius of Elementary Schools . .. . , .. . . Roads Deleted Length of, Existing W/O (Overlap, Sidewalk I Curb& No Curb Sidewalk freeway,etc.) Needed Gutter &Gutter School LF IF LF LF LF Estimated Cost Notes .... Adams 37,253 2,253 35,000 26,250 8,750 $ 3,412,500 LF of missing SW included section of I-82. r Ir Barge Lincoln 41,850 10,460 31,390 15,695 15,695 $ 3,609,850 Overlaps with Garfield . ... . ., Garfield 46,503 18,601 27,902 20,926 6,975 $ 2,720,426 Overlaps with Barge Lincoln,Roosevelt -' - ... ... Ridgeview 68,147 0 68,147 51,110 17,037 $ 6,644,333 ,Overlaps with Hoover ... . Hoover 123,453_ 55,554 67,899 61,109 6,790 $ 5,907,226 Overlaps with Ridgeview,McKinley - .. McKinley 39,989 0 39,989 35,990 3,999 $ 3,479,043 Overlaps with Hoover,Roosevelt,McClure McClure 83,457 8,346 75,111 37,556 37,556 $ 8,637,800 Overlaps with Nob Hill,McKinley Nob Hill 83,316 16,663 66,653 33,326 33,326 $ 7,665,072 Overlaps with McClure,Wilson,Robertson Roosevelt 51,863 15,559 36,304 32,674 3,630. $ 3,158,457 Overlaps with McKinley,Garfield,Robertson - Robertson 125,05a 12,506 112,552 101,297 11,255 $ 9,792,041 lOverlaps with Roosevelt,Discovery Lab,Gilbert rt 1, Discovery Lab 101,830 71,281 30,549 3,055 27,494 $ 4,368,507 Overlaps with Roosevelt,Robertson,Gilbert _ ...... ,,, Gilbert 73,299 3,665 69,634 62,671 6,963 $ 6,058,162 Overlaps with Robertson,Discovery tab Summitview 78,008 7,801 70,207 63,186 7,021 $ 6,108,026 Overlaps with Wide Hollow Wide Hollow 40,094 0 40,094 36,085 4,009 $ 3,488,178 Overlaps with Apple Valley,Summitview Apple Valley 27,611 0 27,611 22,089 5,522 $ 2,595,434 lOverlaps with Wide Hollow Whitney 53,066 13,267 39,800 31,840 7,960 $ 3,741,153 Overlaps! with Nob Hill _. Total: $ 81,386,207 ***Totals only account for road length,which would equal a sidewalk on one side Estimated Cost per LF Sidewalk Only: $ 80 Estimated Cost per IF Sidewalk, Curb and Gutter: $ 150 moommummummour immumummus co Co Distributed at the s1= Meeting 6-)L-I ci ay y(. • s overnance • �� . . . . . . . . , Model . . . X-,-7.k.4...,,,,,,,..,;,-.:. , • e t °. •- Yakima School Board/Yakima City Council Meeting �� • ° . May 16,Zo19 r _„ •r .y, - h • A governance model developed by Dr. John Carver that clarifies roles of the board and management to get results, to delegate what is policy it authority to management, and to then hold • • them accountable for those responsibilities. ove tt ' According I I V rn website tothe policy governance e ace w ebs to • www.carver overnance.com m I . h ml h ade t t e ( l 9 model enables "the board to focus on the larger r issues to delegate with clarity, to control g J management's ob without meddling, to rigorously evaluate the accomplishment of the organization, to truly lead its organization ? 2 h • 2006 — Formalized long-held beliefs by the School Board that it is responsible for ................................................................ accomplishing goals based on community ....................................... ..................................................................................................... expectations for student academic >; >.; citizenship n h r achievement, a d character,acter, skills, and physical health . .......................... 2007 Newgovernance policies created and 7 adopted, existing policies converted to operational procedures, monitoringcalendar • developed, and frameworks created for monitoring reports. 3 h • This style of governance focuses the Board on • • policies that pertain to four major areas that lay out the specific responsibilities of the P9 board (developing the What and erintendent (creatingthe "How"), and the P ;o >' expected outcomes: su P ` • Results ( Ends) .......................... Su erintendent responsibility p (Executive Limitations)tacnos • Board-superintendent relations * Governance process 4 h Provides clarity for board members about their • role. ..............:............ • ................................................................................................... Connecting with the community to determine its values and desires for its schools Boa ra • Setting p y olic that guides the district ate Assuringgoals are met by monitoringthe imlmn in f li ......................... P P Y Evaluation is ongoin — and publictied tocIea clearly I andobjectives. The• stated goa s object es is evaluated on performance, not on personality 5 This governance model allows the Board to govern with an emphasis on : • • ..............:............ ' Organizational vision rather than on interpersonal relationships; P • © ive r i in vi w in Diversity e a is boar Y P • Strategic leadershiprather than 9 administrative detail; • Clear distinction w n B r n Cbetween Board and rinroles;Sue tendent P • • Collective rather than individual decisions; • Future orientation; d • Proactive rather than reactive governance. fThe Superintendent provides data-driven reports to show progress towards or achievement of identified goals throughout the year, based on an annual monitoring or * uperin d evaluation calendar. The result is a school o l board continually focused on its goals, regular Role monitoring and improvement. The Superintendent does not have to get P approval for specific actions. The boar d establishes parameters for decision makingin advance. The superintendent's responsibilitie s and limitations are clearlylaid out in board ant policy and ultimately the are responsible for outcomes, not management decisions. 7 r Questions ? ? ? ACCOMPLISHMENTS (1.1) YAKIMA SCHOOL DISTRICT YAKIMA YOUTH AWARDS • Personal Achievement (5): Belinda Diaz-Birrueta, Garfield; Selena Alvarado Mendoza, :Wilson; ::€ : :: :.... .. .... .... ...... ... .. .. . €:::: :::;Victor Garcia-Pinon,Wilson; Skylee Moore, Eisenhower :.. ..: : :. • Leadership (5):TawantaeVargas, Roosevelt;Josue EspinozaAlfaro, Roosevelt; Kiara Mullen, Roosevelt, • Family Life : . : . . ... • Civic/ Community Service ( I ); Eryn Maddox, Eisenhower • Business/Enterprise ( I ): _ :: : : € :. :..: : ..:: :: :... € :: . € • Arts (3): Matthew Bragonza, Eisenhower; Sabrina Maldonado Santoyo, Davis; € `_ : __ • Large Groups (2): Washington Middle School ASB Leadership; SEAL OF BILITERACY • 712 students tested to earn up to 4 credits with the seal on their transcript — Davis has 182 earning the seal on their transcript — Eisenhower has 84 earning the seal on their transcript — Open Doors has I earning the seal on their transcript — Stanton has 15 earning the seal on their transcript — Yakima Online has 6 earning the seal on their transcript • There are 378 students who earned I -3 credits on their transcript GRADUATION RESULTS • In 2018, 79.5% ofYSD students graduated in four years, up from 72.5% in 2017, 73.5% in 2016, 65.3% in 2015, and 63.2% in 2014—a 16.3% increase in four years! — Average graduation rate in Washington state was 80.9% in 2018 • Davis and Eisenhower saw rates far above the state average in 2018 with 88.7% and 84.8%, respectively. • Increased access to HS credit requirements beyond the traditional core offerings: — Career and Technical Education (CTE) program offerings, International Baccalaureate (IB) and Advanced Placement (AP) offerings, College in the High School — Initiating credit recovery options for students who may have failed one or more courses — Dedicated staff that work tirelessly to ensure student success MUSIC PROGRAMMING • For the first time in the Yakima Valley, A.C. Davis Percussion Ensemble won WIAA State Solo and Ensemble Percussion Large Division (one of the most competitive categories). Mr. Brian Beck and his students are commended for an excellent job. • Eisenhower Marching Band took 1st place at the Apple Blossom Parade this year. Congratulations to Mr. Dave Walter and his students for this achievement. SUPERINTENDENT ' S HIGH SCHOOL ART SHOW • Davis High School I I th grade student Rasti Konkol was selected for one of the six Honorable Mention pieces for his black and white photography entry titled "Singing in the Rain?' Congratulations to Rasti and his teacher, Mr. Lance Johnson. STUDENT CTE STATE AWARDS • On Tuesday, May 28, 2019, 136 students will be recognized by the board for placing 8th or higher at state competitions for Family, Career and Community Leaders of America, Health Occupations Student Association,Technology Student Association, SkilisUSA, and Washington Career and Technical Sports Medicine Association. STAFF AWARDS • Crystal Apple: Five educators are honored annually. Kristin Cisneros,Adams; K.C. Mitchell, Ridgeview;Adam Koenig, Lewis & Clark; Nichola Blink Hill, Robertson; and Debbie McLean, Roosevelt. • Classified Employees of theYear: Five support personnel were honored. Kimberly Roberts, Stanton;John Rod riguez,Transportation;Jeremey Boler, Nob Hill; Carmen Lange, Hoover Dome/Early Learning; and Carolina Guerra, McClure Early Learning. • Lori Benoit was recognized as High School Activities Advisor of theYear. COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS • GESA Credit Union — Zaepfel Scoreboard: An agreement was signed on April 25 between GESA and YSD for a new Daktronics scoreboard at Zaepfel Stadium. • The Virginia Mason Memorial Downtown Yakima Mile: The event is scheduled for Saturday, June 8 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. and proceeds will be used for the Community Schools Violence Prevention Program of the Yakima School District. • Faith community: We currently have all but two schools "adopted" by one or more faith organizations. The schools benefit from volunteers, supplies and support. OSPI RECOGNITION • Five of our schools are being honored at a Washington State School Recognition on June 6 for closing gaps and demonstrating improvement among student groups identified for support. — Davis HS — Gilbert — Hoover — McClure — Nob Hill Recognition Criteria: academic indicators (proficiency, growth, graduation rate, English language progress) as well as school quality and student success measures (dual credit participation, regular attendance, and ninth grade on track rates). 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PRINCIPLES OF SUCCESSFUL PARTNERSHIPS Successful educational partnerships: 1. Address real problems 2. Take many forms 3. Build on conversations with all players that include discussion about the content of activities 4. Communicate with all participants and the community after they have been organized PRINCIPLES continued Successful educational partnerships: 5. Provide leadership that builds commitment and support activities 6. Provide resources, particularly technical assistance, to those who are expected to change behavior, roles, and/or relationships 7. Engage in evaluation and adaptive planning 8. Acknowledge and confront problems ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: : ---=RE=EEE=EEE=EEE"""""""""rrrEE::::::::::FEE.„„„„„„„„.......... „„, School Name Partnership Description Barge-Lincoln Together Church Church supports back-to-school and fewer than five attendance McHnley Elementary 1073 KFFM-DJ Reesha Harvest Hop DJ and music W-TECH Ace Hardware Welding support W-TECH Advance Auto Parts Auto Technology support Stanton Academy Alex Staples Private donation of time Nob Hill Alliance Church Backpack program,Teacher coffee,music program venue,harvest night chili feed Whitney Alliance Church Backpack program McClure Alliance Church Backpack Program W-TECH Alpine Automotive Auto Technology support W-TECH Amerigas Welding support Whitney Apple Valley Dental Provided l new book for every Hrdergartner and first grader W-TECH Apple Valley Dental Dental support W-TECH Astrid Hospital Sunnyside Nursing support W-TECH Auto Art&Collision Repair Auto Collision support Nob Hill Baskin Robbins was cones for monthly perfect attendance Whitney Baskin Robbins wds cones for monthly perfect attendance McHnley Elementary Baskin Robbins Coupons for PSIS and student of the month celebration Ridgeview Behavioral Health Counseling services on-site Yakima Online/Open Doors Behavioral Health Wraparound,students Stanton Academy Behavioral Health Drug Counseling W-TECH Beniert Farms Welding support McHnley Elementary Berkshire Hathaway-Leah Holbrook Helmets for perfect Attendance W-TECH Bestebuer Construction Welding support Lewis Clark Bethel AME Church Volunteers help with parking supervision Washington Bethel Church Volunteer W-TECH BG BigFeet Distributing Auto Technology support Stanton Academy Bilingual Legal Advisor YWCA YWCA W-TECH Gorton Fruit Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Bud Baron Welding support Roosevelt Bud Clary Toyota Bicycle program for students with perfect attendance Whitney Bud Clary Toyota of Yakima support attendance inititativ es donate bikes Garfield Bud Clary Toyota of Yakima Donates two bikes a month for students with perfect attendance These are given away in a drawing atat assembly W-TECH Care Center Dental Facility Dental support W-TECH Carl Tmkelson Construction Carpentry support W-TECH Carlc Jr. Welding support Ridgeview Catholic Family Counseling services Washington Catholic Family Therapist Lewis Clark Central Assembly After school activities(Recording arts) Roosevelt Central Lutheran Church After school tutoring program"On the Corner"for grades V5 on Tuesday and Thursday W-TECH Chandler House Nursing internship location W-TECH City of Sunnysde Welding support ys0 City of Yakima Police Department SRCs Nob Hill Classic Photography PBIS Banners,postcards, pecial event photos,staff IDs and photos Whitney Classic Photography PBIS Banners,postcards, pecial event photos staff lDs and photos Garfield Classic Photography Donates many cervices and supplies to help benefit the school including photography services,banners,fliers,etc Davis Classic Photography Dance tickets Roosevelt Classic Photography PBIS pesters,BEAR banner,Christmas photography,welcome back to school postcards,vlstor badges W-TECH Curs Septic Welding support Stanton Academy CMHCW VMSE McHnley Elementary Coastal Conservation Association Bikes for perfect Attendance Washington Coke Beverages for family events Washington College Foundation Career planning/supports Eisenhower College Success Promote College for Students Yakima Online/Open Doors Comprehensive Mental Health Students W-TECH Comprehensive Mental Health Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Crest¢ide Dental Dental support W-TECH Crest¢ide Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support Yakima Online/Open Deers Criss Residential Center students Washington CWU Presentation/Game On Yakima Online/Open Deers CWU FAFSANVASFA McClure Dads House Equipment donation and weekly volunteer time W-TECH Darigeld Welding support W-TECH Davis HS Office Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Daybreak Rotary Welding support Eisenhower Comex SuperSrewers Support We are Its, W-TECH Dr Amy Smith Dental support W-TECH Dr Duantes Dental support W-TECH Dr lasella Dental support W-TECH Dr Pruitt Dental support W-TECH Dr Riel Dental support W-TECH Dr.Shannon Cr iCtiesl Dental support W-TECH Dr.SWoRord Welding support W-TECH Dr Tea Dental support Stanton Academy DSHS Family reconciliation Stanton Academy DSHS Customer connection TSD DSHS/DCYF Collaboration Schools meet with DSHS/DCYF liaisons(All schools have a partnership except for Discovery Lab,Whitney,Elranklin,Lewis&Clark,and Wilson) Washington DSHS/DCYF Collaboration Collaboration Meeting and coming TSD Ed Partners Outreach for dissemination of mrmanen and seeking feedback W-TECH Edge Construction Supply Carpentry support Stanton Academy Elizabeth Henry Private donation of Gilbert Englewood Church Food provided on Fridays for 10 kids/families to eat over the weekend W-TECH Enigma Marketing Digital Media support Stanton Academy ESOtSE Educational Advocacy Too ESD tSE PD cock hours,Early Childhood(Seedlings),Student Advocacy,etc Roosevelt Eye Mart School supplies,back packs and supplies for Bear ticket school store YSD Faith Partners Outreach for dissemination of mrmation and seekingfeedback TOD Faith-based organizations Schools are adopted by a faith-based organization(currently all schools are adopted except for M L Kingad Rid anew) YV-TECH Fastenal Welding support W-TECH Field Group Marketing Advertisement Digital Media support W-TECH Fieldstone Memory Care Nursing internship location McHnley Elementary Fiesta Food Harvest Hop candy and Pinatas for Fewer than Five Fiesta Washington Fiesta Foods Food YV-TECH Foresight Productions Digital Media support Robertson Four Square Church Buddies-After school program one day a week that includes tutoring,a ack,help with homeworkod playing games that require thinking. Robertson Four Square Church Spring clean up Saturday-Approximately 4S people come on a Saturday in the spring and clean thepounds,weed,do Robertson Four Square Church Provision ofschool supplies.Provides clothing to students in need I Robertson Four Square Church Classroom teacher support-Individuals volunteer to come to on a weekly basis and are asignedainassroom.They support students that are struggling readers one on one with tasks assigned by the teacher. Nob Hill Fred Meyer Snacks for annual open house Garfield Fred Meyer Food and beverage support for Open House and other events McHnley Elementary Fred Meyer Snacks at Open House Roosevelt Fred Meyer Water and snacks for back to school Open House W-TECH G O Collision Center Auto Collision support Eisenhower Game On(CVW) Promote STEM through Soccer W-TECH Gary Christianson Welding support Eisenhower Gea Support the Entrepreneurship Club W-TECH Giro Packing Inc Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Good Samaritan Care Center Nursing internship location Yakima Online/Open Doors Goodwill clothing Adams Grace of Christ Church Weekly readers/bulldog hug help/teacher appreciation. W-TECH SSE Quality Collision Auto Collision support YSD HARP Financial support for student attendance at HAAP banquet Roosevelt Harmon Center School supplies YV-TECH Harvest Chevrolet Auto Technology support YV-TECH HDI Distrbution Carpentry support YV-TECH Helliesen Lumber Carpentry support Eisenhower Henry Beauchamp Center Create Summer Jobs for Students YSD Henry Beauchamp Center Support the Make a Difference Banquet Davis Henry Beauchamp Center t00jobs Stanton Academy Henry Beauchamp Center Staff Time/services for students and parents Yakima online/open Doors HEP Spanish GED Eisenhower Heritage University CP and CHS Courses Yakima online/open Doors Heritage University Career postsecondary Davis Heritage University College in the High School credit Eisenhower Hogback Development Support We are I iW W-TECH Hull Law Office Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Hunter Engineering Auto Technology support W-TECH IBEW Local 1t2 Electrical support W-TECH IBEW Local 112 JATC Electrical support Robertson Individual volunteers We have two individuals in particular that volunteer ertended amounts of time to Robertson. One lsatEtired CPAwho volunteers in a kinder classroom weal hours twice a week reading with sudentsindiv'duallµ He has been true to this commitment at least ten years Robertson Individual volunteers AretiredTSD school counselor has been volunteering as a mentor to Robertson male students in needoBbdal emotional support He meets with these students at least once per week,sometimes more often. W-TECH Industry leaders Carpentry support W-TECH Jack-in-the-box Welding support YV-TECH Josh Logsden Haley Manufacturing Drones support W-TECH Kameron Parton Foundation Law Enforcement support W-TECH Kathi Bonlender Culinary support W-TECH Kirkwood Elementary Legal/Medical Internship sites McHnley Elementary Knights of Columbus Coats for students YSD La Casa Hogan We partner in training teachers to learn Spanish and use the language during conferences W-TECH Lakeview Spine Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support W-TECH Landmark Care Center Nursing internship location W-TECH Lee Peterson Motors Auto Technology support McHnley Elementary Leos Photography Certificates and plaques for SBA awards,certificates for Student of the month W-TECH Les Schwab Tire Centers Auto Technology support W-TECH Lying Care Center Nursing internship location Washington Los Hernandez Tamales Davis Louis Bremond—HerffJones Financial support for students who can't afford graduation cap and gowns Washington Madison House Volunteers Garfield Major's Restaurant Donates 10 burger meals a month to support our attendance initiatives W-TECH Mary Marquis Culinary support W-TECH Masters Law Office Legal/Medical Internship sites Stanton Academy Mazana Endowment/Clifford and Janie Plath/WA Fruit Goods and services McHnley Elementary McDonalds Coupons for PBI S and student of the month celebration W-TECH McDonalds Welding support Yakima Online/Open Doors McHnney Vento student support Stanton Academy MERIT Assessment W-TECH Metal Benders Electrical support Washington Microsoft Corp Game On program W-TECH ML King Elementary Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH MLK Elementary Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Monette Shelton Culinary support W-TECH Naches Central Washington Family Medicine Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Naches Daycare Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Natural Selection Farms Welding support YV-TECH Neighborhood Health Dental support YV-TECH New Vision/Yakima County Development Digital Media support Stanton Academy NH Fund Coats clothing etc YV-TECH Noon Rotary Welding support Ridgeview Northwest Harvest Backpack program Washington Northwest Harvest Food McHnley Elementary Northwest Harvest Turkeys for Turkey Trot W-TECH O'Reilly's Auto Parts Auto Technology support Yakima Online/Open Doors Ohana Crisis Center Students Eisenhower 01C Create Summer Jobs for Students McHnley Elementary 01C Canned goods for Turkey Trot Stanton Academy OIC Washington Slate Food and services Nob Hill One Life Church Parent parking and student pick up site;Evacuation&Reunification site Eisenhower Order of aafeuews Lodge 22 Donation to support athletics W-TECH Orthopedics Northwest Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support McHnley Elementary Owen's of Yakima Bikes for perfect Attendance W-TECH Pam Tbierol! Culinary support W-TECH Peak Performance Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support McHnley Elementary Pepsi Drinks for our Spring Concert/Family Night Yakima Online/Open Doors Perry Tech Post-secondary,careers W-TECH Perry Technical Institute Auto Technology support W-TECH Plan Electric Electrical support Yakima Online/Open Doors Power House Outreach Students W-TECH Prestige Rehab Center Sunnyside Nursing support W-TECH Probuild Lumber Carpentry support McHnley Elementary Project Warm-Up-RSVP crochet hats and scarves for kids W-TECH Radio Cadena Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Randy Schuler Welding support Washington Real Madrid Game On program McHnley Elementary Roberts Electrical Bikes for perfect Attendance W-TECH Robertson Elementary Legal/Medical Internship sites Robertson Robertson PTA Fund raise annually to support numerous school efforts including our student recognition program lUaf appreciation week,graduation activities, udent service day,field day,Held trips,and other Robertson Robertson PTA The PTA also provides numerous school activities such as a weekly after school art dub,twice a monthhbok exchange during lunch Skateland nights Movie nights,etc W-TECH Rodger Hazzard/Bon Vinos Welding support Yakima Online/Open Doors Rods House student support Stanton Academy Rods House clothing and food McHnley Elementary Roauers Cupcakes for Harvest Hop W-TECH Ruben Hernandez Welding support McHnley Elementary Rueben's Pinatas for Fewer than Five Fiesta Eisenhower Safe Yakima Create Summer Jobs for Students Stanton Academy Safe Yakima Youth Time Washington Salvation Army Clothing donation valued at$2 500 Yakima Online/Open Doors Salvation Army clothing McHnley Elementary Salvation Army Project 360 W-TECH Seco Construction Supply Carpentry support W-TECH Selab Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support W-TECH Se1ah Smiles Dental support W-TECH Senator Jim Honeyfeud Welding support McHnley Elementary Shaw and Sons Harvest Hop candy W-TECH Snap-On Industrial Auto Technology support YSD Sedem McHnley Elementary St Vincent de Paul Clothing for students as needed Stanton Academy Staff Clothing/Food W-TECH Star Rental Carpentry support W-TECH Steve Armayer Culinary support W-TECH Steve Hahn Volkooagon Audi Law Enforcement support W-TECH Steve Potter with Superfresh Growers Drones support Garfield Stewart Subaru Donated$t 00 for new reader board Willing to help as needed. W-TECH Stewart Subaru Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Stewart Subaru Auto Technology support W-TECH Stokes Burger Ranch Welding support Garfield Stone Church Volunteers,food,support for parent nights,supplies for students,Thant giving food baskets,food for staffs requested. Lewis Clark Stone Church Morning student supervision and thanksgiving donation(turkey) W-TECH Studio 99 Digital Media support YSD Styles for Students Barbers cut students hair(currently only at Davis,Ike and Stanton) Stanton Academy Styles for Students Haircuts W-TECH Sun Steel Buildings formerly Can Am Steel Welding support W-TECH Sunnysde Physical and Sport Therapy Physical Therapy support W-TECH Sunnysde School Disrcl/SHS Welding support W-TECH Sunrise(Advanta)Dental Dental support Yakima Online/Open Doors Sunrise Outreach Students Davis Teen Health Clinic Yakima Pediatric-Health Services Stanton Academy Tern Phillips Clothing/Food W-TECH The City of Yakima YCTV Public Access Digital Media support Roosevelt The Salvation Army Back to school pack for teachers,food backpacks for students of need, eats for family nights G/ememe back banners and encouragement on therm day of school,Coats and hats during winterAea after school program offered at cost Roosevelt The Well Church Readers once a week,school supplies for BEAR ticket school store,coffee for teachers W-TECH TJ's Refrigeration Welding support W-TECH Toppenisk DSHS Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Toppenisk Nursing and Rehab Center Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Toppenisk Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support W-TECH Toppenisk Pre School Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Turner Denture Clinic Dental support Stanton Academy Union Gospel Minion Services,Food,shelter,medical YSD United Way McHnley Elementary Valley Life Church Backpacks with Food,school sr pp lies,teacher appreciation,health supplies W-TECH Valley Toyota Auto Technology support Eisenhower Vanguard Charities Suppoh We are IKE Stanton Academy Victim Advocacy Aspen Advocacy Yakima Online/Open Doors Vineyard Church outreach W-TECH Virginia Mason Memorial Nursing lob shadow location Washington Walmah Clothing donation valued at$2 500 Eisenhower Washington Fruit Support We are IKE Stanton Academy Washington Slate Youth Academy Educational programs McHnley Elementary Wesco Paint and Equipment Hot Dons for our Spring Concert/Family Night YV-TECH Wesco Paint and Equipment Auto Collision support Ritlgeview Wesley United Methodist Backpack program Whitney West Valley Missionary Church Provide prizes for PBS incentives,big brother/sister program,teacher incentives YV-TECH Wes Valley Physical Therapy Physical Therapy support W-TECH White Pass Garage Auto Technology support w-TECH Willamette Dental Dental support w-TECH Willow springs Nursing internship leaven W-TECH Wilson Middle School Legal/Medial Internship sites Nob Hill WinCo Cupcakes for student growth celebration Yakima Online/Open Doors WISe wrap-around services McHnley Elementary Way's Thnifvay Harvest Hop candy Ritlgeview WSU-Yakima SNAP-ED:Nutrition Education Program Washington X-press May Money/donations W-TECH Yakama Nation Legal/Medical Internship sites Lewis Clark Yakima Bethel Morning student supervision with admit team W-TECH Yakima Central WA Family Medicine Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Yakima Central WA Family Medicine Legal/Medical Internship sites Stanton Academy Yakima Community Foundation Attendance Gant W-TECH Yakima County Courthouse Legal/Medical Internship sites W-TECH Yakima DSHS Legal/Medical Internship sites YV-TECH Yakima Fire Department Fire support YV-TECH Yakima Feurequaa Church Digital Media support Stamen Academy Yakima Neighborhood Health Health plan support Yakima Online/Open Deers Yakima Pediatrics presentations YV-TECH Yakima Police Department Law Enforcement support YV-TECH Yakima Police Explorer Pest Law Enforcement support YV-TECH Yakima Police Patrol Officers Assoc Law Enforcement support YV-TECH Yakima Public Schools Digital Media support Lewis Clark Yakima Rotary Supports ASE students visit Stanton Academy Yakima Schools Foundation Bikes YSD Yakima Schools Foundation YV-TECH Yakima Valley Community College Auto Technology support Washington Yakima Valley Farm Workers D&A Counselors YV-TECH Yakima Valley Feetprinters Law Enforcement support Stanton Academy YC Juvenile Court Probation Counselors Following up on students Yakima Online/Open Doors WFD emergency drills Whitney YMCA BASE program for childcare daily until 6:66 pm. Gilbert YMCA BASE program for childcare daily until 6:66 pm. Stanton Academy Young Life Activities and group activities Stanton Academy Young Lives Teen Moms support Yakima Online/Open Doors YPD SROs,trainings Yakima Online/Open Doors y4TECH Courses W-TECH YVAM or Yakima Valley Asro Modelers Drones support Yakima Online/Open Doors YVC Running Start Student access Washington YVCC Presentation Washington YVCF $10,000 YV-TECH YVFWC(Yakima Nob Hill,Vlamvest,Children's Village,®Dental support W-TECH Zillah Vision Clinic Legal/Medical Internship sites