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11/19/2019 05A Summary of Downtown Plan Implementation Committee Meeting a\'4\lyy bxk ik 1 PPd +� PPP d g. P A PPPPPP+Pd s' lii it tYlltYlA.\ta. BUSINESS OF THE CITY COUNCIL YAKIMA, WASHINGTON AGENDA STATEMENT Item No. 5.A. For Meeting of: November 19, 2019 ITEM TITLE: Summary of Downtown Plan Implementation Committee meeting SUBMITTED BY: Joan Davenport, Director of Community Development SUMMARY EXPLANATION: Members of the 2013 Downtown Plan Implementation Committee met on November 4, 2019 to discuss the status of the existing Downtown Master Plan. Two City Council members attended the meeting (Coffey and Hill). Approximately 25 people attended this meeting. After a broad discussion of the Downtown Plan and review of some of the elements and past events, the group consensus was to re-examine and revise existing Downtown Master Plan and continue meeting on a regular basis. The group agreed to review the existing Downtown Master Plan, the Parking Study, and the Retail Study in preparation for the next meeting. Councilmember Brad Hill requested a Facilitator to help in future discussions. A second meeting date has been set for Monday, December 2nd at 10 AM, City Hall, 2nd Floor Conference Room. ITEM BUDGETED: STRATEGIC PRIORITY: APPROVED FOR SUBMITTAL BY THE CITY MANAGER RECOMMENDATION: ATTACHMENTS: Description Upload Date Type to Master Plea 11/13/2019 ackup Material to Master Plea Appendix 11/13/2019 backup Material YAKIMA DOWNTOWN MASTER PLAN September 2013 • City of Yakima Crandall Arambula, PC Fehr & Peers Cr!E D ITS Steering Committee North Front Street Association/ City Council Westside Group brat Chnstiariscri Laura Parks Dave EA Trolley Group Pa& SAKS Cc Dave Act City of Yakima Jeff Peters Karl Patten ri BestGars Bristd Downtown Hotels Sean .awH Technical Advisory Committee Consultants Crandall Aram hula PC Don Ararnictki, HAWS Arts Groups Ken Mehri KeitnHi H 1 HEttabeth &Wei Andy Grarytto Fehr & Peers- Transportation Stakeholders AAA iliac:Dere& 'nil ii At Property Owner/Real Estate La AA u Mri et MeHta Entertainment/Theater/Festival Restaurant/Winery Steve Mercy D Fqe Steve Caffrey Nada El ict Laura Parks P.A Austin TALE •F C TENTS PLAN ELEMENTS ELENANT A F„HiCcArncr-.0-31 Car( 431 Cr,/ enter Car( 435 10 Larcl Lire 12 S. 'CLIaanr PROJECTS Cr0 Es an041104t44 30 Des-. Dawatawa Street Star, zt IMPLEMENTATION Ir0achncar 42 Imp amar 7:171 an (),,, r-F-Nc.:11 - 4r1.44.71LIr LL Retail 1'4ir Street Centre 'incirto Rciff0A a'c'gy 31, PLAN ELEMENTS INTRODUCTION Yakima Downtown Master Plan Project Summary coil Ice 2013 rcmp[ , lard ',ur-;rc l.;llcr PEO ect Work Sco+e Mar Apr May Jun July Avg Sep u Con('91 HI ;Ire: 1 Starting I. d .. < "'a Avon a-1 ,, "C l a J :: l{ Analyze Exhting Conditions and Prepare Base Map k-OR Meeting with City Workshop and Stakeholder Meetings;Public SummaryotProject Goals andMeeting Findings a RetailMarket Performance Research ▪ i S J:O r toe revel, "g1e 1t .d ras l ""'e Retail Supply and Oemand Review a on 'iskirn Ave rje ,rli :rIr iI _ es ovya Ls streetIgltrc 2Designing a oil r id er IJ?_`; Tl� 'ta 1. ) , . -ef l� °rtr r i a t is Develop Alternatives that Respond to Project Go*City Staff Meeting;Committee Meetings; 'r to frr'iak r(1 A c r i l o:ner area' Public Workshop 111 l Identify Preferred Alternative _ Perform technical imRc/imnsporlation Review of • r es l lrn:o ern rotor r ep r .ss rr si ;aS-ci Preferred Alternative lsfo •a.ior C D l"osso < a to g Il a `rest r `ICr Retail Development Oppodanay • CS,Ls tl l a s s r r l rest on of a Dovvntovvn Pi ara g an rc 3 implementing etl r• Udt ( to D r rnertaI 7 Act) l :D Ct Hy Prepare Project-Summary Document City Staff Meefing;Fhal Committee Meetings; _a-f ollowirg tl r :1oa r• _r s p e f or_ Public Meeting Retail Recruitment and Retention Strategy :)I lmrr cfa [ivo ok ll r plan-1 ol k [orals l vlc: i r�a sU irOV _ [Ha oerr lk C lv 1 'i art lc a Downtown Yakima Retail Market Study'NI l ;ll dv onoc I A c Project Goals Identified by Stakeholder Meetings arid Pubic Workshop ltt I joocllr rd -ic Ia'cs[ no 'ird -tc a '_Fc'ml CIRCULATION �. A t.'c o l _ti a c I r l'"I -r p1 -,)- c' • Enhance the Downtown Pedestrian Experience • Make Yakima Avenue a Destination r1-. , 1_ c m I ,:.,_ a otom: " .tl 7(-1;_ "HO `Ian • Create Bike-Friendly Streets ._ gca icon( ec Pie : I Lo;ro of s- Into, r ILd rg • Locate a Downtown Trolley 1'ILy -;[911, ;rd Ho c ro's1 LAND USE 0L0 • Downtown is a Shopping&Entertainment Destination(Retail) • Create a Central Gathering Space(Plaza) • Embrace Yakima's Cultural Diversity&Heritage (Mercado) • Encourage Downtown Investment • Ensure Adequate&Convenient Parking • Cultivate Local Retail&Business Development • Improve Downtown Safety • Establish Development Guidelines&Standards • Preserve/Enhance Historic Buildings • Increase Downtown Housing Options • Create a Family-Friendly Downtown 6 STUDYAREA&STUDY INFLUENCE AREAS _.; 5.�1, •: . .y :.v::,: . t-':v ash. y�, v . - •• rmms.•.... -. . _ * .:„b , _ 55.i +."'v: :..-'Ys ...'. :a . ,:'.rc_ ..,v, .. S*Ye • "�. . 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FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPT —He P a^o-ov ces an IHteg-ateo larc Jse arc transcortatlon =-arrewo-< • Envls ons"a<I-ra Ave^Je as a `complete street' vilte-e the -secs Incorpo-at rid co-ro e-rentay arc stpcort ye cla^elements.—^e Master o t^e cedes:-ans, cycl sts, rroto-Ists, and transit -cot -errents are P an: accessed ecJa ly two c stnc:street teatJres to-Yak ma Avenue • Divides the stagy area I^to olstlHctive `centers` tat stpcort arc sJopot and strengthen adjacent and Jses. —o calm :raft c and stre^gt^en existlrg assets It star c 0Jl C. rids, cevelooment estab sh a<Ima Ave�Le as a ces 'oaton rater-Ma- a co�cJ t carter^s, and exist rd att'acto's `o`t"rotd- -matt re a red Jrcon c"--cave anes`tom `oJr to two s env slcned. Tne street Is a so env stoned as a IS onatLre Street` Inco-ocra:Ing a s or if cant amoJnt of addlto-"al g-ee- e-y to en- a-ce :he cedes: an envl-onment and eoJce the scale c t�e roadway. CITY CENTER BOULEVARD DISTRICT CENTER PARKWAY j • : .. ...:w.;.txa. .,...,•;: �'x A^'*'<' a;x +1*..�� r„rt' M'"t '�M x.��Ax :jN:'.Au'n'�&A,k^ M : a•.4 11 w:. :::; ;J>a.'wad *ir”,.'.,_ 2. ::." Y:.. # , .. yx �; .:x-v:v.,.:.; �.::. d . -' . `ti^$.:fit • w.x'.xi"",x''. a. � .1:: ::... °h � '. n ..0 � .� t ���A. "� "a ak .aa :.sa ... Mµ �.; .. k y. . i.. .•• S! ' ... '>. • fir:.? ....1.f:. ... . ' ,y. �4 hq.�;^` 1. t, y ** ,.as ..µ.M • ,, f~ ift at _ F a, y r :ia'.<'NM:::r.. jj Heart of the Downtown Yakima Avenue as a Destination Nodes of Activity Yakima Avenue as a Green Street • ti vaCe. i 1, sCmer1 i_ "_JseJ "nk-Ima :, -I ae s . r�ec • HI [ S c1 i -_a 1 -I lyai e :v✓a' . .le-emc �sls '.-cr.r':J :i --r.l-1 p.lr. ..cpJblc ':� prcrtl,:theo�..1'rt-=;r c"Li. 1 ? i ..J ;r.-"I,..-tr. C.ty �r rnal. 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[ Mt% 15E05' • - - '::::::7 ME mwm.„5:::::::::. . v.v.:5••••”:35::::::1 • ..: ': — ' 44.• • 4 Ad ... 4.44 4 „„, -f. • • 4444• Yakima Avenue nv i ,........ .... ------ BOULEVARD t?r,,,•••,A a,/..v •••••••••••••• •••••• ,•,•,•,• •••••••••4 • 11.a BP tt-3,4017 ,••••••• •••••••••• 1 1 3 324 •••••••• •—••••••••low' ta: a • " t 3- • • "•'• 3 33•333:••••••••••••.:: • ,•••,• , ..„. ,,, ,,„, . ,5,,............., nieitieinenee ii 1 i iii e x.x.: :.:, .E. mi. .:2 , , Err ta. e %.14,..., . i i .x.x.44,, 4••••••.m.r..4 ..... .._.. . -. .• ,• •:. .. =glit 44-7::: t.:::,:.: 7; 'i „,...•-10 :. g;:h la: a V, EV7 Che,tmat?- ..... .=...... ..... . . . ..... . . : , ...... , .z.f.x.: .. l• . ..... : . . . „ . . . , .. . . .. _ „ .. ii:. _ -.", ... . . .. . . .. .. . ;. .„,„ ... .. .c .. .. c ...; .. ... ;.. ii, „. .0 a a . c a a c c a " a i ,I• 5i, 5., 5i, 55 ! 5,< ear 5? < Y: •,v 4, . , a 1, T. r.. 4... ' ti: •".4 - , :i .:..) w 1.= 'K",:. tz 6- •:.) t , ..r,. ..r,. ...,t :'"•• - I , Q V , 54 3555 ,I• .55 .5.,, i: tr i,5, E .1.': i-- 4 , A ,, i.- z Rine Serene . 0 CITY CENTER CONCEPT RETAIL POSITIONING FRAMEWORK 'Pomptomp arrm_eta«btn;a-SL:fq� h_ CL Ce.rte. r oat Larral h r r,tror erg— ▪ trvanas:hc- ea-: :::: :• --xtAm -0' ky;"s,'" j;;>;R..:" '°.;.:•. "k-,•;g; C r, I e CI ✓:_ i I am oru ir (JCL a; r<t. tit'.:.G'.:::...,.�.. :�'::;S+r"a�.`._a.�i.. ... .:i�. s �K. • Yakima Plaza Establishes a central gathering space for activities : < y; rif"x '- '•"' a ' -tortt r rd-gi r I -�_ r I --x,l r II - J t-dal - ._, - ..0 .�. rn L n..rn r rot J L Li e v n ▪r J o- I r " t I. `' i r. ai l r i IA- I o p it .rnncrl cr :"-dl iJ n csLn t L ..chtL i=L- a :11_n L.rn r Jot:ant '? " xt sLa roan roant, Cara -SIT ankr radar -Iny. • Retail Parking Structure Ensures adequate and convenient parking .,p,::""' ""' 'd"""""''"""' "` �.. '�` Yi:.dw'tw y.Y, nn. "T Shc-LL -rn an�rlc-q r - sal any _�a bJ- a : e Ils� sir vJ. c 3. .. .OMidembiEWKWALD Pt[,.. p �. . 4. t-.r. 1 yr r . _ r o oac.. uhhi .L rig tr 11 -.�nstr :.c1 r•;- .a.... !:-,_y ..: t;sit:T ▪I, -t Lc nTr.,L.:- � -C -t rn ns o' .x..x n „�w + �^� sft tx tarratt-L-' . st -sp a.0 I n .r ,I . r , -rsche ,.veris-s} Ie -r.olarn. Di:• Y'8 e�'i 1 + r.. +.r =:�_ . . ..r-� Ada Lip all 7, o. 31cp, Jdlec a1 avant a Drove f cot :'al oa-<ny ligh -ro- nv Lit 11 o, alat d_d-wch t- -o;isti-g roe Mal Y. il.i"g sir-ere Az, J r▪ �.e _rn -r car'raL. Inc ;rG_ --▪-tce oar<oy • `Chestnut Main Street'-Reestablishes the Downtown as the canna sir-c er II aa�a-, i creel mes:a}.le .cunt rl suite--aa-L ns community's destination for retail shopping and entertainment c:LaL ^n-Fs:a- -J . -�nJ irac . r Tera-q'c- C r,u - aL ar lc- se: s [cam RL L:.LV Lymr II 1-w-L-aLda qa-ea lhesln..L nrr✓le,ied.a c- strva - ,,nep lra,n c-gi,i :tray a-rw thn e nr_ I I rigor tv II o f 1 prat t -rota --I/ e non I-ti=ec. n.;F-c-t r ,l,^✓n -ur. Harr Had 'ha n:cw 33r.rorrfLarodP, r try. i.;l- rig dom i i.-- ai envnl T .--tvnI - .t s✓_ -- .;o:; • Public Market-Embraces Yakima's unique history,cultural diversity ppLara LaLdtn. n - f-mar, L LeaLan-a Led - =la an-Fran/Lily-Leta and heritage ,c otrc-ts aIc-g C-_st-u.e-d pe m s=-c-r-g:he p an-_-c o a.a ens oat, r aICa1-oral Lvnt.-or;L.e ouol c rna-Vat, . aa ale :ha , iLI:- ar�e:.Lan Ad Ll\-al 190,030.33,3aL aaotcr-aLa11 rrarLp- ldat v osier else ct-m ,n e_-:oetv.n -_sr-u.a 1 roc;A'on -. age ,ter-*ad a c-q rrcrA, 'Cccna,Th ra any abr aAven..e Thasl torso- cpya-t..n Ly Li canaL una e year cu 311 ;par IC aKe-L.Jlc ny Inc tI,CCO,c..a-e L : vi ec- ▪ncc- str..cl..-e. PcIp lapnal u -s may no do a Hspi H -raga. 'u ii ant Cu tr _ante ip ono ono man le le le le le in in sol so so in in n aim a eillijitalP4"111rTinZnXIMHZMn-<:lin -E - t HIGH PRIORITY Z NE (Reitail PosiGoreng Framework) E ' J ^ L • • -------r-- - '' ' — - ---- --- --- * * - - — — -"---tt • 1 -::::: w -0 ffl.:. lig et " I - 0- * - .e 4 Front Street H - S ee rgg— ee e. 44. - - --....... lt, i er e E T. 0 a First Sti est ' g , - o p 0 , (:) ...:I • , -I SacondStrgat *A-. o = I ' e 1 41237- ' .446461 (44441 Us.s- .. -i I : - ' • op . In V * c. a ' n ... .4.: .4. -: . Third Meet . INS 1 1... e El Ti 44.. .... ..... - ......................... 1 - a 104- ....... L_ .. g 1 „- 1:r;Artignage SIT II : ari-g- AN*** . i a. * 0 . i -'4 .4 V,It ve...55. mos , Fourth Street memeemememe Mit Me SOW, 1 7 rioniAmmun __ teem. -. sow HEW &ffilliffill g , 4 Hm g, me s - i eeepe A.. rile J • —1 , • if • • gimm 7mHmm s -,..... ..!...7 I 1 • , " Soo Ill I IM2=311 , s II se ot lot se et sow tun mg am vormilo II g. --- ...1 r . ... .., > _.. g p 4 ,, „ g :1 .."' c 4' a a LAND USE TVs arc Lose framework pros/ ces a -eta licomme-cial strategy'o-ccogp rg comp emerta-y dices into two d cts w tn n tne study co-rido- e framework respects V sto-c cevelopment patterrs, and ref sots coo-TLI'lity des res, -eal estate ma-set t-enco arc pro ected crowtf capacity Exst rg Ha ffy or ass cab e gses are sfrengtnerec and sites ro- rril arc receive corner: a-e Tax rn zed. W:n r tne ica-rewor<tnere is an emcfaisis on estao isEira cist rctive and v °rant cognd-floo- gses A m x o'isse is p-o-rotec for dope-floo-s of exist ng and new bdi Giros CITY CENTER MIXED USE DISTRICT CENTER MIXED USE k XZZ: Wt, ' • 401AX 'a.. I In 4 44:„ • 441/4\ '4:"."-1, : :44 -f t • *art? Z ' x "XazzzzzZZZZZZZZZZZXZZZZZZZZXXZZX Heart of the Downtown Nodes of Activity iry t FC;C:I CCH-Tic ;1 7; 7CCY- rnr- „I,..f ct.44 ctr-r-t .. t-. -It flOif, Cfl; C t flç; iC) Irifv 444- an t 2"` I le IL'Ill e C el e C el :el el d ell el -Tim ;VJGIK ..r 14.4 • Rot 41 -14prn., i i 144-,, .4-44, 1.. 1,wiEyoct r-r-t kJ tr-41 r., 41 4 4 414, r4 r.. .41, .4 vFr - Indr-,- .... t , ,tr-41 retnr, 4 41, 4 41 4 Her L I e i 44: ' 4444t -, 441 t te: ,/II I 4.2" r 444., t- 1.4-41 4.4r4.1-m t L If V CCitc' .14f • F 1.. .. 1"P rn <-41 I. Ce e ICYI xiC C rt CY L 1..„r 1-1 17-41 .444- vrt I" e L .Ipe f...4 44.4fl I ta, 1,,,,rni irn • Plr-/I "< t icC I P.44;CCrran ri C)P Ci- r 441"c .t ( 2 I5 esC"' Ce erCel..1 t L.4- 4. DI(VP-41cI ir t. .44" Ited 4 pi 4- -4441 • Pete 4 41 p- tr 41 44 14 II 4 rnr -I he 4 I rz--, 41 444 4 t • r.,[-A I'll-II:In-II-I I la Ucala aLIal -Nil r., /1.4 Izr,,,r I" le I 14-41 Fp,. ....- t al a..) 4.4.44 - t, [44 - , 1.. 41.4 t cec ICI erne I < 1,1 e I lec • [:e -pl tt s 41 4 44 ter- ,-;t1 lo 4 44 r H41 HIV, pi kir citr rtrt 12 a XII la HT ' r r 4v*flet AY*P9d 0 C VI — m 5:xth Fcaaee - L j- ., FifthNvsnu T o Fourth AY6ro.“ rho d AYanue SCTCrlsd A 4'snu Fi rot Ave rue Pn9 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IL L. Front Street First Street ILII Second Street I rill I ThA c'Strarst MI 1 I hart Sutet Net.O.: r6@E K C, { 1.: 3 i^ - Si y +'. �J go- ,T to N p _ fi C U I. 3'y aa a J? .A' o 3 .. 3 G J a ID SFII:h Stre?=E f to CIRCULATION 'lie -I-ne cL;_�tve ci the ciAriat i-ari7wo--: 5 to -e- st.L 15- a l r.. -re., _ c r cur l-�r i_ '_ tl Avenue to . nth i v treetls cAr .. .nta ]• : .: m M ete eet n nhet�e inn-fc7} c -•-_• te�9 e :null.tell •I1 .rHn.,7-d3e:-9 •r3 -.ealn nc .. - _., -rotor e_Fi c.17s. tr..r_It. o oJ ., arc c e 5tr .aris cistarice. re _ ...2� si tvt _�- do xzl- .r . c _}c e arid I ilea for n nv a a . -rannei, tro evt .. .-l- ntor n ni t '-my env: •nec- ▪ ra Ave .i•nect Herne . 's tie rtreet t-atsmla tt t rev P t -ca-rn^-r i one then • < t se. T-e ateet NL�Jl �� LLpo- _- dcap� I e _ retst tl uc «�'t;/oeen w T L etec ' o_de aeltlona anc_aoini to in-pvvete apneara'oe o-the w.,nta‘.n a-J cre..t_a r io _ urvltnc atrioso137-7 DLS RIAN A IRO. ICY s .'. .., ...... _ .... _ .. .J..c'M'j rz :::::::.:.}}v:...... .... .... •v.. Prioritized over all travel modes Traffic Calmed Yakima Avenue Reduce Vehicle Miles Traveled Pedestrian-Accelerator ., si rec e adwav copoary tworkofon and of' -strg t - YacnaVa cv e p a rat r e ilk.) fo-fl J- to t,.o a .[e t mY -,r At a Pr vidA. 'r liey.Ary s eAte- :Adalo-ig ri 31).1. le -i be p- pose Fe '-r - -et' co.ir, f rabefu-e-it-,e kraAr>u rcu�eAte-aior e V yAr rf tes�II . i yb �F -i t i- t-p d.-ee.f v tf f IFe I e [ cI dvvAllo:-re-if '- to- co oibo-i -�or- • Ronal st t tuns bey le 1 .dA.t--ir Awe-Lie to c.AI'ry l .lr I aid . ten: -m .mod as ..tutu crl Jlyrtrr, aaf fi-e aid aid. a-ir rnient -i..e-iAra • Alton-ahvoa l tz-cccirc ber -ies and b y le-A k.a-e • i -i : rodafA r f cfed kikA.2: . `eking tie-A afn c g rF-treJ -rid - 9 r � a-n -v-vFy ondeaa - te : - >id A t_j. A::e -o cy -.r : r f FAdehveri 1 =el r -F� e rate='-on - eA st-ig ea a o. ig 3- t 1 uc�. Al le [� c=yAra . _ - free 4 [1re -_ ',aver-t= t amrasi- aYto'rst vie .�rctsio<la t�sr atarad.:cr rn ratan a,:.cr ir„Icfod 14 F.t‘-ter--AE4. . I � 1 C .. .. _ - sc9o-:rx CE Ay*rw S BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB:BBBBBBBBB. €€: 14 r 'u Sixth Avenue Z ° r, .. o FifthAvsnu 1 1 u Fourth AM*nu ....... 3.$�v.i .n� e $ u) Li) u Th:ld Auonua iiirt 1••••••••••••••[••••••••••••.--1: ,, .ten '' -ti �DS'ecohdtAvenue: F+,+,�tt m .. v Fr > - :'r Avenue ;tt 1rIiii-:-.7.7: Front Street ..-r .:',ice:; 1.-.1, <.,crnd Birgit} ' igI _ •' E83 x# yyw k.. i i[Nt�€rhird,street�r r�■ ■ ■■ ■�... ■1t**■ 0, •Pour: ?raa4 . .� 3 Y .. 1m .SixthtSt;eet . . 77 0 m ' s 0€€ +�w� 21 -m Eighth Streflt 0i §0z4tz F tF RM O NiiithiStr-eet tttttttttt>t »»»>Z1>• i U, G9 PROJECTS G A FYI EC A A NI A E?I! I. E SS E Ni T IA L PrtOJECTS Es.T.T.A.AstH,gmple terrn success of line Yakima bownIcovvIn Hap. Syrn 5011u:117f inmation stakenoiclers..nno investorsthellt“I rjrny,of YeKirne is fin.encially corm-nil:Ted that it tundamentally changes the Downtown investment environment. Essential projects represern. H '!--.nun offnipl ...entation projects that would be initiated and substantally completed within tHe years an adaptor-1. The game-changing and e!ry,..ntla I pr.-In.-n:3 are identified and brief descrIptinns of k.ny :acrr innS , r S 1.,..!,,.. iL,nd on tl-le followln g pages. Toe order of projects does not Imply prior-It," or importance, At The passage of the five-year Inrn efrarn e, the Implementation strategy Should ! ,.. , ,-..--..a--..-,---:(-1 ano. updated.Additiona Ily„ consIderat on should be giVerl TO updating The Pan. 18 1 PROJECTS GAME-CHANGER & ESSENTIAL PROJECTS Lincoln Avenue V IX .. ; ,.. „... .. „.. .. ,.. „.. .. .. . . . . .. .. .. . ..-- . . . .. .. .. ., .. .. .. .., . . . . . . . . c" MLKJd Boulevard . , . . .... lit itilit; Biltilt OM itilit; iiiiiiiiiit AM.1.1-BBB III AM tdd.BIB MA Att Bei ; , i ; 14111kinlit Milif 21:SSSSSSSSSSSSa].aSS: SSSSSSSSSSM 4S:4:4g SS:4:41 4S:4S:1 4S:4:4g SSOSS 4S:4S:1 SSSSSSSSSS2ou St St Sisf . . e " i & ".v."..;."...."..' tr j I= \7 v. . ••N ••• t. , -'. ...3.:;.„,t 4.o1z7cxt Sfrs - rTr- . , , . - rat . , , 4 i •••L :JHt n:"I.x.1....'x.n.':.: ...„. 1.-4,-;;- _ ,..„ . y „, . 0 i • III 'ri::::). - .ni.... r— ',., -- 1, i —433 :"; — 1 A 5 •' . .5 CC ;.• 1 " Cerro,AV.inin ,,.. .. . 4.... , 454 .. .. . ., ... r Al . '. 2:4•.4..4.4..4 '' ,:V : .""" #1' . ' wq imr. . .„ ., Walnut Street ;,..„ .. . .. .. . . . .. .. ., .. ...".. .. .. .. - .. ...... .. ... .. .. - " B i; B. . ; . C . ra .„... ,, 4., . Sprucck Svseet 4 k7 a Ay 1.lt 3 ..ct ? , ..•.; < r. f'"12.1'; ..k, V A iy. it. .,;\ „, A it kt: i..., 6: z Fine 5v40t -Th Game-Changer Project Essential Projects 1 si-k lin is I' ass 2 Ficitall ii/o - 5:1-.D.Dt Pont & :::-ost-_: 5:1-.D.Dts; 5 Doven::v„,- Pa', -.9 - J .Th1, 8 3 p._3 c 3,133<o: 1 ,/10'C a I:01 6 1)ViD I'S 0 S:udy 9 Dos „:in (3 u do -os 4 'skills Asesis 7 Poll( y Lis limes 10 IL:, ,,b)—.())/r S..reel '„:1A1),H-, 1,--, YAKIMA PLAZA Intent eta-:l ::-in p a pin sear-:l -: ae., ::azc :.,z:ia fl'r r: Iz 'ovl 11a zp ,. . "ak h sa. l l : a r :: cer'- I ha m : ee:,le l :ana`is • .,-'Inge Iru HI :,r1 :se, , le, I :alas sc ::e lcr ves -resv, l c vl:: ::-cl v l as • I'rcv, l /aalccus ', , e✓ucr, : Ar I-', ,, ,- -a':- ayc 1 = xr hcus/ , :r cr-ipl zyr-so-: -cvcl:p-rant PROPOSED PROJECT— LOOKING NORTHWEST PROPOSED PROJECT—LOOKING SOUTHWEST Fi . ..... _��„�p ism.- _ .... w... t • ................. aq � _ ...:.::rrr.�rr�:: .. --, .. x.. ..:. .. e • f ..vii? , iry'.;.' .�a .. .....:::.... • .. .?.. • ..... .Y C .dr>,, - r:..:. ., ue s , .. . ._ an± Civs--a: -. ay,. ,. :,7A6. .� • : .:.:..• , o-aal *_, Il,f i'� . . ..A.A......,,,...,...****.. itoli > 20 I - ', P PROPOSED PROJECT EXISTING CONDITIONS R a... . .. :"....... ' 4! .. . �,. _....:vl:+ :..uxr• YAKNNA AVENUE .. .. ... ._ YAKIM1MaA,YENUE - "W . a : ::::: .pip [ :1 :. _�. r . t. 'i: .., r .. ! ysii'JFuv::s:::ixvx: - .. N'.y t:. t x .........:::::5.. ................... ............ . ._:st ... k. . ' .. - �� is �s�iL Li aYa: ................. ................... w .. ..................... ..r:x. w. a,is 2'aTsx:<?•e? wii .:.:idi ttt?a ': ................. ................... , ...................... ...:.. xw.. .... • dt3k*'ip: d ................. ................ • z. fix.-'.w, ,; ... fir'; C Ir Pi. . ..w,..k t;x;.rs.t. '` W eta- 00 t .. •. .......... ................... . :v �y, 'ttr fib.:'. • .............. ................... ti . ................... . : a S. ......... w.v . .: .... .. ... .riw::::. mfAiESTNVTAVENUE :.w: ......... ................................ ................................ .w.v bx:::.,,.:..., .- ................................ jr ..e.rm, . j':x''..:_-... max: 4.i+`g.T <, .......................................... ................ Project dements include: Site Area: P (-.SAG; • ra ,:Sat or )0 r No at or v:,u nc M Ira miry) Nava •1a- arts Existing Use: C tu- -d Dar n:: • Ata l-- -oriented-o..nv n and an.r'=..n Zcre' Pub CRght— ".'ax• • ar n-c'0f r arnre l_I I( .a r < Iaa ,0ii ”a• 'T s iiiugar c-nla;rc surn:uncirg:ne 41it env..--D a and ram ly F:..nta n run Zone • Inv,z- -P purr -_,(14 m' ::'rn-mnurn : s or " r -ds r"I ,t e ectrc arc .:•a:e-uti to-acil ties su ta::le for a oar e:v of event • .a- I ._VI for ald puh 1 "_ Specia• ape: t_ terse r a- :: : :-h-c a-en • R : sign an: _crstru:tion of T ud.Cher: _. ::n:::Street: .ur-Julary' 1` ,a' ,hr:i a'nt t .lrmui :u lIa• -c:.p•t Id c p a:d as an e :_n:or :-:ne mu t-p..rpose D laza area 'RETAIL MAIN STREET' & PUBLIC MARKET 1n E14 CFEE PJPLIC vpFKE FRAM=LE i u c d Ch at-u[Are-.e -irsM1[roW.ey —pmre—en+; i 1 FF V ...... . .. j.. .............. .... • 1 II ., h 1 V xttty 1 w::::a 'e .. . ... I .... .. .. . . .. • F r , - 1 -r-: r3te ee eae-r emeime. ric[ _ a c -.pepbr me_ ar L'm+ e T :b a Males: : . oco._.. a. ♦ zr yM1a _ l . :.]iw+v TV ecp-ul FMCIVIakzva l- - . i p ad oat nc+ _tlo).L.g < Iw:v i bT f r - red ubw • I It IAJ ---)rn anR purl cart f1 V -PPc V n :w..M1 l - loc6a[ ( P1ziLn 1 : c ac rvanped w� anal n+�rae-oo'rw-ea en-wre_t a-k'-< wxs v =plan ed w oa _ v paeaIJ paoc ewawa-a a mmo. e .. vpncaIJ pawc + .a a..m ai n msoi alackwynm re F.ve e'd FAIcIVlaktpour"a udaaMac n+_ vdape>edw�aiVa '�M1�an.C: F-nice .. e.imi=v. 0 tea uce ist + onwnWo anta canaw al w."IA I" • Nci c.otlLca a(m� t • Ferzea rsrI c tc �ruceate Funl clVlskeilu-s -. ie•. bnget iry her e =[bclarceicl m [tr a a aa)as even 2, o1,2 PROPOSED PROJECT EXISTING CONDITIONS . -, ,.. ....lE . ... • 00 * ..' . vx.... YAICIMA AVENUE .. . �.� j i • la .. .. is .:i •••••• : ' t i. w. ...... Nam, YAKS* � as w. ...... t . :ii:: .:. ................................... .. a. ..............................::::. .::::::. {c l t. ................................... ............. ii. U :; .^ �.;. :t ta�1 W» u, 4 F:: f • .. ••••• .iiiiiiii ................................... ......... j .......... ... ... ..: "Si .. . . a t..d"'1 CHESTIvlRAYENUE ++ E .a.; '::.vw.j X�� CHESTNUT AVENU I. .11 c11 x ............� .. r: ' 0 ... . ti . . ' i' ; tt v'+• M. ...d.am..: „,„„iassubsbi suss: h 155555 � xi NA . 0 .M. a.. ;44.44.44.4444. 5,w.... The R__ll Val-L3_ to 1 rue rile i t ' i_ c l-Clsdw re'esor-vcti on c Retail Main Street Area: S Sr7 r r in r .A a •r f• 5,v, nr lyd c k ( r.ingof 4 V ko. ),ia d. . 1.r'rlr 41 po*.,- 1 - a Existing Use: Vik1T. 2t0et F gat ,i-'.YaJ oi cable .A:re= The :eslgn of :-8 DJ:: lic Make :: I-elsce _ -- Iar ,_ a'. lals a d in , h• 1 chrL:lal m5'-w:'a 11 :) rnZ-ov5:rn, Public Market Site Area: ( ra7t nli Existing Use: :NSF Iot The i.cerr- taw DJID1 c Ma :1_IcI et e : c_I_re -so-v a- 1 ,.'1 g . .1-4m<I 4 no x r orn ,r. ::::1,:v✓il- ;h •-n:''nu Ira 1.::)01 Public Market Parking Site Area: '1 rer - 1 _ 'AC) =tn_ctJ-es -:vt- of Ye kl--a Ave-Je Cons dent :- of h-c H'spa n e Existing Use: Feel Fsc5+r,s D5.5551 :I • 1,aly 1 sandy :ia- rn41 ( ) , rn• Iva- orzC •••„ bholerale side ec Sr .lam .r-,-- yA K 1 m A AVENUE Signature 3a is. ao- no,viEusar: • A vii oe and-C. ev ritrsections A„{sre.WI 1 c'ean'e 2,,ro eisife-ert • -.-tuu-i la les a: < , Intent 3 Ya<ma ic‘a Rao Hy. to no Tpoved „user:, to Downtown H n response __reside 3areve - andscap _ 4, ;way 17- • ri f3,i},lin:7 J71 Street epleTmee,nts; ;1,-vm.-ci , -e env 3 :r e- /I I -PPcit ci -lim27e ano “i_ei 'Parkway a Bsseieva-d \A d 3 33 , ce:a en] , ,3 bus ne3r,_, r5,selevarcr ' _ _ses. me iere pedesit'a- I i'u riot.. i 33-ra lare erse- t atme' --- -1- arc creating a r s i c-eate a . A ccrtiluo- 's i_e„ di.esr ler:-- re ep-rel:by Thee e CaaY<WaY di , mel auto 3 de a udscaP r'17' tne - fl.rissi eta ce' 1 (... re Center. ,i., mrucicate exii37 sis73 . cercisi acliiace it larc stree:-°' e:scarewitu r t-e _01-Y ums=ri-,yet annety rc,r_a.,... Hrcaacrvern-t o_ gYnel Stre est,rn_feeeoly cry entiss-s. de the Ci iyis, c,x137Ing cad° eel lc screen Dec er,,siia deve °PT envisioned ,,A/i7uir _or_ei ceEec 3ioe'A - Piriirited°cm -- on y env' rcen:IY L' -I ii- ir. ., strengthen to Yak Ta Aven -P and nye , and sty I p`ei)- sierb el-lance-rents. TYPICAL ••••••••etEre vr.•••••••••••rrererr ••••••$::::•ELErrri•:••••: BOULEVARD SECTION •.....trie .th:Li :,•ir 't.E.r •.:. • ••••••••@ieELEE:•E!: , 111§}mUelp,"}Xtbeal*****6)}4}}}}0}XXIMIXA}N XMCALX CIS":54:4444.444464)))**Stkakfteszaak:a mak* 3 '3'e*i......^aiiiiiiiii.c i.":+4,....•;;;!IT.I.c.:445... r.:$1.k.j.......iiiiiiitiiii,7 ' .,:x:433::::::::K.::::::::::::• ..:A . lostagmx,x,x,„,:tA.5.1mik (+FF.''Ae;,'it'.'(wit.- , 4:. .,'*.f. :-e....,4644*,,tifin .' - '. tt.;:t1444444444444444x.mwtmxitmxitmx+4*14 iiiiixat ni::::i:K2'..P... _ .. ...t.:::::::::"..44.K.A:f.,..t.:3.......+ff..: .. ..........„..iii - ''.44:Hz*.......-c..;1: .ilipt:,,t;:.!: .....'...*.*-r ..- ..- '• -- , ::4-**.igilitalig*,,,s ,,,g,g,ss,sks,„4„4,4,,,,,,,,,,s,„,,,, ... '43#(0-,4+.4.1±Air ..';".43;,;.....44.;.;.3.r.''''''...71..^3r;t4.3"...:C3i.l..37;4111.11*;1431, . .1."*.:33; 3314;11111.111111111111111111111111111111111111111111kiiiiiiiiiiii ......;,..8:„......... . . . . .. . . . . . ti.:.....+... ' '.1,4x.........ftststiaaii„„„„....„...........„. , .. , ,„,,,„).,,,N...:::::.7...v.v...., :„.,., ...r................................„,‘„ i g* ...m.,:•,:.::::,:::::::::,..' ; ....!{ 4tigibliiiiiiiii**.:::::.::.:?,:i.:,:,..{:::,:i.,:' ligigia,s,,,,s,s,,,s,s,,,s,s,:,,s,s,s„s,s,s„:„,s,s„,,,,s,s„ „„„„w„„„eux.x.x.„„zikaikakttskstmxtk tv... Complete Street elements include: • re Pr:aI- ne, Leer.tin—Re -Lceez - _miner c' L wel a Ler. IL cmHer to • len-enrnc / ntrs -c.l .-s I a-< _hoed c-rh,e c C nc,Icric„ soeCal rvvo acswa LL-eaC ents, aepress d cJ-ne- arts mfu I Le o /JV <-e<- • Fometdollevy- ,mriero l._-oar rgc_ r _s arl -_. I ._a:lc-s • LAd usx -.-inaI zaro-:o red -Cer „__, • r eeLia<n'or f_Lre T-o1 e: _L. . Lscap zelyn ',ha_'. I Fduae • Re- c._ eLILal eerie L I n ,cLivreel eroszeLL LLuLb-s d :rJ.- <cared I-s - ;:d aurcrr o a S:aa -,Th avc nrs • f.,,- iLi i n < nee'. or a, a r= —GsL nC or -rrsn: I oe :<LI0 e. eral 5 e. oa,Led L:v < <cksa a t t rc..ghc _t -Lee) or Hz TYPICAL PARKWAY SECTION O. Rom: ry,....._.......�•...._...... } O Op ' , ' �5 .ems 0 ^ '"'' :r .. rave L _F^ai pa-haay:Le th ir tatin p :o,n pia I o 1 =LI es 1- 1 t He DOWNTOWN PARKING STRATEGY LONG-TERM STRATEGY: RETAIL PARKING STRUCTURE T- a no-oss c..-re-t a-c: -_t_-o parking Jo-ranc, a - ha=oJ rato , will " & Itaaaaaam'a L:uull ............... 3 New Parking Supplemental .. .. A... .....:.. F.. — Entrance Parking • Short-Term Strategy: Temporary Retail Parking Lot— I hi Cni; p-r. n_: �..�., • F.: spa c .Mac I by-Yakima Plaza vvo_lo --.-,r-,::lac c I by -:1u -n "'^•" Yaki-ra a i-gsa- 1 h<r::arc<I _o_-hloft ox ,t`g ,lo}r +t+t b u k<:I by 3 c no 01:roc First St-�ot -no C;hostnut <n_a s-o-: '°'"""'" Jo—St--rlo- -e<Ina P aza, a novv nuns: al :a / ` otflcL epa,oe aaxx. r Long-Term o I� : �c n t ctc: a t ocat-n ;y 3' ��:o _ . . • g erm Strategy: Retail Parking Structure—Asi ;, nanc: 1s ' ...... gl Ho pa In„ -ncu � < low ac � wit- =4C0 _ -ro nu--Ic a . . . E - . .. . parking st-_-_',:u < -za- n nuct-1 o-Ic -:II 10 l u--b o-r rota p so i- in ( :ecn_ uo.A c a ato ni c 1 .c_.i -aw-h Retail Parking a YAKIMA AVENUE (II a flop'reta 111 Structure ' : • r'""" _Iiont< I t : Plaza nc. S�co� I Stec,: uc <o E tea. • Supplement Parking=oSupp 8-rcnt 'e-ai ,us:omor parl:i-rr,S_aces ' ::::::::::::::: mt ,;;;;;;;;;;;-,,,,.. ... .., .K -o.. uc: _cl_:asc-Ib,-t-e _ t, i- hc-'fal: ra 'e1a pa- In,;st-„t,rr-a • 33333:::::•............33K:::• : . r:'• j :::::......:::::::::::::. ::::. :::rrrr.:• .. A.:%. rota I, s_ecialcront anc e_.r,-own crl rl_ •ec prr<in = -acil tatc ..... ............. ------ ..., .. ....:. .ti _µE w .:::::........ .. ..: . ::::::::. :::::::::::::::::::::::::: . :::::::: . .yyyyy,:, . . P c n� �ucto-- i Th<Irc_lato i<I ,aI any to -vv ac <. ee--u :1 "............................... .,:::.,::. ocat n f r t cnt -n of lb .a n., --irc .:..,w CHESTNUT AVENUE '.:A. I Ill 26 P P C. SHORT-TERM STRATEGY:TEMPORARY RETAIL PARKING LOT EXISTING CONDITIONS ; L . . etteeteette et'.1 1 . : ; L.ti` n. .1 .1* L D. „; 4 ...ttscitswl rs. st,t4• * Its tststststat . , I New Parking ,..,,,,..• Supplemental ,..., _ ..1 Tr...:',•: •*3 1 EP i i `'. - ifrosmitiii44 , ' ,k•A %.•.....::::,..33$: ...• -. .. ..... ... . ' Entrance Parking ... : •:t. 41:i4 STREET • , .' . „,.., .„,,,,, . ram •• ''''' ••• ., ..: .......„......:- '.. .. ..., -"' •:** ' -"" flT ' -- . r r.:...i •t- ..: . ..,. . . . • . : :,,,,,,, ...,.. . .• • ............. .... • •••=4.,:c.•wax ,.014.*:::::::: • 1 dre . -- :I • txti:$::::ext .4x$$$:02::: .. '. ..... ......... . . . ., ± • •..- . . ' li ...-7:r• 41111.k . # il PARKING ; ;. ^I, ,';‘ '-.-- e r00.•.*. ,t,......L2T-.... ; • • la_ Y:PA:RcKATuINNIG: Eli' ' J ::f.' •iiiii:::::: ::::;•:;:::: : i. ...' .'1 • ' • • .. - •.... • • .. ..• • Itla.. . .. " 4.. • ••• • •*vm i, f.. .—ft,: . t .: . • ..,,,,,,, - II- ..4. •...;: I, • • . . • t at i;;;;;;;0;;;;'. • :a.. , .0 • • • ; ' - tit.. •.. . Retail Parking • II YAKIMA AVENUE * ... ..."4 Lot .44r. t F: i • • r""""` N . ...". • ' "' t... ..............1 ii...ija . • utatx. • ,s. ... ...........„ . ... - ''.•.: ••:".14 .3.: .:' ',... , :- : .3 .. .. .4eark.44 0 • 6 : : • • , ... ..• ••••••••• fa: NV: ::::::::::::::::.:.:.:.:$•....;:..,.4.z..0., *0. 00 i . • 0 et El' — 040 iii ' . -0 0:00: .::::::•:: 0- 00.• °° v* 0 ) I- i REPLACEMENT•/2 ts. PARKING i' .. .. Fel ,.„ -±,4- . ice. .. • :- atifititZtal :::::: .4, '. ,r;•‘*-• 11„!: F.;.... i PARKING SITE , 8 +..x LOT I....•. as .. : .. (."...4.8.'. . . •...'.• • -. • ••••••**********;it*: _fl1 LAN CHESTNUTTE AVENUE . . , i Q .,..„4,,,,,....'.„' '.„Ti:,..-.'..*a*......s'.„....4..x'1t...u0:.a.'..•..I"a...!,. 11114 • Replacement Parking Site Area: 7.0 652 S 7 1 r,I 7 AE2 Existing Use: K.; cinci Le. ( D; Et DC Peccit ) n rg ((tatter V0see Restaurant) Pctui ll D in nat ;Sty tery ee F pane a 0-e,tera ;Ravings Ran-'; Yakima Mall Parking Area: tp 00::: Existing Use: PaDitt- 1-Att re ;Mall; DIVERSION STUDY Intent TRAFFIC CONCEPT --1-'rre1 m ra-y traffc assessment of Yakima e2St2 W eat ante-a s v2k ma, •i;.'.. t3.:t,t ?;: „ ,..i..:ytk;:i .g . ..e ..:'.:'r. Walnu-, 1, LK, and Lin::-; r Aver.e3 ind Matestna:tne e isexce,33 r:;ad�.�+ay ...;,.p,_fr.,....`.,z±«x , v ,±," 4 g..# . r. ' ov ac tv 'O Tee' t'nyc demcno todcv a"-I� I"-I `1'1 r ``.y'::K .; ')�y(.,, '.�'�r .. i. y + p of e2.- cpla-1-Ino ;: 'isa17t •rt's 'm` ' .: - •• norizonI. To reo..ce :Fe oa--ent Ya< ma ..q'. ... v:: f:u-t-aye are . ' i 1 sequ re t-ars-er- rc 2510 of the vehio es tn use :Fe st eat fo t ps tr o ch Go,vrto,vr ar alte ra 'nie o es?. a o gent� ,AS h ;a :-;on .t and e e tvi •*".... ,cx , Mt Mar�k Am.3' ��'l'a. repo re add .i:;ra t . i_ aSa y_ , .r . and La se oLrriScl b:= . ,_e,_ .he �?r±Y �:a:r:' ' • --�- my;actsand sere=its. —Se C viers on :Macy SS�:_;..Id dent=y me-h�:_;os aro >i�::•:.'�:"��..a ... .. �..-e,� >m•.i;.. ;� � � '� '>• coat ons a��r+here d b... .,I�.-;n evOu d ^���_u'. } .... .... .. . . . ..aa. s � - :±: 3:*;:a3'' "Er'.us;..�,»iiijq._pa`�'':"i:r'rrr.,. =o-ent a o"+ers on e ements --ray rcl oe: ' *.y'4, �tstu - " A.., • r • WayfroiS :.>.,. , .. . . 3. lisi • Physical (venters SLIMS eS r:_;un( ao:_;uts, manna ized riclnt-.rn IareS '' C • • 4`. "" '• ` 0. ^<... o'-rap lanes J��� "', e eit -+ t. ..• . _ • 1 . a« .:. .'•'.:•(• _* a ' . • 7. PRELIMINARY TRANSPORTATION ASSESSMENT AA .m j{y , '.' 'it S fi4,.: Y. :s .x +1���.'.}'.� ,_x:.::;:.. Dive rter ...;,,.:.H :.rr.:.:..:; S. Wayfinding • , iiiiai Roundabout) 'M`:....0 L tJ ., Signs .,.,.;, • his r ' -T..' aa:^. ice...M1. '�' J:.R!a . .... a� a..an »s . . .- k i :Lt: .t> ..n a. a4ei w 28 F-:_-_EC-S POLICY UPDATES Intent .. In cornpn.nce with the,Pa., yin Li owth Nthna e ent Act thi blaster Plan doca-- nt will n e t, . ..: , d. , e -by City Council as aamendment trn li--ai hi in �u Tinl n-, _ F h ri ` tin n w,it., a will form e bc . s fxStaff-initiated and-prepared K p n.ieand till ,. amendments,d-- ts, necessary rode : I u, -- its ny yS 1 e Transportation Lh n the Clentral Business In r 2D)Zone, and the completion of {, a SERA che,I:Iist Comprehensive Plan Update f n i .- l i rh i I F l e s--p ei i n F tin 2025 will need to be Preparedfor h . Nanning Commission and City Yakima Urban Area affv,�Il Comprehensive Plan 2025 • Frepar A cordgrehensivepla n text a raendments a nL necessary g .I,'IL as needed for each e --_r of Ie Comprehensive Plan a rn achecklistftee kea ps TM'"q" Transportation Plan Updatek Sections of the'Rfkirna Urban Transportation vn 2025 will i to oe i> redto include consideration(Atha Master HarkCityCouncil should 0. okOp EN°funding forth° [Diversion Il,tdv to snorecl initive l✓determine 0. noressary upda.upsLK the T.ra .,isrL Lon Han he study-houd: 1. • Ide of✓ end ,i, a-ete i _ , end _ I:,ti etum ha ncyps required to distrilgute L f c to v a l-I roues that allow 'or t- i , f 'tinma ✓ei ue f-om : 1 ti-e ,e,tiC t, . : I:ne section December 2006 de ; list .f necessary ap , , and d test f roadway d ay Final Adopted Version • rrapacity improvements, :❑ ah �enhancements, bicycle and :.a,,-,,olestrian iraprovernents andr:,, finding • Consider-micas if i q YaHirn He's funcLonal classli cation based fan prOpOSed cross-section changes zillU. ,�� CE UP*ATES Intent 81H lnoLlde� Thointon, ofthozoningordinanooupdn�o« ifyand -xro thon ~ Adju�,(ment o [omurmmud u�:eduvu�opmuntand �norua�e o««or��a�pormK�odI nndImpncvomoI -xnndardc Dovvntovvnvlra (v, exoun8ru8u at 11,a( Umuorprohlbuuppur YVhorovorpo««�bIounnoo,«ary ttod nd nnpproprin�o -I,o I ooru ;e�, ;hou beruvbudoramendud (o mI,ureudentIa� du��8nandImp beeUm puraou) and/orIn(unuIy (Dooraruaratlo) Nomnx�mumdon«k Inton-110- «hou p 11 ��ond, Yakima Urban Zoning Ordinance Update mnx o^hormoan« ofcon trod UIngcom Ibd��� Themudyaruabpnma, yre8u ntI udneoD��tr�o�(CBD) mn««�n�, andbuUd f tofupd to zomn8ruqukement� vvuha �maUport�on �onedL�8ht �ndu�u�a� (��1)� �hoS��oDo«��nand �mprovomon� ��nndnrdz Tho *ori, I fo mo�xPa�' " Dm*n�m*nBu��no«« Pmi,Ingroquhomon�� «hou�dboron««o�«od oon«�«�on� vv��h oxl�,Ingzon1ng in�xanco� add���ona� Cunon��� Dmvntmvnbu«ii *khinJhoPmi,ing roguln�ionvvNboroquh oon«uroJhat fou«o« are roqu red nnd Exom ndnry (Zoning ii F 64) /\« par� o� ounont mopro intho tomo-utho \ak n anEmployoop n� �,u bI ryofroqu1r1ngoI,horo «i,o Dmyn,my -,orP nUgnounontc id- roquho *kh pmkingorn-Uou­�- to of�«kopnri, �n� tl i,inn -xorPInnoIomon�«'mvonPProaoho_�onddro«« �hou�dbeaoeoud �noon«�«�onc�o« m��h� bo�o � 1. k4nInm xontzo ndprovidonddkNnnIorrov«odpormi,,od I8 purmuHud con/ormln8 u ;e�: (Ckao 1) u�o�ab�o« Add���onaU� prov�donmyorrov��od «kodo«��nand dhou dbe '8rand/athured� toremaMn, be �mprovudupon, or �o�dand �mprovumun� duve�opment ��andard�, oPeranud da� propeuyowner�: deemnecuoary 2. Createanew 'Down�own ��a�terP�anDevu�opmunt (Jvuday� vvuhaU Furthermoru' uxodn8Pr�va�uproper�y �hovvn /orpubUcu�u� (�uoha� u ;e�: ;ubjeo( (oType andelrhurClao �2) ol ;In8 aPark) woIddno( bu+uzonuduntUtheparoubareaoqukudbyapubUc theDovvn�ownk4a��urP�ana� aru8u�atoryrev�ew8u�du unu(yortran�/enedtoPubUcu�ubyea�ementdudmatmn, orothur mean� 30 ii Specific permit- 111 Use Updates 111311 L _ lil [ T e ri, is p I 1 r - ur 1 i _ _11 ri lCV r ri urtr 3 3 [ I - 1,-. [YPakl:a 73akkel.sm't 181.1A1vAeivneunetie r 111 1 I 1 r , illi t 1- ' 1111 - --1 u-in-tt--r ,,, thin th- Cr - 1-n 'it- - - 1-1- rir --11-r _ a n ii th- dr -I- r In it- I- -,- 3-,-r t , - th- , 33in 11 , 3.-31 — ilh- 1 r nt- 13-' • 1- 1(3-3--t f r rin I-fl r ir-n-- - - 1-111111 , , ichh Suds I [ - ...., [} , -HI,- f - '-'tcl( [ILL 1 [111-1 11 I _ ._ (- [ )-' ) - Ill- = U -nr-- (n- _rr1111 i'\ 111u1 i_i. irlh hr rh1- ill. _ '1 ' i '453' L'I '5 „ 4_, 111--; 1-11- -III 1 h ri 1 I II 1 ri ri 111:' -II u it- Lis. , -n- d--,--, = i41 l' 1 -1 nd rit- 1r Hi I ,h -I- 3 h1 .. 3 3. i -rt n ii 1 t-, r -,- c _3(1 h, 3 Jr „I 31 11 1-131 Pr i -I! - 1 31 Site Design and Improvement Standard Updates lo _-xr_ Vim.the F,7ra Var : __et f--ar _vc -.2tve anc .. rate, rec_- ', .:dc'__rra I rr -' - ti cste desiaria a a_ a Cr, _tandad__o_d Ha enacted: F.II. D-_-I :H S ACTI✓F -TOFS I tit n' I, k.A. ,. . . �._� max _ ' .uld-t -I ire. - rtr.ro : '.trey weI ' A tve mod= .il=_ r • o-rf: = v' t drcf ode,,.•lk er [ e_ 1-ide:ree ff -, y P. m Fraing 'dert tiedatril stroets 4 d e plaza - I an t b anysi aI mt.-action on otwe n e nd rn cuts e oc ftl o oc r ild gs agar brat st ates n erts asaLear a v orartp.Daostrt e i .:to e e l a -: r l g .taarage Itscr., b: air cis must gag.: tna antarcasa-el aI plied alor.;dosipnatedacte el e atf_. A at.coog -g-ar idontf es - - [vl -i- fly SFm- d bepo - - of. - --a [ =efrelref rtelfo-[ e. f ! �rte--v f se I1slr [ ' n .1d EA ptc sI t-tea 16eck' f Ia.:: ,.• o r1 rasFoJd b.ra fo-ellg f a-a sr ..it tlGlvte-1r)nt-m1 f t - - f ttr.r t along r c astaa,tint e [h^e�� ., _ tola' f-on- tv aetya r�_ ()tie' 1y=a � fg .. t .t =r t r p.r ys be F=sited t �od t of t :t-a r •f. .o-. it �I�pp ove fee ca k. r - y loo-:ses r: i _ rtaa to t -b _ryrt a--. aa• shoiJd barm.,:e : f - t to crtso trrt rbrd to tl IFe fo - , . t e -'l r.:F i r benlf - _I at-ier lard c.. m tf-- .gf -1 tie l 1owrtowr ▪ ��etb s k:--.e fo-atd r_eatr. - • P �rf ce r :1 a- -1d tav rd tF tret • me-- ot ono t rodaton o: t II eoovidca along tunaLs, but no -rum Der_ tpe of to rsp or vcaDO o:rt/arcra ao J oobioe o'p'vaN as ortarcas • s [ al=, ' e bo 1Fa.-ierv.lard. r II.. - .• r 1 1 _ter—aff- fr ate tl'-ajgt-aJ 32 FS:..0 'S ���U�" " /��U��UU' �� m, ��x`� ^ " w��o�� ��o. °�� Intent Design Guideline Content Yak tmy nGu�doUno«*nu�da�ddo«��nor�nnddovo�opor� Thogu�doUnodooumont�houHbo�hopr�mary�oo��or�hodo��gnrov�aw inundor�,nndingthoC,I Irbnndo-Ignoxpoc tat N provId11 ocoo -oranynawprojo, Jhatocour- nthoYn�maDmy Pfnn afmmmyork nordodydi naryrev * pro thm *oulk n h «hou dbodi tofour _o ion« or 'Gu1doUno8omon�«,' �upp emeI Id ren8thundovvn ownre8u Thu8u duUne re apartoukal ;eto/ du;18n [ect vv ade8reuo/ ordeI rmonyandquaU(ywIthrnthehi, theDowI ownunvkonmun h 1e1 1umunmwou1dmdudu envkonmuntthuy terthuduve opmeI iuUdin8 a1dpro1uom the /oUovvm8� �hatareauraodvu1 1duaUyyetcontnbu(e oadovvI own�ha�bum�ed anddI mctIvea Ivvho Pud ha�b " Arohuuoture Role nf Design Guidelines ° L�8ht�n8 Thor rot Idn *ny- bomanyvvay«ofmos^int, npmt�cu1mt,u doUnoTho " SYn� guidohi hou1dncupro-cribo«pooifodo_ gn «odutNn«,i rot Hihoy bor t,idroqu romon *khout fox bU 'V Foreachol 8u duUnee emenm, there houkdbeanmtroduo�ory pa8udezr1brn8thumtento[ tha( ;eumno/ 8u�deUnu� /oUovvudby ThedesignguideUnesshou|dprovdeadescriptk/etemp|atefor ' «poo�f dohno- Eaoh «pocNot,u dohno -hou dcon,n nndo-or�p��vo maintaining and improving the urban character of Downtown,without ��n�omon�ofJ i no f oxnmpdo« ir000mmondodnnd dictating or prescribing a specific style or theme. Thogu dohno� ncur000mmondodapphomNn« bcuh U��od In ,ox' form nnd Uu-xm'od �hou�dhmyovorfo�xor�hoovo�u��onofDmvn�mvnYak�mn �omnnnu�o� ' �npho^ooxamp�o� Thov��un� oxnmp�o« «hou�dbo �no�udod �noaoh domIna�edtoapede�uIan�[nendIydowntovvnwhurubuUdm8��houkdbe �u�do noo�omonta�modobfordo«��nnndrov�awpurpo«o� Thoy*nu�d buU( ud8e�o�ed8uandun8a8upubUoudevva�k�� k4oreove� �heDeu8n � p nnd� n rov�dododgnom dovo�opom hoDo«�� Com �m�oon n monn «�o Gu�deIne� �hou1den�ure �h o a� nuvvdeve�opmen� du� no�truatexoun8 ' ' o�foct vo1yjudgo a buUding re voto nppropr mo and inappropr�a�o o�durbu �d�n8� a� urba u vuI o nduna I a8ment� o[ dodgncr��or�n �hu pa�' Rather, nuvv and rehabUuadon dhodd reqpeo( andbuUduponthe [uvvrem '11'8umquequaUde o[Yak exoun8 hhtonodown�own x^mwxaovvmrovvww�s7sxp��w on�rr | 33 Yakima Character Ihey ' chr assshouln _alress•61_ resur lcu2 :cscolg _ c isspccia cue l_yerd par:via:JRLy. rDl ita•c. -Jail rau _mL c-nAl Arcrcac townwi.n Is resplt_oleenc fe- I • criPr:Pc_ l y=ro rJaJJ :: .an, diva.=YaHra :His 'ePin His! nee : as a oniq re.clHt o- . f=race- e -c boll : ry-, -icy.- ma fa onop Ird'rcic lei rn acts-hat:coldaaa :'rvcF-F_ -'FDF >Tra:AN Ff P AS:C ARC- TF :P•F I :C HT:N : SIGN ' i4kiiii it • Ski real f q:c3 'ttj� :. i it A.0 7',a 5 }. ea 3,p �tP'Y .. . }/44 , F S I- D. i,,,vn el I- a 'h.• . LsI-la d A cf 'e 'fire- G _i hid ' c-ofi C I -g sho _ d no' anly pr vice- c ns s-n : la,„e t easy to locate -.1.)..li C Z.(- i- c- p un'y.' -- r . a ry .1/..../ oz.rnd- iwh In - icha rn .r ri.'.:m:a n-efiac.- a-d den fy :esi es ses as Vle a_ -ho-I: a . . -s t relnfor_ -g :-e I-dl. d-di anc -Ighzl--. 1 ._ onage of rs r: _ses. r id nu a , n' :-onto n reform. Cu eel lief f -;-ic- 1 - IdHge 042 so ces --ag so IIt of a aide -es -ch-ng i . d ear ro p-ee lac/-1 ccrou cmmode nub rurf rWer c- i =-ond p .,rn each i ral ',_ = Ionir n1 o:IV : peciall'y HDownt ,i Fo„evei; : is :- .0 r: co :r'able, hum n , Inc ycno k "ale - n.,)- rcd ",f ( c- p..ia ole err r la<..•. .o ne - c..ei flf m eit-e Jule ng o' -••ram :khe-ef of ,1 Iwan: PJorthwen Li Id -gsl- a_ma 2120_1. col :ern ..t „al anarf lice: on Irncscp Mop _ u k .. lc ec-_ t: Lesee- n: :De at -ome elect ng is of ga i , o-enshely-co o-ec ro '.1/ 1 mn io naHa 1. crap- c <h n id _1 He_h_u., nut: no Ii: y-s sh 11 m: be ozffr..p-Ia:o Ior forma: the: s :o-p e P a-y t: n. •cape 1 1c..N ow- N low vent:Vv e chi _ecfir. _ Ias:e-u ceanset-El nci. Io 7ok ::,,rn Is :.nc p aphr.•, .n :o _acd.1 ;- y 1. ,irla - - ., s o c 6e e-co✓ages f._!1 a l 34 Design Review Process GUIDELINES `CHECKLIST' EXAMPLE Projects Vault:roe evaluated for consistency withL asim Downtown like proposed Design 1 :rierrN� gee rAddrr-ac DateNOT HIGH COMPUES !10 C n�, n-n, h: ,gn d: l na mauld k. . .ar °4 duri , in, L0N Ezr srvo Si>F a.u«LE ErdORITV No .., c J roan r r v m n La'f sh n n w J r rn^ r �; H L ^ o P procedures. Decisions ,pL u .. r u.el h conditions; ordenying ,, k .m, 3 H rr r c c c c ern r h ,e h } n by r n r gn n J Landmarks CO rit rn iss iork. Deanetp rojects sit()U Id L _ s:- P L o n a rt., r n n to , n e, ti d ,to , s l ,n ,, l ,c ❑ 'e7 ii of n updated ZoningLua nd ulosL ni I consistency withthe _ t,t, , ❑ sj le in iiiii ❑ ❑ ❑ with iceDowntown Design Guidelines,.,Lff or the Design a d Landroarer 1 ruls vr r MiSSiOn May n o conditions of approval miring tne project PigrPRODDRiDinge PicIle D iiiii -J L modified; x l n be :established that design L J I orAL r site ",`- ❑ in ❑ factors y r nt finding for approval csf the project withoutmeeting o P rr`u{ particular , s Irl , d Inns-Fu ,t applications that are su bstantially ti ttily " m, [ IL I'H in inconsistent viith the guidelines, sL r or the Liming!, and v erti �2ct," E❑ ❑ option , do-✓tlo , oyrn "Y C. I I 6 u , ti .. Fa the - ❑H rr ❑� ❑ - � rivinuest r. re C r e a, �, .;Irrn nor ;sdit0 non ad cLs tied enc atis-,vanl n roe r,.� era,. cd r ❑ Li DESIGN JN 1 Downtownshouldbe t 10 I a review l =tonn n l -.f �( consistency with h Design Guidelines. Tr r ru am .. ❑ Nt ❑ 5 ❑ H IIIII ❑ ❑ ❑ one of three categories as follows. - C N H 0 Li c 1 F• nsn l,ral nti ;ndF .,tin „dmlm r , n✓na afr mvonly H vVi Prcy,' IL- OF !for all work requiringabuilding permit) - ❑ ❑ ❑ c DI In ini Li ❑ 2 I; nModifications n-an ExteriorL� sn n r ct n✓ m} review) ��,a.,Ae f>9ELit ❑ J f g r Exterior Modifications (Review before a n , rfopL nLed o V n g and n 1n n n n , , r) H r,. P Tcr aid L e J^si n rivviiver process !Div guiiielinivs should be surnmarizivirl a " .t"`migth' P D ❑ 0 into a single, ono pane n- :l 1 , (see.°Karr_). aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit DOWNTOWN STREET STANDARDS Intent GENERAL REQUIREMENTS EXAMPLE Imp 5: n'a'i rn ., f., en lo. l eNl L'ai I- 1< w111 ei sure lhe' ] -n J CC .t'C3t5 o JJ-oo]Ht C I]Jlodon :OS c i S .Jul t ncry s rc in the ra< ria Down, r r astcr F12 n d orally rIc C Cndo-ds e;u 1 i s ire Cnal a iil eEl, Co ,i len.ly :000 o0 (De:s (y) 00 els:aoe npr, .i nen'- ar „i UCte 1 In iyl oul .,wr TIN le. c'I Nr Li blc . ycrcias,NI' s ir, irlt} s rc.iiies.ii cnov?d c1 risesJI he req J uc .to ad r-c, ,hcStir r SWh is r5r-J2.arac rcw St-ec, Il npr, clle5lcar 1-1 y nen. e: a "s TI a ca 1, d.,, un Nil ;h.w 1 n: I usie _ei r_, re Iu .i cents enc i • • 1 ., sigre oci Nits- General Requirements TI rer Nn's ah il , : --5fy av, L,.at l,.,. iu, .i, 'st eet mi r-or-wnv tapes dcznbet e.regUrc as icpttype cla for Sector a d i rcralon 211 ec.crt of 55ic i clo m-its c.ic SJeettap cf r a oJhlic iic,.hts of way. The: De era C e`SnOL a , are a - .rlbe lne: • Roadway—cocas CD .from face o CJnc to .cc If curh v thin t ic, l l, Iv..ay Ind ice, l eel ei Puri I es, u: 1 :croup_ an 1 I,r, r. 'NJ k i.., - I;i�! eS, 1; <, of 11, Oat 01 'Nn[Ial "ut , ;o1 w In ucru I ndseaoed mcd o rs ete • Sidewalk-nee a 1 ' cn°ee.,I,r enlI per 1, line l, l e ' :.u'o mitl ne rl,t- ' <oi r nslai es ,i 1 ea ks ma .,. rc to cyoloc rp.rc ca c its ,rsc,c-cas 36 i -) GENERAL REQUIREMENTS EXAMPLE STANDARD SECTION ELEMENTS • -/ :tatanii; . :•-__ Traffic: u u idune nu in:: tmen t:,:1 C eseveells-,reve le-les otte, Is—, Ben es. 3 re 3erere _ t Le Reeerebie es :iSesi I ker3T3T -, are Parking: 7-,I. 6-ii. -Dam- Is fair .., LH ,t..2.2e. t Trees '''''' 71 each 5 ce of Wee-. r:,:i , v E Sidewalk: 26 2-. wide; eact, sic@ I ,i!,,,s!, tritsytt.t.tt 1 ft? t Bicycle: 7--t. port:ex-fed 1. wl 44 it.,:t' bitte./..-ei rettl ce of , ... 4,, '27 Intersectons: La cl-&-,,,,r .-tome-s cide.,....i Ligh,i , F.' '.-tt4 s-,:atAered ccr-i-ter7e I 101 ,. **; * 0 I :3i.,:e .,,,,>.e.t., • !•••2 Curbs: inhi. ccrctete. i 10; .. . • ,f].. Paving: Sccred ccrct.e.7.e. II; t I rt:I tintect ttc,-141.rete., ..pat, * w,E.. acce-rt RE:vets atIct ry w.t asty-ial-. , rit' -1 Trees: Cant zit:: acce-4t .,-.\', ' ' t ,4... Landscape: Sf "LDS arc ix -1 ta grcurttl,,,-,tter r L ft. 1111 ‘‘. ..x 6--T- -.tee ttte It, ard _., ...,n • ttitt.t. ttxtensitt.ns - -------------- : , . Lighting: Rcactt.tay -a lc 5 detna k . . . , . . , . "l: 11.IIII. Illif Furnishings; Ber.-t-iet, -.}-as-} Retail Street race:cocks: t, --tet tac-cs Flan Qesign Elements Tle e__sig le ens pre ea fic __spell ICJ -n of ala. a. ll • In fortr, etl Ih • ied n •L m •n' are n. oliowiea: ........f .:: • Sidewalk and Roadway Zones lc nt G.theh , ',:ra id . _eange en col -ten lthlr d,..� dl d l �. d __=. ......... . .: ro.l< e-. , l I < lao In teem a 1 •.alo for all ..x. ant l -- c Ik of a : l lie tl. • Sidewalk and Roadway Detailsd ., i „n 1, 7n 1 •'ally forI. e l ts thu u lit- ... Street Furniture Elements-I 1 n . the p r n, a l V n J 5LZ @Z 6Z _l l_a of - li_ntin_. l es blcy lack: Idl s la- uic la + g, 7, d, 7, 5, { 26Y SIDEWALK AND ROADWAY ZONES EXAMPLE y BZ � `-� A V ......... FL Z'.. Building Zone (BZ) Pedestrian Zone (PZ) Furnishingslt.and scene Zone (FLZ) Ih • rdal , < l • . of ll✓h •bu < m7 aide r 11 on ea fo p , 1, l �elh lio- I ion f II , I, � , m ip no l ,.rt __ade. In �o.� a¢o---- .ates r� au moo, l , free of ea I, edtlnq, nd- Ich udo, ve IF' d-d olc. _ e o- the l raas, , a[ l k /s, 'ln7 1rin r �oar< lc pall Il ll „_ I Ihs re es I'. y, n, ll . i . ,en poi, l7 lice, ing� _tlor_==such_n .l p>ut= -Abel up i . d l ee }_ll tul l scape Ism ga en_= 110 k I) np ', ' Jco .. me-r n1 on t , > •'a l : tr, et. nl a, . Id (:a II < 'a lire• n is dl L_ I!n_te ' de ol elselddr. 36 I' -` SIDEWALK AND ROADWAY DETAILS EXAMPLE STREET FURNITURE ELEMENTS EXAMPLE t a i •I' pansion or • I y r lionJoint(1yP Cc Bikeway .u: .',r .t t Iyp 1 6. 3 E Z 1 ete .._ msh t Snown (r.-5i r Yi' Eaggg. .. Li ...+ ' Tree Weil with Grate - " II La.,dace p 3 Hantnig i l r Scored Con c,eteBand (.yp - ¢ - - r vex Medium E.-corn nsF IF Direction Shown (TYP '" s Sidewalk Lighting r • Manufacturer—K n Jy—trig • Model—CH_nce un i m n V) fteola y 1.1.7. I. tzx L. re. o� • Finish—FlatrvnS eg. 40 1-44. 4.40:: IMPLEMENTATION INTRODUCTION Yakima Downtown Master Plan implementation requires the The m r ation strategyc ,rlsthek , stepsU e CM.y-MII neec.MDla e identification of public actions that will produce a sustained and to establishirnm .dk rr,'r rn widespread private market reaction. Revitalization of Downtown et Yakima will require the expenditure of City financial and staff resources scar.: :::: to 'prime the pump' for private development. Implementation Oversight The rn em r,a, cn Strategy identifies a cormise rlyt of manageable Appointing an -rn rt.t r rs 7b , Committee provIdes ,he qame-changInq and 9,3,3ential project3 that b Et addref3 the projfeft reeeep-qqaee ongoing adyucaufffoi irnHemeritatcm of the I, ter Plare .'.n e b Ie trees anq If `urr wIll result In , nr f a r, HusitIve. cHarqqe qrql outlre otthe coremiTTee's roles anci responsbifties are provided, substantial real pre/at pre/atc. inve3trnE.nt. Schedule The Implementation tion rneas ares. 1 rrrnari i investments H physical Ti ,.rcna.lul. owl rn. . t . ,yqU. rce for irmwteuereting Ine Carna i.Irgar, n r strl .tu .vern r_snnclr nn ggsa t 1 amr , ra rig, fssequai projectsa . necessary,s< r, regulatory upcketes minim lh ,`rrl .v design, re r rrfg ar I quimftrr tr r ono r I rr,ltla, Srbstar ually years. by the ty of Yakima a n I in e Instances throu.qh coordlnation wth the 1 mate devEToprnE.nt sector as 1 r b r F rry to nertnersqlp.f. Action Plans Tho nocceffeary act.actlOre3 needed to-r implement aa;e:cla.er . Ieh a c I. each er and 33er .r_-1 rt�, r Plan arcoosals, rr,aul,I Irlg I: >IIc rust .r.lun ar:e, gulf)ein ird 1 i it I c t ate the rcleand sub 1r ht f.teref nee_ m the Yakima ;: to Cmincel, or her regulating back es. rcaole„ probaole cosi or tee effurnates are . refeided. All the projects identified will require coordination and leadership Retail Strategy by the City of Yakima. Inson.- le in fl SLences pub i .,commended act ans. .l timeline, .ln , r,,. .nsibi .t . , I. .anr rr , ng t r t l a r i t m r l ' rat i it F i t :` staff l. ..III . .r. ,l ,:lt. . . .r.lr�a . .�r :Im.�n ,,f. Uprojects r it wit %au nar ee3taclrsb n nrrcrlt ,for rr eru n7S ific contact tl r r, � rlr.r.r r .a I rn r t t r along the r :i a rue r :_I ,r ak_rrn= _ .,.r t.s r �1a r Ided. The complete Iete _ wntown Yakima Reta l filar-Het Study rs the g rn tt- - k - u f d into h le er tati r Oversight t m m .t e'. MIS committee wawa Included in _r .''1 F r s, revIew plan Implementation propqffakanq prOVIderec mcmciatlurlsto Finance tb ty,Ccrr fur am; expereiture eq pfeollcneoffurqqaff ,r rgh rt,bye �_��., � Ilfe of the irnpleieentatIon plan. a �l from a vf:Iriet. of sou fe ATifft of Ffeelera l„ ate fir:l Local I.Inc:ling sources Ine implementation proj ;cheaLlies,and specific financing sixategfes sh°filo oe finalized_ 42 1 IMPLEMENTATION Ur���U �r�������U���� *VE'*SU/'... ,.,T 1n an e"Iorttodhepherdthe tkan and eu; Committee Purpose �hrou8htocomp�et�onan �mp ThocJvor- h,Committoo«houHmo�urogu mIy -view inn omon on up o[ the ur an It(ee and umenIud wuh nnd �d fy oppo nI or ndvaI n� at on addIrmna (ydupartmen1 9nd980noe�' repre�untatIve�: o0oe1t19� o�for�« Ta�k� o��ho [*om h, om to d ncIudo� /orp an �'uoceoThuOvem8h uu �hou�d " ��uet�n8 ��onth�y " 8o -ormnUynppo n y �I,yCounoU ~ Kuepin8dheVa ;terP n ;\UveandBrua0h1n8' " Koco�vo �uppo tfro ty -xnMrogmd nt, nocooarydn nnd " TaokUn8top andcom o[ (urP an, 8oa��, �n�ormationnood IUngo- I n ng« andpropa ion �ndm800mmun�tymumbun�oen8a8e �n8oab, advocat�n8 /or ofnnnnnun� ropo� nndbr�o8n� mn�or�a�« 8oa�� andoeat�n800mmu�uu�toach�eve8oab /os^ atrot,u nrintorvnbJhroughout thoUfoofthoI a ~ Seu�n8thbp�anthrou8h ImpIomonmtNntorov awnndprovidor000mmondn�ion«�oJhoC��y andCounodonimp omontationprogroo " Re:»8mz�n8that �uy�upportouoendaorp�an �uoeo " Pre paronnannunIropon, nndbriofn� �I�y ncU ~ R o' P anarutheru�"uk o/ acommum(y vv�duu//or� ThofoUmyIng nnouJhno thoJhroo -undnmon�n oIomont- n (Jvem8htCom Committee Annual Report Tho (�vom��h� �omm���oo �hou�dpropmonnnnnun� roportAoannun� Committee Members nndb of toCli�y 11 o1 1dont fo« Impdomon tat Nnprot,ro«« TheOvem8htComm�tteu �hou�d �no�uduad�ver�uandrupre�unuuve nndprov n fo 4h1n�p tnomh ndprIork zn,IonofC�ty 8roupo/dovvntovvnmembuomdudm8propertyandbu��neoownuo, [und�/or �mp ementatIonpro1uct� Theannuajruport �houjd �noJudu� ropro«onm I ofdmynv�*nbu«Ino««n««ocIat o nndndvooncygroup dateonaocompU�hment� [or�he �amyuar andC,tydop tmont«,ngoncI nndcommIoIon cJvor-Ig ommI�oo " AnupdatedUmo/ ��amurP�anacoompU�hmunm �Inouthemar� o/ mom gl ropro-oI ti, ot 1hupdan � DmyntmvnBu« no«« mprovomon, D��xr��� " Theoommu�ue'� �mmud8oab In, (hunear [uturu � DmyntmvnRodovo opmon-1Agonoy � Do*n�ovvnBu«�no««A««oc�n��on � CKyTran�por-'n-lion, -dal n n� andPub��oYVor�« � Hou«ing /\it[ ori-1ynndPnri:ingCom ion � TrnI I ncy � Counc andP annin8 '�omm oIon " Dovvn�ownOvvner � PropurtyOvvner x^x�wxaovvmrovvww�s7sxp��w on�rr | 43 SCHEDULE Irnplerne- L IL in if a I denL fed o-oIect shcu d LC n L area va1Lhi f ve .I.- r e I a Uavr-rswn Vlesro-'lan ec vcic-. PROJECTS TIMELINE YEAR S to Ya-. a f laaa Start Construction .............................................. Documents 22 Fetal I I- i-eeL' Start Construction ............................................... Documents F C 'uLl :Vla-L-L(MecaCl) " Start Construction .............................................. 4 t(� Documents 4 Ya<- adv-n..e Start Construction Documents 5 icvon-cv�n F,r nr, �.:rr ITC,; Start Construction 0 Cv_r;ls- S.ur,r Start 0 Fol cy I.al (. 0 I::Cm pn C]airol rifle I 0 EL nr t, `creel SLR 4 ds I 'hb bl .'..a ,•(on( -Gorb lrnln ar, ( I .-snrn lu -Jd '* I I v nc11)an ). ofn ) -ol '.larkulI dal I =.(1.yl ou t"•r IL.I,.c bed. I .p,de ne.. I rtlr mt--he -,e o --e-t oft - -bi_ inda _cuest o _.._IH l a_m lib n ill .ea:: I Ld :r-he Ctr. 44I _. - ACTION PLANS YAK MA PLAZA The plaza is a Game-Changer. Retail revitalization starts with the plaza. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/ COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY FEE ESTIMATE 1) INITIATE PROJECT 4 CITY Cral : er Map Icon' N Vlai r ..mer'. ,UJclr./e e-1.i :yr One-a`irg ci e:_)r e .r is 1 r _es Prepare -1st.-L ct.ior Lr Jcet Eat m ate -1a _, SIC VI II C ccc f: H/H . er-i- C cec 'eCor etr a:t r 1 . o:er t r. R..r: s 2)SELECT DESIGN TEAM 4 CITY Prepare Re )restf ic t ore (RTC) �r li er r _ ( ;ve-_ic. t Corn tee) ect Deei: r —:earn 3)PREPARE CONTRACT DOCUMENTS 8 CONSULTANT Consultant Fees 10%-$1.3 Mill. Pi 11c lc're[ore Ref ce ref r eci Prepare r. a:t DOCL e te Glc - 4)CONSTRUCT IMPROVEMENTS 1a CONTRACTOR Ce velc 1 :oprc relic _i r -rae r c f er rs--tc. StreetImp 'eras r _ laze Imp -,errs 45 'RETAIL MAIN STREET' The'Retail Main Street is the centerpiece for new retail development in the Downtown. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/ COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY FEE ESTIMATE .1) INITIATE PROJECT 4 CITY hi9in -; Cx-ni Leo Lin9li/e P/Ho:'. *:cpo A/09 Hoo9/0 (1?21) MSoHcC / dentfty "1K: ecLe Lorsttc7.10 r 7..ar dirg 2)SELECT DESIGN TEAM 4 CITY Ccrunir.loo) Soect DeniLJ• 3)PREPARE CONTRACT DOCUMENTS 3 CONSULTANT Consultant Fees 010% S400,000 '21 on9 o :Do-; jn .AYIiYJVO- Hcect 4)CONSTRUCT IMPROVEMENTS 1B CONTRACTOR Dove :yvionierTh: 46 : 1\J PUBLIC MARKET The public market will serve as a retail anchor and Downtown visitor destination. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE 1) INITIATE PROJECT 12 CITY lc He :)eve (Teo 2)DETERMINE FEASIBILITY 12 CONSULT. Hopi° HogLe:l HOL9IFic9l cr.; (H-C) key ow Th.911/1c9l cr.; (Dye/ anr" 'The) ow 100-Th'y Yu:J./L.2 C:-.Th,Th.wl („Thei9l 3)SELECT DESIGN TEAM 4 CITY Hopi° HogLe:l HOL9IFic9l cr.; (H-C) 1.,cmgn 4)PREPARE CONTRACT DOCUMENTS 8 CONSULTANT To Be Developed PI epic 1:0-;yr A lc.2/Thn HI no Holey:DJ Allom9l Hopi° 1:y -ThmThriThrTh: PH or: 5)CONSTRUCT IMPROVEMENTS 18 CONTRACTOR P :-)venThrTh: YAK]MA AVENUE Streetscape improvements, to calm traffic, will create a 'signature street'. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/ COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY FEE ESTIMATE 'I) INITIATE PROJECT 4 CITY ARnlYAV- 1 :Avian:do Oyu'-;01-1 arum i1loo Lin910, P/Hes"-S-crss s)vonionl A/09 Hoo9/0 16 S:1CC"S: S Po/ don( 1-10:[./e :11(mrs[.:Hcr Hinslinj 2)SELECT DESIGN TEAM 4 CITY 1,±2:vievy (Oyu'-;01-[ arum Hoe) oc, 11:0-;ign '09-- 3)PREPARE CONTRACT DOCUMENTS 8 CONSULTANT Consultant Fees @10% 51.1 Mill. "sion9/o o-; jn A Kol "r/ol /c.c A lo/n9l PH 0 4)CONSTRUCT IMPROVEMENTS 24 CONTRACTOR Dove sc, Ano/c,../0 (1x1C.il.:1b-1 s L1s)-1:[1.dcl H1/0e1 s)vonierTh: 48 DOWNTOWN PARKING STRATEGY The strategy will address short-term and long-term retail parking needs. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE 1 INITIATE PROJECT CITY .__..ie Rep ,.._— nlPl<'rag . ilo ...-e'. rP Be IThve cpec 2)DEVELOP SHORT-TERM RETAIL PARKING CITY ._ _ ..i..a-Irt " l<Irg 4 3)INITIATE SUPPLEMENTAL PARKING STUDY CITY Ir .sti aa_ Fe=s_i tv of New r tr rce t I, sl f e-k_h rsckart Ir vest aa__ f stert or e_s r L p oyee 'ar:rg rsckart To De C je oped 4)DEVELOP LONG-TERM RETAIL PARKING 12 CITY To Be Developed antl- 1 -e_c-e r Stract or . -cer t rg rocs t Desi: r —earn Prepare r_ act DOCL en's fI) irg Strict" -e nsckart rs`_t . eta -ar<r_a -_t _`.are rtr:-.cto 49 DIVERSION STUDY A transportation and land use study will identify a strategy for diverting Yakima Avenue traffic to alternative by-pass routes. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE .1) INITIATE PROJECT 4 CITY Swdy f),(01 :ig1-1 Cfcni—Nce "-indite 1-09fin i[y jcvAiei ffiThP 2)DETERMINE FEASIBILITY 12 CONSULT. '21 on9/o -,:eq.do-;[ CiLm m'icrf yi2vielfiJ1-1 Cfcnininffe) 1-ff,:„ Lf; -favnevf Cfcrf[.1.9-1. -fo:cruniend9( don[ily Cfcrf'il.:'icr 3)SELECT DESIGN TEAM 4 CITY fo la if catcrs RrcI) ff.:Dyck-2\ff (Oyu Cfcnininffe) 4)PREPARE CONTRACT DOCUMENTS 12 CONSULTANT r/olc.rec [cf/nd P/Hff:: 5)CONSTRUCT IMPROVEMENTS 12 CONTRACTOR 50 POLICY UPDATES The Downtown Plan will be incorporated into the Comprehensive Plan. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE i) INITIATE PROJECT 2 CITY 2)UPDATE POLICY 6 CITY Hey ow n-fl JIMH ,Ind:\H):,[ ZONING ORDINANCE UPDATE Regulating plans will be consistent with the Downtown Plan vision. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE 1) INITIATE PROJECT 2 CITY 2)UPDATE ZONING ORDINANCE 6 CITY siOOYO yic 52 .:1\J DESIGN GUIDELINES Discretionary design guidelines supporting zoning ordinances will ensure Downtown projects are constructed as envisioned. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE 1) INITIATE PROJECT 2 CITY 2)SELECT DESIGN GUIDELINE CONSULTANT 2 CITY c.p.11 HoT.c..[ HOL91Fic9l ( r (H-C) Hey ow QL9IFic9l Cr-; 3)PREPARE DESIGN GUIDELINES 6 CONSULTANT Consultant Fees 0$75,000 Hi epic 1.1,191( n91 ,,o Do; -j-1 :3.[.idoline: DOWNTOWN STREET STANDARDS Requirements for all public right-of-way improvements will ensure that a high-quality public realm is constructed. ACTION MONTHS TO PRIMARY PRELIMINARY COST/FEE COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY ESTIMATE 1flNITIATE PROJECT 2 CITY 2)SELECT STANDARDS CONSULTANT 4 CITY ...cm' . .F.)-0) 3)PREPARE STREET STANDARDS S CONSULTANT Consultant Fees©$150,000 Kovow )191[ 1-:-oc: 54 RETAIL STRATEGY �0 zat i t\l ,gf , : ptOO5i ta'Ii ., i"1'2n . , : l : : Jil . . r, im o: mcFs'in,.l � i °, n[l ,. , � na .OS0 °s 'ilat >ancFcve ts, .�i .11." >VI:Ie in:a :Leal .l njc,a 0 retail _xfoei :nno not atnervvise .Lai ..:1 Ole rl 'a.rot a. CO L1C e ted 'altar. Then.Eprfore most oe male by Ine ;: th in sulkEEHolder clovoloping CUty pokcUprsuthat sponsorship opportunri s, i he toll. .no. c n�. r i ac as l co ;tc I.. akc.n Immediately by the City • Set up a Petall Task support th _i,i's efforts In pr ung • Fact lit ate thetemporary r_ l le se of underutillsed parking a r k a r r fa cllitatin.,g net a I gr-cooth In the cs r, srn. �a ar , t� ,r tr n ti st a erpar ,i r of e Mtn retail be ti :eta i, r,n Frarn w of I r ,I�e f o operations (asp &C( that 319 Lit such cts, page Into the Downtown zoning it 7 r I,nar r . es r ..quidel nes I'uL u� se`r a Dor. r, err Mast.- f n ar I a ti I� rage `ir u� tail r r rtf tse rn He s: rarnetnu �trt 5 aim a, k v kei ens � state realized. Lie. .pri Plan_ .TEUs s l : .i i include attPncrenue by r; rfi. i is at retail I . IL ithe': FF,.: in _a: Vegas_ ;rcl estate professionals to p.ir-H-plor CISCO LIPIC I bore rus (.-.E:in be facilitated through a F ce. `Tr� ,c i Iet.- )c: t ,r r Yak a cted Ma ket tr I v Rep r a rr n � ar.t 7:i ixt ,r � rrn nt. h� yt.ni SL t y fo Dnenereync Y k a hou lab a . -oy t eL.:i •:- rta..x .. .�trt =•ri' - ;& i nr ^ t-,t I1 d ch n 1 is rnt i e r. r .- 1 r;,R :i: .;8+"' ?1a.i.. "'i1.:J 4.: �.n.o en eh x:iL- J f t reL i ha aL er sL _ ..nd o-ea IL to ', a ""' "- w 2'"�. e ,fit :..:. ' �... t u 1;3. • Zone1 Ir 1c m o. ,i i . --:me t r✓Ie Ts-_.- 1erc.-rise _ - . not a nernti d-etaii L aL caLe as viL ant a_rncaphere- - ''""• , "''' 4.3.33 '..''". .::'�:::+`- mr aj '},Katr3X ai a udhe d:rc d :. x. l py.eureeretti .a`3 ." 'y'}+$ 3xw ,.• .. . . b „ _ e i .r: iei e 1 ei .r:n i r r r, lei, i e L t •s h - Lj ✓• I nC 'L't+ r • Zone 2-In ' LeHeed r r ar . r� it rattre t >t xY • Zone 3 ,: In sn Hen nnn , -,t. ,enerl nliernss cha. s ti'a e.�'i: R:<t :. ;... . . rn.',ar' '=;C_ ... ....�e.• serve the"ny poi i. Lc sum j en nees ..- itu-e, Zone 1 N:::;;: Zone 2 Zone 3 yh-1-g,5 -c nn c, g cer✓eir,,Th 1101es--o is _ ACTION MONTHS TO COMPLETE PRIMARY RESPONSIBILITY 1, Sat' a F.'ata I—a'“F sra Ui...nc I in ei -ns ens yn s-d;-i-es Ci:✓N:-1-y Ceoa-t--_.-r -s-aL ish-34-r..es e c crter a'Val'F---2/,le a.T'a - .,. .-.k'or rata l i-.:amivas C17.Fl t dl Ct.et _ LataL, hr-ort=e-rna d dinenHu lennen ,.zmtc- u-der..L I Led CneHe Hnnepol He;a-e i •&Cc..ncI un ci I rar tyt c-Ju aqe re r I Huneneh n L ewnLJv iC.Ity ahc..1c n yace -ad o,• _ra- ole and a u-a e or :L -. velcyt.r.,!a-d orda tc cc a rniC:rj aveI p a Freartzt nc:::.retegr 3 aC tv_ Ly fi i.:satLere Lai cc- fere- -ea or Lade h .• :uch as the qc an- ..a J- ny i &::• c..ncI .etaai Conventic- (3LCC13:I- LasVe as : :dxn:i y 7.,uten.ial7 c-.... wiwF:unsur-iF:cpa-)ru-i:ies 22-cauelyst orw--x .5 6 •C tv ieF.eaae',on e-t i i Fenn u— F aza sa- FINANCE Intent The evt liza,ion of Dom-Seen ia a multi sk r I as. se, i- eshan. ed by a multi-see (seerni- ser t of fc r ±ir ci and inceneve programs. There are Miami finendng - ls which will be availableto downtown Yakirri a to implement theprojects identfi the Yakima Downtown l, ast r Han. The folio w r 7 ars a Hat of nos-ik le -der --ate, and local fug it g sources: FEDERAL Community Development Block Grants(CDBG) Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century Act (MAP-21) Federally-fended through rgh the C-k ar-rner - el I lousing s nd Seban Moving for f r tk e 214 Census/set (M ?-21) I, L1 is Development,rner t, the grant 1 r 7 e r' see se fLi I r o for k c -ing, a mile-t r.-fortk IS.S. eCO s om sand thIle- ones surface transportation mfrastructwe snprovemente,and enor omenelok rn r t ann m tat refire programs L7 tray sf r ,g the k cy ar ci rograrn au framework Tor the Interests of low and moderateencome populatesns. s-rn its to 7 ri e -he st s -k r i evel k '-71 createe a -treernl ne I and f,rmar fed surface transportation New Market Tax Credit Program (NMTC) prognfin arm briers � �ar .`' � ?hlf ,. 'un l il<r, ar :Ir ,trian The fed- a1 program gram - Ir-Itended to attract preasse,ests, Investment into qua ifv rg low-income rnrn nities to help finesse communes development prije is sten date r on portu r to a r r create jobs. TIGER Grants The program ffer:.feder tss r i---r r malerscs preate Investments in TheTransportation lesestreent Generating EconomicR ce ry„or TIGER qua SI ed :.orn rnunity Leserelopreent Entities Seeess sescrelsonarseirantk ram pro-odes a unique opportuney tortk U.S. a user ff of hensnornwinn to invest IM ILHd, me easss and port Federal Rehabilitation Tax Credits for Certified Historic Structures projects teat prom ue to a k ie critical not one ctly .. n, Tess esecated:1 5l Is eH :i UGER I,$600 milli :r for-SIC3ER114526_944 miess investment In arr lestorickeseinu is credited k a,k_a a nst federal it camerot( 9,500 million the: Fir 2012 round o . Grants :o txe- it eficharraef r- n tederalIDekatenant ot Interior) en ton fairs i. ksl , es I asr I. .are it ,:t : rtn Nation, -r, , nore re -ecI. leasarea_ Low-Income Housing Tax Credits(UHTC) and HOME Investment Economic Development Administration- U.S Department of Partnership Program Commerce (EDA) I Hs tederril warred( he EDA _reside- fends nr a-- star _ k Ianr nn and the IRS code e LICOUla9e he firrelownent ot affordable multifamilyantal serfinopmentofprfienat tledt i sntlr. -re e eeti r se sew emlesere,est. sousing_ Technicala---ter - gr nt-csralyaverage about L5,00Oar recsere !.--ena II ceeci mate. tal , a r-- and ceselvescs loan rr ds sus available on a SO, .0 matcHng basis and vary In size from h unsseck of thousands I s _, vapors. 5? STATE AND LOCAL Special Districts for Business Improvement, Parking & Other Real Estate Excise Tax 1 (REET 1)14 Infrastructure PON 82x. 010 antauthiedes dties and counties to levy a quart:dr Iderieent IdleLgnborh000 re sre SIdentc a r Ci Jav rt s r rd 0 perty eiwn-i- :an c'ctt, kiddy ai si axeexcisc tax on me day::on f eel eireti i.e. id RIPE and cocr, e Th specidl taxes on ,reres sp i la t iiti s and cddital Impredierneriti a cdppwaton of 5,000 ormore ,l t areplar r r under GI, .', may spend ydthin any establIshed special iet t. BusHricsc Improverrient J ctr ,ta, _r funds rlv en a1 i_ I pr Ie tc ist r the capital fa .i i ied, plan for example, r fund downtown -vtaliza, r activdies, promotons, element of thetcorn r F -r,i ns. and events. r<u 7 IThstricts can assist development efforts In I a, nag parking facilt as in a manner consistent with good c :mmi.n ty d sicn Real Estate Excise Tax 2 (REET 2)15 a .I respectful of the historic str ets a ; .. id:rdes and C: .into. , ma Clue; and ieddinee> .rat are reHaTed Tc or choecied ii.e Han ink deitoe repaymenitito be madeb the a i ing landmer elreCe LIgth_-, : er .Lt c.= tax r the ,a ne of rd I ;-at- F 2004„ the Yakima .n oilethe impHyviiernerele COLI r CH authoededtre ir.e.i._,ond quarteiPeal cite Exidee Tax. The City u ,lice fund: for i.o puedliieiee meto c far crack it nag and ldp General Obligation Bonds sealIng local accenc street':..trects.The revenues ues have also been used for street The sale of general obligator-1 bonds .n be used to f rarce c flc maintenarixed and r.,Rair HUrp, c acwell ac otherproject?. Hte I on the ;_ 1 tal Fa i ti_s Pl n, subject to voter approval, :.ar provide Idle financing initial initialei reeduired for �jc:to Property Tax -ty ,am c rds tr lay t a� -r t rc r tl ty a s,r t r i Road Improvement Districts Traffic operat ons omsion. erograrns diay be anida, provide rthe KliDis can be used to fi ra r wide ar e of c i 1m proved.,tints; such sahmtyf the iuz-n , nr arc' onnri c<tc-wardship1 r s that protect a S LI 19 grHingac nc cideru latreet . Ginvolve tne icsuan a $250 million Ia s,m nt tl a, the 1,u1 I has ma Ie to the existing ass= isrn rtber c ,citha pl.exdge of re.naivirei,ent k , ,vbenefited Ldaniispode Lion iisiii3tem. promote a-n the Local Option Fees and Taxes PI D s.ii d by p.eyHrl<I som. mat a funding source e al ildaniiddortaticm imcrc.. m. ruts get I s �c 1 ac the sect area _af pediecerdpiavin:g gravel d!:;„&:alHerridtive mode ii.i ppovomoritsjkI al Gas Tax portion of,J a_Tax re a areal i cc aT.e a To ieiT. es and c ou lJ es Tor street ano road a-.'rm maintenance are. Congressional Direct Appropriations Statc. :Thrrnprlatan bills rflay Include Lancn, for particular icc r state 58 1 Downtown Development Incentives Fund Grants PhIlanthroplm3upport can provicie a sigr i i ar t ora -am La arstgrf n rs 8oth Yakima Counlaym r d the Cilayruf`rs: a _Uv kagr r tfr r rs or a p(acticimitbi long p- 10 ,(ime Hp aapiMIlLefrar ing for h ate caratal projects. Intl st, rr s:g soungesI ve IncludedTr rs r, ti ,n Investment tI ugh such means as: Improvement ent Board„ WashIngton Trattic Safety mission, Hazard • RevolvIng loanur l offering r, est rate s n`e downs ns limb t r. FreightM b i it r 7esu r Mar g- ent and:Air Gr li`y, I, at h r r rds r t orti r ,�r t srn F Surt.pmg Tra sm r at r Program, car ad Administratlon Roard (CPAS Ir ar a\rterial I agstAccount i.l 'a TrargrmaorpatIon hp h r me t • Ci Nc, ruses f t =t r er� s r r r a or �, l.. - a art iC i, �r,__.Ia. p + in e rctat r fcn r_a rg t retailers or ga les Program (CAPP) and zu'nl r [slid Program Washington Department of Transportation (WSDOT) Proportional Share Contributions The SCCDT !distributes a varlety of teda al rndr aigg movicgassate Pnvat velopers have contr butted fu r _ _rwar l canital pr I t, cased rnatchssg funds requirements tor a varlet/ utc pede strlar �e r a r t ()Mg f ra gn sMe-Hemeimed traffic Ir es d'3 a !Mape of and rad Infrastructure pro.lecam the total project lect st and total future traffic toward projects lec,s n, ned Other Funding Types In this . . rar s ,ortat r Plan list Palma ar (ed r a tormalP Another -tr t that may be av ilatglc to Yakima for irn is rn r t t sn _h :ta-r r h rt ma_ �h _rti r _r _ tal r I� tcc _ a_v to of promctE i, to s_ ig(tum o i ange of putgac an k prampa Ingentrares fry- !do s ntos r etail orsu lei m .nt and affordable I r usir r.These Miscellaneous Local Revenue u directfunding' mechanIsms might ly In, lyde: e City of({akirna receives local revenuesfrom rpascellaneous sources. • Granung comas densIties uncerTh e zomng CCale Iri exchange for Th ests Ic de mitigation payments transfers of funds from other f a pr enl,� r k peltjurlsdictIons for relrnbursable work: ▪ Special pep ttln, rues sada as sir Ikcafes to animate street life w r, � r scrs r s of p rb li h .ce h nmm a en r ge oaagestrian activity ti ,. ,. i.ro ,I : �s l ..,r ou �� .r• el .: at line or no ost t: gle city • Beloavamarkelarate pubhc bond roan: • Property e , Is in exchange g for isi rn 01 pig l: i : amargues 59 Crandall Arambula PC fty.corn Retua1/2nt,;Amfhrc.0 YAKIMA DOWNTOWN MASTER PLAN- APPENDIX September 2013 City of Yakima Crandall Arambula, PC Fehr & Peers TALE •F C TENTS STARTING A 7 Ci n rfir DESIGNING IMPLEMENTING A . . .. . . . . .. ,.... . .. . ., - .. ., " ' . . . .. - ..... . . . . .... .. .. , . . . . ,. . . .-. . . .. . ... . ,. ., .. .. ..... .. .. .., . .. .. ... .... . . . . '.. ...."" . .'. . . .J. . . .. . . . . .. .. .. . ... .. .... .. .. . .. .. .. .. . . . . .. .... . . . . .. .. .. . . .. ., . .. .. ' . .. .. .. , . . . . .. . .' . ... . ... ... ..... .. . .... . „... . . . . .. . , . . . . ... . . . .... .. ... .... . .. ... . . . .... .. . - . . . . ... . ... " 1 . . .. .. ..... ,. .. .. . . .. . . .. ,.... . . ,. . .... ' . , . . ..... ... ... . . ,.. . . ' . . . . . : .. .. . . . . . . . . 1.1 .'. ." . . . . . . .... ' . . '...' ", .'. . ... . - '. ...' .". " ..... ... . .T„ . . . . . . " . :".... .. . . .7._ . . . . " . . . ' . ......... . . . . . . .. . .. . . ' . . . '...' . "'.. ...". . .' . "". . ". . - . . .... ... . .. '., . . . .'."'. '. . .. .. . . . .. . ., . . ... .. . . . STARTING PROJECT W RK SCOPE MAR APR MAY JUNE JULY AUG SEPT Starting Analyze Existing Conditions and Prepare Base Map Kick-Off Meeting with City Staff, Committee and Stakeholder Meetings; Public Workshop Summary of Project Goals and Meeting Findings Retail Market Performance Research Retail Supply and Demand Review Designing Develop Alternatives that Respond to Project Goals City Staff Meeting; Committee Meetings; Public Workshop Identify Preferred Alternative Perform Technical Traffic/Transportation Review of Preferred Alternative Retail Development Opportunity Implementing Prepare Project Summary Document City Staff Meeting; Final Committee Meetings; 3 Public Meeting Retail Recruitment and Retention Strategy 6I _ CRANDALLARAMBUL& w PUBLIC INVOLVEMENT PLAN Cranda Arambu a stresses the importance of participation and invovement of a broad range of interest groups, organizations, governments and c tzens to result in more creative and effective decision-making. GOALS Public nput Is necessary for the development of a comprehensive, place-specific plan and Is crucial to m successful rriplerrientaton.The public invovement process should: • Provide information to and involve al stakeholders interested in or affected by the planning effort. • Engage community k artibpat on so that a wide spectrum of v ews and opinions on area change and redevelopment may be provide 'to decision makers. • Include the voices ces and opinions of those who are not typlca ly involved as well as those who (® consistent y participate. z KEY MESSAGES Communication messages related to th s project should promote participation and support the openness and transparency of the process. Individual stakeio ders, technica advisory committee, stee Ong committee and project tea members and the publ c will be asked to contribute to the process by eva uatng Peas and design proposals presented during each of the twee phases of tie pro ect: starting, designing, and mplementing. Community feedback will In orm the plan refinements during subsequent phases of tie project. TARGET AUDIENCES • General Public • Local Organizations, Committ ek and Comm issions • Property Owners • Business Owners • Individual Stakeholders and Interest Groups • Developers and the Investment Community • City/County Departments and Public Works • Utilities and Service Providers • City Council and other Elected Officials -a co Page 12 TARGETTED COMMITTEE MEMBERS Each effort should include a desgnated Steering Committee and Technical Advisory CommHtte_. The number of people that form each of these committees is strongerwhen it is manageable, approximate 10 to 20 indivHuals for each committee is the typical range. Steering Comm ittee The Steering committee is represented by local movers and shakers with a high degree of community respect and knowledge of the community and downtown issues. This committee has a formal role in endorsing the plan and recommending approval. The committee should be established as a first priority and must be in place prior to the first set of public meetings. The role of the steering committee Is to meet at periodic Intervals throughout the length of the project to: • Review all project concepts/proposals and presentation materials and provide direction, comments and suggestions for refinements. • Provide a recommendation for plan adoption to appropriate authorities • Convene periodically after the plan to review Implementation schedule and progress of plan development The following organizations, groups or Individuals should be considered for the steering committee and include: • A Council member and piann nc comm ssion member • Chamber of Commerce representative • Downtown Business Association representative • City Planning or Economic Development representative(s) • Neighborhood Association representative • Business Owners speciaHy retail business owner) • Property owner (Those owners that own a substantial p ;itfoli , o t downtown properties or those owners who own key sites should be encouraged to serve on the comm tte:, owners historically active in rehab/re 1 r ration o t properties s are key as we I) • Downtown supportng associations-- may be more than one (the kind of groups that can garner support for downtown and organize downtown events Chamber, Visitors Bureau etc.) • Downtown bank president or vice president(those who finance development downtown) • Ma or Employers such as Hospital or other representatives Technical Advisory Committee The Technical Advisory Committee is represented by City departments, and coordinating agencies who provide a technical review of project concepts and help determine a recommended path for project implementation. The committee should be established as a first priority and must be in place prior to the first set of public meetings. The role of the Technical Advisory Committee Is to meet at periodic Intervals throughout the length of the project to: • Review all project concepts/proposals and presentation materials prior to public workshops • Determine Issues and opportunities and provide comments and suggestions for refinements. The following organizations, groups or Individuals should be considered for the steering committee and include: • Economic Development • Traffic Engineer • Land Use and Transportation Planner Publde Involvement Nan Page 13 • Development Review Planner • Public Works • CltyAdminlstration • Police • Fire • SW ding Inspector • City Parks Department • Parking Commission Stakeholders Stakeholders should include individuals, groups, businesses, major employers, key property owners, and residents etc..that have a stake In downtown-essentially an expanded mix of the steering committee. The role of the stakeholders Is to meet at periodic Intervals throughout the length of the project to: • Meet with the consultant team In one-on-one, or small group meetings Identify project Issues and opportunities and to review project concepts/proposals and presentation materials • Provide comments and suggestions for refinements. The following organizations, groups or Individuals should be considered for the steering committee and include: • Key Property Owners • Former Yakima Ma I Owner • Developers • Public Schools Representative • Lit hies Representative • Historic Preservation Representative • Arts and Culture Representatives • Active Iransport:ation Organizations (Walking and Biking) COMMUNICATION ROLES Primary Point of Contact, Project Manager — Joan Davenport. Responsible for day-to-dad communication with all audience croups Hsted above. Secondary Point of Contact, Crandall Aram bulaProject. Manager ja„rn Graf. Responsi'c e for day-to-day communication with the City Project Manager — Joan Davenport and communication with a I project su'oconsuli:ants. TOOLS AND TACTICS Public nvoivement in evaluating ideas and design proposals will be garnered througr a series of pub Ic rneetngs and workshops. This open and transparent public process involves citizens in the project p arming and o ovides education on the role of urban design and .Iann rc H shaping the downtown's built envir;nment, fostering g sustainable giov✓tn and generating economic vita ity and a high quality of Ire for all residents. This process ensures that the final plan it supported by ()cal agencies, stale he Iders, and the public during each phase of development. Public Involvement Plan C9 Page 14 The public meeting and workshop process'Ad be supported by a Faceb a ak page l his social media outlet provides a reference for the cornmunity to check for upcoming meetings, review the results of previous pu'bI c input and to provideInput during specific tirneframes within each phase of the project. 1. Meetings and Public Workshops Crandall Arambula proposes three multiple day meeting and public workshop tHps. During the three visits, the following shad occur: Meetings and Stakeholder Interviews Crandall Arambula wi facilitate meetings with the P o ect Team (City Project manager and CA), the Steering Committee, fechHcal Advisory Committee, and see ected stakeholders during each of the three visits prior to the Public Workshops. Meetings and nterviews wl I be e d in one-hour ntervals throughout the day and wi I include: a) A review of materials and the slideshow to he presented at the pubk workshop b) IdentfyHg issues, concerns or opportunities c) Updating the slldesnow as needed based on comments and suggestions Public Workshops Crandall Arambula will facil t ate three* public workshops. One during each of the three phases the 'Starting''Designing' and 'Implementing'. Pub ic workshops wil inc ude: a)An educational and concept explanatory PowerPoint presentation b) Use of ban of response sheets at each public workshop to gain input from stakeh.o ders and the public. The use of ballot response sheets wit help inform the SAC and TAC committees, city staff and the elected officials and appointed boards on the citizens' choices and ultimately create a plan that is politically defensible. These rneetingsw l provide opportunities to develop study concepts with the TC and SC, stakeholders and the puhHc and to solicit the feedback necessary move the study forward. Key project rnilestones are: • Review of existing conditions, opportunities and constraints • Review of land use and circulation alternative concepts • Review of preferred concepts and downtown p an Public Involvement Plan Page 15 Each trip will Include the to lowing sessions: • Staff Meetings—to review the workshop materials, presentation and strateg/ Suggestions or changes made by staff will be incorporated into the PowerPoint presentation prior to the subsequent meetings. • Committee Meetings—with t re Steering Committee and Technical Committees to review the workshop materia s and presentation and to obtain the perspectives and input of committee members. • Stakeholder Meetings—one-on-one sessions (asting : half-hour to an hour over the course of an entire day)with public and private stakeholders to discuss their issues and preferences In a candid environment. • PublicMeeting—a two-part meetng with the public and stakeholders or Council/PanningC;rnmission Presentation Each public meeting wI include a 30 to 40 minutes presentation followed by a public workshop. At each meeting, Crandall ArambJa wit review prevkDus meetnn fs), provide educatoral information on key concepts, and present a series of a ternatives on which to base decisions. A systematic balloting and polling process will be used to ensure that the input of all participants Ls recorded equally. Public rneetng components are: • Education—Presentaton of educational information and design alternatives using a righy-graphic, PowerPoint presentation • Background—Summary of findings and ateroative preferences from previous meetings at tre following meeting • Materials Pans, diagrams and rtrer graphics and illustrative drawings depicting study alternatives • Workshy Participants break into workoroups to discuss design alternatives • Group Reports--A spokesperson from each workgrouc reports the croup's key concerns back to the arger audience • Individua Response Each member of the audience completes a ca lot that responds;nds to the alternatives and established project goals m_ keystone of our public process is the belief that when given good information, the pub lc c a ways makes the rght choice. The public's issues, concerns and Csi.on will drive the process and shape a I design decis ors and rnp ementaton strategies. We will ensure that the public is provided easy-to-understand nformation, examples and a rationale sothattrey can make rformed choices tl ugrout out the process. City Responsibilities: The City wl I be responsible for selecting and securing a ocation for each meeting and workshop and for strategicallytargeting audiences. All committee and stakeholder meeting locations must meet the following criteria: • The ability to completely darken the room for PowerPoint presentations • Committee and stakero der meetings held in a small conference or rneetng room with seating for up to 25 people • Single or multiple large screens, power connections • Tables, and chairs arranged in a manner that each person Is visible and can be easily heard • A sign-'in sheet i Public Involvement Plan Po Page 16 All puol c workshop ocatons must meet the following criteria: • The ability to darken the room for consultant PowerPoint presentations • A sign-in and greeting table ast outside of the conference or meeting space • Main PowerPoint presentation :held In a large conference or meeting facility with seatng for 150 to 500 peop e (Seating h round tab es for six to ten persons each) • S ngle large screen, m crophone for audience questions, computer and PowerPoint connections • A podium and microphone for CA presentaton Optiona Item- Online Presentations The City may wish to have the presentaton recorded and synched with the slldeshow for Newing on the web ether through a link from the City s website or direct through YouTube. The City should determine the need and coordinate the work tasks and projected budget with Crandall Arambula as an addtonal task beyond the orig!nal work scope. Sample Meeting Schedule Day 1 Evening Arrival in Yakima Day 2 8:00-8:30 am CA and Project Team (City) Meeting 8:30-9:30 am Technical Advisory Committee Meeting 9:30-10:30 am Steering Committee Meeting 10:30-11:30 am Scheduled Stakeholders Meeting 11:30-12:30 am Scheduled Stakeholders Meeting 12:30-1:30pm Lunch Break 1:30-2:30 pm Scheduled Stakeholders Meeting 2:30-3:30 pm Scheduled Stakeholders Meeting 3:30-4:30 pm Scheduled Stakeholders Meeting 4:30-5:30 pm Workshop Prep 6:00-8:30 pm Public Workshop#1 Day 3 8:00-9:00 am CA and Project Team (City) Meeting Debrief 8:30-9:30 am Technical Advisory Committee Meeting Debrief 9:30-10:30 am Steering Committee Meeting Debrief Noon Depart Yakima City Notification • Target 5,000 Bismarck o rsiness and rest 1ental addresses withh 3/a mile rad of the study area • Target landlord property owners w thin % mile of the study area • Target majority property owner, bos ness owners, and resident stakeholders s vtidthin phmary study area Public Involvement Plan Page 17 2. Outreach Cranda Arambula wl I be a,ailab e as needed for interviews with the Yakima Herald, o al television and other m_dia outlets to promote and encourage nformed discussion about the project and its progress. Crandall Arambu a and the City wi I identify sources for additional outreach h through various groups. organizations, and committee newsletters. Crandall Arambu la wit provide sample text and graphics for the City to incorporate Into announcements, newsletters, reminders and general education materials. Cranda Arambu a and the City will determine the need, extent and abi ity to do direct ma ling to support project outreach. City Responsibilities: The City wi I be responsible for developing a project rnai and email list. The list should be culled from previous Ists and supplemented with new contacts at each meeting and public workshop to develop a comprehensive downtown resource for outreach distribution of project mi estones, timelines, and to ensure well attended meetings and public events. The Ctv will d sthbute meeting announcements, remi ders, direct mai ings and general education materials as needed to encourage participation at meetings and public workshops. i Public Involvement Plan CRANDALLARAMBULA DOWNTOWN YAKIMA MASTER PLAN- COMMITTEES AND g } STAKEHOLDERS ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES O MASTER PLAN PURPOSE The city of Yakima is leading an effort focused In the core commercial are of the centra business a stHuct located along Yakima Avenue between 9th street and T" avenue and adjoining vici city. (see map)the purpose of the effort is m to deve op a master plan that encourages and promote redevelopment and udent hes an implementation strategy tn that transfnrmsthe downtown area into a place where people want to live,work and be entertained. The E`cut vnll: • Address ssues such as parking,traffic,walking and biking downtown • Identify opp rrtunit e s for downtown reta I nevi pudl c gate ring spaces and a permanent ocatun n tor the farmers maiket, improved wayrnding & gateways, locations for public art, a try ley ercuator and encouraging people to Hve downtown m MASTER PLAN MANAGEMENT VI The Downtown Yakima Master Han is managed by the project team which consists of: O z • Joan Davenport-City of Yakima, Strategic Pro ect manager • Sean Hawkins—City of Yakima, Economic deve oement manager r • CrandallArarnbula—consultants George Crandal , Don Arambula and Jason Graf, assisted by Fehr& Peers ri transportation consu tants Kendra breiland, and Ariel Davis rn • Jeff Greig-Thomas Genselting, retal consultant {nn MASTER PLAN OVERSIGHT AND PUBLIC INVOLVEMENT Oversight and pub is Involvement consists of the following: • Downtown Ma.ter Plan Steering Committee- meet at periodic intervals throughout the length of the project to review all project concepts/proposa s and presentation mat vials and pro. de direction, comments and suggestions for refinements • Downtown Master Plan Technical Admrsory Committee vet at periodic interva s through out the ength of the project to provide a technical review of all project concepts/proposals and presentation mater als and provide comments ents and suggestions for refinements • Downtown Ma.ter Plan Stakeholders- meet at periodic intervals throughout the ength of the project to review all project concepts/proposals and presentation materials and provide direction, comments and suggestions for refinements • Public Workshops-therewi I be th ee oppoutu H t_s for •.ngaging the pub H throughout the ength of the project DOWNTOWN YAKIMA MASTER PLAN STAKEHOLDERS PROPERTY OWNER / REAL ESTATE JOE MORRIER(JEM DEVELOPMENT) JOE MANN DOWNTOWN HOTELS +RY HUL (MEGALu LGN LLC) SA ' A L O (HILTON GARDEN INN) OGERWIISON (WIISON PROPERTIES) `rUAN'DA RI EI_(HOLIDA.Y INN) IZyBETH M CREE (JEM DEVELOPMENT) CCLE. E KEET N (H )V\ARD JOHNSONS) MORIET M EKI TA(PRUDENTIAL A MON REALTY) JIVI ST EEL MAN (RED LION) RESTAURANT/WINERY LUIS GUITT'EREZ(HOLIDAY INN EXPRESS) KATHERINE GOODSON (KANAWINERY) JOHN COOPER NCB) LAURA RANKIN (G LBERT CELLARS) JESSICAV VEROS (HILTON GARDEN INN) TONY HARRELSON (ANTOL N CELLARS) BRITTANY UDELHOFEN (HOLIDAY INN) VONF PE]ZINGER (LOOKOUT ROGER PETERSON (RED LION) STEVE PIN 'A(SECOND STREET GRILL) ANDREW HOFFMAN (HOWARD JOH NSONS) JAR AARCAND (SANTIAG )S) ARTS GROUPS BRAD MASS.ET (5 NORTH) STEPHAI`JIE CLEVENGER TRAVIS HE TMAN (SPORTSCENTER) MARY PLACE JESSICAMOSKWA(GILBERTCELLARS) _ILABFTH MILL ER KATHI BON ENDER (SUB SHOP) NOEL MOXLEY NORTH FRONT STREET ASSOCIATION / JOHN GASPERETTI WESTSIGE GROUP JAN LOWELL AN DY G RAJ N TO LJANCY RAYNER (O LRA HOUSE) ,,_( URGE PECH T E''_ GEORGE PECHTEL(NYFD) JIM PITCH CORDAY TRICK (LUNDBUILDING) DAVIDT MPKINS N RTHTO'VNCOFFEE) ENTERTAINMENT/THEATRE! FESTIVAL PATTI SCHNEIDER (1STANDYAK) LATHI MERCY (ORION THEATRE) BRAD CHRISTIANSON (ACE HARDWARE) STEVE MERCY(ORION THEATRE) JULIE BROWN (LITTLE SOAPfMAKER) STEVE CAFFREY (CAPITOL THEATRE) DAN CRAIG (PRECISION OPTICAL) GAY PARKER (CAPITOL THEATRE) GROUP T STROSHAL (THE SEASONS) TROLLEY ROS R ELLE S';ROSHA (THE SEASONS) BOB DETER AVID ROGERS (NEW SYMPHONY_ IRECT OR) jEFFAVID ELIOT (MUSICIAN) PAUL =';fMONDSON DON HAS RIf CE (FARMER'S MARKET) ED NEEL K CH AUSTIIN (SPORTS COMMISSION) KEN DHNSOIN KARL PASTEN 611 DOWNTOWN YAKIMA MASTER PLAN STEERING COMMITTEE JOE MORRI ER-PROPERTY OWNER (JEM DEVELOPMENT COMPANY) JOE MANN - PROPERTY OWNER (RON'S COIN AND BOOK), BUSINESS OWNER AND DYBID REPRESENTATIVE Si EVE PIN/A- PROPERTY OWNER AND RESTAURANT OWNER (SECOND STREET C ILL) BRAD CHRISTANSON-BUSINESS OWNER (ACE HARDWARE , PITID ADVISORY BOARD CHAIR AND WESTSIDE NANCY RA`NER- PROPERTY OWNERS AND N. FRONT STREET ASSOCIATION JOHN BAULE - PROPERTY OWNER (YAKIMA VALLEY MUSEUM) P.ATTI SCHNEIDER- DOWNTOWN PROPERTY OWNER ANITA MONCIAN -YAKIMA NEIGHBORHOOD HEALTH LUZ C3UTI kRREZ-- HISPAN:CCHAMBEROFCOMMERCE VERLYNN BEST-YAK MA CHAMBER PRES DENT DAVE MCFADDEN NEW VISION PRESIDENT OHiN COOPER --VISFOR AN D CONVENTION BUREAU PRESIDENT MIKE BROADHE.AD CENTRAL VALLEY BANK AND DOWNTOWN PROPERTY OWNER JESSICAMCSKWA KILBERI CELLARS IAURARANKIN - GIIBER:TCELLARS \NINERY DAVEHANSEN-SUNRISEOUTREACH HOMELESS SERVICES MANUEL UOUIN ,FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH DAVE DIAN . DOWNTOWN ROTARY IN COMING CHAIR DOUG RICH -PRESTIGE REALTY YAKIMA CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS BILL LOVER SARA B'RSTOL KATHY COFFEY Downtown Yakima Master Plan Technical Advisory Committee Members 1. Pete Hobbs, Utility Services 2. Glenn Denman, Supervising Building Inspector-Code Administration 3. Royale Schneider, Code Administration 4. Dana Kallevig, Engineering Division 5. Mark Soptich, Fire Department, Deputy Chief 6. Ken Mehin,Transit Division Manager 7. Kevin Futrell, Transit Division Planner 8. Kenneth Wilkinson, Parks Division Manager 9. James Scott, Refuse Division Supervisor 10. Joseph Rosenlund, Streets and Traffic Division Manager 11. Jay Seely, Police Department Sgt. 12. Steve Osguthorpe,Community and Economic Development Director 13. Bruce Benson, Senior Planner 14. Jeff Schneider, Police Department Capt. . . . .1.0 i ,..2 -7 - L i ' i... - . --- " Influence Area ,.1.-. I .-..1.. . .- t .• 1: i .. . ...-.. " i -4...,.;.-...I.,..---„—vv...„1 .".....4 Study Area .1 v ' .. ttidetif4 :-.:-..-i;. el `"1 !t.1-1'itt-It't. r t i *t T"A t.`" 17,.?"1-':%!---' ',. -.' t . ' I,;:....,.;:......fir...--V-:-AL -4-21-' ,241:,,4 .'' ',4°.-- I:: 1 i,---.,-% :174 ..1“: '=,...ti . 1.-1 —1 — — t"' i—ttLitttlak :**7 , !4 --..i.4 . ':..1 ,,,, . t.' ! "i .il' rt. tatt' . i.eJ ' ' ' 0 r--4 vi ',.. ' .1..:....., ..z1 ::„..- ...... [T.E.TitTi ,-.1,." ,-,---. 1,. .. : ! . ..1 ..1 i mil d -, ......i ..... ':',... tali '.' . Eli .. Lt....:t." 1 i , :.:11' IF: 11411.4..T"i'' :1111::11 I:fill ::11T"',, 1 . .,,.. ' , ita.E.,kfrildA'4iPH.... . . „.. .... '... ' i ...--- -.- 1"'4' -`''''---- '* ----tH- ;1181ET ‘174—:.117211E'' . . I': liE2.`fr.. '.,Tt.. T.IETT.1 ....ETTLL fi.",:-Ti ,Tr. , ve ' • ..... EE E 'T-1 - "--rE-' "--E rin*/.1.a It...../.....r........................„....... . ....... ,,.... ,....‘ .„..„.., „,.. iii.y.. .-. it......ii.,..ii. — ........._ •i„. ..„., Os— ----- .i. — . : ....-:..,-".t.. ...........rj-f,s•-•,Ir-i-7.:„.'„'i . ., 14.0ssi4 „... ' ....... . . ......,.. . ' . ..: 1 'Ijil i 1 t :.I 1., Downtown Yakima Master Plan-Study Area .:.,, -,, e-, --i ..: ia .1 '-4 i to CTANDAL A AMBU_A Re vitatiziltg ArneILca's C hies m v Date: June 3, 2013 x CA To: Joan Davenport, AICP Strategic Project Manager —I Sean Hawkins, City of Yakima Economic Development Manager Z 0 From: Jason Graf, Associate Principal Crandall Arambula Project: Yakima Downtown Master Plan—Task 1.1, Existing Conditions Analysis Summary Memorandum Z 0 This memo documents existing physical conditions, plans, policies and regulatory documents relevant to the project study area.The memorandum addresses the following: 5 • Background Information— - "-- _ .f.€ Z Review and analyze existing : %Nonce Anil . T{X} study area land uses and ,r identify'soft parcels'where " ' ' ' . . Z redevelopment, intensification """ a"ic"--- "— "_ '47 ' -444 4- - .µ or im rovements maybe u UM Mit viable .'�( t. " l J. : �.. .t.. r, f ;�* .a. .. :.: w�4 .. ' I. r Lam. ..t f a . . r .:`� {.. I.A�.....I1.. ..5.%.... .! .l. .5. t�1.iF..'f'. t �.. x t . . : . • Downtown Retail— Identify1414 ' locations and concentrations _.. " "" "" "' ' ' ' Yfl4Ati _ E of existing downtown study ...;_, . i : ::. .. ..Wn m area retail and competing - " - ° �"'r" �' #" : ,; retail within the community. ' `°== ---"�'"= ' ' .. :' . / 0 L._...ti�t.. -.,--:_-....__r...._ .' _. ,n._ .�:_.....'...,_.,. . r.,_.mr.r.,:,..,a:. (Addition& detailed market research and retail supply and - a...,x ,, demand analysis developed 'P; by Thomas Consultants is """ '°" "- included in a separate memorandum) Study Area • Urban Design— Inventory and assess existing building fabric, including architectural character,and presentation and opportunities for housing • Public Amenities—Assess current features of public plazas, parks, monuments and public art • Circulation and Parking—Identify existing traffic,transit, bicycle, pedestrian and parking conditions.Additional analysis and a qualitative assessment of current and projected traffic conditions, including existing capacity and level of service,and an existing parking occupancy survey is provided as a separate memo by Fehr and Peers (Memorandum -Yakima Downtown Master Plan—Existing Conditions Findings;Fehr&Peers;May 3,2013) • Plans and policies—Identify existing plans and polices • Constraints&Opportunities—Identify relevant study area constraints and opportunities 520 SW YAMHILL - ROOF SUITE 4 • PORTLAND, OREGON 97204 TELEPHONE 503 417 7879 • FAX 503 417 7904 • WWW CA-CITY COM I) RAI-"I Page 12 BACKGROUND INFORMATION Land Use The type and location of existing - land uses is identified and ,,,, , . - "�"""" #' '" ' represents the pattern of �:. development and investment in .. :C'It-iiiit. AS, ._. S„».. downtown. I .. .: " r . .... .:.: . Analysis '� t Study Area t t.::" x. .. i° ' t M}t•{W .u.µ • There is a concentration of ilk .' # z 1 ': '� : 1.: a 1 y*W ' .1 " v "x" *' employment in the downtown _ ,,* , a• '«' '4 : .I?", ;, .. - " -":;:` associated with city and county w , .. .- •+c . }#" government,the school < «If il k .. $.s .: `t" `' :. ' district, banking,and Del w Monte foods g : .. ......i.u.. a :�' .. ....,,..y..��yy�. ko ='dh*r.nua 04,4 ';;;; .. -« � Y � Y x - :1 met--«.ty ('-«y-«Y«t YY-YY�4YYYYY Y'YY • There is a lack of public space II ** et �' _ i in downtown ! *, _ _ _ _ • There is a concentration of _"_ tge auto oriented and low f f intensity development along u tzu*�cta'""rt :.*;tr '*"•"' -� kH.fra t IAA,:kA*'«.i"ttM•III':t.,r I xm .NrY.44 41•4-.:. PW f A.,•P:•f Yakima Avenue coming from .E t.i the east and at major . .. ,,or.*,r*, w*.0•,t•.A: . arterial/collectior intersections throughout the corridor Existing Land Uses • The downtown retail offering is limited and dispersed • The outer edges of the study area are well defined by single family neighborhoods • A limited amount of housing exists within the study area Soft Parcels Potential soft sites include vacant lots, underutilized buildings and ' parking lots.Soft parcels represent . . .. potential opportunities for x vr?1..--t»'. .. .. .. .. 3...Ek•a."".-".---- .-- "--"m-„-' •.4 »--„.• . downtown redevelopment. ,, .. . . Analysis i 2 y ... __•..+•tmt .m.«. m..• y t t 3 ' i m rt �4A F all is r'Mir . A .F .X • The largest single use :t... t # 'It} I , , # t11 _ x,, , . '• u underutlized site is the former f :. ■ #"' �"' ... .... IIr ,€ Ill ""„"• Mall. * 1::.�' € FM ..°... ..��. . . .-:: * ^-- • Numerousvacaniesand t Ilk 18 'lir "t underutlized upper floors exist : i -' along Yakima Ave,3«°Street, a '� � .nit. . .4ak:tr+*r•me,*t. s - �t""�� Chestnut Street, 1st Street and i -€ •:- .'.._.' Front Street south of Yakima '*""' -«--- 4 .•;.,w,-..wf: a- Avenue _,.: :€... .; : . .. . .. -:° .. .. • Significant land area is surface '�„•„. parking and -'° - expansion will further .: deteriorate the downtown '"" -- investment environment Soft Parcels -a 'A ro O DRAFT Page 3 DOWNTOWN RETAIL Downtown Retail Competition t \ t". fM1:.•/ :r The location of ground floor retail .: ,{. }4 {. Downtown tt slIEwas identified within the study ,,, .rt, �: �„ ,.. *. , ' ...,.:: i r : IN.area along with competing retail „jj ` - _+ :' 'd.Aw"- .' 0'° # ,; :x :. ' community wide. " +.�.. .�'�-'''�. <:-gip.• ,J .:r. .. ...�'. "~'.r„:..r r.1- 5S'7 tie :. :.IC 5 ... j 1 Analysis � L °x::.:: _ F.= Y x. • Competing retail is in the " '_r ��.. 2.,, :: : f' • ; ;. - ..: : N., j t!iio .. .rat-:"."''.jarre :. form of big box retail along i14e is � .,fi::r.tre7:j:13.. y tw. 0 .`::°i'._... .," ..01 ..' _ . the edges of the community, .# '� 5''i. :t,.j€°"t-r' .0 . .:`": 'a= alto .-.k,---:. i within commercial corridors, "' }�` ::'0t .N.jr: . :" ''.= K " '" yob t y' and the Valle Mall south of "Y' .'341.;, f" 1 Auto-Oriented downtown in Union Gap x ' : � '�- l��"�a5jr=�"s�;�"""�� i '"id, Garntnetciatl f • Additional potential future s.m:. ::. ::. 4 '" :f ..r:-""aA41 ': .. retail concentration has been ir' . "" :v: , 't h.,4.x a:.xu;„,: y °::~ _' identified for the former .t :i ',;- ~Neighborhood f ecl ,W' xJ.. r: ' , _" Auto-Oriented e '-;r:''-„ 5 Cascade Mill site t. �..- ....." -�" ' 'f ---.. .. Commercial °€:t • Downtown lacks a grocery '""""" ' ' °_' -- store, and a full service ' " offering of retail •- .. "-' .. ��R.:.:''K. .. ! Retail Competition Street-Oriented Retail . ' . l.. The map indicates areas of retail : , concentration.A successful retail environment requires edge-to- . : , edge retail storefronts on both '%tt, µs................=•!s.,..,...n." ,.�„_"„." "_..-.,—x..... Anemic Retell --- sides of the street and : ,-- . i One-Sided concentrated within a three to Retail .� F„,, ,,.. - ,-i four block area. .., . :, t a 3 T ,t a •x # I r Analysis € !: �.. ,� ..w» ; II• Street oriented retail is x N- rrw mi. ..n I ....r..r ... dispersed €.r .... rr.w �r... ...sirMr'.`'i��.. .r.. so • Limited retail concentrations 1 [R. y u cheort4MM; • exist along Front St and A "' " Ave, �..,. tr 2° St, 3' St,and Yakima Ave west of 5th Ave ;� ` : '�- , . • The majority of retail is one- xN '4,-.".. . . sided . . lad ' ....... Retall/RetlEnt.Storefror • The downtown has lost the ' ' .......*PP Non-Retail Storefront traditional department store anchors and is limited to the Street-Oriented Retail Orion Cinemas located away from retail concentrations along Chestnut Avenue • Large retail vacancies exist in the former Mall and Nordstrom sites DR >1I "I Rage 14 Existing Retail The location of existing retail was - '� ' El..: identified through GI5 mapping ` ' data and a windshield survey. The . ' fool/beverage/ . definition of retail includes the "'"' # .� �_- .., _ Ent./Apparel sale of goods, restaurants/bars, , J ": ... 05,000St and entertainment. Banks, "f : ma=4. .. —mw �..nY 'nR,N+f —F professional offices, or other sales I, '. 1 try" 4.. 1.. . I., ... .'y' ... =x* ' a ' :4, HA P of service uses are not included. .. -- ' ' The estimated retail square i ix • = I; 5x k "~'* _ ' "1 : footage is based on a formula of ••x: , o"' , 1.: �•, trkirrin�+•r storefront width times a depth of I . .. . Fit.:.' .a : Al . . j ,chrin.4* , a fifty feet. «.•.. It"*"got -.M'• s• .. , . Analysis t ..: 0.1 . .. • There is no critical mass of , "'"' . . retail (ideally 150,000 square K., Neiighborhood/Antique . &S.4U£l Si feet)concentrated edge-to- edge within an eighth mile radius or five minute walk. Existing Retail • Two distinct districts were identified along the Yakima _ Ave corridor and included a s it €>* f; .- " ' „ , ;1 $.• �44 neighborhood/antique/home y,,,„ ... . Y. F ,titrtMv wear precinct along the west "'f '`toxrrta end and a food/beverage, t ' € _ ___ „ t aN3 •entertainment precinct east - "i':• i `oa-.;:-" i m ---; .;;s;--; •9ir id .,„ "s of the BNSF rail line `F 4,.4 —• :4 • ,1 - f1Kf€ • A concentration of hotels are ,;;;K::;K.. .. '~•.: - located adjacent to the ` •"" ?. "' . ` s Ilig- Convention Center and just _ •.. "'° beyond a five-minute walk to „':..' i :€:i€=.. . downtown retail •` - Local Antiques-West Yakima Ave Natl.Chain Restaurant-East Yakima Ave v _ Sri .. • Pi Local Coffee Shop-r`St Local Wine Bar&Dining-East Yakima Ave ro m m DRAT I Page 15 URBAN DESIGN Historic Resources Downtown buildings of historic INut3�ttctl ttx� bro . .... n&tottc Ptopwh3ws significance were identified and include the National Register of MI . Historic Places-Old North Yakima #w.,. rs,t-a.,,,M...E,.i:_,,...--..,,...,yw..:. l .,... x - e„ -,".w..-- ..r,; Historic District and National / ...... ' Rmthy {ts Register designated historic ¢ tar iip/tlyg0,yr --- Mkka properties. '€' 1 1 --: alli '' t w'., .. • .k •_Nit +. a x ,t a "t"'r P 1 ) . ,rn 1 . .t "t Au I . € t Analysis - : : _ :. " • The Old North Yakima Historic t taco 3d n71Ct�tnt F "` . ' i . '.+""' ' ' District(along Front St) NMdt tn PraprtNrrr Yflgnvt' . lit includes a concentration of ki ..°' historic fabric and recall t :�;.. '' ' ' - 1 Ct** long . • associated with the Depot I _ - _ ... .:„.. .. .. .. . ... ... ... 1 and a collection of traditional ;, ;. r, „„_,„,;,;,,_,,, W_„_. „-,„ ' storefronts ' 4 , • Several signature and .. k�...�.H " ' Ynkunt€ prominent buildings include traiRay .. the former Depot buildings, ' " Capitol Theater,the Federal „n }' Building,the Larson Historic Resources Building and the Seasons • Representative historic styles - - x include a collection of Art e .. ' Deco, Spanish Monterey taluggima,;;kf, pp„nT„;!!��t,,,, kvim�g� " ;_„,;: ,.;: t.;: k ::.. r style, Foursquare,and _ ° a. ::Y: ,t„„:� .. tY 9 e s a to-..>..: Classical Revival IE $$p'€'1 Mil MT pt^ �y14�"' 'x.>: 4 - . :ec`F • The Yakima Trolley and rail F.1 .w line represents a rare and .a..'`i »t€.' intact example of an ' ' ,a interurban electric railway • "k'k system that has been • .. continuously in service since ``..„. service began in 1907 Capitol Theater-Roman-Renaissance The Seasons-Italian Renaissance K sit L 'ti\T{�.;•I. s:a r' y;acs'tk:;.. 11/41111 Larson Bldg.-Art Deco The Depot-Mission Style DRAF I Page 16 Active Edges €.: . . . . r . .. Ground floors of buildings with windows and doors facing the . _ street and a significant amount of "" . : :' transparency(50%to 70%of ,:t, .. .,,._. .. .�.... ..-- „� t G .. ..... .. ..,.. ; .�..,sa-;:�_.:p ;�: Building Wall)support an active .,,' : _ "'•''04 _ ,, ; ,_ street environment, animate the ',II:: .� . public realm and offer a high level '�' ' }� ° , ; ': ; yy' s___ ' ... of comfort and safety. •..,�„ . Analysis ` ., .. E.... µ. * ' f L'At W� • The majority of corners and [ n'kk" CD ' _ € 1 intersections along Yakima .°. {�.� F :m„rxw+ . ... C fNial' etwr w ,e 1 e� 'S Avenue are plagued by4 . ' .. �.} windowless bank buildings, .. . ....,ax e..,........,.....�................... drive-thrus' and traditional suburban auto-oriented ',: . ... r.. development ii % • Much of the development Godc€= TtrliTransparanc p ....w.._.,..., Fa-,.. 50%Transparent), along Yakima Ave from the .' -,;� Ana Poor=C 6054Transparent€ freeway to 6-h Street is Active Edges auto-oriented and imprints the initial impression of , ^f s :,t.� downtown s r : • Blank storefronts and limited f II Y M .;fir ,:}• ,,.t 1. transparency storefronts IP! _6 c4' 1' it Pr". round out the majority of aC - .• gilt ....tit_ ..,+,T, buildings :s'.,,s:.r+" . j ='.k -t•ie, y g} ,�xkKKK:::�EEEkE3'E: YA.. <k iii :t'i :o-€€€5 70%or More Transparency-Good 50%or More Transparency-Fair : . i €«»€ >.> I cingah ei :••. €ski: Less Than 50%Transparency-Poor — Less Than 50%Transparency-Poor rs w pa 1) R :11' 1 1, a : 7 z, Housing :.° . The location of existing housing and . . buildings with upper floors that .. . have the potential to house J y - * : i -.w __ � residents is indicated.A healthy "'1. ,' ..' T - - ' , :» : ' 3+Floors t downtown includes residents who . > : : - ., _ support local business and create an '-i . - �. ' := a3#,.: i, :y:�',r :. r ; x ' S z :i a:. f AO -, l t active 18-hour environment—versus , , I.,..,= : -- av :€-. the typical "bankers hours .- �"' ;,�J. , associated with downtowns ' - - - _ xut>+++ concentrated primarily by office or °' :. : E H. Otto!Ave a.: employment uses. +�� yr" .. Analysis --. �_._ .. _.-.- __.,m..�.,�„ • There is a lack of market rate w � � � ..... : housing opportunities ° • The majority of housing is for .,.�,: seniors, low income and + subsidized residents Potential Upper-floor Housing Sites • Some market rate housing exists in the former Bon Marche • Some sites offer the potential : ekk. a bk. „; .:.. s ` ;x ji for upper floor housing, .P t ,g however,the gains inn IS iM �' o-downtown population will be '- I. :. • less significant than the ****'__ ;i. sr: ... development of new housing in �� - -- 3: concentrated areas that ass# }}}}} o >:k ,».::::». -, `'n -' establish a housing Upper-Floor Affordable Housing-f St neighborhood versus limited Potential Upper-Floor Housing-Yakima Ave dispersed sites throughout the study area `,';,.. '^fix } 441. E A Pit::;.. • Market Rate Condos-3`d St Subsidized Upper-Floor Apts-Yakima Ave I) R :1I "I Page I8 PUBLIC AMENITIES Parks and Open Space . ::. ... The location of existing parks, plazas, ' .... . .. . ; -... open spaces, public art and - monuments is indicated. Parks and s: "" . .:'.' : :: -- " ...". opens space help to define the health and values of a community, provide ''`".' . i.. opportunities for civic engagement - - - . -' and social interaction while 'I '.f i S ...1 .. /.. I s. t ' N X'X' ' P . .A:. :a'. :.a 'r .::E .. :1' trta.,. --4 ASS£I; .:: '.' 'I: .' rj presenting a positive economic benefit for adjacent businesses. ' j* > ". Analysis ti.. _ _ . : .. .:**: :* ..... . • Very limited parks, plazas and __ .c.'_s. _CbaniPASO;E ... open spaces are within the study .. : _ area .' t�t4nurnvnh{ : 7.........,..rs'r...'$.............. M" . . "v ,....K.... . ....''s.x eLibLic±st • Millennium Park, is minimal in ' rc size, has limited visibility and is ,,"*'„ NI Locations ' ... : surrounded by a parking lot and - . . .. ' the back side of businesses _ ` - .. fronting Yakima Ave "' - • The A Street park suffers from Parks&Open Spaces similar conditions as Millennium Park with inactive edges, is not well located for frequent use and • ' • " • .> offers little shade `"•- . :' �, '...` • • Along sidewalks-the number, n . .i...: "' -^-- N:.. location and canopy of street " "' '- trees are sparse and provide little ilia . .P." - 9 shade for pedestrians and ., x-0 leMr ;:::. p`. adjacent storefronts .pitiq ' w -. --' ,y • The Naches Boulevard provides ' .1"' 'k� an excellent example of a mature • ' ':et greenway and street tree canopy ------- ------ _� J._�." that is a unique element in the A St Park Millennium Plaza downtown ':it • :; , . .::E I yt ^.up ITAIR k @ Sparse Plantings and Limited Canopy Naches Street Boulevard rro N a DRAFT Page 19 ir v TRANSPORTATION and PARKING The Role of Complete Streets As a part of the master plan process the lens of Yakima's street network will be viewed under the ability to create complete streets that compliment the need for auto access with the desire to create a downtown environment that is pedestrian and bike friendly. Complete Streets are designed and operated to balance the needs of all users. At the minimum,a complete street provides: • Sidewalks for pedestrians • Bike lanes for bicyclists • Travel lanes for drivers • Travel lanes and stops for transit patrons The specific design of a complete street will be sensitive to the function of the corridor and the needs of the community context. Though each street design will be unique,complete streets can generally emphasize a mobility function or a destination function. Mobility-emphasis streets are designed to facilitate through-movement of each mode; Destination- emphasis streets are designed to facilitate a sense of arrival and place, functioning as an outdoor room to support adjacent retail,commercial, employment uses. Traffic Traffic volumes were located and Moderate Traffic Law Traffic mapped as indicated. High traffic Volume . : .. . Volume volumes(those in excess of .:_ : .. '. : 15,000 cars a day)are an indicator {/` .' `-""" "µ' "`. '""'"""... x + "CYaea4. a '- -` '--^ of mobility through the downtown ,r"/`. .4µ •^--• _ _ ' . and coupled with traffic speeds I _: 4: ."r 3 : , .4:J ' t mar. " ;S #x. especially those over30mphare "7. €: •' .;: a ,,... : : ' **":;!" . ; "4 .1 '''sASia 7. not supportive of a pedestrian and : ,sue bike friendly environment. _..:+ ll . _ t ii• 7.s: fa A*+ Analysis [-MO ." • The highest traffic volumes . ., •w ^••- g 6, da4 r . . m : �, Otl w ; and widest streets exist along .. L . . Yakima Ave and 1s St, L. ' creating a hostile Neighborhood/ .. .„„' . food/Beverage/ 8nt lAptwrel environment and potential Antique High Traffic safety issues for pedestrians `... ':'., ., Volume and cyclists ....;.+ .. µl ' • Lincoln Avenue, MLK Jr Blvd Traffic and Walnut Street provide alternate routes for east/west through traffic and include grade separated crossings of the BNSF rail line which make them more conducive to through traffic as an alternative to Yakima Ave and may allow for a reduction in capacity to calm Yakima Ave to greater support pedestrian and bicycle use within the core downtown area • The benefit of high traffic volumes is the visibility,access and exposure it provides adjacent businesses—balancing access with a comfortable shopping and dining environment will be the challenge for Yakima Avenue I) RAII Page 110 Pedestrian-Sidewalk Widths The location and width of sidewalks is indicated.Streets with i ' the highest number of people walking,typically those in relation :. . ' , to downtown shopping and , ' s-'--�= ••-7,•w• 77. " ' ' entertainment areas, require �„{':;� ;:• ,,,, adequate sidewalk width.A "' .,,,,,- - `,s. _.. healthy retail environment .'I1 ;, .f',-9= °S- a-- 1-.. -.'* -" ""'`-Y'' s. . '.it.. .. - T:.: t ::t t p 1 ...$. ., Ast'A -.t. .4: ...,t requires a minimum of -1 ,-„-- ,- - - „- tt - t -- - - - - � t• y 12'sidewalks with 15' preferred. ' ;, I.. 7-' s;,w.-.. .. • The majority of the downtown • me. ..µ.. .�; �. t } sidewalks are in excellent s : € . ' . f.... .. - t ul Are.:," , shape and adequate width to . ..,., wx.;.whin ,—• 1 ' "..w ,. , r ...x.: ...:......}1: support the full complement of walking downtown and use E_,-, at.-_-,-,_-.,,-.s. .--..,-..,._.....,,.,, .......,,.,_.,.,m„mm,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,}.r sr, .,.._ . .—w....r, of the sidewalks for seating, ,- . �, retail displays and street '°" iiitp4 furniture '" """""-' Good-Mora than 12. • Fair 10'-12' Areas of deficiencies occur to •° - um low Poor -L&SS than10' the east of Naches Street and ' al along 1st Avenue Sidewalk Widths • The use of corrals and barriers for outdoor seating is having a negative impact on the ability �' - *!::.€ l `P . • to walk comfortably down . p : i`, tj • those streets where the :» € • . .. _ • through passage for pedestrians t °�' : is reduced to 6'or less be ¢ .. . m: • The location of corrals along >.15.:.r.:. n: •,.,.�.— •• 7 9 storefronts creates an ••• 2222:= -2 '° environment where the • Swig. t _ 5K55: t't _ $a pedestrian is pushed away from �, 5'`" the storefronts and is forced to ski...1 2 2.-22 2 ''tf weave in and out—retailers I a 1112 . :. :4 `:€ � .> benefit from pedestrian More Than 12'-Good 111111 Less Than 10'-Poor proximity and visibility to storefronts n NY to co DRAFT Page 111 Pedestrian-Crossing Distances i Downtown's role as a destination . for the community necessitates t that the pedestrian remain a high : priority in street design— " " intersections provide the location :€ of greatest conflict between 511- F . pedestrians and autos.The width awnsmasasiss of downtown streets and signals '» M. ME .__. that allow for safe pedestrian and * + ' •.... •... Y: + K, M .. . . bike crossing has a direct impact •�.« on the ability to make downtown a `�« g ..: sin destination.Three elements of ' • • » • �„,..:I downtown streets design, impact ' '. the ability to comfortably walk or .:": ,'„t,Y ' reread ... .. . .. o.:i�... ''''4„•• Good—2 Lanes bike and include: fair-3 Lames • Number of travel lanes and ' :� •Hu _ "' .:. amw Poor—4+Lanes .~~. 0 Signalized Intersection roadway width-Street width Crossing Distances impacts pedestrian crossing distances and the intimacy of the street. • Location of traffic signals- " 1. .. 'r 1 ,- III signals regulate traffic flow 5 Lanes and allow for safe crossings ' ��„ -- for pedestrians. ' ': it • Trafficspeed-speedsabove - '- . ""- 25 mph are more dangerous „" « ", - .1 'Wok , 4 C. for pedestrians and cyclists. '.y� „ "P:€" 4 'x '.•.., ems „ ..:: : Analysis It ' An analysis of the number of lanes on downtown streets and location „* ." ". of signals were identified and n ,,,,.,,r • 1,,... 1. , rated based on their impact on the .' - . _ .. A... pedestrian environment. In . "'' + general,those streets with fewer . ` +" lanes provide a shorter crossing "r"' fK1' ,_,,a t*.. .�;y ` Sr* distance for pedestrians and . '. _k.:44 signalized intersections ensure , safe crossing. Intersection of Yakima Avenue and 1s Street • Yakima Avenue, 1st Street, 3rd (street south of Yakima Avenue), 5th Ave,and 3rd Ave are barriers to pedestrian and bike movement; increase pedestrian crossing distances beyond a comfortable distance;and detract from the intimacy of the built environment • Adequate signals are located throughout to ensure safe pedestrian crossings • For all streets there is very little use of curb extensions(or inadequate curb extensions)which provide an opportunity to reduce pedestrian crossing distance (especially on wider streets with on-street parking), improve pedestrian safety; and enhance the downtown investment environment I) RAI I Page 112 Bicycle _ S The study area bicycle facilities are ; puce Lanes indicated and include primarily _ 19 is existing or planned routes where a T..a,._ s bikes ride in the travel lane with ' f ; traffic. Encouraging bicycling will . _ >..... ... . e require an investment in =' _ '**'e11 separated bike facilities from auto it f d i ; / ; I €i traffic and direct and continuous UIIIIII� e routes to traffic generators. si a it "'"• ,: txisti Poule Analysis :$ to Wet N woo • • • There is liitle or no I as ctMm v. opportunity for safe biking 1 =• e f m within a five minute bike ride I X f . ...... m. . _ ................. #Nt _ .. __.. n .. n .�. ,............. ..... i to and within downtown �, - Protected • The dispersed nature of .. "I named Po a....a to treat development along Yakima ,,.,.. Avenue means that ..... destinations are not :poi > necessarily in walking distance and limited options exist other Bicycle than by driving to destinations • Downtown traffic volumes and wide streets are not conducive to safe bicycling and are a detriment to bicycle ridership Transit E g-T-: Yakima Transit operates nine fixed , ensxa4s ' routes. Eight fixed bus routes run on ; . Saturdays. Most routes run on one half "- - hour to one hour headways.Yakima >} i .......al..... .„„„„llama._.. '.. . ...I .... . .... ' Transit has two transfer centers.The in ............ .-.......... _ _ '- downtown facility is located at 105 h • i ' 1 3 . =W' :c is t A ' ..' 1 'i South Fourth Street, one block south of i' : s "„ ''. is,� ..., ; , ,>„ . ,{ t,sr ' y, -, , Yakima Avenue. This center can i ' ' --• �4., accommodate twelve buses and has .. ++. ,; , public restrooms. AI - Analysis • • Current routes have limited _--- .....`tm i h headways to support high transit t _;, ' use for those who have an alternative ar,itas> . .. . . 1' .. . • Current routes run in a loop system ....... • maximizing geographic area but providing longer travel times and indirect routes to traffic generating uses • Downtown bus transfers occur at the 4`h Street transit center Transit ro b W o I) RAI I Page I13 Parking -- Downtown study area parking consists of on-street spaces and _,.;� , . off-street facilities within private &In+s:rr surface lots,and three publicly `" ; :� owned lots. Parking data was :_'' „ .. 7 Public Rtarkiny_ colected from the 2006 Parking .:., '"" : • J 369 Spaces study and from aerial photographs. i. . - 4 'T" . �.—""Y ^ • t ?�- s .:�;r ;. .:.s Analysis '.A ,M**•P;+t . . lr I 'ill r y e.. -� f Ast • A total of 8,290 parking spaces : i ' "•" *"+i '' .. j were identified within the r. -,;'j`r °f 1', ':, , I! -k .. =rink ". j€is t l._:M* .. �; study area and additional f,- r" . G; r : re: a '''°� GM till its "� blocks collected from the 2006its tltUH IllA ParkingStud q ,. 't .""', Y qE it, (wgiret � gMi�'`q`iq� • A parking occupancy survey on _ "' a Friday and Saturday 4._ .�-„_—. .. ""T' . —»....... ..........,., ,..,a,Axn-.r.�:....... ,..),..'. indicated that parking supply is West Yakima Downtown Core East Yakima a — new _ "re is tk i &4]r abundant within downtown. 4w}4'tx t 5,;;;t i M.. wr:.s+•iM: 0?Uni t'n-iaan .:a%Sow, Although some blocks were at cm wte ,,,sr,,,,.-it vennextx lit ipacti . C'1411*0 004=A Whitt*Parkiet ?Thine PAW,* trlgrm Partin full capacity,within the central : 0.-:!ttr.......:,20 c.c o -, 4: xr=........�d�` as.ta Grmats.__.Lf�ptraco p MU. 1,117%ram TOW a.5y[ti 1CRX tan ipMG. retail core, parking was always available on an adjacent Parking block. • The downtown business district is exempt from all minimum parking requirements with the exception of those related to residential uses. • A large reserve of parking within the former Yakima Mall (1,400 spaces)is underutlized and unavailable for lease or hourly parking • Time regulated on-street parking is in excess of 2 hours and is inadequately enforced which has a negative impact on the need for higher turn over required to support downtown retail. Public parking is adequate today but as demand for development increases,and surface lots are eliminated,a central parking strategy will need to be developed to encourage development and ensure the economic health of downtown • It is estimated that the actual built supply of downtown parking is over 2.5 spaces per 1000 sf of development. As a comparison,cities of similar size to Yakima rarely have a documented actual demand for parking above 1.75 spaces and illustrates the gap between parking required and actual parking demand. DRAFT Page 114 PLANS, and POLICIES DOCUMENTS Zoning-Title 15 •aa .. t Title 15 is the regulating = mks s t.r.. tl, document for zoning uses and e f:: : K. t."s ; * g , x " st development standards in , . +► ..D, .:.:5::."..:. downtown.The studyarea � •�'"' _ KK'KK " � K a:..::ff.)ff€ . : t5t5£ ' : ....::. :ate: ::€::: Ss....:. , :;: . • . "? . r ::, k"5555fK'KKI)j( exists entirely within the ':' °° j. A : . "t' : ria Central Business District and M- '`� �' 1 Light Industrial Zones itweK€K .. =5 '.... :_€g.— • ' -• .... .... .. . .. new: M1 '€1•Iii:..l!Ott:: ::r:":£101 MgrCentral Business District(CBD)-. • . . ' "fir. ' j"jKjKj KK( Theoolop purpose of the Central "'w.. u"' ` St11dYArea • _ ff =:1 Business District is to preserve I •• ...°..• _ the business district of the City :.. :• ! . .• € of Yakima as the region's ••• � � I It • • center of commerce, finance, .. v €a s.0'ftR::r. :u :::1 : government, industry, 4 ::..' RF.. ' }' �i • �yala.Y��� �. � 3,,. £'t -:E��K o-��i. �` x.. :: . .. §.. : €:. is recreation,and culture.This �'°_����_ �� s� °�j'� ' district is characterized by very :: g' t:; .. :: !'°_"(;)€ :€:: intensive development and a :'= `j ' :: : -K:: �. jj# r 1.... 5" K variety of land uses including :: ... r 'f' retail sales and service in -' 44 �"' ' 74 establishments, high-density residential development, Zoning financial institutions, professional buildings, and government offices Light Industrial(M-1)-.. The intent of the light industrial district is to: 1. Establish and preserve areas near designated truck routes,freeways, and the railroad for light industrial uses; 2. Direct truck traffic onto designated truck routes and away from residential streets;and, 3. Minimize conflicts between uses in the light industrial district and surrounding land uses. The light industrial district provides areas for light manufacturing, processing, research, wholesale trade, storage,and distribution facilities. Uses permitted in this district should not generate noise levels, light,odor,or fumes that would constitute a nuisance or hazard. Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update, 2025 (2006 and Addendum 2012) Current and future transportation projects affecting the study area include: • Construction of the MLK underpass of the BNSF rail line • East-West Corridor:Yakima County is the lead agency on this part of the project. Construction will be broken out into several phases, with the City portion likely to be constructed first(2017 at the earliest). • Cascade Mill Parkway is a City project.The first construction project will be a roundabout at Fair Avenue/10`h Street/Lincoln Avenue.Construction of the roundabout would replace a non-standard intersection of Lincoln Avenue -_- and Martin Luther King Boulevard at Fair Avenue. The Roundabout will accommodate left turns at this intersection which are currently restricted by geometry and will provide a construction access into the Mill Site. Earliest construction of the roundabout would be 2014.Additional construction of the Cascade Mill Parkway is dependent upon removal and clean-up of the former Municipal Landfill which is targeted for winter of 2014-2015, at the earliest. • The Cascade Mill Parkway will be constructed with public funds from the roundabout at Fair Avenue to the roundabout at the East-West Corridor. Private development will likely be responsible for the Parkway north of the East-West _ Corridor,sometime after 2016. • 1-82 &Yakima Avenue Interchange Modification:The current Interchange Justification Report(IUR)authorizes a major change to the current configuration of the Yakima Avenue Exit from 1-82. There will NOT be a new interchange at"H" W N I) R Pa ;e115 Street. Exiting traffic for the East-West Corridor, Fair Avenue and Yakima Avenue will all depart 1-82 at the new ramps. Yakima Avenue Traffic will continue along a Collector Distributor(C-D road or frontage road)which parallels the interstate to the current Yakima Avenue bridge.The exit at Fair Avenue from 1-82 will be closed,as the traffic will be combined on the C-D road. • Removal of the former Municipal Landfill on the mill site south of the rail line is the single most important step at this time to facilitate new development and street/interchange construction.The City is working through the permit process with Washington State Department of Ecology. The earliest this will be accomplished is the winter of 2014- 2015. • The City of Yakima received authorization to use a form of Tax Increment Financing for redevelopment of the Mill Property. However,there must be street construction, and infrastructure of other public funding projects started by June of 2016.A total of$20 Million was designated for local streets and infrastructure,$30 Million toward interchange improvements.The City can bond over a period of years, but need to get the construction going by 2016. Yakima Urban Area Comprehensive Plan, 2025 (2006 and Addendum 2012) This Urban Area Comprehensive : '. =. jj$ kK Plan (UACP)was developed in _ to "x: * ; to accordance with the Growth _ ) �. i '-') Z Management Act to address -i I - MU< JR growth issues in the City of `-- s...,,. m "-'"�'+) Yakima and the adjacent Urban .; Growth Area. It represents the r ,-q-�:`}'` r---7 --�rJ---.if �q- _• � community's policy plan for ##,,y,y,. p { ry. !� 3 C �'fF3.'i -ii1:i l...r i G(45 :i ii .1 i'..,i- t ):'..� 4h�'...M.: lJ-m:;..�......:-�. growth over the next 20 years. It ,E'w. } � _ provides policies to guide " ?;, i' X :Sin rt.I i M' -I Fri decision-making for growth, m t, :j _ development and public r'. _ t.. ' services.Cities are required to 6 gee e update their plans every ten 6... .. . .. . . rt years. The original Yakima GMA Plan was adopted in 1997 and Comprehensive Plan planned through the year 2015. The update of 2006 and 2012 will carry the community forward through 2025. The study area exists entirely within the Central Business District Core Commercial and Industrial designations. • Central Business District Core Commercial-Central Business District Core Commercial designation is a wide variety of intense retail,office, institutional and high-density residential land uses with the broadest range of mixed uses and flexibility. Land uses to be encouraged in this area are those new developments that foster the unique, regional nature of the Yakima Central Business District. • General Commercial-General Commercial provides a wide variety of commercial retail and services that are heavily dependent on convenient vehicle access along major travel routes.General Commercial land uses may include those uses identified in Neighborhood Commercial or Community Commercial, but do not serve only the adjacent neighborhoods. Commercial includes uses such as fast food restaurants,auto-oriented services and other commercial services.The City has designated these areas with the intent that each will be intensively developed within designated boundaries and that undesirable strip commercial development is avoided. • Industrial- The Industrial designation is a range of activities, including construction businesses, manufacturing, transportation,communication, utilities, and wholesale and warehouse activities, which may include some accessory office and retail use. DP.AT. "I Page 116 CONSTRAINTS & OPPORTUNITIES Constraints • Heavy Traffic-Yakima °"�31"5eet Employment Avenue and 1st Avenue Centel ✓?9ai9.,*�He present a barrier to safe 3 N c it and comfortable itotthonts pedestrian and bicycle rs movement and does not , • Sr, a � support a shopping and # t.- . t f, dining environment „w Ok 04 % • Dominated By Parking Lots k - k 41 'try, t and Underutilized Sites- :: : vt Parking lots, numerous # $ E _ *Anteaterg"' A�#racEar storefront vacancies, and a j lack of edge-to-edge built # rasstalsr! fabric demonstrates 7n tine kteavy Iindensllizen raErflngkaXolk insufficient downtown Sites investment that contributes to a lack of identity or Constraints cohesive environment that is essential for attracting customers,visitors and future development • Underutilized Mall Site-The former Mall represents a condition of failed downtown retail,and brings down the value of adjacent development.As an edge condition to emerging retail and entertainment in other areas downtown the property will require significant investment and redevelopment to compete in the contemporary urban retail market place • No Plaza or Housing Neighborhood-The study area lacks a public gathering space that creates an identifiable "core" and attracts investment to downtown. Existing housing is limited to dispersed affordable,elderly and subsidized housing sites and a few market rate condominiums.A lack of open space amenities,and full service shopping opportunities-including a downtown grocery- are a limiting factor to attract and concentrate more housing downtown • Fragmented/Scattered Retail-There is no significant concentration of shopping,dining and entertainment that establishes downtown as a destination for residents and visitors • Rail Noise/Barrier-The BNSF rail line is a physical and psychological barrier to comfortable pedestrian and bicycle movement along Yakima Avenue and divides east Yakima Avenue from West Yakima Avenue ea ca W Ig R. \ II Fag £ ' 17 ti Opportunities Dom By • Government& C Loh Employment Center- Yakima Avenue east of Unde the BNSF rail line 14e001 includes a concentration of employment to support • . ., �=' L $ v x�:p downtown businesses and is a destination for t. eat . M1 " expanding office and 4 ; Aos *itS$ employment uses M#t of##a • Mall Site-Good h.. tt th visibility and access to t drive-by traffic along + F+ Yakima Avenue Rt provides the .......... ..........i: opportunity for Opportunities redevelopment of this property.Activating the untapped reserve of parking within the existing structure will provide the opportunity to leverage additional investment downtown unencumbered by direct costs of building parking • Regional Visitor Attractor-The Yakima Convention Center provides a steady regional draw of convention goers that make up the visitor economy and support local business.The challenge will be drawing those customers into the downtown and keeping them there for extended hours- Additionally,opportunities for increasing the number of hotel rooms and range of accommodations should be explored • Existing Retail-There are remnants of emerging retail, shopping and dining opportunities within the Front St Historic District,and 2nd and 3rd Streets(east of the BNSF rail line)--Additional retail on a neighborhood level is emerging west of the BNSF rail line between 2nd Ave and 7th Ave • Parking Lots and Underutilized Sites-There are numerous sites for small and large infill redevelopment and several strategic sites exist under city or county ownership or a under single ownership,such as, the Former Yakima Mall. • Heavy Traffic-Yakima Avenue and 1stAvenue offer the drive-by and visibility important to support downtown retail. Managing traffic flow and speeds will be the determining factor in the ability to create a walkable and bikable retail destination. • Yakima Trolley-Reintroduction of the Yakima Trolley provides the opportunity link local residents,customers and visitors to the entire one and a quarter mile stretch of the Yakima Avenue corridor and establishes a unique element and marketable identity for downtown. X G'3 MEMORANDUM 0 2 Date: May 3, 2013 To: Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula From: Ariel Davis and Kendra Breiland, Fehr& Peers Subject: Yakima Downtown Master Plan —Existing Conditions Findings tra 5E13-0293 a, This memorandum includes our findings regarding the existing conditions of the transportation 2 system in Downtown Yakima. —0 0 SUMMARY OF FINDINGS zi The findings of the existing conditions assessment are briefly summarized here. A more detailed discussion follows. • Roadway System: There is relatively little congestion within the study area today.All study segments meet the City's level of service standard. The railroad grade separation on Lincoln Avenue provides a convenient alternative to Yakima Avenue for westbound traffic; a similar project is underway on Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard for eastbound traffic. • Pedestrian Facilities: Pedestrian facilities vary throughout the study area with good facilities within the central retail core. However, adequate sidewalks are lacking in some of the industrial areas to the west. • Bicycle Facilities: No dedicated bicycle facilities are present within the study area. However, bicycle lanes and sharrows are provided on the Lincoln Avenue/Martin Luther King Jr. couplet to the north. • Transit: Downtown is served by ten Yakima Transit bus routes and a transit center. In addition, Yakima Valley Trolleys operates a historic trolley system seasonally that serves a more recreational purpose. • Parking: A parking occupancy survey on a Friday and Saturday indicated that parking supply is abundant within downtown. Although some blocks were at full capacity within the central retail core, parking was always available on an adjacent block. 1001 4th Avenue Suite 4120 Seattle, WA 98154-1155 (206) 576-4220 Fax (206) 576-4225 www.fehrandpeers.com w N o, Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula L. rp May 3, 20of 9 .+ 9 Page 2 of 9 STUDY AREA Downtown Yakima is anchored by Yakima Avenue, a principal arterial which runs in a generally east-west direction. The roadway is two lanes in each direction with left turn pockets at each intersection. Parking lanes eight feet in width are provided on both sides of the road, resulting in a cross-section of seven lanes totaling approximately 66 feet. Crossings are marked at most intersections and some intersections have bulb-outs to reduce the pedestrian crossing distance. All intersections are signalized with the exception of 7th Street and 9th Street. At the east end of the study area, Yakima Avenue has an interchange with I-82, one of four interchanges providing access to the City. Yakima Avenue carries more than 21,000 vehicles per day on its busiest stretch. The speed limit is 25 miles per hour(mph) throughout the study area. x. .~!- w 14 o-5 4-.�� t4xnbntw Y ... rt. iw 5,'S+a ' t 4. 4 "§ �„".t 1 #7x R 411-4 Ti t k i is 444.44A k .t ES''.'::"' V. ..4.544 'q.. N'wfln".MX kkek xi § s 4E4k 5,*N "EAS ¢ vairitx .y t5 r,kkAavn lAk..a Ns 4-''' F1. YS :5 t`ficartn'EN vs 1. NY XxtX' S . d NM*0" 'v 4. 0 It ' ry 'r` 4 xt V t :� Xt..,vi" ynyt- y'..££'&'.$ay+ a F.a' `tn 0 ad Ft* _ E. Aoaks x.` £h. A.,} EEsa:x;a The study area runs along 16 blocks from 7th Avenue to 9th Street, and extends one block north and south of Yakima Avenue to A Street and Chestnut Street. Between Front Street and Sixth Street, A Street is one-way westbound and Chestnut Street is one-way eastbound. The north- south running BNSF railroad bisects the study area just west of Front Street. Approximately nine trains per day pass along the tracks at up to 35 mph. The crossing has gates, flashers, and bells at Yakima Avenue. Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula May 3, 2013 Page 3 of 9 '4111 North of the study area, Martin =.€""": __... ; LfffLLffff tff ft KKK KKffLfKKKtttrttttft L ft€€€€r.: .:.....;;.. Luther King Jr. Boulevard and €€€€€f€'' L / Lincoln Avenue form a one-way = . couplet. An underpass of the :.`7 BNSF railroad is currently under ` ' ; construction on Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard and an t_ underpass has already been I• • completed on Lincoln Avenue. � + The one-way couplet provides convenient access from I-82 to points west. Looking westbound along Yakima Avenue near the 3rd Street intersection ROADWAY SYSTEM The City of Yakima periodically counts the average daily traffic (ADT) on local roadways. The Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025 uses street segment volume-to-capacity ratios to quantify roadway level of service (LOS). The analysis time period is the PM peak hour, which is the busiest hour of travel within the City. The Plan suggests an hourly capacity of 1,000 vehicles per lane. The City defines LOS using the thresholds shown in Table 1. The City sets its LOS standard at LOS D, which equates to a v/c ratio of 0.89 or less. For example, a two-lane street would need a volume of no more than 1,780 vehicles per hour to achieve the LOS standard. TABLE 1. STREET SEGMENT LEVEL OF SERVICE THRESHOLDS Level of Service Volume-to-Capacity Ratio (vtc) A Less than 0.60 B 0.60 to 0.69 C 0.70 to 0.79 D 0.80 to 0.89 E 0.90 to 1.0 F Greater than 1.0 Source:Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025. 4.i *d W co Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula May 3, 2013 Page 4 of 9 Using this methodology, volume-to-capacity ratios were calculated using the most recently available ADT, factored to reflect the PM peak hour. As shown in Table 2 on the following page, all study segments operate at LOS A. In addition to the study segments shown above, v/c ratios were calculated for Lincoln Avenue and Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard. The couplet operates at LOS A with v/c ratios lower than those on Yakima Avenue. Although the street segment level of service reflects LOS A conditions, the frequent traffic signals along Yakima Avenue result in more congestion. Field observations suggest LOS B or C may be more reflective of operations along Yakima Avenue due to the control delay caused by the signals. Much of the Yakima Avenue vehicle traffic is regional in nature, carrying traffic headed for the highway or areas to the east. Lincoln Avenue provides a more convenient alternative for westbound through traffic due to the lower volumes, fewer traffic signals, and fewer conflicting traffic movements. Although Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard is currently closed for construction of the railroad underpass, it will provide the same benefit for eastbound through traffic when completed. Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula May 3, 2013 Page 5of9 TABLE 2. VOLUME-TO-CAPACITY RATIOS ON STUDY SEGMENTS PM Peak Hour Street Segment v{c Ratio LOS Volume Yakima Avenue from 7th Avenue to 5th Avenue 1,440 0.36 A Yakima Avenue from 5th Avenue to 3rd Avenue 1,550 0 39 A Yakima Avenue from 3rd Avenue to 1st Street 1,710 0.43 A Yakima Avenue from 1st Street to 3rd Street 1,470 0 37 A Yakima Avenue from 3rd Street to 6th Street 1,520 0.38 A Yakima Avenue from 6th Street to 8th Street 1,860 047 A 5th Avenue from MLK Jr. Blvd to Yakima Avenue 620 0.16 A 5th Avenue from Yakima Avenue to Walnut Street 1,050 0.26 A 3rd Avenue from Lincoln Avenue to Yakima Avenue 430 0.11 A 3rd Avenue from Yakima Avenue to Walnut Street 620 0.16 A 1st Street from MLK Jr. Boulevard to Yakima Avenue 1,710 0.43 A 1st Street from Yakima Avenue to Walnut Street 1,440 0 36 A 3rd Street from MLK Jr. Boulevard to Yakima Avenue 300 0.15 A 3rd Street from Yakima Avenue to Walnut Street 300 0 08 A 6th Street from MLK Jr. Boulevard to Yakima Avenue 700 0.35 A 6th Street from Yakima Avenue to Walnut Street 650 0 33 A 8th Street from MLK Jr. Boulevard to Yakima Avenue 520 0.26 A 8th Street from Yakima Avenue.to Walnut Street 470 0.24 A Note:PM peak hour volume is calculated by applying the 0.087 factor identified in the Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025 to the ADT counts provided by the City. Source:City of Yakima traffic counts and Fehr&Peers,2013. Future Growth The Comprehensive Plan includes a population growth projection of 10 percent by the year 2025. If that population growth is extrapolated to vehicle traffic, the volume-to-capacity ratio along Yakima Avenue would continue to fall within the LOS A category, indicating that the capacity provided on Yakima Avenue is sufficient to serve traffic through 2025 and beyond. ea ,1. 0 Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula May 3, Page 6 of of 9 PEDESTRIAN & BICYCLE FACILITIES The sidewalk network is continuous gummy within the study area east of Front I .... :.: I K Street. The central portion of ..r '" downtown, between Front Street 44.4- and Naches Avenue, has recently constructed pedestrian amenities 144*. !'yf : £ • such as bulb-outs, which minimize • the distance pedestrians must travel �'.. to cross the street. Mid-block -"' °p ' crossings are provided on some north-south cross streets. The cross streets in the eastern part of the Mid-block crossing on North 3rd Street study area provide a pleasant atmosphere for pedestrians in general. However, due to the heavy traffic volumes and width of the roadway, crossing Yakima Avenue is more hostile. Sidewalks are provided along Yakima Avenue throughout the study area. However, sidewalks are lacking on some nearby streets on the west side of the study area which includes many industrial uses. In some areas, sidewalks are provided, but may not have ADA-compliant facilities. No dedicated facilities are provided :::::::::::: :::a;; :; • : -- : for bicycles within the study area. Chapter 6.75.040 of the municipal ��tiii�i:�i::.. code states that bicyclists may not , travel on the sidewalks within the "'' central business district. Along Yakima Avenue, cyclists must share the travel lane with vehicles. As _., shown in the photo to the right, 4 .1*:. ., cyclists "take the lane" to travel the :� t eat:::: corridor. Bicycle lanes and sharrows p t • are provided on portions of the Bicyclists riding westbound on Yakima Avenue Lincoln Avenue/Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard couplet to the north. Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula May 3, 2013 Page 7 of 9 The Washington State Department of Transportation conducted pedestrian and bicycle counts at the intersection of Yakima Avenue and 3`d Street in 2008. Between 7 and 9 AM, 15 bicyclists and 109 pedestrians passed through the intersection. The afternoon peak period included essentially equal bicycle volumes, but much higher pedestrian activity than the morning peak period. Between 4 and 6 PM, 16 bicyclists and 312 pedestrians were recorded passing through the intersection. TRANSIT The study area is well served by local bus routes, operated by Yakima Transit. A :, t transit center is located along the eastern If side of Fourth Street between Chestnut St =K' and Walnut Street. All ten of Yakima t, '' t uA Transit's routes (shown at right) serve the �o- Ch nut `.r study influence area, providing good 133 ,, 1 access to downtown from all parts of the P City. Most bus stops do not have benches re and few have shelters. Source:Yakima Transit Route Map,Fall 2012. Yakima Valley Trolleys operates a turn-of- the-century trolley system. The trolley barn is located at the corner of Third Avenue and Pine Street,just south of the study # y % area. Yakima Valley Trolleys maintains tracks along 6th Avenue j and Pine Street. The 6th Avenue line, which stretches from Pine -5 Street all the way to downtown Selah is currently closed for repairs. The Pine Street line from 3rd Avenue to 11th Avenue is used for current operations. The trolley operates on weekends " 1 )r during the summer (Memorial Day to Labor Day) as well as for special events or charters. As is shown in the map, the trolley C t route is outside of the downtown commercial area. The land tat uses that currently flank the trolley tracks are industrial in nature. �r ae Source:Yakima Valley Trolleys. N Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula J May 3, 2013 ./i Page8of9 PARKING Parallel parking is available along most of Yakima Avenue. On side streets, both parallel and angle spaces are provided. Parking occupancy was assessed on a Friday between 1 PM and 3 PM and on a Saturday between 11AM and 1 PM.Table 3 summarizes the observed occupancy by zone. TABLE 3. PARKING OCCUPANCY Friday 1PM- 3PM Saturday 11AM- 1PM Study Location Total Parked Total Parked Cars Occupancy Cars Occupancy West of Front Street West Yakima Avenue 20 18% 29 26% West A Street 33 26% 12 9% West Chestnut Street 38 29% 7 5% North-South Cross Streets 100 32% 60 19% Total 191 28% 108 16% Front Street to Mathes Avenue East Yakima Avenue 30 35% 32 37% East A Street 57 53% 40 37% East Chestnut Street 37 36% 25 24% North-South Cross Streets 144 58% 133 54% Total 268 49% 230 42% East of Neches Avenue East Yakima Avenue 12 17% 18 26% East A Street 15 32% 23 49% East Chestnut Street 19 22% 8 9% North-South Cross Streets 42 38% 22 20% Total 88 28% 71 23% Note:PM peak hour volume is calculated as 8.7%of ADT per the Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025. Source:Fehr&Peers,2013. Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula I May 3, 2013 Page 9 of 9 Overall, parking utilization during the Friday observation was higher than on Saturday. This held true for both the retail core and the more industrial area. The central zone between Front Street and Naches Avenue had the highest occupancy with 49 percent of the parking supply utilized on Friday and 42 percent of the parking supply utilized on Saturday. The following locations had occupancies over 80 percent during the Friday count period: • South side of A Street between 2nd Street &3rd Street • North side of Yakima Avenue between 4th Street and Naches Avenue • Both sides of Chestnut Street between 3rd Street &4th Street • South side of Chestnut Street between Naches Avenue and 6th Street • West side of 2nd Street between A Street and Yakima Avenue • West side of 2nd Street between Yakima Avenue and Chestnut Avenue • Both sides of 3rd Street between Yakima Avenue and Chestnut Avenue • West side of Naches Avenue between A Street and Yakima Avenue Although parking on the busiest blocks reached full utilization, parking was always available on an adjacent block or even the other side of the street. Overall parking occupancy within the western and eastern zones was similar to each other with utilization ranging from 16 to 28 percent. The current municipal code (Chapter 15.06.040) requires off-street parking minimums based on the type of land use. However, the downtown business district is exempt from all minimum parking requirements with the exception of those related to residential uses. Residential areas are not present within the study area for the most part, but are immediately adjacent within the study influence area. The minimum parking requirements for residential uses range from 1 to 2 spaces per dwelling unit depending on the type of residential development. a ea a a 4 ' Downtown is Yakima Master Plan x p Public Workshop #1 it May 9th, 2013 wa 71 s" s Z CD nY ✓tAi i. 0 ttZ� VI . .. CRAM.}ALL ARMAN. LA .. Thomas Consultants Inc Fehr& Peers Key Issues to Address 1) Downtown Retail 2) Urban Design 3) Public Amenities 4) Transportation 5) Design Standards 6) Implementation xx «.. ,t...,.,..«.....+.,,....�, 3nNuenee Ar#q # ;Air Sludy Area - _ 3 r i_ N 2„ " .. Chestnut Ave .@�d�x'.am+ asw'�s�wriv ...a+Ha::(aaaae waxuw.wr - ... .. E ?.._.. ,,,frec#e.'4 , .-.:: ".i Study Area Plans and Policies 1) Yakima Urban Area Comprehensive Plan 2025 (2006) 2) Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update, 2025 (2006) 3) Yakima Urban Area Comprehensive & Transportation Plan (Addendum 2012) 4) Title 15-Zoning Ordinance 5) Yakima Cascade Mill Parkway Development& East-West Corridor Project(2012) 6) Downtown Parking Analysis and Recommendations(2006) 7) Historic Yakima Downtown Walking Tour 8) Old North Yakima District Renovation (2006) a to At 0+ itt 1'1 iiiir.:it . . ... t.-:.;.: b' .... 1 .”.1*PEETE :... ..........: Et,...77-* irk-. TE— r' ' "--E(;-k —1-1 11 ir-- ,LE-7 iur.,;.i Er: :::i.F.z. : ..• /:4-.01 ....I tit?, i....... - EIE.E Study Area ' %ill 'ti:' il i It; ai_itr.. nit„... aiii'.'.3t. tie r .41:11111:it; a lifigri.fj.'zrrl r,fitabib; 41...b. (44th-i-1 154114..,,. 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Ii .., ---de. .. ii=i' re;41111 i4 .71 ii.Lii i 1111117 i a. ' NEI, iLi < - alOma Avp. Iii AL .,J. .I Sit- Me mili '.:.,',...ibi II _I tfill 11111L, i' ass 1 :: rill 1"' 11 1 Ei‘Els< II III : . , , ,,,, l',,4 Chestnut Ave -,'-' : • --srurarrdsArebb: ""`ffi""41011 i 1 . - ... „.. . Ek ............., kw: Soft Sites •-- :, _ .......... .... Potential Main •-. '. ,° s� ee - Street Retail f d b !ice .1-. SJ .,' }:' '4 : 'IC.." -_. AM:$:: _ .P Q ;C i >a - E€ 8;•2 :IN x £,i�..£'`i5 .. al.117.94 £ i d xii1 i x'iy :5 .. �t�t € x s :,1 i d .;:# 3 fii 1 S I..� 4.. ..'9 1:.::; Ilya. e." '.;l :& . s :o,,,,nn s. ..� ..... - � °� _—�. .. #,..... ' xl...«.n.-4.,,.,:"!' ..yw,..,,.w' .,.-,....+.-...«.«,...rv, .xx,.eE,"..r• k: �. ., 1. 1.25 Miles "* x"-- pis . -.. Study Area sx .� b� VS t�.. '1. I t 4 I E # Asr "` -. 1,.: ' .. J.R� ..fi- U J IFI MDDGtnjj4LxJ aluma Ave IA,.-- . ...: n , ,, , r_ 3 t Chestnut Ave E .. y't�yu Rrec 6aln�Taiu r, 7 " £.—.:-w_.44 -51. -.x ..—..., :;:: ,':.,y:.:."':..`wW .yY.., '.«..................«„«.......,.,,......•,. ,YYm'Zc r.•"• .'.r.y- - Legend "' Good= 70%Transparency _..'•{�=:::=.. Fair= 50%Transparency H _ ;•, €a. :: ::::::; gm Am Poor=<50%Transparency ia Ground Floor- 'Active Edges' as A* CO ./ .. i ... ,..7,7. ,-, I-....•;',..,..411Stat.........;,4....C.04.......,,—,o..............o ' -t c-- (; :: ' i ..:: 4 -i -1 ,g ..1 i 'T./ h::::.:../ .1.'4.. '../ „., -:,„ .„„ ._ . : „... . . . ... .. , .,,.. ..„„,,„„,„:„„, ,,_„ ...„„ „, , .„...„ r.aL ,_., A ' 4 ., ''i -2.."'" ' ' "".."..",.""-",..i..,"....wmovi.....",...."-.......--,--rs:',.1...,...:,44....' g Landscaped Eg.E. ' ... I : . _ :i i Median \ 44,17....,„i ,"""", "&.i""i'.,- ,. 'T.:Tr r-v".;.#1,..* : . . - a) >' 41 .. "."i '' ' Yakima Ave , < E.7 Chestnut Ave 1 ": 1 E:-J. -- -::: EE- :' 1E4 *E. , ._iiiii, try .... E . , . . . . . Parks and Plazas ... ,.: ... ...._. ...., '. - "" - —,-; Moderate Traffic , i Low Traffic .- . .. . . . Volume Volume ... ... .... - „. :. . . :, -----, iia". H AlLs$V r""' : ' - 11260 : :%10.i•H : SLor." .. . -4=-""---- ' linctintir.. .•-•gg .at W..4,--ff, .....,....7rntl.. .:. .'.12..". 1..4! .......1 r- "...I 11 4.11, llint. 1040 10404,', ....11,::;,11 :,,,1 L.:1z,s„1. ...... 1.._!.... jr T , .2. 1, .71,- ,...,..4k ...:..i 1 ,.. •.-.9.0:t . ..... -. :1 ..f,. 11 i , 4: -1,.,.,/ 14:14.. "'4, ..4E ,4,.-4-N. 4, ,-.,A St „'.:H.--...: .,t Viihmeeestr, 7..-issen, '''''INSMINIIMIttlIkleitAtIMP131111010 Matatea Ertele waimaStitieNrag„..„ . afar Maala wimuiwataniu, s.,,,J..n., .:.4. . ?..:: ...a mi ,.. „ 1 i -c.' '.v.-.• ' ''-'- 11 ....ip 1,41.. ,. - ... > — - S... .1 SOO' :t.. . :L SOW. - '.11;:: ...11.'9.41741.71(11ii$00 741.:4:. 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J G 3 ...-£ r. #fir a m'a ++�..'II Q t TA_ F � S.. w n -- -- f Chestnut Ave 4,0, u '[!,«-,..,.. .... _ ..v:, ..-....... .»... . ,.. .....s ..r'" _ y _. 'a.:�,5 .. Legend ' ._... .: Good—More than 12' .. Fair —10'-12' , .': —eft Poor —Less than 10' Sidewalk Widths a b vi 0 I X r *Sharrow Bike Lanes s I I —ThsV * 1 - 4..... ; [ ' 1 * : : 8 .40401111, v.1/4., ,,, 4./ , Y....... 1 4, I i i hF e,., !HI a ° — 1 s Asti . 4 I 4 11 .F. 4 '' 4 ,4.,. * 4 .n.0•,.. „44,_. .0....... 1 w Exisfing Route I *Moin1A1 In Traffic * Yama Aye e. . i41 ki 1 t Chestnut Ave ' 5tuch Area Bounclan, 1 , * i * . O.. Planned Route I In Traffic 111.41. I * 1 Existing Bicycle Bus Routes . „ — , C if IIIMnflMIIIIIMI if rr 1 i ASt ,.:.•. i -.. • • ye . .. . : , iiiChestnut Ave—.. ll.l..1.-:1 f • ':iii"un:alY ' 1 1 r' :.•E —1— . re . .. 1.. : — . .... , ..4 ....:.- .0, Transit Center pow. ..1 Transit Dominated By Parking Lots &Underutilized Sites Underutilized Heavy Traffic Mall Site t *fix � � ' '€ — ; t if rti 'it Neighborhood 's No Plaza or Housing so Neighborhood m >°• a a €n Rail Fragmented/ Noise/Barrier Scattered Retail Constraints Government & Employment Mall Site Center Historic Buildings& Storefronts r,$ t O sT r' MO { 4ptaiN ti}t#5w,'. s 't '�c W #(st k. •.. 5 i' n '� .,-- �- Regional Visitor I a ATtractor Z Q vs__ Yakima M Heavy Parking Lots and Existing Retail Trolley Traffic Underutilized Sites Opportunities Cn i rn m SUMMARY Downtown Yakima Master Plan '`- Meetings & Public Workshop #1 May9-102013 m m The first fthi Downtown Ydki—a /la t P ar L.om �a mittee 2o 0 an a stak.eholdP.rs meetir,_ and p,aol c wo-kshop were Project Work Scope . . • .. th gel on May 9tn :a no 10th, 2012. DJ n g that eriod, the 1 mooing; N»4w uc s a t nts p-esided over a t taone-or-onef oG I[nM !•+ 1awla'nNr:asrvap .M•:n 0 lorg meet. ri vtn a Tecnr ical Advisory Committee, a ..:.: ..:•„n.>..:r.•:•a.•::.Ir:•:•L:..,n:::...n ad St in.0 mnttee, and t_kehn d group at the Cityn-.:aa•,...,..1.••r.:.a•[O..•Y•1. 1.11.1.11 0 iat:ll�l.i..Y:u.:•: •.:•n•::Au••en SW (Ding located at 129 North 2no Street. 73 t�"� seslgning C Inc Pun! c IG a.d.q•bly...:a•nnIM04M.onAln fu:r..l t.*:h G�rf S[at0eax:y CwnrmXen MtS' k_s I on l was held ,n May 9tn 'cm 6:00 W,th kthai: illi 0 I4n4 vtraln:rrei AhnnNln r s:JO p at theI In Yard I n 'r 'lava SallrO n. Was [.»am:lenaurpVwRr:rpnpo.wboaa..ra+M !rt1.:rtARJ•.roa:1A. a Les J by.'1. I'1 aJ--a lb,la :n:corn m rn tV members. r..on...:,,•:::.:nipp.n„�, Mid t fl �mplemenHng * Meetings and Workshop Purpose ••,.<.:.. ,:'•r .:•:I:.y.,•.• .:•..:, �A i rya•:A 6A✓b:l;rinrat, :nr.ap:•Ma:•Ia:.P' 0 !NA:Mnnlaul PI tn-: m2Ftl ;a> "="1(D .'. -I !� :v--I;C: MS U+'ml s.nar^.r<e;cn q•An:nm'•4a:la"h n thecorn— -flees, sta<- `ul a i cit tens ?nice?:Prcress _S. __qu'e v) I 1 the t Pinyo' s 1 • t r tnoon is or k aes_ t t need to be 0 I Response Sheet -1)m an'Omersrwow,,ka , .r plan. • A m,swer la st n s MoeUnip&pubtk Worksb op to 1 it May aM .. 4 _2 1 net -1, .ar ',vth the Ins- tar-Is I `t't Jr c- ' . , to _ I n' al o' i a'tl at: . - tf - 1 � � an d Ia z, C rta ,, of nrtun ti - -d r a I en.-:. _ of t study • �v.....:... .t__...,_, ._._"x".w. :..;-ira.----4a-.. g .a.wirtne •tat ;r• at1. n •_ds ;tl-,. / ..: .. .. ... ..... g P c: i. ,, a ^,' I=:ploplion Ir .si e _ 1' s' : z 3'.i .. 73 dl,:cL.23slcr. .:i ll 'i ' :1001 is .4., Iic e, y-A a : = i ' ti: . :. : a'i "1' : . 1 H' -, : . 'L fly,: i ur,ta - .'. . . 7✓. _. ,n..a..;.:..:..,..:.,.n. Co bp yr s -------------------------- • _- It (D : I ;rt:Mrlye- a I G r -rns MALL SYSWYVAM,h.ili.s•i"'tut kkgilt OSAS kyskus, ?a$5.ii':us. .................................................................................... Respnuise Sheet Draft Project Goals ,. ,k, , icoc cave corn.cr c - Master L.L:IF :wt. tE c)Hr r -1:1 pcces Goal Times Mentioned Make Downtown a Hotspot for Shopping and Entertainment 47 Encourage Downtown Investment 43 Enhance the Downtown Pedestrian Experience 37 Create a Central Gathering Space 33 Embrace the Cultural Diversity and Heritage of Yakima 27 Improve Downtown Safety 21 Establish Development Guidelines and Standards 21 Make Yakima Avenue a Destination and Gateway 20 Create Bike Friendly Streets 15 Cultivate Local Retail and Business Development 15 Ensure Adequate and Convenient Parking 15 Increase Downtown Housing Options 14 Locate a Downtown Trolley Route 11 Preserve and Enhance Historic Buildings 10 Create a Family Friendly Downtown 8 U, a� g meat- bel ,a are a -I aay tne iasres, Encourage Downtown Investment 11. ern as at at .� FI rtnrtlea at �r i Ina re t ect e 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings �' a atak�l e rn t a a a a ! � k Inc o 1. Issues & Concerns :: rn- •-ats- - :irou ! ar de tr v a ar ! r :i ! rsde t Fr l :AN-gag� .L, hqu , ; , J< s .r ii: nc I acl< 5P(50 ✓naoti I: I :I lids Make Downtown a Hotspot for Restaurants, Shopping & Entertainment 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings 1„,Thmim_zecfronts Issues & Concerns • Areatea :Jest-Tat on - .awt! r staTra[-is and ur • more [ a, ne , graspcit! .- ! cteL -I r :!Yai ra to r as to doIr Aalr ma Ave • V taIlty ! v,ntc a a Ir ar _a "v `st Street • GtoIl Teta1. aet-.11! • a er . !theno itgaaiw11t afeet cnarge3 • Ir an ! art n, • Regedelog pad. a lots JeL ne • CFttae ; Id !v'-11 e postl r _d ▪ ad, sl Hargis to .. , rate rpt a Inc pt. va l � all �:-tints • P_'e II .� noel iva �ts 2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns • Uhuing emu& uI chug , 1 : ^i:rr( h: P,i , 5 ▪ ;cl ul I1 ary Aas any .. rl t r tau , its • Fc I Is.. I. I. rni ii i r , n� . . i. .,cr< • _ I, .� .� � .I:, n,r, . la:: i In'rt as icu. it .;I • Gl a on Icg ,ct'n ltl ' :r c3 I er once giced3 gong/Lindy 4 oeop _ vuatcF Ir a --ea (y aza, cos, coccia11a, • Lack sT oer srty t —any ar<Ir Eris and gr and- nt foods) fie or: Iv use of Ea d,n a • Tare I r sent Ur �"ay SF t ated ` ELdv ,.a ba n/I 2 Public Meeting Issues and Concerns is • A rxddgca:dive Agdodi. cmall La �I pp t fr for • P_': „ gaig I rind r ,i , r rds: i zaL eL tNe lar ! ,r xs k prn r t nstr Ir t d • Mad.e.tl Front-r sl-gar cl ddstact pargoTt mad.e it Jc ! m -dst 'Ted! ad egjed If rt r a des rest rt rlIatIrIr 3510 r r g It to re. Te tne ccr >; ,n fr - tl city at r-y fta ci'utnct0 • Parilra lots 4 • A amaner t far- er- mg- �Ket.1 • l a . : I FAO, a `NI 12 • Ned rn r PrIPit <e C a.rdea) • T. ;.J as re ated t eta 1 development rnent • Dr 1.Q Ir. C-a cr T_1, Idays • Ca 1 v, xi a- a s Fia ta't a • Tontaggasgs al op r ata ,e 1 arad c rri our Illanlgdsg gg [dm na ,nysia„! 5 • :ps [a-cad. stay (Loll ,l y Enhance the Downtown Pedestrian • 1-coas ap; h ,: 4 Experience • At aai = , a_e In: i or Fr:mt 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings �, I- 33 Issues & Concerns • tenon tin no ,rlihri rg wa In •s 1 cb nir ,jr ntrai' • Llr i n : iid . r ,lather , a_e . , �.� .. _ • StZ t csiresf raynts t 1:sir • P :I st an ssF ni ty • Carrie Ianne az? • Nu [1- ,i ;rt F: a t I is ,11 c Ir , . aim:anil • Mn -,4ntr v,r pa 1, n 114za ac rn -park a-al • 1 _ .1 , . r a .1 scr. = .1 l 'i,e m a cat • Ivl ;I e as 4-paa tt cater 2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns Sa tr n L9 f ,r e e v a Het/ • I:)o noon Inai k m4 ,I Itav 1 'vac, °a urt 41.a '1 samaaa late Lit ccr certs �n i l lc, uo • fv iter r urn plaza a _asap n I k_v • F n Ls Cr pr as Embrace the Cultural Diversity & Heritage Ir"i Ma to CI lir ; _: 'li (le: rc)0:I a'Fan of Yakima 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings ▪ ue A Si is auto. Hari ,ui u',I ; Lan°Lan= Too s- Issues & Concerns a`l ' ( Irn i n , qnp v In • p,<„ IL i lr. 'L3, 1113111 ihh01-3111I 2 • .131 e.atnl `il".3 ts .o .l , .l •.vr,1, , m L ay = , a aylau1n Hyl • I' Jrnota 4.en tr r '_:ortatl r <'1c; Ira! V ,':'a • A '11: vfn n l , cranky I:e. lar es • A.r ,v i n init a ailr:) 'aro An,.1 ran twat r r ✓;elc �� -t,_., �I �� Irh it am. i. ,anslt. i . , l ,,, ,, P_ . akaa rr er : • Flri : rli: 1 , he slc'i: Ntr .airr 1 :a1 p . : .e Create a Central Gathering Space • 4� r e . i n Inli: uvn 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings "" a.i i u.l : :.nt o Issues & Concerns • Pe f arts aaecs ta, peva .p a r to trlar aila ▪ p.. . , Indnlia :ne4 laThr taaaetaar -,vrtrv,r ,aruee • Laate the Ie_ 4 a h-r r I,uL Ii area— 1 <e • Ar arty caatae4 the depot tI .,aer --ture • Th� �rt> ;a��ir � Iia> >t. , „ I „rt vm 1 inFa%a Fth 1 1t n r fraatrn tl t. s. rti lent- • Laate th - car pl4La -rc tr v Iov, I r I r ad av,ir g I �to r t� 2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns • Kern rn a th4 at ros ,I) • f. , ?-car al a 31 4a4 t. I to Kcal 'a oiler • Fr L la - , i ju= srl n II La 1 .aa Hy, 1 a rc er,I �rl-sar�t Iry rn r arna .�, bet/veer Lr I -.n �rJ v, 'qn at`' nm 3.33)3. 1 . : rrm inii; 'and [Ha ii n iiF na , r. lln: 'h n rd • Lac< of a gaff er r a r Jrac es street • CiFi i ., nr = ,ir . ,l 1r i n mm rl are , `ni •nt a1'i , rwi .I .,rnt= um • e _ 1113n-wci akaa c"Inca 1111 nilier ldj •2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns L. i tae a ; ni l a 1311 .1 g : la • I ib11c1 1, .a t n 'nan.I : it .u'.I . ov rl num • P ibllc,r. ,i 1 ' c i I ;,Iac i h , �rlier w rlrl ric._ • lairl3AiI ,ard ' LIi ue . i r6 �z � � Improve Downtown Safety Make Yakima Avenue a Destination and Gateway � 1, Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings � Issues & Concerns 1, Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings Issues & Concerns " Roducova8rancy iclntoxoa1 tm-f ca1onOYak�moAvonuo " 81m1natobuc n000 3tha1ca1' 3o1� 3 " Ab ity�ortmn-kBuo'ohov occ000through do*n�o*n " Thoc uoI, /ooj a/o 2 lc n" �onvotkonv�oko havoto khnoOotivo " Thoporcophono[downtowna� un�a/ohu o-poct- ofYak ntodow/nto*n dow/n�o*n " � don't000divort tm-8co-fYoi�moAxo �oan " Thocky - -tartinOb�iopa�ro�� do*n�ow/n op��on " No�Ohborhood� arounddow/n�o*nuood �obo " Ca[ the 1-821ntorchangoa-foct tm-f Yakimo -*b1onow/thoy 11ri- Avo? 2, Public Meeting Issues and Concerns -f-it� �� Public MM*wt|nQIssues and Concerns 2 " Rovoudowntowntra/8c�oano�horuroot �o�hat " Cro ate agraf8t *-11 corocou�dbomoro /ocu�od " Porcopuono/�a[o�y5 " A 81Hat ndYak Avo " N " moropark Ikoa1thoonvancoo/Ya, aAvo/ " Homo ooandva8ranu3 [rooway " U�oo/a��oy� a��o��ou2 " S�ow/ do*ntm-f�c " Prov do 3ory co 3 [or11,o 3oinnood " Pu�Yak�moAvoonaroadd�o� 14 " Ad1aconrnoiqhborhood improvoaroaaround �ho " Roducotm-f�c down�ovvn3 Create Bike Friendly Streets Establish Development Guidelines and 1 Steering, Technical and Stakeholder ��mmt|n8y Standards � ' Issues & Concerns 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings " Nocommonto Issues & Concerns 2, Public Meeting Issues and Concerns " Doo�gn ��andard� 3 " B1io toOroon*oyandro-tofckynood- tobo " 5�gnogocodo� andcodoonforcomon� dovo�opod " Cunon� "onln8anduandard 3rouroutho Vic on [or " B11<oabl connochn8totho rodovo�opmon� 8roonway 2� PobUcNieetin0 |souesandCnncmrns [y9 " De-gn -tandard- 8 " B�ko �ano� 5 " Lacio� commonbui dinOdo-1Ono*ndo onnocl 1o8roonvvaya1'dr1vor4 " D uKuro -ti tinO o " No aId- do*nto*n/nodrivothrouOho4 " Dicrupuvoarchuocturouy o� " Lacko[ con��uontzonm83 Cultivate Local Retail @LBusiness Increase Downtown Housing Options Development 1, Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings Issues & Concerns Issues & Concerns " HouS118| " T1 p aco -orTmci29 Li-oin0000tomovoto " YVonoodIo ooka1hou WIC onuppoi oono[ " K�o�nu�nun�quon000� nohomoOon�za��on bu��d�n8���poo�b�o [odora� pro8ram�toho�p 8nanco " EnourothoodOo area- aroui it it andA �uppouomp�oymontcon�om, �ncuboto otbl ghtodo -orcrootinOa " U����zoo�dpark�nggamOoon �hoo�nu��or �hop� no�Ohborhood 2, Pub|ic Meeting Issues and Concerns 2, Public Meeting Issues and Concerns " morohouc n87 " Lacko[vanolyo[ oca Iauranu undor " Promolodowntown Iwm8inupporuorio 3o[ 3at1ratodmarkol bu d n8 33 oron1 'Cl novvanduauupbuc " Toomuchkowmcomodovvn1ovvn " kiorodivonkymlypoc o[ buc m000c 4 " YVonoodoOrocorytooupporthouo�ngh Ensure Adequate and Convenient Parking " Locio- qu ky lm ond h�gh ondhouo ng 1, Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings " Loci »- Ooodquo kyr0000nab icodhouo ng Issues & Concerns ng: nood- foety o (oocuropori, 8B[), " PorHnO nd�cap�ng) " Oppouunkm� [or8rovvth �nbudnoodovo�opmont " Convon ell parkin8 Locate Downtown Trolley Route 8ara8ocou�dboukonovorby hv�hocuy2 1, Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings " T sa In[ boin8dono 3uchac t1o4 rparkin8 Issues & Concerns zono� " Poo�b��kyofoh�-tor trol oyOo ngthrouOh �o*n " T 2ndandAurool c 'ou dbocomo ii Depot uructuro " A8roat [cc [or brIn8ubacktoFrnil " ThoMa uructuroic not8randma [nond y �trool " Thoma ha� 1,400 �p con a " Yak maAvou 3odtohavoadoubloc oto/trac, 3 2, Public Meeting Issues and Concerns " Thoca�cado �� 11hada11notha1randovvn8thuroo1 " E��ab� ohapark�ngpo� cy�ho� oncouraOoohou��nO �o�hoki��� dow/n�o*ndm��artoSoott ono�ghborhoodpormk " PorHi otonouOh3 2, Pub|ic Meeting Issues and Concerns ^ " Convon�on� pork�nOondaccoo2 " Trol oyodow/n�ow/n (AStFrontto �onvont�on � � 2 z " PorHnO? Boonprovon,Yoi�man- pro-orhooporkinO enter � " K4oioaccommodation- foruo11oyotoOofromASt �o�ho �nfoCon�or � " Tro��oy �okoy! B ngkback4 How/ 000ncou1dtro ndodY � z � � � � � �_ z 00 � � Preserve & Enhance Historic Buildings � 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings � Issues & Concerns � " F�ndaw/ay�ouoo�hoYV��oonbu�H a1�o ovorytl nOo -oa aco �orodow/n�ow/n art- contor " Focu� onh on 2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns " �avoTrack29 (5) " TrA oy yuom " Hoauo/ Cuyhiuorica lythova�ndopo� bu��don h�uor�cdhv�c� & Lar�onbu �d�n82 " Bu drn8pro3orvahona1'd11ack29 " SavohIotoric Li-I d nOo2 " YVonoodoproOram �opro�orvov�n�aOob��� boord� pa11 todonbu dinOo " Tra�noution . onunuooddao�c3 " Dopo� bu dinOI tobockyow/nodond ma1n*lnod " Tho o ohou dbo �avod Create Family Friendly Downtown 1. Steering, Technical and Stakeholder Meetings Issues & Concerns " YVonood [am��ythm8� todo| " Nood �omoth n8 /orch dronvvhontravo n8wkh paronu " ThotroUoyo/amUy[rWnd y " killUm� ha�n'� happonod 2. Public Meeting Issues and Concerns " moro /amUyonontodontouammontvonuo 3 & oct�vk ooa- w/oIo- -hopp�ng J " Act�vk oo/opo t-/chmb�ng2 Special Design Opportunities and Areas of Concern _, :lb 3:: Is re:3 a-c:i r cl spec a c:e s gr 0 0 p 0 rt.'. -1i-ties a r d 3303:3 ".3 c.)--ic-Jyr con1Fic,d cr lin :-:---3:--)cr sr, slconls and la.) c.2 dr:6 :113 (3331.3 I sally I Js113:100 and 6:„Ini-cal ,,c,d :-)--I Inc, cla2:11am lac: :mi. 44 3`3:3 : -bb- - 3 — 0 .?: I :04:401. at II 11. 3 .: :— 1 E : I Iv— 0 . „ .. . .... .. " Traffic Calming .. ,..... ..II, . !, 11 :!!!!!, ! '" i i ! Shtetscape .- i $ . . . . ll ! Improvements f."::*44arrr.rrr Design Constraints gab• ,bo: 1::: ! : b : . : Arts Triangle A Plaza Sites •„:..., i .. !! :::::-i! - -. New Signal ! - 11:• A 1 ::. iiiii...;I:4- ! !:! !,.!! •I•I*fill 4.1.. I.P!! !I. Pry'.1. 1 , :.1.'. . Trolley Route it.. till I-! I il !!!!!!!:!illi" ! A- •!hti!*!!!: -!..` -.:!”1 :- - -- -Yu:::::::::!,::Al; !! ATI- - :,:::!„.I.-- . . i , :: "ii i•• ciA1-" . -111:r!.A.... i-as. gi 1:71” .:-.< .':r .t., .1 trait ri, ' •:: :1 ig: . .... --—I I: i ' :' 11.111111.alinn. ....i;1 ".'7. ::: ":1 :1.......iiiiii.,!,::• - .:::' --:::11::-...1 :, :: Opportunity _ iii••••iiii iii : :•:- !II • erie •Orein t*: ... , " I:::: Corricior Open Space ...:-I' ' ! Z! ! !.'t.*:-" —71.7- .::.!:!— - , Repurpose -.;, ..f Sites ' '' ' ' ' !!_ I. The Mall .. _ ._. : „...._ ..._. ' woo Ito st -' 1111"*Isi iik is . ..._ eirls, vilit ' ' , _ „„ .. ..... .._ Ir .. i le! 'I Ld4. .6.164.11,1"...'Mnit MN WO IMO MI IMO SOS 1111111611)11.11116a-iliiii.:.-4110' ii.W.*IIMUS":"""— Expand Study Area " :-: ia ::.--- t.si +0 0 Special Design Opportunities and Areas of Concern l::::.ili::.l. Repurpose the Mall Streetscape Improvements rrn r-or cc ty war Mom Hod r d :3CC-10—": Canca-n Saw \fintfitys st-ootf \fitf-o dont ad aL. nsv OROort rorc r --rors YYY Has; a norantawr, roms s s kCyr "EL d::a p're H 'ar co tofssort effInncir-g tr.- snoccir exr.sfisr sr h tf‘o st ant or oftthe: ha:: "Bosley:D-0'. Ssggestsh Ms inc stfeet rm.rovs-r-snts wars ihsntin ea 'ay • A Street fro-- tne fort.AvenJe lstoric sts- ct. • An Arts/ C.J tsral Liente- • Drir g bac< a-lc:no—el-2i ter-ants ovvr tovvr :amen ty • itCy sl-odd accu paf< ns istsAftsfe :ar --aLe aVal a:9 -1:9- :9L:9 IC park Irq • A OCCI,Irtcivir coo H i i fort Aver-fie A Slyeet, :frci StreetClfesinLisAyeef • °nen the: Ma "1-0- Street. Corridor Enhancements • An ir dam fawn ens Market Vis sal enl-arcerlsrts anal rshess .f.crlsrt • r c Joe reta 1 ano s-Aa 1 :91-Siness a-cabal:or Plaza Sites A:TA-it or' Con sryf H antolf \yds :font Hod ;If sn A soLiFF ts tes wers cer tin eh 2.Yr Fos at r g flAffl notf:::Alci: to improve tlso Sitor cc,<po- once; offiza wrtn sessfa fesr.c.r ses. preferring tns st r g oaf< Li g west of- arcl Street opposite tne Capitol Opportunity Sites Malt altos wo-tf dontiliod ss fsplitan i t as ro ovo of: -sort_ Do vo priont 5 U gfif.EL 5.11ion • \IV r -0-a Cl y Depot nisi g a no a lor s Front Street • An crnorg na rt Acvernert. • Nor-ft friffi< Avenue al 0-1,; NO—rt 2 Li.C y-ti eet. taP Li.HF5nape iLi. Downtown.flak --a Space Maker s co< g at. po-fenta site a aos yoisice ytreet. • \iv' r e L- :9:arkir ot. betwe-a nd ano Ord Streets anal r a-4n of Cnestrfat Aver Le • ire -2'ff anal the: H.aan.t St. 1 1 if.t.cif a: District Open Space Sites • Sorg ac cnnatrum bicamenr st. and 2r Streets RR oftun tiss 'of sfeat Li.g how nt LLV Li. c.r.er .f.r.acs • 2r ci St a r Ya< Aven f. wps er tinsh at 1-1-e ro lowing ()cations: • A Street. between 1st. ano 2r ci • Sofdl- Ya<irna AVenJe b..stwcer N. 2y-c: Street • 4t1- Street. r oft.n of-1-e Mal anal FrOlt. :Lcreet. aS an. !Or:la n.izaaa. 01-0 IC :Taft er Design Constraints wince m omen ic p heritcY rir-..] mn gn at at incluhsa s er snts at rsgat vsly inn snce tns os-seot ot cow-A:Ay-1 ar • 'AA cf /-;( iif cry; event fpfip:f ris syist Reaest-Dr ers rormert pro [-du:1m unc ingic nmeri ray mu in cr I no Mri I • -F-e Mr I Arts Triangle • e 1 fr A"Il 1. risnq idonth s ncost Y:r • Af.t. Aver ar Ya<f---Ya Aveime intoqrsting vs.Arfis'f act sus c inftitat :AA inc ad nfifU Ti bossio-iff Tio it FT[-esI: -, • 1-e '{fICA. Expand Study Area its ot e st.scly a rsfi s e n a Traffic Calming roc sn-ron datiaas '::r offsnd t st.f dy s-os v,htF'L traP .e need trs- csIns 1.n.fif rflosff.ref • - St rivenJe A:A tn New Signal • 7xfon5 tie AfsiolcilyflscAfil-Lc/Hmo Li 01A, sy :511\ kr-6 Ave t fft root yfiss fcLIA Trolley Route 9 1 DNNDS2G . . .."... . . . _ . . . . . _ . . . . ".... . ...... ... . ... _ . . ... ....... . . "... ..." . "., _ . ". . ........ . . . . ".. .. .. . .. .... . , . . "."..".. ".... . . ....... . . . . . . ......... DISCUSSION DRAFT DOWNTOWN CONCEPTS (1 -5) . < . .. . . „.. . ,>. I. , > : > .. ... .. „: :, -03---- . ., ,y._ ____ _:, : ',/I i , ,;•4 — 7/ ' J Pi ' PC, : 2 th. , cl : ,'ar ,Thlr,,, p; ..'"-0; '... It",„ ; ,12 „8 rt---i .12. ::: , .44,:-,,-,4,,,. ..::".c ..5 r.' '„ ii lik,) i I 17' -''' :/ \' 2\\ 1 ' 17 :\--/: - c' ' \ 1-1--\.' rt : /rit z '' AL-,. 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' :::II4LI IIIItyilsagIIMB :L;g4II.EIMIsgssibaskalt IIII..*I •..t:.:•IIII •I •• II. • ...ii•IIIIII • leitigiiiiiiiiiiBmetipsigi kit; IIIIII/- IziiIIIIIII!1:11.• '.(I SI:III •• •JI:II:4"1""I'I.Iv r5:7' IIII2811121;11,111111„„i .I. *IT .44IIIIII 414;:,.. .......ti ,..„.i:I.I...ti,....!...,. ::—LIIIIIMM litiligiiili PROPOSED R (2_LANE) YAKIIVIA AVE BOULEVARD 3-.1 ANE CONCEPT YAK!MA APVE(4CAPBONOSEEUIEVARD 4-LANE CONCEPT ER R DRAFT CDIROCWULNATTOIOWNNFRyAAKimA FRAMEWORK - TYPICAL SECTIONSN Crandall Arambula - 06-12-2013 2 74 :%r r' NI „.„ al,/.t.**•.:::::::ifit::::::::::*:44.v..•••• •......;***114:::?*,.,.atz•tap ... .-Alliaggilliteiley . ./ - .. .. .. ... .. ... *. :7:r'•.,•..****::::,.1::::::::::0:0:::?..y..";....... .„. 4tL".::iiiiiiiill::iggir . .. ..........„...........„.., ................„..,.. ..44i.; e. 0 okz...!!:!:ipip,... 1111111.P:ti.:..?„.• 4)....Ac •••- • - .. . **Y44ilitiftt. ••••40*liails**:,;1..*:3*11/ . •‘•;4;•1;,.-fradikiiiiiiiiiitifilliiiiiiiiiiii*filiiiiiiiiiiiinis..1. . . . . .1* ...IL-is **Kiiiii******gaiss. . , ....' .. - ••• 414;11 • *.iiiiitgitiliiiiiiiiiiiitilite:.,:.„7...4H.:.:-„,..„.- .. 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Iiiiiciiiiiiiitigilt,;, ;Ziiiiint.'tx* 47„.•,; . - ---.•-*--- mit v 'lir; .....Y,.. • • •• - •raxwi:* ierymilistz......22...tp,:n...:.,... :. 7... . . •••• •• -44.,..... %Is't:•.• ..,•;c••••••:***1:151!:1111111411111111"—21)--: . • • 'lam jilt- Alf , ..... ..,..,... .. ...':".•''''its .**kiff0Ft istii:r. . , .r.4.ii..*:4;:iitigilifiggifiliiiiiiffilik 1 li . migiiiiii.‘ 4filiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii, iiiiiiiiiiir •• .....w.***.a* • • itzitiggiat iiiiiiiiiiiiiii?. - PROPOSED PROPOSED • .**fiiiiii, ((3-LANE) 4-LANE) YAKIMA AVE GREEN STREET 3-LANE CONCEPT YAKIMA AVE GREEN STREET 4-LANE CONCEPT DRAFT CIRCULATION FRAMEWORK - TYPICAL SECTIONS DOWN—OWN YAKIMA MASTER KAN 3 Crandall Arambula -06-12-2013 DRAFT CONCEPT TRAFFIC EVALUATION SUMMARY Yakima Avenue : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary • Corridor level of service may understate impacts since there are frequent signals • Level of service was evaluated at two intersections for a more conservative assessment. • The wide parkway and wide median options would be over capacity with the current levels of traffic along Yakima Avenue • The narrow median and narrow parkway options may offer limited benefit because left turning vehicles would block the inside lane and signal operations would be less efficient. Auto Level of Service Along Yakima Avenue with Current Traffic Volumes vs* $ A c. hF n}b #tom Existing Existing yam avenue Circulation Concepts without Diversion from Yakima Avenue I Green Street-Narrow Parkway I Boulevard-Narrow Median I Green Street-Narrow Parkway i C Green Street- Wide Parkway I I Boulevard Wide Median I I Green Street =Wide Partway f Level of Service ■ A-C I ID E III, P 76 A r1 _ _ Yakima Avenue : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary How Would the Circulation Concepts Affect Travel by Each Mode? Ado Pedestrians Bicycles* Trolley Freight Parking Existing 0 { 0 Boulevard Narrow Median(4!arias) Wide Median(3 tunes) 41 V Green Street Narrow Parkway{4 lanes) 40 Cl C 3 Wide Parkway(3 tanes) 410C) 3 CO *Assumes wide median and wide parkway options inctude protected bikeway Less Beneficial *More Senefciat • Pedestrians would benefit from more separation from the roadway, slower speeds, and shorter crossing distances. • The wide median and wide parkway could allow a protected bikeway. Without the protected bikeway, they may not offer as much benefit due to limited width to share with vehicles. • The trolley would experience more delays under the wide median and wide parkway with a single lane of through traffic. Conversely, the trolley would cause delays to vehicle traffic. • Large trucks could maneuver more easily with the narrow median and narrow parkway. • Some on-street parking stalls would be lost under all of the alternatives. However, a recent parking survey indicated ample parking is available downtown. Yakima Avenue : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary How Much Cross-Town Traffic Would Need to Divert to Alternate Routes To Avoid Congestion on Yakima Avenue? • Across Lincoln, MLK, Yakima, and Walnut, East-West Arterial Capacity ofsixlanes in • sY .;.....;...............��...... there are a total through •.5....v. .......v. t �$ Nye ��y v. ::.a.. .w'v' v'�� ;Vita) xava% z �':...} v ...xR's..5��v .�T�w�iY •'� Y SW:.y�v w.v'.'s • : .. . °R.�' . .. v::::.:tim:;,:}.�r 'M:::.:: ,.. �. each direction (assuming the wide '.:.r..:: .vMx. .: . r , .•:.: .. .'.:::. median parkway option). This provides a '`.......:. ._�.:::.:_-- - -— :.:.9:_;,fir: Gy F .. .. ::: :.r. ::...::: r.. r.: rr :' ;;� w::;.h.,_',.; ,n.:"`. total hourlycapacity of 9,600 vehicles. :. y a. :.:'' �.. .... . - :..;ray : .wow. �� ::: w' "�'_ .. :: €:'. ' : ` $ r '':' • Current traffic volumes across these four • . . v ::.: ...y..r n.:;;� x..�.,.".:..:... r...........:.;....i '/33{�Ctt�.''rr'x: ;}:''. .: ;r:::�'� k. ::�f s��' r�:�:� *� t„"; : arterials total:. v..::• 61,700 :gv "-. vvSlitt Ai" y. ' xx :n , . A: tq"a5 y � tatr:�.r. about5,400 vehicles es during he PMpeak • „v : : � r.•v.x hour. v. II ti iv.ss+� s•5tt ;�. They our arterials s could carry rough ly 75/ w, }r r frr.rF.. . :..AF .. more traffic than they carry today, indicating ample capacity into the future. • If the City can encourage 25% of the current Yakima Avenue traffic to divert to bypass routes, Yakima Avenue would operate acceptably under either circulation option. 78 Jrrir .. _ Yakima Avenue With Diversion : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary • Corridor and intersection LOS were re-evaluated with volumes reduced by 25% • Corridor level of service would be LOS C or better • Intersection level of service would be LOS C or better for the narrow median/narrow parkway option and LOS D or better for the wide median/wide parkway option • Even with reduced volumes, the narrow median/narrow parkway options may offer limited benefit because left turning vehicles would block the inside lane and signal operations would be less efficient. 4boiL Circulation Concepts with 25% Diversion from Yakima Avenue Green Street-Narrow Parkway ( I Boulevard=Narrow Median € E Green Street-Narrow Parkway E Green Street-Wiria Parkway I ( Boatyard-Wtda Median E I Green Street-Wide Parkway Level ref Service; A-C ID ME • F 79 Yakima Avenue With Diversion : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary How Would the Circulation Concepts Affect Travel by Each Mode if 25% of the Current Vehicle Traffic Diverted to B lass Routes? Auto Pedestrians Bicycle? Trolley Freight Parking Existing • 0 0 0 Boulevard Narrow Median (4 Lanes( 6 G 1 • =1 6 Wide Median (3 taped / • • Green Street Narrow Parkway (4 Lanes) G 3 1 • 6 Wide Parkway (3 tane4( 4 6 • 3 © CM *Assumes wtde medlars and wide parkway options include protected bikeway Less Beneficial ( P • More Beneficial • The general relationships between the alternatives would remain the same as shown with the current traffic volumes. • Reduced traffic volumes would result in improved operations for all modes of travel. • Parking effects would be the same regardless of traffic volume ao -r rNN Yakima Avenue: Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary How Can We Encourage Cross-Town Traffic to Use the Underpasses on Lincoln Ave and Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd? • Current traffic volumes along Yakima Avenue range from 16,500 to 21,400 vehicles per day • Three lane roadways are generally recommended only for facilities with less than 18,000 vehicles per day • Yakima Avenue already has a "drop" lane at Ninth Street that allows for free right turns as shown below. • Other possible routes to Lincoln and MLK include Eighth Street, Naches Street and First Avenue Existing Intersection: Yakima Ave and Ninth St. I aTo ••.Zr"�S ''u Y a.i..�, '�. .* d]0.wY•� �, � w .. _ ��.. .w+..-..oryr..... ... ......._� J i.x:.,w. ♦._.era_ ..:... .....a '.« .................................................. ••ytuvssss::.tu:::sx:.xvxv. ..xu.....x...x............. ..........x.......................... .... ............ :...:.a............xuxwsx.....................x...........................;;....:::. 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They should be implemented at both ends of Downtown to reduce traffic on Yakima Avenue in both directions. • They could also be implemented at intermediate locations along Yakima Avenue, such as First Avenue and Naches Avenue. Historic Through traffic sa Historic Downtown use Lincoln Ave i Downtown via MLR Blvd eir Westbound Yakima Ave Eastbound Summltvlew Ave at Pierce Ave 82 FFrJ Yakima Avenue : Preliminary Transportation Assessment Summary • A roundabout would signal to drivers that they are at a decision point. This would be reinforced by the transition to a green street west of Ninth Street. • A channelized right turn at Eighth Street or Ninth Street could also be considered. • A trap lane could be implemented eastbound on Summitview Ave or westbound on Yakima Ave. ..: . ...v..xk..F..auxw."euweu•'t.a. :i::iiiie%..ia.w..sd:a:d..Fxw.::.e,:,ma:.a x:... ........,...,...... 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A.44 At s sEEsS 71 MEMORANDUM ii n 0 Date: September 9, 2013 2 To: Jason Graf, Crandall Arambula m From: Ariel Davis and Kendra Breiland, Fehr& Peers Subject Yakima Downtown Master Plan—Traffic Review Findings 5E13-0293 This memorandum includes the findings from our technical review of the two circulation concepts proposed for Downtown Yakima. There are two "road diet" options under consideration for Yakima Avenue: reducing the existing five-lane roadway to either four or three lanes. Within each option, there are two distinct cross-sections: a boulevard option which would be in place in the C downtown core between Front Street and Naches Street and a parkway option outside of the core on Yakima Avenue (Seventh Avenue to Front Street and Naches Street to Ninth Street). The table below summarizes the characteristics of each roadway concept. z TABLE 1. CIRCULATION CONCEPTS m Circulation Boulevard Parkway Concept (Front Street to Neches Street) (Seventh Avenue to Front Street and Neches Street to Ninth Street) Two lanes in each direction with a Four-Lane Roadway Two lanes in each direction with a narrow narrow parkway on either side of the median street One lane in each direction with a wide One lane in each direction with a Three-Lane Roadway landscaped median and turn pockets at continuous center turn lane and wide key intersections parkways on either side of the.street This memo summarizes the effects of narrowing Yakima Avenue from its current five-lane cross- section to either four or three lanes. In particular, vehicle congestion is addressed as well as ways to encourage through traffic to use parallel routes. The memo also outlines the potential benefits of the proposed options, which include creating a more hospitable environment for pedestrians and bicycles. 1001 4th Avenue I Suite 41201 Seattle, WA 98154-1155 I (206) 576-4220 Fax (206) 576-4225 www.fehrandpeers.com N[ i N .S Roadway System Both options are designed to create a more balanced transportation environment by narrowing the portion of right of—way devoted to vehicle travel and converting that area to enhanced landscaping and pedestrian and bicycle facilities. We began with an assessment of auto operations to determine if the proposals were feasible The City of Yakima periodically counts the average daily traffic (ADT) on local roadways.The Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025 uses street segment volume—to—capacity (v/c) ratios to quantify roadway level of service (LOS). The analysis time period is the PM peak hour,which is the busiest hour of travel within the City. The Plan suggests an hourly capacity of 1000 vehicles per lane. The City defines LOS using the thresholds shown in Table 2, and sets its LOS standard at D, which equates to a v/c ratio of 089 or less. For example, a two lane street can carry no more than 1,780 vehicles per hour to achieve the Citys LOS standard. TABLE 2. STREET SEGMENT LEVEL OF SERVICE THRESHOLDS Level of Smite Volum$-mesepacieyRetioaekl A Less than 060 9i 050 to 0e9 C070 to 0 79. . . . ... . . . . . . . . .. D 0ea to 0e9 .,. E 090 to 10 _ _ ._ _ _ _ _. F` S Oreatez than10 source urban Area Tra P n Na update 1025 This methodology was applied to the two proposals—while the volumes were held constant the capacities were decreased to account for the loss of vehicle travel lanes. Table 3 and Figure 1 summarize the results. The existing roadway functions at LOS A throughout the corridor. Reducing the capacity by one lane 0 e removing the center turn lane) would increase congestion slightly, but would maintain acceptable operations corridorwide Reducing the capacity by two lanes 0 e. removing one through lane in each direction) would introduce more congestion with to a one segment (Yakima Avenue between Sixth and Eighth Streets) falling to LOS E, below the City's standard. TABLE 3. VOLUME-TO-CAPACITY RATIOS ON STUDY SEGMENTS PM Peak Street Segment Hour Existing 4 Lane 3 Lane Volume Yakima Avenue from 7th Avenue to 5th Avenue 1,440 A/0.36 A/0.48 C/0.72 Yakima Avenue from 5th Avenue to 3rd Avenue 1,550 A/0.39 A/0.52 C/0.78 Yakima Avenue from 3rd Avenue to 1st Street 1,710 A/0.43 A/0.57 D/0.86 Yakima Avenue from 1st Street to 3rd Street 1,470 A/0.37 A/0.49 C/0.74 Yakima Avenue from 3rd Street to 6th Street 1,520 A/0.38 A/0.51 C/0.76 Yakima Avenue from 6th Street to 8th Street 1,860 A/0.47 B/0,62 E/0.93 Note:PM peak hour volume is calculated by applying the 0.087 factor identified in the Yakima Urban Area Transportation Plan Update 2025 to the ADT counts provided by the City. Source:City of Yakima traffic counts and Fehr&Peers,2013. Auto Levet of Service Along Yakima Avenue with Current Traffic Volumes _.~~ 5 4. fi Eki&ting ExiitInVAiinm Circulation Concepts without Diversion from Yakima Avenue 0 Far tdnn edexway I t �+y Fait War BadEeWM I I Fade 1.0n Pariuxy W GY 0,,am'I3th IM'kk Ie#at$A WNiMaI4 tiwi'04 Sx+Mldx yg8 d i 0 l I l + Figure 1 This analysis provides a relative indication of operations, but does not capture the full impact of the proposals. Since Yakima Avenue has frequent traffic signals, the volume-to-capacity methodology may overestimate the hourly carrying capacity of Yakima Avenue. For example, although the methodology suggests that the existing roadway operates at LOS A, field observations indicate that LOS C may be more reflective of actual conditions due to the control delay caused by the signals. To more accurately estimate the operations under each alternative,we also analyzed intersection level of service at two key intersections using the Synchro software package.The two intersections are Yakima Avenue/First Street in the boulevard section and Yakima Avenue/Eighth Street in the parkway section of the roadway. These results are also shown in Figure 1, as circles at First Street and Eighth Street. As expected, the intersection level results show more congestion than the segment level results. Under the four-lane option, the study intersections would operate at LOS D and under the three- lane option, the study intersections would operate at LOS E. Although the isolated intersection analysis suggests better operations under the four-lane option, this option would likely offer only limited benefit over the three-lane option since left turning vehicles would block the inside lane. As a result, the majority of the through traffic would likely travel in the outside lane reducing the overall capacity of the roadway. Moreover, the three-lane option would allow the signal to operate with a dedicated left turn phase at key intersections,which would not be possible under the four-lane option since left and through traffic would share the inside lane. Thus, we believe that the two options are fairly similar from a traffic perspective. Effects on All Modes In addition to the quantitative vehicle analysis,we assessed how each mode would fare under the alternatives, as shown in Figure 2. Each cross-section is qualitatively rated with a full circle representing the most beneficial and an empty circle representing the least beneficial. How Woutd the Circulation Concepts Affeet Travel bY Each Mode? Ac�36 Pedesttr'ao &tC[y{5it TEotEepE FrCyu'�LhS PdrkatP EMiS�3E3 4} u V 'Boulevard !,. Fwt Wne. Ca ( v p There Laaes 3V ^or: Fi4. ('3 Parkway roar Eaar$ ea C, CA. Ca Cl Tbrce laxs { a T:: .� LescllmefrcnE�-i,++++k more avnextal Figure 2 w v co co The reasoning behind each rating is summarized below: • Auto - As discussed in the previous section, autos would fare best under the existing scenario where capacity is greatest. The four-lane and three-lane options would results in more congestion for autos due to decreased capacity. Although the four-lane option provides more capacity, it may provide limited benefit due to the inside lane being blocked by left-turning vehicles, in essence causing the outside lane to function as the only through lane. • Pedestrians- Both options would improve the pedestrian environment by creating more separation from the roadway, reducing speeds, and shortening crossing distances. The three-lane option would provide the most benefit. • Bicycles - The three-lane option would allow implementation of a protected bikeway, making it the most beneficial to bicycles. However, without the protected bikeway, the three-lane option would not offer as much benefit as the four-lane option due to the limited width available to share with vehicles. • Trolley - Each option includes a potential trolley track in the outside lanes. The trolley would experience more delays under the three-lane option due to the single lane of through traffic. Conversely, the trolley would also cause more delays to vehicle traffic under the three-lane option. The four-lane option would provide an additional degree of flexibility as the inside lane could be used to pass a stopped trolley. • Freight - Large trucks operate with the fewest constraints under the existing configuration. The four-lane option would provide more flexibility for trucks than the three-lane option, which would be most constrained. If the three-lane option is implemented, care must be taken in final design to ensure trucks are able to maneuver without encroaching on the pedestrian realm. • Parking - Some on-street parking stalls would be lost under both the alternatives. However, a recent parking survey indicated ample supply is available downtown so this is not expected to be problematic. DIV'RS ON As mentioned in the previous section, the current levels of traffic along Yakima Avenue would cause the three-lane option to operate with substantial congestion. However, there are three nearby parallel routes that currently operate under capacity and could provide attractive bypass routes for through traffic One of the major obstacles to east-west travel through the study area is the BNSF railroad which runs in a north-south orientation just west of Front Street The City of Yakima has made a significant capital investment to alleviate the problem by constructing underpasses at Lincoln Avenue and Walnut Street. A third underpass on Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard is currently under construction. Lincoln Avenue and Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard function as a one-way couplet, and have fewer traffic signals than Yakima Avenue These characteristics result in efficient traffic operations and short travel times, making the couplet particularly well suited to carry through trips,while Yakima Avenue could serve motorists whose destinations are within Downtown. Figure 3 shows the four east-west arterials with each arrow representing a travel lane. Across Lincoln Avenue, Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard, Yakima Avenue, and Walnut Street, there are a total of six through lanes in each direction (assuming the three-lane option is implemented on Yakima Avenue). This provides a total hourly capacity of 9,600 vehicles` PM peak hour traffic volumes across these four arterials currently total about 5,400 vehicles. This indicates that there is not only ample capacity across the east-west roadway system for current traffic levels, but that there is capacity to accommodate future growth as well. Given that there is adequate capacity systemwide, the next question becomes how much traffic would need to be diverted from Yakima Avenue for the roadway to operate acceptably. Current traffic volumes along Yakima Avenue range from 16,500 to 21,400 vehicles per day. Three lane roadways are generally recommended for facilities with less than 18,000 vehicles per day. If the City can encourage roughly 25 percent of the current Yakima Avenue traffic to divert to bypass routes, Yakima Avenue would operate comfortably below the 18)000 vehicle threshold. ' This assumes the more conservator eoo vehicles per hour per lane used by the City before the Yakima Urban Transportation Plan Update 2025. 0 East-West Arterial Capacity epp. ' =:�tncaln � =� :illy.' .t t.:° . . . � ��. I*3Lh,A =. vj "l � "...Iva"':::.E: :K: EKE . ..' ..x..;�E: o-..:_: :471 Ell t: .t:r.�� . Walnut S S . y,y...... ...... .I. .. ;I .. II. : .;. :KB <� nx "Y.: :r.4 Eid Figure 3 Both segment and intersection level of service analyses were revised to estimate operations with 25 percent of the current volumes diverted to parallel routes. The results are shown in Figure 4. That level of diversion would result in a corridor level of service of C or better for both options. Intersection level of service also suggests acceptable operations under both options. As stated previously, even with the reduced volumes, the four-lane option may offer limited benefit because left-turning vehicles would block the inside lane and a dedicated left turn phase would not be possible. ry p nwrtxit 2''�T' *bY }y9 , am y%�� Ormitation Concepts with 25#ia Diversion from Ya4ima Avenue 8 0 F t>vew.IarE twa. it the. .f.n wm# I t tmw...Ix+a PHpwy I twei ai Saeiar figw-r op mE aE Figure 4 The qualitative assessments of each mode were also updated to reflect conditions along Yakima Avenue with lower traffic volumes, as shown in Figure 5. All of the general relationships between the alternatives would remain the same as shown in Figure 2 with the current traffic volumes, but the diversion would result in improved operations for all modes of travel. Parking effects would be the same regardless of traffic volume. of the Current Vehicle Traffic Diverted to By ass Routes? Attu Fed•spkfiaas B'Byd t irgitty ; tegight i PArkOtg Extstmg • C7 0 O • Boutevyrd f'. f'� �Y Yh i� F•u.Ganes .g y 4 • y g Three Lanes 4 • C) fJ 4 Parkway q Fnur lanes ii ) at • CO ihrrte lams 4) 6 4 (i} (3 ie twnrRculy,��**¢•Mwr&[etiv�ai Figure 5 After identifying the 25 percent diversion goal, the project team considered how cross-town traffic could be encouraged to use the alternate routes. DIVERSION STRATEGIES Encouraging through traffic to divert to alternate routes would likely be achieved through a combination of three factors: • Yakima Avenue becoming less attractive to through traffic due to reduced capacity • Capital improvements at key decision points • Signage and wayfinding at key decision points Currently, Yakima Avenue is a direct and relatively uncongested route between 1-82 and points west. However, if the current volumes continued on the narrowed roadway, increased congestion would cause substantially longer travel times. This loss of convenience would likely result in many motorists deciding to use alternate routes with fewer traffic signals and faster travel times. As westbound drivers enter the study area, they travel through the Yakima Avenue/Ninth Street intersection. This intersection could function as a key decision point for drivers. The start of the m parkway streetscape would serve as a visual cue that the character of the roadway is changing. Moreover, the City could take advantage of the existing infrastructure which includes a "drop" lane that allows motorists to make a free right turn onto Ninth Street. This intersection could be enhanced by signage and wayfinding directing through traffic to Lincoln Avenue and Downtown traffic to Yakima Avenue. If a more substantial change is deemed necessary, a roundabout could be considered, as shown in Figure 6. .. :iii:.:. t ry . L.' i:�#:yi i� .. s W #::Po Q .rygy ... 1 Figure 6 Wayfinding is a critical component of encouraging cross-town traffic to use alternate routes. Sample signs are shown below in Figure 7. They should be implemented at both ends of Downtown to reduce traffic on Yakima Avenue in each direction. Similar to the east end of the study area, wayfinding would be most effective when used in conjunction with convenient and intuitive roadway configurations. For example, a sign on eastbound Summitview Avenue at Pierce Avenue would be most effective if the inside eastbound lane was modified to be a trap lane bound for Pierce Avenue. Signs could also be implemented at intermediate locations along Yakima Avenue such as First Avenue and Naches Avenue. Historic Through traffic (my ez Historic Downtown use Lincoln Ave Downtown via MLA Blvd Westbound Yakima Ave Eastbound Summitsiew Ave at Pierce Ave Figure 7 ONE-WAY 10 [WO-WAY CONVERSION Throughout the course of this project, there has been some discussion of converting A Street and Chestnut Avenue from one-way to two-way operations. One-way streets have both positive and negative characteristics. A one-way street system can require some out of direction travel and be confusing and inconvenient to drivers unfamiliar with the area. However, one-way streets also move traffic more efficiently because conflicting movements are minimized. Given that there are limited funds available for capital investment and that the Downtown Master Plan has prioritized projects along Yakima Avenue, no further study of a one-way to two-way conversion was considered in this project. However,it could be revisited at a later time. w w Downtown Yakima Master Plan It t111 to O Public Workshop #2 :z? • July 10, 2013 • ways; sr- .. .. .. C IMix U;Si,I. A k x\::il E„ Thomas Consultants Inc ITl Fehr& Peers {,f} Project Goals identified by Stakeholder Meetings and Public Workshop#1 CIRCULATION • Enhance the Downtown Pedestrian Experience 37 • Make Yakima Avenue a Destination 20 • Create Bike-Friendly Streets 15 • Locate a Downtown Trolley 11 LAND USE • Downtown is a Shopping &Entertainment Destination (Retail) 47 • Create a Central Gathering Space(Plaza) 33 • Embrace Yakima's Cultural Diversity&Heritage (Mercado) 27 • Encourage Downtown Investment 43 • Ensure Adequate&Convenient Parking 15 • Cultivate Local Retail& Business Development 15 • Improve Downtown Safety 21 • Establish Development Guidelines&Standards 21 • Preserve/Enhance Historic Buildings 10 • Increase Downtown Housing Options 14 • Create a Family-Friendly Downtown 8 District Center District Center ri. 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Ir- ; Development . c i ... - a :nn. E I Mercado °"— City Center Alternative 2: 'North Plaza' p 'Alin swarm..e..\‘‘..4. ,j•...tit,. ..::......; • . . .. E I , .. Alternative 2- `North Plaza' a If ..eeeee... E ------i-- Private Investment 3""`F. Fit f"" e. Retail 16,000 SF $ 4 MIL ij Total $4 MIL ib Alternative 2 'North Plaza'- Investment Potential ) § e e \ �\ _\ wLt . . } � I \ L r L 4 / ! ) 77 E \ e_ ! $ ) rfr ; } -3 k ) kk ( L : ! 0 oo 0- ; \ ! « $ k § - f | ! ! .13 D i 0 A. ; North Second Street r S24,300) econd w ill.:' ' " S e Tss'" ef t, .- • xx North Third Street • � � : , S Vakima: O a al .. I al :::: I, ,, k .rt 00SF) � 3s . �' 1a...... „h'. Yakima Avenue is t''� Jr (53,500 SF) it 1� 111111,, , itiffirr . .................. .......Till. ______ .yam iii iii a ;.,: _ ---- - .. :.„„„ , 147 II Chestnut Retail r 'Main Street' (138,000 SF) South Second Street South Third Street (10,200 SF) (7,500 SF) Alternative 1 : Phase I & II .a— North Third Street • _ (26,300 SF) ( ell a is . g t < Front Sheet ' ' ' _ Yakima Avenue (37,200 SF) r (53,500 SF) -_,.,Jw jrestnuf. Avenue " .. . .......... Alternative 2 — Phase II \ d@ : Q 2 � e \ : - o ` _ d ` § » k J | J < / . a LU ill _ .CLI ] 0 et ! F _ » ; _ § \ \ - k ] § d ) lwww � �\�� i 0 a @, . £!iS.•• • .. 3 •_ YdcimaAY Existing City : Parking Lot "`* ••• ...I! ::iii-41-.:t::t a Rr t a Potential r s, • � - 'b +r InPill Sites � * _ .A��: :: y¢' < t Capitol Theater& a',,,, r. t Federal Building yii}.....y. R i/ .di � t ' mi. R • ..a � a a r .. .. `ei ,#�yt yyy��[ ... :y Underutilized . - ' Chestnut A . • Buildings :. 4# ' eS ftsn«s€uir R e.` .`µ .. r- ... . .. ris :: :• ,...*•,..*1.::zip* ♦' C ' Cinemas `'Nt .::.• r .1 r t . Alternative 1 — 'South Plaza' S ..•. i.�i� }k,te` t _ t e.... ^ I^'._I #M *, y ............ . li Y' } u p° ^- x s :.p. dI eater J � t w � �iT�' :� - ,k' C EMI fig Orion Theater h MOyu' #..,.. \''t., t >d � 3t!�' Federal \ - . .� w, et Bolding Y*1\ . . ttY� A. `South Plaza' (Looking Northwest) r• tt;.EEC.;:i i ... _.. :: ,,: . a apt . : !,.:,...�:.>iii.�: .... •' ':i i `'%''`:i`ISr.: >>�>i. i>iE <>i. ... ...1., iii ' ExistingBank Existing Retail m-- {iriiarr Ex11111 isting Retail p: :. ' and Commercial '': 'i:: and Commercial '. A'Street ' ; ; i:cry--...: .t. v X i, } W E . c Qt e `;. 'fir 4s: • E 0 ...hi}y.. `;9y qq1�'B:#££ liit:• is Warr ♦£{,£} ' • 2 • ^ 4'EC. AW kt' -Ei 4.:iiii;# ' ,1411444.4!: • r i i v i ii i :••�', R as 4y .`,: ._. ... ...t. .._ fiFG`.. 'itt.t{= .cif r ..::.w,:: ... .. . .: . . ..... .... aldmty ..AvernIe- ..a =i II;I°I..";.7 :3, iiii;#iiii.• 33; •3 le .;I I $ ;; 4 ;3 ,;4 ;MIL;311;2111 :itiiiii:° @@ • Alternative 2 — 'North Plaza' : . . : : . l y}y ..":...,...........„...40.:.:.•••••• _7 • EEEEEEEEEEEEE EErEE„ .. ... 1.11: "i ...1, -'' `:='i?` >.... • • .!!!!! !!: ••• 44414,4•• 41IV100.,,,,,"*.!4'41114.....,,,„, gr 1611,. • yr a 411. i ,.` .74 • • a{ ii, p i . S � �€€€_€€€€€°_€:;:_. iiii€:.. �i --1 "A4 ,,jGT}. frank of • =% AMBYICtIliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiffill £ < A .:::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: :.:. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::.. :: " ::::iiiiiiiiiiiiiii:::::::::::::: ::::... Fri ::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::. :::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::: `North Plaza' (Looking South) 0 . . � f < m. 2 N : •»< \ . q. 0 :` ©t, j \ 0 0 0 I \ 0 •% : | ■ ` YW. '- _». k 4,5:1 ! 2 0 ? ; $ = 7 ± ca ti) 0s. — ® \ « _ 1 Innaa _ƒ w » 3 C OLLI 2 O. .. : y > > w _ y . .. . , . § • $ UJ .- CV M Ti \ / . \\ . J itd 2 } i1 » 108 AFTFIC-w ji .. . . . t ', ..f..:.„ , 1... l�� y 0._- iF .... 'Taidma Avenue' •::1•'� �.i �Ar. S9 Existing Cify 1 „, . > mmr - ,-» Parking Lot 1 4jR::>i'sEE4- 1 Nadal . - it:': illifid-ti, * , , - 111,11 ' ' 10vd'I ‘di. '• 'F-I1 ''''''f''''' i' @.i ::. spopm I • PROPOSE .{ { TPIMA SI iREPLACEM SITEt dr „ _. Chestnut Avenue' - i° MIPPIPIPIIIIIIIIII t , " t. ... '...... . . I: . t ........ CAP Alternative 1 } dta e "� . 4. -dddeddi ate ' —— : ,, tilk F tr uiiikg Remove �„ }€€ - } Moo ; Building I I dd. : .> ...5Et55 dd _ ... :-d . .-->- fKl� > (50 spaces) "a . ill `. . i n ): €€€€€€ Parking LOT ''`}„ A (110 spaces) il ailli. ° iiiiiiiiii�:ii €€. ffft C) ( Future Parking Structure 2-3 V1 L levels) 6. � : 4 v c,7 Alternative 1 — Phase I r_ 0 -a i 0 • .cWW.ti.•... ::. - ;, Vie . PGrkitNd<:•. ..22222.2 • fa• rkiriy� ' iRt .r.. •5 'I <€`> ,». <€€ ??:>", - Ir- by,- . ;•L- • :; :.'' i4 �.{?N3 . •�".• x• :4-11 alI PXarking Lot -"�-:#' # ...... ,...%• .5 • Y •y . ,�.tjtt ` :tdd"d t. .. A' ... �' WIWt r :. Y • • Cyr •S: .t '. .......,......:•.,..... . Parkin.,. @ E IN oi ' `� ' 2- _ . t .. • e . ::�°t:� z .I ;I:, pi: LACEM T: .. 11E ` : . .z� SITEpine: k 4. s, •ii. ..as .:E:: fro-µ 4 F, ^ ' _.._} 7, lsj .. ..........._...... Y�rima'Avende ..ti; . :t.".;�r�{ur:::-:.:•": y• •.t - 13 Alternative 2 Church County " +l " ' Parking Parking 'C re-,:} " •. w+R�. 5.. ; r 5 � _ . � City ` ; 0 Parking Atliiiii.I.! S r, ' Bank } Parking : • ' :.. Bank :r .„ Parking . ' Yakima Avenue fix. %h is. .. ..ams Alternative 2 4 A AAA aq sayaory Cl R Q T E .: m� Q ?YE in c O ar — O ill ? ^' mB Wwi ... .. .. ..u '. ...: ._.... c J 0 hl +m Sal AIM ® CA 0 U $y„m� gil Y UO T Q 0 "0m ID N U i ID i 0 j V E U 1 0 CO U Q -0N •',.L N .O p_ O O Q�m�r O z z W (y M -s ns {c'is i'L r �0. Sy. ..^F.4t i :"K i. .' ih#I f,•:... , ; i % it 'YkN:'t.i :'..4 M. ::> .. .::5''' 'i :e}#1 Wit#, '.i •.mst•,aou. ♦ ♦ k 1 Alternative 1: ,` t , I # Front STreeT �::: ',. '! � . Yakima Avenue .::..:L':i? .> x '..'' 'gyp , >::... t. 1 i..: t; Apt ' t ' .. ; ' : I. . i 1R '`. '`.;':.:... P .. - YIYAlri f 3' i I'1 c'.. ' ,y;. ARernahve 2: .:a ' 2ntl STreeT � OtSiki Public Market (Mercado) Sites . ` » . !� Building : . ., "'P.'. 1 _ ! ` :- (4,800 sT) x% . Pavilion Pavilion r%` (Covered Stalls) ...... E# :.. Parking @.... ':: axe>. .:.. .. �ss Alternative 1 — Front Street (Looking Northeast) )(. d 800 SF) _ it k 'A: :: .. ' fk. �^ .. gtta r r', _ la, . . y .. k.. JnPy, Alternative 1 Alternative 2 Evaluation Criteria soft, Alt 1 Alt 2 1. Retail Revitalization Strategy c. 2. Market Program OD ill 3. Dedicated Parking (TBD) III IP 4. Cultural Center (TBD) ci Public Market Alternatives Assessment w -a i Ak _ «ww"vn;"}I.:i i'Yb .:: {#. rt .:•F } i''41. ..:C • Y D}! • [N:ii i:i! . • .i�,: .ii :! F i art . -} � • .,t f • 4 ii...-.40.2'+Pii ac:+'_ .m .$... ....• 'Y Alterna2 • t FrLT Front Ser F is 13 +.. ..# s, q [.• taw • i .^".ii: . i`• ':_. j',.� ? t -' Alternative 1: I ft, tl�Y; �/;�'�;.; �' :A.:Trill...7_� T 1' Existing Location . ..} • }y • 7:•,'......::: r:t....._::: i. ito r M. ni .":r r . alV=itwy € !a•i ::t\': [0. � tiv���.':..�:,:��: ''f, ..}}:: s:.i iLif lIyy5p V Transit Center Sites Eila • • } E iii' "9 .. ..::� - STreeTsca e • P iiiiiiiiiiiiiii ,..�},', t: Improvements ` -'• i€': .."-"""" Existing Transit i ............. • iiiii Facilities i4i>?i ' ...,„„• r............. (NoChanges) ..". Chan es y )))))) Cfiestn -Waifas F: a. a9 •':• i iiiiiiiiiiiii`i .. ss" I, iiiiiiiiiiiii:iiii; .. 1 EE; • 1 }iiii}iiii}iiii}iiii ........ ii. - 'y~y~ rr ii' ' -�'yn Rv� Walnut Street Transit Center Alternative 1 — Existing Location ■myyx saaM .::.. one • 1a • i• a tse45...................... � - ° uo 4+n * I '� Q • • • • CC fr: c. w N L c Oo i Ix E o c E ... 1!.•• >•lsaeyaota v N v x > > E ii A "E mm w 'C O C . C Mm_.... v aw : -r . ... -... _ . G7 C W V U }'c:: > U c ha ' , VI .# S ' w ° .o 'o ° y O it ...h...... �: 5 i.', N M a i a SUMMARY H Downtown Yakima Master Plan ,, Meetings & Public Workshop #2 E July10 - 11, 2013 m Tne secord ot three Downtown ra I-na P1 t - Flan 200 0 o l l c Project Work Scope ..: Jh wor<shop were he d or JI lv l 0tn ano 11th, 201.2. Dcrn2 1 Starling Albl^:iYi�a!a'aef::t�vll'%e{b1.!aHy'tbH�uaY ktlp th t perico, tne consultarts 1 sl 1 over a total of IJ t..::ear.r.+s.nm cmr.rar cenm+Mt.tax one-on-one nnoor- lJn tir with a Technl a Aovisovvr .'«".'k'r?Mr!*ava.dim{K+tXngftllNn♦A a tt'MMrtnat r,y,rylaa.:r tr<rar h tirn Ittee, a Steer,ng CommLttee, _r d Stak.. rtilJer Ma 0 g-oups at the City Dui (Ding ecat. d at 129 North 2nd �»y to ;yF,ny 73 d A,-,4h,5lMaYRatf�t IM P*niLnuk ot,-eet. Ctr t+ul Yt4+'w)<; ar«e N+<Xmp' C a'.Gb..f<vNaM4 CA Y3YM✓•+»+t*rn Ltb*'T'�k r✓'1 .«Kw.:�.,a�,,.;f Y..pG rv�yxM.iftnrvlM.:nY:rvt Tne HvbIc Wor<shop 42 vvas helms on ul; lute fro— illiMr— 6_t g_G[F:m al.t n- Ya<Im , Corventicn Cent and was h=«w„ .7arAa f attended by',Inn'a>d—ate Irlob norn m Jr tV m err hers. 3 tmpiemantlagwin Mile Meetings and Workshop Purpose :-b are ... -t•ry 73 The l Se o tee meetlr neean:nw _1oowac-to: ................................... roc,:iPro:Jess .r_'! „_line {v) ▪ :'oE T 111 Lind I c rtrV;nnr 0 h tcli )t v':,, Response Sheet it • �r sC;2r ':_: ;e521Crs ++n=swoY-t'xmwMet-. Mr, 'tt• Meetings&Naito Warksfienp i2 i.} in': ar Cite Ca- t r I_l A to natives Tekirra AvaHU+! Traffic Cant a Y� g wrimet Nea F Oat vwf 1 A ..a 'so'.ry : I •t r c. the P J ,r v iltn -������ " v trlr a.r segmem miggiw. g ha.. t II` . .: ui I �. I [ ._ a - '«wawa:�°Waal* • rvt •4a4xl ib +� ayu. ..---et— /('� parkway'stmtat ano at- rat Is , r t t't : tt 1Nes a.: , di : t _ect, 0,18r tob e lane ats. n e IIIIIIZ ncrtl no acn """f: ...,.trv,. Aiiiiiiia gr Ster 01ECK PREFERENCt aiiiiiniiii CI ISISONSn ah eelsr r .vi t ;ve Eleci to allw-in tl I Nt MUM OWN of 1 rnent r r erer o f -- ca "al_rnF Ave-me oty CenterAtftroa&e ifrwr.Pl.a tt tw. hy. nitw CHECK 7IkEFE&ENCE 0 o 0 Th wing 1 u iE8 One CYPt ,.... :. . . .:..., ' .. • 0 a_ . . . l l_Onl" Osts ▪ .30 .a POI:0'183 MtR:ta:w SNrvR 4N i�u t Ya.vv#'x rirx Rrnu:H.,ayy w:.-+r rtY ya:Y z r+a .................................................................................... Nespi:!:se Sheet Response Sheet Tally- Gradation and Landscape Concepts Circulation Concept Yakima Avenue- Traffic Calmed Tro73ey 133Add4d& Adopd Trofey ssossooSsoo sommosos Added 4:....1....1::::::::: 'Boulevard' Segment eiVAIRM s Mediau . m.aixn ta• w• . MndE.r. ro' * fsseSismry ? i3•fuEley lt.E .d4v ' . Tpljty l,.?uEite • Twn LaneIIptmna! • IYOHInad Bi i» axarvd« Parkway' Segment Lway'fSegm41 .M . tm boS• • Cmbwle $�rvk of 5f.u'r ta:xt:tapb..E Eaixlrvtrfkk • Tnxal.xn.r2 t9' 6eb5ar &`Eien S:ke . EorzeLwmt isfrsISss naxe : . nsn.,.m.{ HiAewta M troFly is Trasr CHECK PREFERENCE (One Only) 0 ® 9 S Land Use Concept Alternative t Alternative 2 'South Plaza'Center Alternative North Plaza' Other CHECK PREFERENCE SA Q 10 (One Only) i co Circulation Concept-Yakima Avenue Traffic-Calmed Boulevard Segment -- i.: - l.rt .: . ..>...... _ , °, A No Bikeway/No Trolley . - I::F' .. Trolley Added €€i Bikeway Added eE is F. r Ar'.r.'s,'.:: �pPy�'� ~as lM tn:P 4t Bikeway & Trolley Added •_€ 'ir : . :.:ice {:s'' .ii741• '414.1 T Circulation Concept-Yakima Avenue Traffic-Calmed Parkway Segment f nrlry r err ' eink r Pa a No Bikeway/No Trolley *de€ ° ' .s...... tair.Fi Jv '.Mb -,+:,11-- 1 Trolley Added near - AlYe Bikeway Added .. Bikeway &Trolley Addedar. IA ray _ ? r#.: hif r ssejeier Witt i N 0 Land Use Concept- City Center Alternatives 'South Plaza' : . .. F F E �E " i I,.5 ,.:..x" Rd !w • Yakima A emre + j i!i ....> @@...... ». iiiiiii,#k. }>i ' ,'�''�' `,' ._ ... .. --_. ri . f - ,-..�.... Now t • :» !"tarklngita# ''.€1 6evalapment 'North Plaza' r ,—'r.:: ...... ... :. . 1. Tm,oflCemef Fil . . 7' if 1 Yakima Aveinsa .* . Y +r`' t. t.,, — Now t __. i ________.,. am'' p ## fley i F a#aP1uYtl�tY1 �+ .. E . ....... 'x... .. ......... i........rt iEEEEEEEEEf.. y"" "�I ! r "`""".`: ....... 5 r 54 Other H Response Sheet Comments DeHwHa sLrria)), of tne c.c rriertsentored r tne • I Ise tne H --aelNa V :a rdthe -0 ley. A0-341-439-VAI eSpurlae e et: cc1,-3-tec: fro- -in- corrittees and 3kak ---a Ave 5,J3t kyk ;Ake a-le eacn, sta<eno de eat ns, andrA ic Wo-lksk op Ai • elieve ore ts-c3 ley t-ackwoLlc: :De set.to i.stoy ano isiPnt.fo roc: 3:13At.in tne [nick:31e k3 Yakima Avenue Traffic Calmed • Koiri 1,3L, lkines sn v333 kim 333 Aver Jo kisk: tiros N,..,33.3„3„3.3 isc isry us,A /kw 3.3,3c,Likkkke 33:cni ..1Lc, 133.) \fly 3)13.3:301V-331. -33 C0V.01130V.01 "03j0,10 0r0110013 VI3Li L( ntel In3:1„13.ie rn 3)61 H iskie (.31.--k3,1 itie.c. A 13 :3 333,3n 3...snkity isc ley k3.133,3„113.] se 9 03331 3331 30.003330 O„I 0(31, 03-Aknik3k3kr (kkA3n cc:3 and Oki I.—en is) cccJoicAl nekey.kary to start.3,ki • Move to evs to A streets Adel irnesd. 3kin3.] 33,41-AA oskes. 3-- 3Jk aS tO oc-t tne or ,s3ir -e3Jeke: oprn ent k3r • k and i Oy 0, LI Inc VC Hey :3)-00.10 00 reo eve oomert.tc skicc eeki. Rea„ict on of traff U. kieskkinkiec 3.-kk sne side 33.3I.notitledGs—Line° n or Aar,. m3k Ave. c t-3 sons de-f-e ,s3nt tr.:asks a-00 1.1-0 rine 33.31 cre 33.3' ilkess se -tcLs carHe eoLtec, Most. frot a t- ink s • :Dne trol evtacL rot. -A xeowtn traJc. 33.-31Lttle kkr-13:4-. arc ortl. , Car 't acne t.30.139.J kJ take al tnat 39-ss3 f 0- a p0)1-00° WC 00:0 alt011 need lt0 0--ea to go 31/4 rniles. Spi,s3cleks. ore-e-tne bikeway/1-o ev opt. on; s • t-c3 ley to ate r .A.D.e 3,3roc: vrtc: vrsrrioe ko„.1 kJ -sake .ts a pre—Lk.- rrH it (kn. Hews sockil °Li. -a 0() aril l.011.1 vd-on A.3:33,1(.3 ic • :3 sls. Gcni. dos; Ail en is 3,-30±,;:c3 ik3 33,-1,33. 1,13)1 lkine and Cl.l. °a Hni A\0). la) 0, C"lravll pec oft) 1:3 1.1-0 o 0.01" OHL 3:0`..,03 .031,0130C nincI3:3n VVniu)cLlvr'coc )oosoconnLIoe Aoki n. • N33.3 k 3)1 eys k 3.AI 3: °Li.yke Isc Ileyk lkik 3,3.13.3k sne wsky3 ykell in AAA-NH )(33 elks :3,33c.11 kin 3.3,1 s -an_ A Lei ird. .kk-s Isc lows. A Siseei. II 3)— ii i:30 01.:3 333 i I3,3kki Pont Street to ConsertiOr Certer c3-3 Oettea yet. tn,-. I le-ss3tis ar In-,krrnk.t. on 3Ierteon d AVedd id to rnsAirn tarr ane. --Fs?ise tss !ter, ano t3Air-HrrAsks 3ps • Med an snc31.:10 nave la Oles, kker CI-es, et:IC: :De • NI s Ink I 3,33s3 ts-a clAs n e roc D.kkkkrn, people r erdy. vklk( n Ci ):3sirski 1.1-(33 /33.3:1( . /co VVel :3 V.01 CaDal • "HY kway" --13) nuksiksk 3\33.3 i:c-owe Hioiir /col —: Is' kr 3.-A4313-333,3kinky ii iiockskklk nly Ansme3..hr kvitlk Isees. 0 • kci k 3)1 e :3„ICCOOH, I-333:3 130 M.0113 kcniewl-Ade sees cr I-33 k Hes ki "3:303Idy I3:011.01 1J."1": 13:3 r0.3330 p00pra: i if) ikike isk-s— evklksseiiey Aic (3333.1 p-z.3,1; ic instorks sr 033.0 3331 0 • 0 ILetrai pathway tO C:393Airtowr aro ts-c3 3,41-3,3- trar 3,33c:rt.:at on. rind-trip to !Joy:fr. tom 'yak [no -orn Sean • Dec:icateo ts-c3 lay oowrtowr meciar with p ant r I. i III k 3)1 As 3: add- Ci,E,Via r 0-1 StaEall ar kk • I seem:3 IC 00 0 3300 10000 IX 3)333, ink) Is) niki ex siirs3:33103.-AknisAin 333-10:33:33s 3:3-333-1k col • Pkyk, Ask A kV03Di vk 40- 'kisset 33 ckyjJsI :cr'Ic kkkk.D.ek nieLotroews, ccr-voniacn la) cor33)i. 3.3:3 1.3-113)A3.3,11- ni 331 ar-1C )- tie p-,3", '31(. 13:310.3 p )3,0a la10)-0) arlaa aaa' Nrkkiek Ave 3,3303y 1::300:330331"-i- <3.3 • 31313)„1 300‘3•31001 are I.1 0),l al, a Ill1,01 Hato. My • Lk/3,pp." ir dara ley;: ckcsi kro3A3kt.c..:, :3-333193.km. cc n 3:csi ik 3:33.3.m._ A low k-33H H cHico —y ni ki (33 vk in e kirs33:1 (33 k 3)1 ey :Ale kik ykel • II 3)1 k Walla() 33,31 rnsney 3:133.3 • L:11e..). er 31/4 rni e oros, ard Response Sheet Comments (Cont.) 50 • 0 1.10110y, --102.,10,../011.1-H--0 5--10L1( (lYle VI (3 din • /\re:tne2eo2 rc tome ntair RAPE better-Man tmey :a-e fp ow Timm olreaoy Fr reed on stp af moot. Toe trolley Ovl y does. affa • Tv:: leys a A a part fnlaims nist-cy. tolley 2 stops? tca clos, ore of mast 0 p-ciLi • faci to a ley at coast. ir toe in ffial ploases, an<eis reec c ovfn tovfn Like OV Hi fiekin-1P. • frep ley r ot Ina f c far - anivis d°van tma - Diloe far a r er ? • I ove ct. (fon way:e • VVC„I (: Cl(:„If:Iv 00C 0 0 V 0 I:: 0 (3'10 C Lfvfn? City Center Alternatives -on nos cr OM SI I 0 :31."001.5 • Doe a n e is cif' < m 'el II :De Lseo f vool -eva In:9 • A temlIatIVe I eel t cast. ove-all and s toe best feccocrs iris:, downtown -olca dime-ent toar and oF own -a coo cpi. ,3-if Ix /01:3 :31...t..0 a-ter as, vcionre cmcent.y pcansentir q as sic„Is ant (3-Id (Ton Hcrrnvcre Ion ti(3 re eeneve oled SITS con't fec e tnerc. • Illacco co so c ic yeI. con sicol • Plans Like plans to c ovfntovfnl (SP- py 'ace) Sin mole araclmy, ts, PHI? • I„a n irmoi (310 ooticns cr Ink owanA No mane/ vfnat • Spedo p ape )v,A.II o kowaysl '7;d<OW-zi`l": ..cr L01.1.01 IF3-1 • C,C„11:1 i i 1"(P3IIVV loand fc -map c plat both wool Id pe r Am. s. cro °SAIL ty fo- oven is iwH Imo ntecosfincj to sop ncw AAA I soa-ed pe- a plovolcp:3 on ffnpl, nid (31(: • Doe MpeferVI of:, I CI :t : HX-1,Hr ELHEI beV:j-M: • A 11 ISo„itl- PlaAn :Ton mom p-,3"k ant, -amp Yakima coamentiv not frienolv for cm: ists to travel development - -evenf,e, ci:Den concept more f m ily- f -T d :forte- of tOW-1. O(Ientec: • P„It tl-rc ,covimy ffnustomt am: A v/I, n cr • A t.# . a,er tmno-mp f;r-ate- spac e, potontia Yakima Afarc, VVa ci '7; Sicopt. for new s morn er t. and Lier eat. Mercado. :Par • Start nwtn pikeways wolf. C: leeVI trol ev load in -up moo° , loss clime, nix° p/c ected cai d adoeo at. i- needed. Ya<irna is not on y covonaom I and median :3 cyco (Ian taln s pl tole --aa to.aoFta colt e -USA Font a e emect. :ma insfoac --IJED nor of.tdoor er II ants. n < da:. • Hoy.; (3/0 Ilvey (:(:"(MV M nf.) M i forctl-A cmac ir the do e of the -eg Ovl ava lab e eAciv toe space. dcnivrtowr oevelopment Mir c cm ion ty wof.lo • fisfaet„! CcofiOr " a ct.mates a vita Licit roc lectco mc ly IA col c ovfn the mac. cart oil c:ruwntc:wn, --c:osFnci, • Mcmciod cikomAny. nas c' ccopa a -,: olnd.flu isicr fins I iis nicHt .c.ca • :cc pl Pick cI umn /-;t1 poi. I ci 111111 cyclis is (3 I. a voway lomat Vis He 00:31. Wee:e icycl it-. rioc -ME own, Solf.tior: • A temnative one I-as more potent. al -more e„ I. Al ow no -leafy dr veva:ass, ananafis„ Aft. ,mmaI work towa-a s ASAVII • IV:3<Irna I-a s rent Oter t Lif.t I-as ter deo to se Act. for r-ntur 1 af-t r peoesty an r ii lOx ma nocistvef-ective' a ten atives v‘a t.1.- a MICelte--- F fe, lAan a-to-reby or-Ai:stir at.si -rem, P ens:: cl-oosc inc 'ci I cps sir -irdod ant a r•cl .so Jan of ya< --a Ave, J. riffISF v‘aFt - met tma layistp Joss er a or ire- at east. at. a r a-f 0-0a e cost.- Lir nc :AA. across ham at. • Sly Caunica. A Immmtive is n tl- and /-AsLIA of pop of occLpyirmoi D"..) cLmontly Lam: as ::am 101ofs coplost/ n:3 :II 0 oVsolvf -z.31 on,:: --pl. :J.,-mom fvfp: • I ep9(1 CI Ike. see - vifa rano-porateo neat :Hand mit cal on, Innace is nopcpc to mcm:AA vicalkirmoi Response Sheet Comments (Cont.) into ore of tnese playas to a Ho snowcase e 0 • Li ose off tne street n front 0-tne cap ita I theateto ra-Hra Oldt03939s activities a's oTat. tne soLtn. :DLt000r restaTirant. areas. • II ose .2r d Street, Cnest-mt ard Yo aro.inc:tne • I ri Timm icvvm11 smoLlo Lc, v.ici.,(„H nc CI SI31.0 k S131 001. 74,../en„lc, A), • I s :Hoy. VVhonihoYiinH `ACV: Iii i i ill ISISIrD, :Ton ocHom./ n vvoLlo oc, 'Jr rind woL10-11. 133, ni'pi SIY33 LSO IiII.d."13DV.1 II.C3 cD1:33 I • CILiccI qYis cuic ly EcH clirn:9 -.LoT ity :er ela• nir c a Ota • Hc000rate -eq ona aLtivit es nto th..; downtown to • I -1 :3 :3 vc:m i Ur _ ( sm./0 Lifirm r [no,- -striar traff c anC: -a— y aCtitt'tteS M." th:brit ) fro Hi-- corn- and others. A c: -Ling v„fla • I I inm.L..jinr, it -min no cyp.m. rmol-iLitive, '2.H.mv.i'Ly ICIISCIICIIS" I WO sl 311 ovetoseeDE -I I p azas. Deitfi • IL liii ]ICI DIVIC3S' Cr HonLI:3nd vrik Tnank.s! nix() c i/oci.H- I',LI I cvnionH • I VIE)..1 d ik.e to see tne 00tert a f 0--Arnto etTarrirq Ya -- a L.! r Ticared n the rhyttiht(ttity Other develop---ent plan • HAW: : PAH' -‘,E I DI • A great ea 0- tO tal(T.S Ir I3d 3913'3:3 ADNH Sitt rd. AtHrstcdarc.e7e7 ir•t.e e.stir I <e to • Ina nk.vo..1 fo--yoL-- I-a-a vvo--k.. Pal rg - fa :9a r:H g • Nel v./ -1,:mie:31 CI.'113II 'I IX 3, IC 51. Lcn td0Se pat COJ d ChthSt the • :-..H1.-pv."A 'M. VVii.-1 /OW L:30 Hrk c 0-M0-1 :9,th-thy-I. Tns ,t-tr-t' terto r p--c.0e-tty- st---lcotL--e. ALL e--Ploivees :parr: oa-<H!; !.;;a-:al...;;e!!• P howr• Het tt,[• (.1:--1 t:Oti d ea ttp Oper e 0 a r< :peon e notwartirg tO travel covv--Ito.Air. • DHens ty a no ircLis on are it'll Crta rt. cLt ratne-- • MLsi "III\III oiko I.0 C III„I '1(I .-3yee traytnarorLvocLsorsoanic. 000Jatior. ets not :-)m kin:J. I Hu*yoL, l, i IN ic3 I ci \ SCS'Ani IlddiC3III3 1:13:' ICI.,„11.1- P1-,3,,r1 A Movolcpi :Ittc)trt 110 Hrk nt-...1 Ht. . • 'IC, h-t" SCIrdSs3 k v./ in -cif:: 'LW)il 6-pn1 "•.:1 I the I SILO SS V.ICHI, (cY111. I 3,0 pcukin:j noxi. It 1). \A/1-y not „H p.-360 um cop:A. Hin:j • Id Irn \Ala Need praJ at t. a I' d adoess Me--cado? The mall :9dr-cir g rare snoLlo be Lsed as needs of mo.lorty,,vor„31,_. cp‘ThcHT. rteests :9;ark.irg f 0-- e0 p e%tilt 0 a-e :able r d II tO Walt _ itt EH... co _dry orndr(1 ot. pou„vrt.ovvr L.aHrm_o • Tim' Hpw-11..-pvvi Ho, ic Lc,keep te tree 'Lc :3:300 ki lyiii n .s. n re'0 v e e:9 cyc :parking. • PIHL H 6L-mn ni„n„Lini con pry' cM.:31cp-10 Ity; I31.13c3301. I'd II IS I-3 -::313-.3.1 ---LH.0 • 0 1.0 Ord Octhhvettr ":ak. f--ont -west-Hit_ PIHL lon:j ??th :91:ata -teen pa rk.ir cl lot :at 2r a Cn estn Tat n ill Vel WIC rtert,ticI y front of Cap ta I. • -Hark. v0_1 f 0-- wo'k.-yoL re:a IV eneototne TO; • N,-2, 'HI- AH:0 VH__ I -L AHH,11-1. roLO that Ca---e the f As :a :9 In at mn n p LH-3 Id ieecoo n the - :Jo s manv c yol ric:a: 10b Ine city nto the finLi-e. ri:3 it :3 \No root Nel()KH kin:y1 L.M.ions I --10 Loos � z � UOhtod col nIco out are ion noodod, *ha - no co�xtoth li:y-orthoupioop? YVhotdut ooaro � th ass poophunoUowdow/hAt Icy pbygar"car or o z or are thoypoop o*hoh-so beer addodtons � z poyroPHmwobouagot ng now ndordoftho u �AShMusodtohavo Pow noy'oautocoyoronklo CLEN TUPandmakokavoU-be forpori nOYYou arodom8adoconi1obonNouhFnu H eve abou� thocorodmvnoown? 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N r ..1 N) CO Response Sheet U on° Yakima Downtown Master Plan Meetings & Public Workshop #3 September 9, 2013 C A ". ---- - _c'et..4.-...- - ' r- -e. - 1 - III - - ....... n illoistillik ,t ., i. . - .. .. . ir.. 0 . - - ----..e...-.. 4.-- --- * , tiosil . --% ." . .............. 40,4,41p. *- rt.-- Mitt elireirlitirr - *• 't ft-tO ic *lit"ao, 'talc -IC a —‹ 4- -44,--- ..,..---/ . . • I 1 II - . e tsttiH€na ... Comments Please note commenss below or on the hack or+is sheet. Name (op.ional) li yio need additional time t i 1 Thst rit c r Ina c, return your. trrirnk tit.rho it ih MAIL: 520 SW Yamhill, Roof Suite 4, Portland,OR 97204 EMAIL:jgraf@ca-city.com FAX: 503-417-7904 Downtown Plan Public Meeting #3 September 9, 2013 Public Comments from Attendees Part I- Written Comments 1. Did you survey the westside of the tracks? 2. How much does it cost? Where are you getting the money for it? Instead of taking parking lot used by at least 8 businesses (including the Larson Building)why has the derelict building of the Yakima Mall that has been vacant for over 10 years not been seriously considered for the plaza? 3. Change is great! 4. The street lights are important for creating a nice welcoming atmosphere that invite people to site down to chat and walk around. It would be important that the street lights matched the Capitol Theater and other historic building in Yakima downtown, which means they need to be period style. It is also important that the design in the general plaza blends in with historic buildings (Linda Wierman, linda wiernzanrthotmaiLcom) 5. Alternate routes replacing traffic flow on Yakima Ave is a concern. These routes must make east of access a priority, as well as moving business and tourist traffic smoothly for west to east and visa versa. 6. The area really needs to be well lighted for safety purposes. The other problems is homeless using this area and bothering the patrons at retail areas. A flag pole that is light needs to be added to this area. The trolley needs to make a continuous loop to flow with traffic and would be nice to go down Fair Ave to the Sundome and fairgrounds. 7. We can find a new route for parades for the 3 or 4 days a year. Plaza trees should be tall with big canopies for shade. Separated bike lanes make bikers less visible to cars as they cross streets and driveways (collision points). Design standards should prohibit driveways downtown as much as possible. First Street is a significant barrier for connecting Front Street Mercado to Plaza, so include significant traffic calming on First Street. I echo the verbal comment for bicycle parking needed. Be sure to ask bicyclists what type of parking racks to use and where to put these because some racks are not good and some locations they were put a few years ago should have been better selected. Design standards should require multi-story to create density. Make sure the separated bike lanes connect at both ends to routes that safely continue away from the downtown. Integrate them with Comp Plan's existing bike paths and lane plans (see Transportation Plan, adopted by City Council December 2006 as part of the Comp Plan). I support converting the parking lot to a plaza. Pedestrian friendly means exit the car, discover the legs. I question new commercial buildings in the plaza because they are barriers to existing businesses having frontage to the plaza and also reduce the size of the plaza area. Make bicycle racks that are also works of art that enhance the downtown. 8. There are many events that happen downtown (3 on 3, Farmers Market, Cinco de Mayo, etc). Create "planned"routes for parades, (maybe Walnut) and other future destinations for present and future events. More living space downtown, however, where would the parking be for them? Would there be more company/organizations who would be W C9 available to help with small business loan applications like what the Chamber does? Would that help retail? Could the pavilion be used as parking during Capital Theater events to help with the concerns of citizens who are afraid of a longer walk? Could that be possible if the Capital Theater takes responsibility? For the "negative Nancy's"who don't like change, where can we direct them to help them understand the benefits of change? (OK, this may not be possible but really, what can we create to spin a positive outlook to the changes to come before construction happens? Is there a way to utilize "I heart Yakima"to help educate about changes? Thank you for dedicating your time to this - most appreciated! Yvette Lippert, greenevesten@vahoo.com 9. Thank you. I support your ideas. We don't need parking lots Rvclow(rgmail.com 10. Need more hard goods, etc. There's enough food places. Aladin2288(a,ymail.com 11. Let's get started ASAP. We have been to all 3 meetings. You have been able to put a plan together that will move the city forward. Thank you. 12. I like it! 13. I don't like the greenery in the middle of Yakima Avenue. I do like the overall design and the stages you are proposing with the exception of the tracks down Yakima Avenue. Expanding to both ends of the main downtown area is good. More restrooms would be good. We do need new codes for building design, not the problems with McDonalds and Starbucks. Nancy Rayner 14. Let's charge ahead!!! Love the plaza and the retail segment. Definitely are parking alternatives available. (always having full parking lots is great for retail & restaurants). Remember historic preservation. Must keep to a time schedule. Joe Mann 248-1117 15. I believe this is a beautiful plan. I am glad to have parking lots out of sight. Who wants to look at a parking lot. I am excited about more downtown housing. 16. I can't support the trollies on Yakima Avenue because I can't imagine that many local citizens would ride them. Until we know where the shift of traffic around the 1 lane in each direction of Yakima will be located. I am not in favor of reducing the number of lanes. I do support the use of the old mall parking spaces. Jackie Hertel 17. I generally support the proposed master plan. Issues that are of concern: agree we need an implementation team; agree about the need for revised/updated design standards; need for preserving/enhancing existing historic properties; need for special lighting of court house and Capitol Theater; agree with proposed parking plan; need exists for maintenance plan for plantings. Nancy Kenmotsu 18. What about using"vintage" style trolleys that are motorized rather than electric track trolleys. Cheaper and more flexible. Wes Schut 19. Sidewalks—plan to rigid/cold. Need to allow within the prescribed width sidewalk café (coffee, wine, etc.). Or just some benches in shade for elderly to rest. The small retail shops within the plaza- Disrupt pedestrian flow on and off plaza& block retail in their shadow, when vacant(as happens with such shape) is an eyesore. The restroom building is essential though. 20. Put Yakima Plaza at 2nd& A Street, not 2nd/3`d& Chestnut. No 30 ft pole sign (two) on 1st& Yakima Ave @ McDonalds. No electronic reader boards at McDonalds 1st St& Yakima. No trees in parking spaces on Yakima Avenue. 3 rows is enough. Don't call it a Mercado. Call it a Farmer's Market. 21. Momentum that will remove barriers for small business. This plaza and Mercado will create it. Invest local.. For those "on the fence" about visiting downtown this will be the game changer. SPENDING=tourism. Let's not be governed by fear of change. We MUST trust our research and our vision and invest in a future that will allow us to surpass other communities. Jessica Moscowa 22. Love it all! Laura Rankin 23. Don't be dissuaded by the folks scared of change. This is the way forward for our town. Awesome job!! Go Yakima!! Bridget Russel 24. Keep the idea of a Hispanic Museum as a key piece of providing vitality and also identity for the revitalized Yakima downtown. Glad to see housing as found a place in the plan. Glad to see that urgency and momentum are critical to getting things done within 5 years. Need to keep project in front of public by publicizing quick"hits" successes so disbelievers become believers and naysayers become contributing citizens. Thank You! Casey Corr 25. These are great ideas but Yakima needs more if it's going to be re-branded and appeal to community and tourists. A particularly good option is a cultural institution that reflects the richness of the diverse community—something like Latino Museum. Parades? What about preserving the west end of Yakima Avenue as a wider road for parades? Do you really have to integrate the Millennium Plaza? It is unattractive and blocks the open orchard/fountain concept. It would be nice to at least shift it to the edge. Child-friendly: puppet theater like they have in French parks. Bike rental shed on site. Parking is overblown concern but could generate serious push-back. You have a good solution. Stick with it. 26. Please, please move forward on the plaza—the pushback on parking and whatever may be fierce but forward motion should take precedence. Also, do not let the Yakima Mall block be an impediment—move the plan forward on the blocks where we can. Yakima tends to be a naysayer on planning, but embraces change once it happens. Also, note that No Action is not an option. John Baule 27. Parades can go down Walnut or MLK Blvd. It would be nice to have a Yakima Valley Museum Annex/Exhibit Gallery/ Gift shop in the retail area. Also, take advantage of the Wm. 0 Douglas Library Museum—show casing one of our most notable "natives". I like the "orchard" idea but if they are fruit bearing trees they'll have to be managed for insects; pests, pruning, etc. Were you thinking of fruit bearing trees? Peggy Ludwick 28. People will not go downtown unless there is good parking. The elderly will not go in a multi-level parking garage. 29. I don't want to get stuck in a one-lane road behind a trolley. Keep it 2 lanes each way! Where is trolley going? Only for tourists? Maintenance must be factored in to a long term cost of making changes. I don't want to lose parking spaces in that lot! 30. Good idea! Start now. I like the lights on the Capitol Theater and Federal Building. 31. Can fountain be changed to a skating rink in freezing weather? Is snow removal complicated by the design changes to Yakima Avenue? 32. Street lights should not have flat tops for birds to sit on. Only one trolley track is needed —trolleys do not have to turn around. Overhead wire powers the turns not the car. Make sure trees do not have root systems that raise sidewalks and roads. Remember maintenance is needed. Remember fire trucks, ambulances, garbage haulers, etc. 33. Garage parking has to be safe especially at night. Free or inexpensive for the elderly (and safe). We talk about child friendly,there should be an elderly friendly also. Both groups W Po require safety and relatively an expensive experience. Yet, elderlies attend program at the Capital and they eat out a lot—maybe not if they have to pay to park in a garage. 34. I like the concepts that you have come up with-the proposed plaza site is in a great location. 35. I support the 2 trolley tracks for function, time efficient &to be used as a means of transportation, not just touristy. We saw what happened there, it got shut down. Move parades to different street,to the side street where traffic is being diverted in this plan. 3 — 5 parades a year vs. the other 360 days. Love the median and the greenery. We lived in Bellingham for 6 years going through school 7 what made Bellingham so vibrant was the college and young 20's & 30's. Cafes, bike lanes, farmer's market, music, events, greenery. Along with Latin culture, Yakima's heritage is built on the vineyards and farming, but originally Yakima is built on land that the Yakima Indians once roamed on. Why are we not embracing the heritage of the Yakima Indian Tribe &tribes of the PNW? The historical farmers? I didn't like the image of the street light you were showing. Classic old rustic look is more charming for this location than urban & modern. People are afraid of change, but I am very excited for this long needed change! Let's get some life back in this town to attract younger generations to come, stay& raise families. We want to invest in this downtown with our brewery someday. © Sarah & Dave Hunter 36. Yakima Avenue parkway with planter strip in center of street is not compatible with the parades on Yakima Avenue that contribute to community spirit(Sunfair, Veteran's Day, etc.). Single set of trolley tracks, not in automobile lane is possible, without the central planter strip. The short distance between Front Street and the Convention Center would not make a long wait with a trolley running back and forth on a single track It is undesirable to drive on trolley tracks. See Option "C"that I submitted (2 copies)for Yakima Avenue design, at public meeting#2. "Restroom" is not an efficient use of the facility because it takes too long to rest. Jim Dodge 37. I am very interested in transforming downtown Yakima. I's a good idea and I need some inspiration. Dora Nores 38. Concerned about the community demographics—lots of children with our Hispanic families —Family is heart of the culture—48% of our population—the space needs to welcome everyone. This space also needs to accommodate mixed housing - is essential to include all income and age levels. 39. Comments that I appreciate: Improvements for children, also art focus, these two can complement each other. I think Jim Dodge's comments about"parade friendly" is important. Why not design for parades? Yes,they are important and people can watch parades from green spaces, and one trolley track may be plenty and trolley tracks (previous Yakima trolley tracks) are tough to drive on. Like many cities retail has diminished because of poor planning. Incentives have been to grow roads and suburban malls. The City's welcoming of West Valley WalMart is one of the worst examples of poor planning. So housing and retail must go hand in hand. That means tax incentives for both. The Square as a children's concert are is great! In Canada,taxes are reduced when people improve properties—such a brilliant concept! But exactly the opposite happens here. Builders and developers are penalized for improving properties with higher taxes. Tax incentives for developers who build middle-high quality housing - should require 10 -20% low-income included. Prioritize: child-friendly; housing affordable, family- friendly; pocket parks, arts. Barb Smith Gilbert 40. I work for Yakima Federal. Looks like we would lose our parking lot and drive-up?? Can't have a bank without a drive-up. Billy Fetzer, Yakima Federal AVP 41. Bike Lanes!! (and bike parking). Safe access to parking areas. Remember women may feel more threatened and perceive less safety than men (unfortunately). Rain gardens, stormwater detention basins full of plants! Please consider xeriscaping! Also, please consider using actual fruit bearing trees in the "orchard"—Urban foraging is a thing that is definitely gaining popularity. There is so much parking in Yakima. People are afraid of the downtown and are lazy so that is one of the concerns about parking. Perhaps some paid parking. Long term care and maintenance—adopt a tree! Let businesses adopt and maintain the trees in front of their storefront. Rebecca Brown 42. Great plan—I hope this happens as presented today. Don't feel strongly about trolley and am happy it will be a part that is implemented later on (if ever). Would love a community garden added in a few years. I think a coop would be a great addition to the "city center" and a great compliment to a Mercado. 43. As business owners on the south and west side of town, we believe a healthy downtown will drive businesses throughout the area. Jim and Susan Richmond 44. Overall I like the plan. I think it would be a great improvement to the current downtown. Obviously the devil is in the details. My biggest concern is in implementation. The rules, design standards and guidelines are imperative and I hope if adopted the Council and City follow through. That way we can finally transform downtown for the future of Yakima. 45. Very nice general design. I hope Yakima gets to see this implemented, especially adoption of the Comprehensive Plan and implementation of zoning ordinances. I really like the incorporation of Chestnut and Front Street area. Nice job! 46. How will family friendly and children oriented activity be implemented into the structural and commercial schema? I like the idea of an orchard of fruit that is education to young children and tourists. Also like the idea of active life style with walk ways and paths (bicycle)! 47. Awesome! Like the idea of trolleys and understand that this track can be set level, not the old bumpy tracks that were torn up or covered over years ago. Concerned about parades, although road formation may be redesigned/divided or different routes to end up at the plaza. Major sporting event also happen downtown such as Hot Shots which can be redesigned or use different side streets. That is a major event. 48. Parades could be moved onto 1st Street moving North to South or visa versa. I am still curious to see if the number of traffic lights along Yakima Avenue will be decreased as I believe at least 1/3 of them could be removed. Scott Filkins 49. Great concept. I prefer the continuous center lane concept on Yakima Avenue—and the forward thinking on creating more parking on outlying areas, as the city center grows. Ron Anderson 50. The Capitol Theater is a plaza anchor, but its lobby is a drawback—too small and narrow. When narrowing 3`d Street, is it possible to leave non-road space in front of the theater,to leave room for more inviting entry/gathering space/transition from plaza to theater? Possibly road design on 3`d like that on 2nd? Open continuation of plaza. 51. Plaza—the northwest corner should be more open to Yakima Avenue. I would like to see the retail building shortened so the plaza is visible from Yakima Avenue. 52. I don't see the trolley as a high priority. The protected bike lanes are critical—thanks! And attractive and plentiful bike parking/locking. Chuck Forster w 53. Will bike friendly streets extend beyond the downtown? Sustainable building? Can we "upcycle"—use recycled building materials? Amelia Rutter Part II—Verbal Testimony 1. Nick Hughes—check document to correct"Naches Street", replace with Naches Avenue 2. Chuck Forester—how did the study session with Council go? 3. Jim Dodge - How do parades run on a street with a median? A single trolley track would be adequate, driving on trolley tracks is not good. 4. Keith Epler- Parades can work on a street with a median—there are examples. Is there going to be an Arts District? 5. Barbara Cline —Plaza details have not been worked out—this is a conceptual design. Many things to discuss in future, like is a water feature possible as a year-round concept here in Yakima? 6. Jerry Enriquez —As a father of 2 children, I am interested in what activities can be introduced in the downtown and plaza that will be child-friendly. 7. Maria Rodriguez —the Mercado could attract tourists as well as locals. It is small business friendly and family oriented. It would also be a game changer. 8. Rebecca Brown—I support the bike lanes —we also need bike parking. Street standards should incorporate bike racks. 9. Victoria Cowen - She is concerned about parking downtown. She likes surface parking not parking garages. Why are we building a plaza downtown when we have a lack of swimming pools in the community. 10. Rodd Russell—what are the 3 columnar structures that we shown on the sketch of the plaza near Chestnut Street? 11. Phil Cline—He likes the concept of downtown living. How can we encourage housing to be built in the downtown? 12. Barbara Cline—if we want 18-hour per day lighting near the plaza, there are some buildings that are not open, can we explore lighting options. 13. Shawn Bolen—Are there public restrooms planned in the plaza area? 14. Debbie Larsen - Will the Yakima Avenue storefronts need to conform to new standards? Trolleys on Yakima Avenue: where will the stops occur and will some traffic signals be removed? What is the cost to maintain? 15. Dianne LaBissoniere —the impacted businesses do not want to lose the parking at the Millennium Park. The Yakima Mall should be used for parking. Previous beautification efforts in Yakima have not been very successful. We need to create a maintenance plan. How many concert venues does this town need? 16. Jessica Moscowa- Yakima should not be governed by fear of change. Let's create a place where people will want to visit! 17. Joe Mann—some of the future retail buildings are shown on public spaces, some of which was paid for by local businesses and donated to the City. How does that work? The property owners are still paying the assessment which pays for maintenance. I want a full parking lot as a businessman! 18. David Hunter—Chestnut mainstreet concept is good and needs to be extended further!