FY2018-2027 Proposed 10-Year Capital Plan

FY18-27 Cover PageThe FY 2018-2027 Proposed Capital Plan includes information on the costs of maintaining our streets and right-of-way infrastructure, making seismic repairs to critical facilities, and improving parks and cultural facilities without going beyond our means. The document provides a financing plan for the City and its partner agencies to deliver $35 billion (subject to change as review progresses) in infrastructure investments over the next ten years.

A full list of the project appendix (note: project appendix is subject to change) is available here.

Table of Contents

I – Executive Summary

II – Introduction

III – Accomplishments

IV – Building Our Future

V – Capital Sources

VI – Economic and Neighborhood Development

VII – General Government

VIII – Health and Human Services

XI – Infrastructure and Streets

X – Public Safety

XI – Recreation, Culture, and Education

XII – Transportation

Appendices

Full Proposed FY2018-2027 Capital Plan (41MB, PDF)

FY2018-27 Draft Ten-Year Capital Plan

draft-capital-plan
The FY 2018-2027 Draft Capital Plan includes figures on the costs of maintaining our streets and right-of-way infrastructure, making seismic repairs to critical facilities, and improving parks and cultural facilities without going beyond our means. The document provides a financing plan for the City and its partner agencies to deliver $35 billion (subject to change as draft review progresses) in infrastructure investments over the next ten years.

A full list of the project appendix (note: project appendix is subject to change) is available here.

Table of Contents

I – Executive Summary

II – Introduction

III – Accomplishments

IV – Building Our Future

V – Capital Sources

VI – Economic and Neighborhood Development

VII – General Government

VIII – Health and Human Services

IX – Infrastructure and Streets

X – Public Safety

XI – Recreation, Culture, and Education

XII – Transportation

Appendices

Full Capital Plan Draft (61MB, PDF)

 

FY2016-17 and FY2017-18 Capital Budget

On August 1, 2016 Mayor Edwin M. Lee signed the City’s two-year budget for the fiscal years 2016-17 and 2017-18, with unanimous approval from the Board of Supervisors.

The City’s commitment to capital in recent years has been growing, and this was a historic budget, with $262M from the City’s General Fund appropriated to the General Fund departments over the two-year period ($141M and $121M in each fiscal year respectively). The total two-year budget for FY 2017 and 2018, including all sources, is $459M.

General Fund Departments

Highlights

This budget funds a number of important projects, such as:

  • Record-levels of investment in Facility Renewals ($52M over 2 years)
  • Critical emergencies, such as the rockfall and landslides at Telegraph Hill
  • Major public safety projects such as the Radio System Replacement project
  • Bike and pedestrian safety initiatives such as Vision Zero, and the Sidewalk Improvements and Repair andAccelerated Sidewalk Abatement programs
  • The ADA Transition Plan, as well as funding to study and support ADA work going forward
  • The City’s Dig Once Implementation project to install conduit in tandem with other scheduled construction
  • This budget also includes record-levels of projected impact fee revenue which will fund capital improvements in areas of new growth including bicycle and pedestrian safetystreetscape improvements, and parks.

 

FY 2017 and 2018 General Fund Budget – NEW INTERACTIVE TOOL BELOW!

Note: The Capital Budget does not represent the City’s entire capital investment, since it excludes bond proceeds. Bond proceeds represent a significant portion of the City’s overall capital investment, including ADA improvements and critical enhancement and renewal needs.

Enterprise Departments

Highlights

  • Airfield improvements, and terminal asset preservation at the San Francisco International Airport
  • Projects related to Mission Bay Ferry Terminal, Seawall, and Piers 29 and 33 at the Port
  • Projects related to Central Subway, Muni Forward, Van Ness BRT, motor coach and trolley fleet replacement, Vision Zero and WalkFirst, and bicycle strategy corridors at the SFMTA
  • Sunol and Harry Tracy improvements at the SFPUC Water Enterprise, Biosolids Digester Facility at the Wastewater Enterprise, and building capacity for new customers at Hetch-Hetchy
  • Library renovations at Oceanview, Mission, and Chinatown branches

 

FY 2017 and 2018 Enterprise Department Summary

Department
FY 2017
FY 2018
Airport
$45M
$40M
Library
$4M
$6M
MTA
$1,084M
$860M
Port
$35M
$21M
PUC
$1,750M
$1,420M
Total
$2,918M
$2,347M

Links

CPC-Recommended FY 2017 and 2018 Capital Budget

On May 9, 2016, the Capital Planning Committee (CPC) unanimously approved the City’s two-year Capital Budget for FY 2017 and 2018, for recommendation to the Board of Supervisors.

The City’s commitment to capital in recent years has been growing, and this was a historic budget, with $247M from the City’s General Fund appropriated to the General Fund departments over the two-year period ($128M and $119M in each fiscal year respectively). The total two-year budget for FY 2017 and 2018, including all sources, is $411M.

General Fund Departments

Highlights

This budget funds a number of important projects, such as:

  • Record-levels of investment in Facility Renewals ($52M over 2 years)
  • Critical emergencies, such as the rockfall and landslides at Telegraph Hill
  • Major public safety projects such as the Radio System Replacement project
  • Bike and pedestrian safety initiatives such as Vision Zero, and the Sidewalk Improvements and Repair and Accelerated Sidewalk Abatement programs
  • The ADA Transition Plan, as well as funding to study and support ADA work going forward
  • The City’s Dig Once Implementation project to install conduit in tandem with other scheduled construction
  • This budget also includes record-levels of projected impact fee revenue which will fund capital improvements in areas of new growth including bicycle and pedestrian safetystreetscape improvements, and parks.

 

FY 2017 and 2018 General Fund Summary by Expenditure Type ($411M)

CPC-recommended Budget
Note: The Capital Budget does not represent the City’s entire capital investment, since it excludes bond proceeds. Bond proceeds represent a significant portion of the City’s overall capital investment, including ADA improvements and critical enhancement and renewal needs.

Enterprise Departments

Highlights

  • Airfield improvements, and terminal asset preservation at the San Francisco International Airport
  • Projects related to Mission Bay Ferry Terminal, Seawall, and Piers 29 and 33 at the Port
  • Projects related to Central Subway, Muni Forward, Van Ness BRT, motor coach and trolley fleet replacement, Vision Zero and WalkFirst, and bicycle strategy corridors at the SFMTA
  • Sunol and Harry Tracy improvements at the SFPUC Water Enterprise, Biosolids Digester Facility at the Wastewater Enterprise, and building capacity for new customers at Hetch-Hetchy
  • Library renovations at Oceanview, Mission, and Chinatown branches

 

FY 2017 and 2018 Enterprise Department Summary

Department
FY 2017
FY 2018
Airport
$45M
$40M
Library
$4M
$6M
MTA
$1,084M
$860M
Port
$35M
$21M
PUC
$1,750M
$1,420M
Total
$2,918M
$2,347M

Links

 

FY2016-25 Ten-Year Capital Plan

The Fiscal Year (FY) 2016-2025 City and County of San Francisco Capital Plan (the Plan) was unanimously approved by the Board of Supervisors on April 21, 2015. It continues the City’s commitment to address its infrastructure needs through a fiscally constrained and responsible plan of finance that doesn’t increase tax rates or unduly burden the general fund, ratepayers or other service users. With this in mind, the strong economy has enabled the FY 2016-2025 Plan to surpass the previous level of investment by 16 percent in real dollars to achieve an historic high of $32 billion. These funds will support ongoing efforts to improve streets, transportation, utilities (water, sewer, lighting, and power), buildings, piers, and airport facilities. It will also support new efforts to address sea level rise and growth in the rapidly changing eastern portion of the City.

A full list of the project appendix (note: project appendix is subject to change) is available here.

Table of Contents

I – Executive Summary

II – Resiliency and Capital Planning Initiatives

III – Public Safety

IV – Health and Human Services

V – Infrastructure and Streets

VI – Transportation

VII – Recreation, Culture, and Education

VIII – Economic and Neighborhood Development

IX – General Government

X – Appendices

Full Capital Plan (48MB, pdf)

FY2015-16 and FY2016-17 Capital Budget

On July 29, 2015 Mayor Edwin M. Lee signed the City’s two-year budget for the fiscal years 2015-16 and 2016-17, with unanimous approval from the Board of Supervisors.

The City’s commitment to capital in recent years has been growing, and this was a historic budget, with $382M appropriated to the City’s General Fund departments over the two-year period. Of this, $248M is from the City’s General Fund, with a commitment of $130M and $118M in each fiscal year respectively. Addbacks by the Mayor and Board of Supervisors, such as $1.7M for the second phase of the Jefferson Street project, account for the increase in the General Fund commitment over the amount recommended by the Capital Planning Committee on May 11, 2015.

General Fund Departments

General Fund Departments are currently on a rolling two-year budget. The FY 2016 budget is updated from the previously adopted FY 2015 and 2016 budget, and the FY 2017 budget will be revisited during the FY 2017 and FY 2018 budget cycle.

Highlights

This record-level budget funds a number of important projects, such as:

  • Critical emergencies, such as the rockfall and landslides at Telegraph Hill
  • Major public safety projects such as the Radio System Replacement project
  • Water conservation projects such as the UN Plaza Water Storage and Distribution project, Irrigation System Modernization, and installation of Low Flow Plumbing
  • Record-levels of investment in Facility Renewals ($41M over 2 years)
  • The ADA Transition Plan, as well as funding to study and support ADA work going forward
  • The City’s Dig Once Implementation project to install conduit
  • Major projects at the City’s Cultural Centers, as well as a significant number of renewal projects at the Asian Art and Fine Arts Museums
  • This budget also includes record-levels of projected impact fee revenue which will fund capital improvements in areas of new growth including streetscape improvements and new parks.

FY 2016 and 2017 General Fund Summary by Expenditure Type ($382M)

Capital Budget 16-17
Note: The Capital Budget does not represent the City’s entire capital investment, since it excludes bond proceeds. Bond proceeds represent a significant portion of the City’s overall capital investment, including ADA improvements and critical enhancement and renewal needs.

Enterprise Departments

The enterprise departments are currently on a fixed two-year budget covering FY 2015 and 2016, and this budget does not include any updates to their project allocations.

Links

CPC-Recommended FY 2016 and 2017 Capital Budget

On May 11, 2015, the Capital Planning Committee (CPC) unanimously approved the City’s two-year Capital Budget for FY 2016 and 2017, for recommendation to the Board of Supervisors.

The City’s commitment to capital in recent years has been growing, and this was a historic budget, with $412M appropriated to the City’s General Fund departments over the two-year period. Of this, $237M is from the City’s General Fund, with a commitment of $119M and $118M in each fiscal year respectively.

General Fund Departments

General Fund Departments are currently on a rolling two-year budget. The FY 2016 budget is updated from the previously adopted FY 2015 and 2016 budget, and the FY 2017 budget will be revisited during the FY 2017 and FY 2018 budget cycle.

Highlights

This record-level budget funds a number of important projects, such as:

  • Critical emergencies, such as the rockfall and landslides at Telegraph Hill
  • Major public safety projects such as the Radio System Replacement project
  • Water conservation projects such as the UN Plaza Water Storage and Distribution project, Irrigation System Modernization, and installation of Low Flow Plumbing
  • Record-levels of investment in Facility Renewals ($41M over 2 years)
  • The ADA Transition Plan, as well as funding to study and support ADA work going forward
  • The City’s Dig Once Implementation project to install conduit
  • Major projects at the City’s Cultural Centers, as well as a significant number of renewal projects at the Asian Art and Fine Arts Museums
  • This budget also includes record-levels of projected impact fee revenue which will fund capital improvements in areas of new growth including streetscape improvements and new parks.

FY 2016 and 2017 General Fund Summary by Expenditure Type ($412M)

Capital Budget 16-17
Note: The Capital Budget does not represent the City’s entire capital investment, since it excludes bond proceeds. Bond proceeds represent a significant portion of the City’s overall capital investment, including ADA improvements and critical enhancement and renewal needs.

Enterprise Departments

The enterprise departments are currently on a fixed two-year budget covering FY 2015 and 2016, and this budget does not include any updates to their project allocations.

Links

FY2016-25 Proposed Ten-Year Capital Plan

The FY 2016-2025 Capital Plan includes figures on the costs of maintaining our streets and right-of-way infrastructure, making seismic repairs to critical facilities, and improving  parks and cultural facilities without going beyond our means.  The document provides a financing plan for the City and its partner agencies to deliver $29.8 (subject to change as draft reviews progress) billion in infrastructure investments without raising property tax rates or overburdening the General Fund. A full list of the project appendix is available here.

If you’re unfamiliar with our ten-year planning program, some additional background information is available.  Contact us if you have questions.

Table of Contents

I – Executive Summary

II – Resiliency and Capital Planning Initiatives

III – Public Safety

IV – Health and Human Services

V – Infrastructure and Streets

VI – Transportation

VII – Recreation, Culture, and Education

VIII – Economic and Neighborhood Development

IX – General Government

X – Appendices

Full Capital Plan (51MB, PDF)

FY2016-25 Draft Ten-Year Capital Plan

The FY 2014-2023 Capital Plan includes figures on the costs of maintaining our streets and right-of-way infrastructure, making seismic repairs to critical facilities, and improving  parks and cultural facilities without going beyond our means.  The document provides a financing plan for the City and its partner agencies to deliver $29.8 (subject to change as draft reviews progress) billion in infrastructure investments without raising property tax rates or overburdening the General Fund. A full list of the project appendix is available here.

If you’re unfamiliar with our ten-year planning program, some additional background information is available.  Contact us if you have questions.

Table of Contents

I – Executive Summary

II – Resiliency and Capital Planning Initiatives

III – Public Safety

IV – Health and Human Services

V – Infrastructure and Streets

VI – Transportation

VII – Recreation, Culture, and Education

VIII – Economic and Neighborhood Development

IX – General Government

X – Appendices

Full Capital Plan (44MB, pdf)

FY2014-15 and FY2015-16 Capital Budget

On July 23, 2014 Mayor Edwin M. Lee signed the City’s two-year budget for the fiscal years 2014-15 and 2015-16, with unanimous approval from the Board of Supervisors.

The City’s commitment to Capital in recent years has been growing, and this was a historic capital budget, with $310M appropriated to the City’s General Fund departments over the two-year period. While this budget represents an important step in tackling the City’s growing backlog of capital needs – hovering today at nearly $1 billion – the City must remain committed to infrastructure in the years ahead to ensure that San Francisco is a vibrant, economically strong, and resilient community for generations to come.

Please click here for a copy of the budget presentation at the Capital Planning Committee meeting on May 12, 2014.

If you’re new to our program and are interested in having us present to your organization, or would like to learn more about the City’s 10-Year Capital Plan please feel free to contact us.

General Fund Departments

General Fund Departments are currently on a rolling two-year budget. The FY2014-15 budget is updated from the previously adopted FY14 & FY15 budget, and the FY2015-16 budget will be revisited during the FY16 & FY17 budget cycle.

For a more detailed view of the two-year capital budget for General Fund Departments, please refer to the General Fund Capital Budget.

Highlights

  • Appropriated $310M to General Fund departments, with $215M coming from the City’s General Fund.
  • FY15 General Fund commitment of $113M is $31M higher than the previous year.
  • FY16 General Fund commitment is $102M (This amount will be revisited during the FY16 & FY17 budget cycle).

FY15 & FY16 General Fund Summary by Expenditure Type ($310M)

Note: The Capital Budget does not represent the City’s entire capital investment, since it excludes bond proceeds. Bond proceeds represent a significant portion of the City’s overall capital investment, including ADA improvements and critical enhancement and renewal needs.

Enterprise Departments

The enterprise departments are currently on a fixed two-year budget covering FY2014-15 and FY2015-16.

Note: PUC’s approved two-year capital budget was through a supplement appropriation in 2014, while Port, Airport, and SFMTA submitted their capital budgets through the City’s Annual Appropriation Ordinance process.

FY15 Highlights

  • $20.5M for Runway Safety Area Program at SFO.
  • $4.5M to repair the Port’s pier structures.
  • $647.2M to support the PUC’s water, waste water and power enterprises’ capital needs.
  • $191.6M for the SFMTA’s Central Subway project.
  • $3.7M for pedestrian improvements by the SFMTA.

Summaries and presentations are available in the CPC Meeting archive for meetings March 17, 2014 and March 31, 2014.

FY15 & FY16 Enterprise Department Summary

FY15FY16
Total$1307.3$1650.8
PUC$647.2$902.2
Hetch Hetchy Water & Power
$123.2$111.6
Water
$181.2$182.5
Wastewater
$342.8$608.1
Port$12.8$12.8
Airport$33.9$34.6
SFMTA$579.5$666.6