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Minutes 02/24/1994 . . . AGENDA CITY OF PORT ANGELES PLANNING COMMISSION 321 East Fifth Street Port Angeles, W A 98362 Special Meeting February 24, 1994 7:00 P.M. I. CALL TO ORDER II. ROLL CALL ill. APPROVAL OF MINUTES: None. IV. PUBLIC HEARING: 1. PROPOSED CAPITAL FACILITIES ELEMENT AND PLAN AND OTHER POTENTIAL REVISIONS TO THE DRAFT COMPREHENSIVE PLAN'S GOALS AND POLICIES. (Continued discussion. The public hearing was closed on February 23, 1994.) V. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE PUBLIC VI. STAFF REPORTS VII. REPORTS OF BOARD MEMBERS VID. ADJOURNMENT All correspondence penaining to a hearing item received by the Planning Department at least one day prior to the scheduled hearing will be provided to Commission members before the hearing. Membel'll: Bob Wintcl'lI, Chairj Cindy Soudel'll, Vice-Chairj Bob Philpoll, Orville Campbellj Roger Catts; Carl Alexander and Linda Nutter. Planning Staff: Bmd Collins, Director; John Jimerson, Associate Planner; Sue Roberds, Office Specialist, David Sawyer, Sr. Planner. . . . PUBLIC HEARING PROCEDURE: Spokesmen for the proponents and opponents will be given an opportunity to speak to the request. Information submitted should be factual,' relevant and not merely duplication of a previous presentation. A reasonable time (10 minutes) shall be allowed the spokesman; others shall be limited to short supporting remarks (5 minutes). Other interested parties will be allowed to comment briefly (5 minutes each) or make inquiries. The Chairman may allow additional public testimony if the issue warrants it. Brief rebuttal (5 minutes) for proponents and opponents will be beard separately and consecutively with presentation limited to their spokesman. Rebuttal shall be limited to factual statements pertaining to previous testimony. Comments should be directed to the Board, not the City Staff representatives present, unless directed to do so by the Chairman. . . . MINUTES PLANNING COMMISSION Port Angeles, Washington 98362 Special Meeting February 24, 1994 7:00 P.M. I. CALL TO ORDER Chair Winters called the meeting to order at 7: 15 p.m. ll. ROLL CALL Commissioners Present: Bob Philpott, Carl Alexander, Orville Campbell, Cindy Souders, Bob Winters and Linda Nutter. Commissioners Excused: Roger Catts Staff Present: Brad Collins, David Sawyer, Sue Roberds and Larry Glenn Public Present: None m. APPROV AL OF MINUTES None. V. PUBLIC HEARING: PROPOSED CAPITAL FACILITIES ELEMENT AND PLAN AND OTHER POTENTIAL REVISIONS TO THE DRAFf COMPREHENSIVE PLAN'S GOALS AND POLICIES. (The public hearing for this issue was closed on February 23, 1994.) Chair Winters reconvened the continued meeting at 7: 14 p.m. Chair Winters asked Fire Chief Larry Glenn to give a brief presentation on residential fire sprinklers. Chief Glenn presented a video illustrating the use of residential fire sprinklers and answered detailed questions from the Planning Commissioners regarding the need for sprinklers and fire hydrant placement standards. The economics of fire sprinkler usage were discussed. The Commission then continued its review of the Draft Comprehensive Plan beginning on Page 37. The following changes were made to the Plan wording: . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 2 GROWm MANAGEMENT ELEMENT Goal A Policies 16. All development regulations sft6ttM shall be promulgated with due regard for private property rights in order to avoid regulatory takings or violation of due process and to protect property rights of landowners from arbitrary and discriminatory actions. Commissioner Alexander offered the following goal and policies for the Commission's consideration. It was agreed that the following annexation goal and policies should be added to the document: Goal B. To ensure the orderly transition of land within the P A UGA into the City of Port Angeles. Policies: .L. Annexation of land which is outside the established boundaries of the PAUGA shall not be allowed. 2.... Annexation of land from within the established boundaries of the PAUGA shall be in accordance with the established Annexation Policies of the City. .l. Annexation of land which is not adjacent to and/or contiguous with the established City Limits boundary line shall not be allowed. ~ At the time of annexation. the City shall appropriately classify and zone such land. based upon the City Comprehensive Land Use Map and the City Comprehensive Plan. Thereafter. the provisions. restrictions. and requirements of City Ordinance #1709. The Port Angeles Zonine Code. shall apply to development of the annexed area. 5. Annexation and development of land shall be consistent with the orderly extension of urban services/facilities and in accordance with the City's Comprehensive Plan and capital facility planning. .6... No annexation of land shall be allowed in which existing development cannot meet the established concurrency requirements of the City within six years from the time of annexation. 7. No annexation of land shall be allowed which results in decreased minimum standards for City streets. water service. sewer service. and/or electrical service provided to existing residents of the City. .' . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 3 ft:. No annexation of land should be allowed which results in decreased minimum standards for City solid waste collection. stormwater management programs. and/or telecommunication services provided to existing residents of the City. Objective 1. The City will continue its efforts to comply in a timely manner with requirements of the State Growth Management Act. LAND-USE ELEMENT Open Space The Open Space category includes areas of the City that contain unique or major physical features, such as marine shorelines, bluffs, ravines, major streams, wetlands, critical wildlife habitat, and other natural areas deemed of significant importance to the community. This category also includes park and recreational uses. The use development of Stteh natural open space areas shall be limited to only that which is necessary and whieft does not degrade the significance of the area. Land Use Map Gilal, Policies and Objective Goal A. To guide current and future development within the City in a manner that provides certainty to its citizens about future land use and the flexibility necessary to meet the challenges and oJWOrtunities of the future. Policies L The Comprehensive Plan land Use Map should be used as a conceptual guide for determining current and long range zoning and other land use decisions. The map's land use desil:nations are intended to show areas where general land use types are allowed. The area between land use designations should be considered an imprecise margin in order to provide flexibility in determining the boundary of such areas. When determining appropriate zoning designations for an area near a margin. the goals. policies and objectives of the Land Use Element should take precedence. 2... All land use decisions and approvals made by the City Council and/or any of its appointed Commissions. Boards or Committees should be consistent with the Comprehensive Plan and its land use map. Obiective .L. The City will review and revise as necessary the existing Zoning Ordinance. Zoning Map. and other development regulations to ensure consistency with the Comprehensive Plan. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 4 Residential Goals and Policies Goal AB. To have a community where residential development and use of the land are done in a manner that is compatible with the environment, the characteristics of the use and the users, and the desired urban design of the City. 4. All residential developments should be encouraged to preserve and capitalize on existing unusual, unique, and interesting natural features, should preserve and utilize natural vegetation, should utilize and preserve scenic views, should maximize southern exposures, should offer protection from prevailing winds, and should be designed to minimize energy use. Goal BC. To have a community of viable districts and neighborhoods with a variety of residential opportunities for personal interaction, fulfillment and enjoyment, attractive to people of all ages, characteristics and interests. Commercial Goals and Policies Goal GD. To create and maintain a healthy and diverse commercial sector ef for a balanced and stable local economy. Goal g~. To provide shopping opportunities which meet the e~'erytiElY needs of all City residents and visitors in safe, usable shopping areas that are compatible with the surrounding area and uses, the environment, and the desired urban design of the City. ~ 3. Commercial development should be buffere& its impact~ on to minimi:re the impact 6n adjacent residential uses. Where commercial development is adjacent to residential uses. the commercial development should incoq>orate elements in the site design to soften the impacts on the residential uses. 6. New commercial wniag areas should not be located along the BltcmEttivc alternate local crosstown route;. or the crosstown truck route. 8. District shopping area uses should be allowed in residentially designated areas as long as they are in accordance with the planning area/district/neighborhood land use concept as long as they do not encourage traffic from outside the district or increase traffic congestion within residential neighborhoods. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 5 Goal E E. To provide a pleasant, safe, and attractive shopping environment in the traditional downtown waterfront area which provides a wide variety of shopping, dining, entertainment, and housing opportunities for visitors and residents alike. Industrial Goals and Policies Goal F G. To create and maintain a healthy and diverse industrial sector ef for a balanced and stable local economy. Policies 2. Office and commercial uses may be allowed in oortaiR specific inclustriadly designated industrial areas. Goal G H. To provide opportunities for industrial development in a manner which efficiently uses the community's various attributes and natural resources, has a minimal impact on the environment... and contributes to the City's quality of life. Policies 1. Urban services shall be available for all eom.mcreia:J. industrial areas as required by the Capital Facilities Element concurrency policy. ~ 3. Industrial ~ areas should be buffere6 their impacts to mitigate nuisance and hazardous characteristics such as noise, particulate matter in the air, water or odor pollution, or objectionable visual material. Open Space Goals and Policies Goal H 1. To create open space for relief ffflffl within the urban landscape, to retain natural landscapes, to preserve fish and wildlife habitat, and to provide natural corridors which connect wildlife habitats. Policies 1. The City should further cRAaace the public interest by designating open spaces to preserve unique or major physical features, such as marine shorelines, bluffs, ravines, streams, wetlands, wildlife habitat, and other environmentally sensitive areas deemed of significant importance to the community. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 6 2. The City shall limit the use of and access to such natural areas to only that which does not degrade the significance of the area, and which prevents protects the 'v'imatieft rights of property ownership rights. 3. The City should encourage land banking, transfer of development rights, or other innovative techniques which preserve open spaces. Goal I,I. To encourage the development of parks and recreational opportunities for all residents of the City, and to increase access to natural areas in a manner that minimizes impact. Policies 1. The City shall include all City-owned parks in its designated open spaces, a:R City 6WflOO parks, and establish development standards that discourage conversion of open spaces. 4. Every effort should be made to consolidate and utilize land donated for public use which provide~ common open space, public buildings, parks, and recreational opportunities. 5. The City should preserve and maintain unique or major physical features contained within the boundaries of City parks and recreational areas, for access and enjoyment by residents of the community. ~. The City should cooperate with the County and other jurisdictions in planning, funding, constructing, and managing multi-purpose recreation and transportation trails which link together various areas of the City, the Urban Growth Area, and other areas of the County and region. Objective 1. The City 5httH will establish standards for development of trails which minimize the impact on designated open spaces. VI. TRANSPORT A TION ELEMENT Goals and Policies Goal A. To develop a coordinated, multi-modal transportation system which serves all areas of the city and all types of users in the a safeest, mest economical... and efficient manner possible. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 7 Policies 4. A multi-modal transportation .center wffieft should include but not be limited to public transit, commercial bus, taxi, ferry, and airport shuttle services and should be located as near te the downtown core and public transportation system. Goal B. To limprove circulation patterns across and within the ~mmunity. Policies 1. Traffic flow modifications such as signalization, signin~ aae parking restrictions, channelization... and one-way couplets should be made before physical alterations are made to existing streets. 2. The City should divert crosstown truck traffic around the downtown area. 3. The City should facilitate the development of a crosstown 8ty ~truck R!oute with improvements which provide full access to State Highway 117 to and from Stftte Highway 101 and improvements to the Lauridsen Boulevard Bridge over Peabody Creek and the intersections of Lauridsen Boulevard at Race Street and Highway 101. 4. The City should aesigftRte facilitate an a1temate additional route for leeal residential crosstown traffic along Lauridsen Boulevard across White's Creek ultimately connecting with Highway 101. 6.~ In association with these two proposed alternate crosstown route~, the City should require adequate mitigation measures to reduce any negative impacts on existing land uses, including buffer areas, pedestrian sidewalks and crossings, bikeways and reduced speeds. Sf!. At a minimum, improvements should be made for the development of full access at Highway 10 I and tile Tmck Roate Highway 117 (the Tumwater Truck Route),... iImprovements should be made to the intersections of Lauridsen Boulevard at Lincoln and Peabody Streets. Improvements should be made to the Lauridsen Boulevard bridge over Peabody Creek. Improvement should be made for the development of a crossing over White's Creek. 7. Alternate local crosstown route and crosstown truck route improvements should be given a high priority in capital facility planning. 8. The City should coordinate with the County's and the Peninsula regional Transportation Planning Organization's transportation planning efforts. 12. Traffic circulation to and from the airport, and around associated industrial areas should be improved. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 8 810. The City should develop Milwfl\:lkce Drivc to wwer Ehvfla Dri....e to complete the arterial circulation system for westside development. 911. New arterial streets, local access streets, and alleys should be designed and constructed to conform to the Statewide National Functional Classification System for Federal Aid Systems, WSDOT... and Transportation Improvement Board minimum design standards and standards as adopted by the City. -W12. Arterial street rights-of-way should be acquired by the City in advance of the time of development in accordance with the Comprehensive Plan's Circulation Plan Map. .g 13. Principal, minor... and collector arterial streets should be located on the edge of district boundaries wherever possible. ~14. Off-street parking should be sufficient and accessible within business and residential areas to ensure that the traffic flow of the street is not impaired. 15. Road improvements should provide for alternate modes of transportation. H 16. Parking requirements should make allowances for shared parking facilities. +417 . The city should assist the public transit system by providing convenient access between neighborhoods, residential, commercial, and industrial areas and between major community facilities. . ~18. Police and Ffrre protection should be ft key factors 10 residential subdivision street designs and circulation patterns. M12. The development of the City's comprehensive service and facilities plan for streets, bikeways.a. ftftd pedestrian walkways... and the overall transportation system and regional transportation plan should all be consistent. Objectives .L. Secondary and primary arterials will be designed with an appropriate balance for movinli through traffic and providin~ local access to uses that front on these arterials. In commercially zoned areas. policies for consolidating access and providing for joint access and maintenance of driveways would be considered. 2. The City will develop a variety of funding techniques available for new development projects to provide mitigation for tran&p<>rtation impacts resulting from new development or redevelopment. The fundine techniques could include but are not limited to developer provided right-of- way and partial improvement to the street along the frontage of their property. establishing a road development or trip end fee. use of . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 9 latecomers agreements. waivers of protest to the formation of LID's and bondine:. The intent would be to match the technique to the development circulstance in order for the City to fund the transportation improvements that ensure concurrency. Whichever approaches are taken. they must be equitable and proportional to the level of impact. .l. The City will develop road improvement design standards which will include accommodation for pedestrians and non-motorized transportation. Pedestrian facilities design will be appropriate for the safety. volume and character of non-motorized/pedestrian traffic in each neighborhood or district. 4. The City will phase the implementaton of the alternate local crosstown route and crosstown truck route in a west to east progrssion. 5.... A study to evaluate options for easterly access across White's and Ennis Creeks in the vicinity of Golf Course Road will be prepared. 6. The City will consider a variety of traffic management alternatives to increase the existing street system cpacity and implement appropriate options as feasible. Such alternatives may include: .a... Remove parking at controlled intersections to provide auxiliary turn lanes to increase capacity: l2.. Remove parking during selected periods of the day (i.e.. noon and PM peak hour) to create additional through land capacity. c. Modify signal timing to respond to seasonal and/or daily peak traffic periods to favor major flows and expand the number of signals that are coordinated as part of a system. 7. The City will coordinate with the County. RTPO. and State and Federal agencies in the study of a possible future US 101 corridor. East of Race Street. the alternate crosstown route (along Lauridsen Boulevard) will not be considered as a future US 101 corridor. .a.. The City will implement street improvements planned to provide addess to and improve circulation around the south side of the air:port along Lauridsen Boulevard and AiI1>Drt Road and the west side of the airport along Milwaukee Drive to Lower Elwha Road. ~ The City will establish a task force to develop a City-wide bikeway master plan. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 10 VD. UTILITIES AND PUBLIC SERVICES ELEMENT Goal C. Goal B Policies 1. The City should be the "primary responsible agency" and should take the lead in cooperation with other governmental entities to provide: * utility and emergency services (water, sewer, electrical, storm water , fife, police~ fire, and emergency medical response services)-;- * transportation infrastructure, including trails and sidewalkst and * parks and recreationt 2. The City should participate as a "financial partner" to support essential programs and services including: * youth recreation programs and facilities; * library facilitiest * senior programs; * low and moderate income housing programs-;- * facilities for senior programs; * utility assistance for low inco~e households-;-~ and * social and public health services. 3. As a "supporter," the City should promote and cooperate in providing programs and services including: * library programs such as information and assistancet * affordable housing information and referral-;- * economic and business development services; * tourism information and services; * schools and community learning; * fine artst * community recreationt * public and private youth, family and senior servicest~ * telecommunications~ * crime prevention programs 4. The City should develop and use public facilities cooperatively, in the promotion of social and community services. To provide safe, clean, useable and attractive public facilities which enhance the cultural, educational, economic, recreational... and environmental attributes of the City. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 11 Policies S;l. Where possible aeeess is available, new utilities should be located in 8ft alley~. 6.4,. Major parks and large open spaces should provide for a variety of outdoor activities and be located to take advantage of natural processes {such as wetlands and tidal actions}; and unusual landscape features (such as cliff and bluffs). 1~. The City park and recreation system should provide a variety of settings, and activities suitable to people of all ages, characteristics, and interests. Objective .L. The City sflaH will develop and implement maintenance programs for all public facilities within its jurisdiction. Goal D Policies 41. The City should provide urban services only in areas that are logical extensions of areas which are currently served by such services or needed to implement a specific goal of the Comprehensive Plan. ~;l. The City should not extend urban services outside the City without annexation. 4Q. The City should promote coordination between road construction and utility installation iR an effert to miRimize aisI1:tf'tioa of sen'iees. S]. The City should allow for simultaneous processing of tItility all with other development permits. 6,8. The City should promote coordination among adjacent planning jurisdictions to encourage consistency between each jurisdiction's utility plans and standards and the development of a coordinated process for siting regioRal utility facilities. 810. Planning for utility services (iaehuthlg electrical and tclecommunicatioRs) shall be perfurmoo consistent with the goals and policies of the Capital Facilities Element. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 12 Objectives .L. When development warrants. the City will coordinate the efforts for a new fire station to the west with the Port of Port Angeles at Fairchild lnternational Airport and a new station to the east with Fire District No. 2... 2. The City will develop a phased plan for the extension of urban services. 3. The ~ City will institute a program to promote water and energy conservation techniques in new development. 4. The City will work with the county on the development of a reginal watershed management plan for the Port Angeles Regional Watershed. i.. Recycling programs will be used to reduce solid waste disposal. ~ The City will develop and implement maintenance programs for all public facilities under its jurisdiction. Vill. HOUSING ELEMENT Goal B Policies I. The City should participate in a County-wide housing task force comprised of representatives from government, financial institutions, business, construction, real estate. non-profit housing entities and other citizens interested in housing issues. A major goal of the task force should be coordinating efforts to provide affordable housing, and encouraging rapid review of low and moderate income housing projects throughout the County and promoting public education and awareness regarding the need for and nature of affordable housing. 4 5. The City should seek representation on the Clallam County Housing Authority and non-profit housing organizations. Objectives 1.. The City will work with housing task forces to determine that the supply of land will be sufficient for all housing needs including but not limited to government-assisted housing. housing for low income families. manufactured housing. single-family housing. multifamily housing. group homes. foster-care facilities. and single room occupancies (SRO). 2. The City will reference the Clallam County Housing Needs Study and subsequent analysis that update the information in evaluating the type. amount. and location of needed housing. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 13 IX. CONSERVATION ELEMENT GoalB Policies 22. The City should, coordinate its environmental regulations with County, State and Federal regulations... to simplify the permitting process and reduce associated costs to the land user. Objectives .L. The City will work closely with State agencies on further development of regulations and coordinated enforcement of air quality standards. b The City will adopt and enforce adequate regulations designed to maintain and enhance water Quality. .l. The City will identify and implement site specific requirements for individual development proposals to mitigte any negative impacts created by the development. particularly to an area identified as an environmentally sensitive area. 4. The city will adopt and enforce regulations which require all new development to provide adequate stormwater retention/detention facilities necessary to protect water quality. 5. The city will complete an inventory and identification of areas identified as Habitats of Local Importance to assure that important habitat connections are not severed. .6.... The City will complete an inventory and identification of wetlands. 1.. The City will encourage clustering of residential development where necessary to protect environmentally sensitive areas. to avoid hazardous areas. or to preserve open spaces. 8. The city will develop a storm water management plan. 2.. The city will develop guidelines to evaluate new development that occurs near scenic resources. 10. The City skeuld will establish regulations that allow the preservation of identified historically significant buildings/sites. . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 14 Goal D. To preserve and enhance the City's shoreline, its natural landscape, and flora and fauna and to minimize conflicts with present and planned uses in a manner consistent with the State Shoreline Management Plan. Policies 1. Shoreline areas should be preserved for future gefteratiofls by restricting or prohibiting development that would interfere with the shoreline ecology or metrievably damage shoreline resources. 3. Where possible, techtniques to rehabitate degraded shorelines for the purpose of shoreline stabilization and habitat enhancement should be employed. 5. Development patterns and densities on lands adjacent to shorelines should be compatible with shoreline uses and resource~ Y&lttes and reinforce the policies of the Shoreline Management Act and the City's Shoreline Master Pffmrogram. 6. Where possible Yyrban service facilities located in shoreline areas should where possible utilize common utility corridors. 7. Adequate shoreline area for water-oriented commercial and industrial development should be designated based on the Land Use Element IeRg- term pr-ojeeted regioftal HeedS. -le2. Where possible Ylltility facilties and rights-of-way should be located outside of the shoreline area te the: maximum e:Ktef1t possible. 910. The shoreline ecology and resources should be protected when locating utilities in shoreline areas Utilities located to aceommooate existiag ftfld futur-e ases and activities ia sftor-elif1e B:feB.S shoold protect the shor-eliBe eoolagy and reseurees. Objective .L. The City will develop a Shoreline Master Program that is consistent with the Comprehensive Plan and the Shoreline Management Act. X. CAPIT AL FACILITIES ELEMENT Goal A Policies 3. The: City shall de-IdOl' and iJB~leJBcftt maifltcfumec pr-ograms for all pl:lblie facilities. PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 15 . 4J. The City shall develop individual comprehensive service and facility plans for the following utilities and/or services: * * streets, bikeways~ and pedestrian walkwayst~ water systemt... sanitary sewer systemt... electrical systemt... parks and recreation services;... and emergency services (police, fire... and medical response). * * * * 7. The comprehensive service and facilities plan for streets. bikeways. and pedestrian walkways should include a future 101 corridor to meet long-term local and regional transportation needs. 9. The City shall require concurrency at the time of development for the following utilities and services: * streetst... water servicet... sanitary sewer servicet~ and electrical service. * * * . 10. The City shall req1:1ire eOBCUffefley .;..itkin six yoors from tlle timc of dcvclopment for K 12 public school facilities. 11. (Mayoo te booeme Objooti',es 1 4). 1~. The City should require the following utilities and services at the time of development: * solid waste collection, storm water management, telecommunications service, and emergency services (police. fire. and emergency medical response). * * * 131. The City should require the following services and facilities within six years from the time of development: * * parks and recreation services and facilitiest.a. emergeRey :5ervioos (pol.iee, fire aHa emergeaey medical r-espoRse), development of K-12 school facilities. and transit system. * * 14,2. The City shall adopt an annual Capital Facilities Plan consistent with the Comprehensive Plan and the State Growth Management Act. The Capital Facilities Plan's financing schedule may be corrected. updated. or modified without being considered as an amendment to the Comprehensive Plan. following a public hearing before the City Council. . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 16 . 15.:2. If projected funding fails for a capital project listed as funded in the City's approved Capital Facilities Plan and development permits have been issued reliant upon that capital project for concurrency, th~ City shall take necessary actions to minimize further degradation of the impacted service or facility which may include one or any combination of the following actions: a) reduce the level of service;-~ b) Increase revenues;~ c) reduce demand by revising the Comprehensive Plan Land Use Map and/or Zoning Mapr~ and/or d) reduce demand by reducing consumption. Objectives (Ojectives 1-4 are Policy 11 rewritten.) 1... The City will establish a school concurrency task force and will work toward a policy regarding concurrency within six years from the time of development for K-12 public school facilities. 2. The school concurrency task force will define what school concurrency means and at a minimum include a list of accepted financing methods. a number of students per residential unit formula. and recognition that if projected significant funding sources fail the options as listed in Policy A-I3 of this element shall be available to the City. . .1. The school concurrency task force will report to the City. County. and School District a recommendation on school concurrency within one year of adoption of the Comprehensive Plan. 4. The City. County. and School District will act on school concurrency within two years of the City's Comprehensive Plan adoption. i.. Any concurrency requirement for school facilities will not go into effect until the City and the Port Angeles School District enter into a Concurrency Agreement and a similar school concurrency requirement has been adopted by the County is in effect. ~~ The Capital Facilities Plan will be updated on an annual basis and should implement the goals. policies. and objectives of the Comprehensive Plan. e ci will develo a schedule for re aration and ado tion of each r rehensive service and facilities Ian. . . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 17 Goal B Policies 3. The City shall not approve any development that is not served with water service at or greater than the following level of service standards at the time of development: Single family units: 2 gallons per minute @ 30 psi (fire~ 1000 gallons per minute @ 20 psi) Multi-family units: I gallon per minute @ 30 psi (fire per ISO guidelines) Commercial: _ ga:Y0HS ]9ef ffiiHute @ 30 psi tfire per ISO guidelines} Industrial: _ gaUess f)er misliOO @ 30 psi (flre-per ISO guidelinest Objective & 1. The City 5haH will develop and adopt design standards for street. water. sewer. and stormwater facilities. Goal C Policies 1. The City shaH should not approve any development that will not be served by adequate public schools at or greater than the following level of service standards within six years from time of development: High School: 125 square feet of permanentJ appropriate educational space per student; Middle School: 104 square feet of permanent, appropriate educational space per student; and Elementary School: 100 square feet of permanent, appropriate educational space per student. 4. The City should not approve any development that will not be served at or less than the following level of service standards withiH six years frem at the time of development. Police: 677 persons per one officer Fire: 4 minute response time or residential sprinkler installation Medical RespoRse: 4 ffiistlte 1'eSfleHse tim.e . . . PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES February 24, 1994 PAGE 18 Goal D Obiectives 1.. The Capital Facilities Plan will be updated on an annual basis and should implement the goals. policies. and objectives of the Comprehensive Plan. 2. The City will develop a scheduld for preparation and adoption of each required comprehensive service and facilities plan. .l. The City will revise its development regulations as necessary to preserve the right- of-way within an identified U.S. 101 corridor. Staff was directed to compile the revisions to the Comprehensive Plan into a final document for presentation to the Commission for a final recommendation at the regular March 9 meeting of the Planning Commission. VI. STAFF REPORTS Planning Director Collins and Senior Planner Sawyer applauded the method of review of the recommended Comprehensive Plan and revisions by the Planning Commission. Due to the extra meetings in February required in order to forward a recommendation on the Comprehensive Plan to the Council in a timely manner, it was agreed to forego the March 23, 1994, meeting of the Commission. Vll. REPORTS OF COMMISSION MEMBERS None. Vill. ADJOURNMENT The meeting adjourned at 12:57 p.m. ~~m' CJ Br d Colhns, Secretary _V\-~- Bob Winters, Chair ~