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06-10-2008 CC Rpt C01 COUNCIL AGENDA STAFF REPORT CITY CLERK USE ONLY / < . \ Meeting Date: June 10,2008 Public Hearing: 0 ' . 1:;y,, Discussion Item: ❑ Consent Item: ❑ CITY OF CHINO HILLS June 3, 2008 TO: HONORABLE MAYOR AND CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS FROM: CITY MANAGER SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) RECOMMENDATION: Adopt a resolution entitled: r A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE • CITY OF CHINO HILLS ADOPTING INITIAL STUDY/MITIGATED NEGATIVE DECLARATION AND APPROVING GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 RELATING TO THE 2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN BACKGROUND /ANALYSIS: The purpose of this General Plan Amendment is to maintain consistency between the recommendations of the approved 2007 Parks Master Plan and the existing goals, objectives, and policies in the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element ("Element") of the General Plan. Additionally, the purpose of the Amendment is to cross-reference the approved Trails Master Plan (dated 2001) in the General Plan since it is a component of the Parks Master Plan. The 2007 Parks Master Plan is the culmination of a two-year process. In Fall 2005, the City Council approved a contract with RJM Design Group, Inc. to update the City's Park, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan, which was initially approved in 1994. The update process included significant community outreach and participation, which included stakeholders' interviews, focus groups, community workshops, statistically valid telephone survey, and targeted questionnaires. AGENDA DATE: June 10, 2008 PAGE 2 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND • OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) The outreach process involved gathering both qualitative input (e.g. workshops, focus groups, questionnaires, stakeholders' interviews) and quantitative input (e.g. telephone survey, sports organization survey, demand analysis). Residents were asked to evaluate the City's current facilities and their perceived need for various recreation facilities in the city. In addition to the community outreach and participation, RJM Design Group, Inc. analyzed all the information obtained through the various community outreach efforts including: • Review of City parks and recreation facilities/amenities. • Review of open space in terms of what might be appropriate for other use. • Review of recreation programming and services. • Review of the City's maintenance practices and needs. • Analysis of community demographics and anticipated changes/needs through build-out. Based on the needs assessment process, the Parks Master Plan focuses on future S needs for the following: • Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool. • Community Centers that serve as focal points for the community. • Provision of Quantities of Sports Facilities appropriate for the current and future population, to include: Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts; Soccer Fields; Baseball and Softball Fields; Outdoor Basketball Courts; Softball Fields; Tennis Courts. • Provision of Parkland Acreage Quantities consistent with General Plan goal of 5 acres per 1,000 residents. • Appropriate Open Space Management and reinforcement of community rural character. The Parks Master Plan is incorporated by reference in the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. Minor changes were made to the Element to ensure that there is consistency between the recommendations of the Parks Master Plan and the goals, policies, and objectives in the General Plan to ensure that the two documents are consistent. The Element provides policy direction for future decision- making with regard to parks, recreation, and open space in the City. Exhibit A provides a summary of recommendations of the Parks Master Plan regarding location of opportunity sites. Exhibit B provides a summary of recreation facility ill recommendations. A copy of the Draft Master Plan, which was approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007, is attached as Exhibit C as a reference document. No changes were made to the Master Plan subsequent to its approval by the City Council. AGENDA DATE: June 10, 2008 PAGE 3 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND • OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) Exhibit "D" is the updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. PLANNING COMMISSION REVIEW: The Planning Commission reviewed the proposed General Plan Amendment at its meeting on May 6, 2008. The Commission asked if changes were made to the Parks Master Plan that was approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007. The Commission also asked about the relationship between the Master Plan and the General Plan since the Master Plan will be incorporated by reference into the General Plan. Staff indicated that there were no changes made to the approved Master Plan. The Master Plan was provided, as part of the Planning Commission staff report, as a reference document. Once the Master Plan is incorporated into the General Plan, the Master Plan is elevated to a higher status because the General Plan is a guiding document for development of parks, recreation, and open space facilities within the City. Staff also explained that the Parks Master Plan is being incorporated by reference because it is a technical document, which includes detailed information that is not normally found in the General Plan since the General Plan is a policy level document. The Commission also 0 discussed the importance of the regular update to the Master Plan, due to the changing demographics, to ensure that parks and recreation facilities needs are being met and the quality of life is maintained. After discussion, the Commission recommended to the City Council the adoption of the Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration and Mitigation Monitoring Program and approval of the General Plan Amendment 07GPA02. ENVIRONMENTAL ANALYSIS: The project was reviewed in accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA), the State CEQA Guidelines, and the City of Chino Hills Local Guidelines for Implementing CEQA. An Initial Study was conducted for the Parks Master Plan, and was originally circulated for public review from May 5, 2007 to June 5, 2007. Since the original Initial Study addressed only the Master Plan, it has been revised to include not only an update to the Parks Master Plan but also the proposed General Plan Amendment. The Revised Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration was published and made available for public review from April 5, 2008 to May 5, 2008. The revised Initial Study recommended the adoption of a Mitigated Negative Declaration. Staff received one comment letter from Native American Heritage Commission (copy attached). A copy of the City's response letter is also attached. 0 REVIEW BY OTHERS: The City Attorney, Assistant City Manager, Community Services Director, Public Facilities and Operations Director, and the City Engineer have reviewed this report. AGENDA DATE: June 10, 2008 PAGE 4 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND • OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) FISCAL IMPACT: There is no Fiscal Impact associated with the adoption of General Plan Amendment 07GPA02 since this is a policy level document. Site-specific construction of future parks and recreation facilities will be considered as part of the annual Capital Improvement Program budget. Respectfully Submitted, Recommended by: 7• '� Douglas La Belle f Christine Kelly City Manager Community Developmen(Dire or Attachments: 1. Resolution 2. Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration and Mitigation Monitoring Program 3. Planning Commission Staff Report without attachments 4. Exhibit A - Summary of recommendations of the Parks Master Plan regarding location of opportunity sites 5. Exhibit B - Summary of recreation facility recommendations 6. Exhibit C - Parks Master Plan as approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007 7. Exhibit D - Updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan 8. City's response letter to Native American Heritage Commission comments on the Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration 9. Minutes of Special Joint Commission Workshop of April 25, 2007 10.City Council Regular Meeting Minutes of May 8, 2007 11.Public Hearing Notice • RESOLUTION NO. 08R- ______ A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS ADOPTING INITIAL STUDY/MITIGATED NEGATIVE DECLARATION AND APPROVING GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 RELATING TO THE 2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS DOES HEREBY RESOLVE AS FOLLOWS: SECTION 1. The City Council does hereby make the following findings of fact: A. The City has initiated a Parks Master Plan update and associated General Plan Amendment to provide for the current and future park and recreational needs of the community. Pi11111 B. The Parks Master Plan Update was accomplished with a detailed assessment of existing facilities and future needs, including an extensive community outreach process. C. The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan update is consistent with Section of 65302 of the Government Code. Section 65302 provides standards for items that are to be included in the General Plan elements, including goals, policies, and objectives. The amendment to the current Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element includes goals, policies, and objectives to implement the 2007 Parks Master Plan Update, which was approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007. D. An Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration was prepared in accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act ("CEQA"), the State CEQA Guidelines and the City of Chino Hills Local Procedures for Implementing CEQA. The Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration was available for public review from April 5, 2008, to May 5, 2008. E. Notice of the public hearing for the May 6, 2008, Planning Commission meeting was published in the Chino Hills Champion on April 5, 2008. I. 1 of 5 el F. The Planning Commission held a duly noticed public hearing on May 6, 2008, at which time the Commission reviewed the Parks Master Plan update and the updated to Chapter 6 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the Chino Hills General Plan, together with the written public comments received and the testimony thereon, and recommended approval to the City Council of the adoption of Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration and Mitigation Monitoring Program and approval of General Plan Amendment 07GPA02. G. Notice of the City Council meeting for the June 10, 2008, City Council meeting was published in the Chino Hills Champion on May 31, 2008. SECTION 2. Based upon oral and written testimony and other evidence received at the public hearings held for the project, and upon studies and investigations made by the Planning Commission and on its behalf, the City Council does hereby determine that the Initial Study and Negative Declaration have been prepared in compliance with the California Environmental Quality Act of 1970, as amended, and the Guidelines promulgated thereunder, and further, pursuant to the provisions of Section 753.5 (c), Title 14 of the California Code of Regulations, the City Council finds as follows: in considering the record as a whole, the Initial Study and Negative Declaration, there is no evidence before this City Council that the proposed project will have potential for an adverse impact on wildlife resources or the habitat upon which wildlife depends. DOFurther, based upon substantial evidence contained in the Initial Study and Negative Declaration, the staff report and exhibits, and information provided to the City Council during the public hearing, this City Council hereby rebuts the presumption of adverse effect as set forth in Section 753.5 (C-1-d) of Title 14 of the California Code of Regulations. SECTION 3. With regard to General Plan Amendment 07GPA02, based upon oral and written testimony and other evidence received at the public hearing held for the project, and upon studies and investigations made by the City Council and on its behalf, the City Council does further find as follows: A. FINDING: That the proposed amendment is in the public interest, and that there will be a community benefit resulting from the amendment. FACT: The Parks Master Plan and associated Updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan will provide for the current and future parks, recreation, and open space needs of the community. B. FINDING: That the proposed amendment is consistent with the goals policies, and objectives of the General Plan. 10 2 of 5 fill FACT: The goals, objectives, and policies of the City's Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element have been updated to reflect the findings and recommendations of the 2007 Parks Master Plan. It is in full conformance of the General Plan. C. FINDING: That the proposed amendment will not conflict with the provisions of the development code, subdivision regulations, or any applicable specific plan. FACT: The 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element are policy level documents for future implementation of parks, recreation, open space facilities, and programs, as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Site-specific impacts to land use and conservation plans will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. SECTION 4. That, on the basis of the findings reviewed as noted in the above Sections, the City Council, after completing its public hearing, hereby: A. Adopt a resolution adopting Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration and approving General Plan Amendment 07GPA002, based on the findings of facts as listed in the resolution. PI° SECTION 5. The City Clerk shall certify as to the adoption of this resolution. PASSED, APPROVED, AND ADOPTED this day of June, 2008. CURT HAGMAN, MAYOR ATTEST: MARY M. MCDUFFEE, CITY CLERK APPROVED AS TO FORM: 10 MARK D. HENSLEY, CITY ATTORNEY 3 of 5 STATE OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN BERNARDINO ) ss. CITY OF CHINO HILLS I, MARY M. MCDUFFEE, City Clerk of the City of Chino Hills, do hereby certify that the foregoing Resolution was duly passed and adopted at a regular meeting of the Chino Hills City Council held on the day of January 2008, by the following roll call vote, to wit: AYES: CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS: NOES: CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS: ABSENT: CITY COUNCIL MEMBERS: 1411/ MARY M. MCDUFFEE, CITY CLERK 4 of 5 NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY/INTENT TO ADOPT REVISED AND RECIRCULATED NEGATIVE DECLARATION - STATE CLEARINGHOUSE#2007051033 • CITY OF CHINO HILLS Notice is hereby given that the City of Chino Hills has completed a Revised Initial Study for the 2007 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan ("Parks Master Plan") and associated update to City of Chino Hills Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. The previous Initial Study/Negative Declaration did not include an update to the Element. This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study corrects that omission. It includes both the updated Parks Master Plan and the updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan (07G0A002). This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study was undertaken for the purpose of deciding whether the project may have a significant effect on the environment On the basis of such Initial Study, the City's staff has concluded that the project will not have a significant effect on the environment and has therefore, prepared a Draft Negative Declaration. Copies of the Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration and Mitigation Monitoring Program are on file at the Community Development Department, 2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, California 91709-4869, and also available at the James S. Thalman Public Library 2003 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, California 91709-4869, and are available for public review. Project Name: 2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; and 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN), Case No. 07GPA002 • Applicant: City of Chino Hills,2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, California 91709-4869 Location: Citywide Proposal: The proposed project is the 2007 update to the current Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan ("Parks Master Plan"), and the associated 2007 update to the current Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan (07GPA002) ("Updated Element"). The Parks Master Plan includes an inventory of existing parks, facilities, open space areas and recreation programs in the City. The Parks Master Plan provides a blueprint for the planning, development and maintenance of recreation facilities and programs for the community. Key components of the Parks Master Plan are promulgated through the Updated Element Public Review Period: Begins: April 5, 2008 Ends: May 5, 2008 Lead Agency Contact Person: Zai Abu Bakar, Assistant Community Development Director; 909- 364-2756 At its meeting on Tuesday, May 6, 2008, the Planning Commission will consider the project and the Mitigated Negative Declaration and Mitigation Monitoring Program. The Planning Commission, at the hearing or during deliberations, could recommend an alternative proposal for the above project, including any changes to or modification of the proposal. If the Planning Commission finds that the project will not have significant effect on the environment, the Planning Commission may proceed to recommend to the City Council to consider the project without preparation of an Environmental Impact Report Any person affected or concerned by this application may submit written comments to the Office of the City Clerk before the Planning Commission hearing listed here. At the time of the public hearing, any person 41111 may appear and be heard in support of or opposition to the project If you challenge the proposed project in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice or in written correspondence delivered to the Planning Commission prior to the public hearing. April 2, 20001_ <AIL_ 001 Date Christine Kelly, Community Development,ector • JIM- 7;:in .• te.441f. CITY OF CHINO HILLS REVISED AND RECIRCULATED INITIAL STUDY .v for CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA002 1 P C O.1 0.•T.. 1091._ (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; and 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) STATE CLEARINGHOUSE #2007061033 March 24, 2008 SCity of Chino Hills Community Development Department 2001 Grand Avenue Chino Hills, California 91709-4869 Zai Abu Bakar, Assistant Community Development Director— Development Services (909) 364-2756 r'. • 002 S TABLE OF CONTENTS Page No. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1 1. INTRODUCTION 2 2. EVALUATION OF ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS 2 3. ENVIRONMENTAL DETERMINATION 4 4. PROJECT DESCRIPTION 5 5. ENVIRONMENTAL ANALYSIS CHECKLIST 6 6. EXPLANATION OF THE ITEMS MARKED ON THE ENVIRONMENTAL CHECKLIST FORM... 15 T. MANDATORY FINDINGS OF SIGNIFICANCE 19 8. MITIGATION MONITORING PROGRAM 19 le 9. INCORPORATION BY REFERENCE 20 10. LIST OF PREPARERS 21 Exhibit"A": Existing Recreation Resources Map 22 Exhibit"B": Location of Opportunity Sites 23 Exhibit"C": Summary of Recreation Facility Recommendations 24 411 003 • • CITY OF CHINO HILLS REVISED AND RECIRCULATED INITIAL STUDY FOR GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA002 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN and UPDATED ELEMENT) STATE CLEARINGHOUSE #2007051033 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY This Initial Study revises the previous Initial Study and accompanying Negative Declaration that was prepared for the 2007 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan ("Parks Master Plan"). The previous Initial Study/Negative Declaration was posted with the State Clearinghouse and County Clerk for a 30-day public review between May 5, 2007 and June 5, 2007. However, because the Parks Master Plan is a component of the City of Chino Hills Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan, the 2007 Parks Master Plan must be accompanied by an update to the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. The 41revious Initial Study/Negative Declaration did not include an update to the Element. This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study corrects that omission. It includes both the updated Parks Master Plan and the updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan (07GPA002) ("Updated Element"). The Parks Master Plan includes an inventory of existing parks, facilities, open space areas and recreation programs in the City. It also identifies the current and future needs assessment of facilities and programs, funding and implementation actions to meet the current and future needs of the community. The Parks Master Plan provides a blueprint for the planning, development and maintenance of recreation facilities and programs for the community. Key components of the Parks Master Plan are promulgated through the Updated Element. Together, the 2007 Parks Master Plan and the Updated Element are the Project evaluated through this Revised and Recirculated Initial Study. They are both policy level documents. They do not involve any construction activities at this time. Site-specific parks, recreation facilities, and their construction will require separate reviews by the City, including associated environmental review. This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study considers the potential environmental impacts of both Project components: the updated Parks Master Plan and the updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. It also considers comments received on the previous Initial Study during its noticed public review period. These comments were from the Department of Toxic Substances, Department of Army, the Public Utilities Commission, Chino Valley Unified School District, and the Southern California Association of Governments 410(SCAG)1. These comment letters are available in City of Chino Hills Community Development Department offices. 004 RAttirrAlated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Paae 1 • As presented in this document, the Revised and Recirculated Initial Study finds that there is not substantial evidence that the Project would have a significant effect on the environment subject to mitigation regarding potential hazardous materials. Consequently, a Mitigated Negative Declaration is being recommended for adoption. 1. INTRODUCTION Purpose and Scope The proposed Project is General Plan Amendment 07GPA002 as described in the Executive Summary above. This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study serves as the environmental review of the proposed Project, as required by the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA), Public Resources Code Section 21000 et seq., the State CEQA Guidelines, and the City of Chino Hills' Local Guidelines for Implementing CEQA. In accordance with Section 15063 of the State CEQA Guidelines, the City is required to prepare an Initial Study to determine if the Project may have a significant effect on the environment. This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study is intended to be an informational document providing the Planning Commission, City Council, other public agencies, and the general public with an objective assessment of the potential environmental impacts that could result from the implementation of the Project. • 0 ncorporation by Reference This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study for General Plan Amendment 07GPA002 is based in part on the information and analysis contained in other environmental and planning documents. These documents are hereby incorporated by reference in their entirety into this Revised and Recirculated Initial Study, as authorized by Section 15150 of the State CEQA Guidelines. All of the documents incorporated by reference are listed in Section 8, pages 19 and 20 of this Revised and Recirculated Initial Study. 2. EVALUATION OF ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS An Environmental Checklist Form (Form) has been used to evaluate the potential environmental impacts associated with the proposed Project. The Form has been prepared by the Resources Agency of California to assist local governmental agencies, such as the City of Chino Hills, in complying with the requirements of the Statutes and Guidelines for implementing the California Environmental Quality Act. The Form has been used by the City of Chino Hills to review the effects of the proposed Project with respect to the following environmental factors. The environmental factors checked below would be potentially affected by this project, involving at least one impact that is Potentially Significant Impact'. Based on the analysis as indicated on pages 7 through 18, none of the following environmental factors is affected by the 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element No. 07GPAOO2. lirAesthetics 0 Hydrology/Water Quality 0 Population/Housing 0 Agriculture Resources II Hazards & Hazards Materials 0 Public Services O Air Quality 0 Land Use and Planning 0 Recreation O Biological Resources 0 Mineral Resources 0 Transportation/Traffic O Cultural Resources 0 Noise 0 Utilities/Service Systems O Geology/Soils 0 0 5 en.....;....4 orlri Ppcirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Paae 2 S In the Form, a series of questions is asked about the Project for each of the above-listed environmental factors. A brief explanation is then provided for each question on the Form. There are four possible responses to each question: A. Potentially Significant Impact. This response is used when the Project has the potential to have an effect on the environment that is considered to be significant and adverse. B. Potentially Significant Unless Mitigation Incorporated. This response is used when the Project has the potential to have a significant impact, which is not expected to occur because: a. Mitigation measures have been incorporated into the Project design In order to reduce the impact to a less than significant level; or, b. Adherence to existing policies, regulations, and/or design standards would reduce the impact of the Project to a less than significant level. C. Less Than Significant Impact. 1111/ This response is used when the potential environmental impact of the Project is determined to be below known or measurable thresholds of significance and thus would not require mitigation. D. No Impact This response is used when the proposed Project does not have any measurable impact • -- 006 RRvised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Pape 3 • 3. ENVIRONMENTAL DETERMINATION On the basis of this Revised and Recirculated initial evaluation, I find that: D The proposed Project could not have a significant effect on the environment, and a Negative Declaration will be prepared. • Although the proposed Project could have a significant effect on the environment, there will not be a significant effect in this case because a mitigation measure relative to hazardous materials, have been added to the Project. A Mitigated Negative Declaration will be prepared. O The proposed Project may have a significant effect on the environment, and an Environmental Impact Report is required. O The proposed Project may have a potentially significant impact unless mitigation is incorporated, but at least one of the impacts has been: 1) adequately analyzed in an earlier document pursuant to applicable legal standards and 2) addressed by mitigation measures based on the earlier analysis as described on the attached sheets. An Environmental Impact Report is required, but it is to analyze only those impacts that have not already been addressed. O Although the proposed Project could have a significant effect on the environment, • because all potentially significant effects (a) have been analyzed adequately in an earlier Environmental Impact Report (EIR) or in a Negative Declaration pursuant to applicable legal standards, and (b) have been avoided or mitigated pursuant to that earlier EIR or Negative Declaration, including revisions or mitigation measures that are imposed upon the proposed Project, nothing further is required. _ - - - Approved for distribution by: Signature: Christine Kelly, Community Development Dir Prepared by: Zal Abu Baker,Assistant Community De pment Director—Development Services Date: March 28, 2008 Public Review: April 5, 2008 through May 5, 2008 • 007 Ravised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 4 itPROJECT DESCRIPTION.,.. Project Title: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA002 (2007 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan Update; and 2007 Update to Chapter 6 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element of the City of Chino Hills General Plan) Proposal: The Project is an update the existing Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan, and an associated update to the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element of the General Plan. The Parks Master Plan includes inventory of existing parks, facilities, open space areas and recreation programs in the City. It also identifies the current and future needs assessment of facilities and programs, funding and implementation actions to meet those needs. (See Exhibit "K, Existing Recreation Resources Map; Exhibit MB', Location of Opportunity Sites, and Exhibit "C", Summary of Recreation Facility Recommendations.) The Parks Master Plan provides a blueprint for the planning, development and maintenance of recreation facilities and programs for the community. The Updated Element promulgates key components of the Parks Master Plan. Applicant: City of Chino Hills, 2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, CA 91709 • Approvals Required: In order to complete the Project and to authorize construction of the development, the City of Chino Hills would need to take the following actions: . Approval of a Mitigated Negative Declaration; . Approval of a General Plan Amendment No. 07GPAOO2. . . After these actions have been taken, the Parks Master Plan and Updated Element will be used as a joint implementation document that will implement the City parks, recreation, and open space program for acquisition, development and use of future park and recreation facilities and programs. Locations: Citywide (see Exhibits "A" and "B"). Lead Agency Staff: Zai Abu Bakar, Assistant Community Development Director— Development Services, Telephone: (909) 364-2756 • 008 Revised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 5 • S. 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MilattgaltAgirre,WMenriVa±5:iii- ,Y, a) Conflict with or obstruct 0 0 II 0 implementation of the applicable air quality plan? --- b) Violate any air quality standard or 0 0 II 0 contribute to an existing or pjected air quality violation? c) Result in a cumulatively 0 0 • 0 • considerable net increase of any criteria pollutant for which the region is in non-attainment under an applicable federal or state • ambient air quality standard (including releasing emissions with n _ _ o o vr Dwicari and Recirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Pace 6 . . • ft, „,,,,,,,,,,14101„ ,4 "4;r*, ,...'" 7.:. - 4 k4:;;.g..';;7A'T4.:74gtffi.'ak;.,;.''.cti. .it,4-j.-.r.--4-,:'.:,.,1.. .tV,t.t.:12 fq,,..4..'g,-1:I, .:1p,... ,,,,:: •Pó T4 ~1113, 4,yr., 4tZ.-q,si0-14',4*-M,4tft..... 42e.*74.VIL.AX..4; •ra% ?ciki.:-A5V+10.0:(-4,,,4--iz ,4vp., , e_...5.a ..II$ e,-..,44.-., 199, ilea iN,,,z?,,mx,03,w,,,-i-1,.t.„, •st-,,,,,A., ,,,,,,,,,,:,_.,. p:4e'ri iijit47;t1 Itjti- ,-,,4•1e. ' 1 ,,e -•„1--'1.1., 5:•"4"5:-.t.i1:1.7,-,'"•,'-' --''''.??P-#WIT-44q--cry"PP34.14Pkr .k.141-;!g•-r, ..f.1-4•40-Vili* -,tactr4L4-,4.F.4•1,,, ,ekeia,44,7a):-; ',- _•2„..:,--ii 41.,,t,,-.,z, :,i,.,• ;44-..1.1.4:141.q5k,Z •,;•iy.. -71 .4. .1•-..ai 'Significan 4'7 4,,,,'N.pii• • kt4:AtO ',Sion i&jo,e.s.i4--47,:ti.,:tr. ., viq,.-557:1Vniti--.-.7-2:-,:,,. ni,,,,,,tz-Ae -:-.,- -.. - r..", ... ..i". '0#, ?,.. .,---`•44M:r".4.1-1-;i1.:k1,,-.1,: -:".•-,T-.1'f- -- -,::7.7..5:'''''.4.'. =.-'11.*Z..-r- l 011)- A.,,, : morporm$144 t 1-,,,," pa exceeded quantitative thresholds for ozone precursors)? d) Expose sensitive receptors to 0 0 • 0 substantial pollutant concentrations? e) Creite objectionable odors 0 • 0 affecting a substantial number of people? - ... . . , ,ily,;41.-1,,..!'i:707,6-g''''W--',..V--f.,•0 iTil.e ,""'i;:10/e)ir l' ..-,,,,r,••.4,,T5‘4;A4,„,,..•,,, --7, --7•:-.-k:4;4N----"1.>. ..:-'.. -' :•::•-.4 .4-.z.;•.,4-...: , e. a) Have a substantial adverse effect, 0 0 MI 0 either directly or through habitat modification, on any species identified as candidate, sensitive or special status species In local or regional plans, policies or regulations, or by the California Department of Fish and Game or • U.S. Fish and Wildlife? b) Have a substantial adverse effect 0 on any riparian habitat or other 0 III 0 sensitive natural community ' identified in local or regional plans, policies or regulations, or by the California Department of Fish and Game or U.S. Fish and Wildlife? c) Have a substantial adverse effect 0 0 IIII 0 on federally protected wetlands as . defined by Section 404 of the - Clean Water Act (including but not limited to marsh, vernal pool, coastal, etc.) through direct removal, filling, hydrological • interruption, or other means? d) interfere substantially with the 0 0 • 0 movement of any native resident or migratory fish or wildlife species or . with established native resident or migratory wildlife corridors, or impede the use of native wildlife nursery sites? • 010 Revised and Recirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 7 _ e) Conflict with any local policies or 0 0 0 ordinances protecting biological resources, such as a tree preservation policy or ordinance? f) Conflict with the provisions of an 0 0 0 adopted Habitat Conservation Plan, Natural Conservancy Conservation Plan, or other approved local, regional, or state • habitat conservation plan? • 4,7,, a) Cause a substantial adverse 0 0 III change in the significance of a historical resource as defined in _§15064.5? —b) Cause a substantial adverse 0 0 0 change in the significance of an archaeological resource pursuant to •C11§1264.5? c) Directly or indirectly destroy a unique paleontological resource or C site or unique geologic feature? d) Disturb any human remains 0 0 0 including those interred outside of formal cemeteries? ---- -- -- - - - - - - , raJP• a) Expose people or structures to potential substantial adverse effects, including-the risk of loss, injury, or death involving: 0 Rupture of a known earthquake 0 0 • fault, as delineated on the most recent Alquist-Priolo Earthquake Fault Zoning Map issued by the State Geologist for the area or based on other substantial evidence of a known fault? Refer to Division of Mines and Geology Special Publication 42. ii) Strong seismic ground 0 0 0 shaking? iii) Seismic-related ground failure, 0 0 0 • including liquefaction? iv) Landslides? 0 0 0 • - b) Result in substantial soil erosion or 0 the loss of topsoil? 0 c) Be located on a geologic unit or soil 0 0 II that is unstable, or that would become unstable as a result of the Project,and potentially result in on- 01-i --- pprirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Pape 8 411/ or off-site landslide, lateral spreading, subsidence, liquefaction or collapse? d) Be located on expansive soil, is 0 0 — 0 1111 defined In Table 18-1-B of the Uniform Building Code, creating substantial risks to life or property? ._ e) Have soils incapable of adequately 0 0 0 NI supporting the use of septic tanks or alternative wastewater disposal systems if sewers are not available? _ _ - Atz,".1V,M1f;:i, 1-ibip--1,z:'-'--; , _ a) Create a significant hazard to the 0 • 0 0 public or the environment through the routine transport, use, or disposal of hazardous materials? — — b) Create a significant hazard to the 0 a 0 - 0 public or the environment through reasonably foreseeable upset and accident conditions involving the release of hazardous materials into the environment? c) Emit iiazardous emissions or • 0 0 handle hazardous or acutely hazardous materials, substances, or waste within one-quarter mile of an existing or proposed school? d) Be located on a site included on 0 • 0 0 the list of hazardous materials sites compiled per Government Code Section 65962.5 and, as a result, would it create a significant hazard to the piplic or the environment? _ e) For a Project located within an 0 II 0 0 airport land use plan or, where such a plan has not been adopted, within two miles of a public airport or public use airport, would it result in a safety hazard for people residing or working in the project area? -— f) For a Project within the vicinity of a 0 II 0 0 private airstrip, would the Project result in a safety hazard for people residingor working in the area? g) _ Impair implementation of, or 0 NI 0 0 physically interfere with, an aadopted emergency response plan or emergency evacuation plan? 012 .-......... a nri pArirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 9 40 h) Expose people or structures to a CI significant risk of loss, injury or death involving wildland fires, including where wildiands are adjacent to urbanized areas or where residences are intermixed with wildiands? oud_ ,e•,•to - '' 4 :a) Violate any water quality standards 0 0 ■ 0 or waste discharge requirements? { b) Substantially deplete groundwater 0 ❑ ❑ 111 supplies or interfere-substantially with groundwater recharge such that there would be a net deficit in aquifer volume or a lowering of the . local groundwater table level (e.g., the production rate of pre-existing nearby wells would drop to a level which would not support existing or planned land uses for which permits have been granted)? c) Substantially alter the existing - Cl O ❑• ■ drainage pattern of the site or area, including alteration of the course of a stream or river, in a manner that would result in substantial erosion or siltation on-or off-site? d) Substantially alter the existing - - 0 0 ❑ ■ drainage pattern of the site or area, including through the alteration of the course of a stream or river, or substantially increase-'the-rate or . amount of surface runoff in such a way as to result in flooding either on-site or off-site? - e) Create or contribute runoff water D ❑ - ❑ r exceeding the capacity of existing or planned storm water drainage systems or provide substantial additional sources of polluted runoff? f) Otherwise substantially degrade ❑ ❑ ■ - ❑ water quality? _ _ _ g) Place housing within a 100-year ❑ 0 0 ■ flood hazard area as mapped on a federal Flood Hazard Boundary or Flood Insurance Rate Map or other flood hazard delineation map? N Place,within a 100-year flood ❑ ❑ ❑ ■ hazard area, structures that would impede or redirect flood flows? - i) Expose people or structures to a ❑ 0 ❑ ■ significant risk of loss, injury or death involving flooding, including ( u 3 o�.•:�a�and Recirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 10 • flooding as a result of the failure of a levee or dam? j) Inundation by seiche, tsunami, or 0 mudflow? fri;sd, 74,0"- - a) Physically divide an established 0 0 0 IN community? Conflict with any applicable land 0 0 • use plan, policy,or regulation of an agency with jurisdiction over the Project adopted for the purpose of avoiding or mitigating an environmental effect? - c) Conflict with any applicable habitat Cl 0 0 • conservation plan or natural community conservation plan? NE1103f4 a) Result in the loss of availability of a 0 0 - - - 0 • known mineral resource that would be of value to the region and the C. residents of the state? b) Result in the loss of availability of a 0 0 0 - • locally important mineral resource recovery site delineated on a local general plan, specific plan or other land use plan? 7-4122AMIMAIVIONIPSIC: a) Expose persons to a generation of 0 0 noise levels in excess of standards • established in the local general plan or noise ordinance, or applicable standards of other agencies? b) Expose persons to a generation of 0 - CI - • 0 excessive groundbome vibration or groundbome noise levels? c) Create a substantial permanent • CI increase in ambient noise levels in the Project vicinity above levels existing without the Project? - - d) Create a substantial temporary or 0 0 • 0 periodic increase in ambient noise levels in the Project vicinity above levels existing without the Project? • 014 onsi PAnirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Paws 11 • ------ - e) For-FCir---a Project located-within an 0 0 1 0 airport land use plan or, where such a plan has not been adopted, within two miles of a Public airport _ or public use airport, ,would the Project expose people'residing or working in the Project area to excessive noise levels?.,,, - f) For a Project within the vicinity of a 0 0 III 0 private airstrip, would-the Project , expose people residing or working _ in the Project area.,to,excessive noise levels? - - _ 417-1.0,74,0-410 Jo iikic4,4'1 gr i _ ':::,'Y'',; -1,.,Oi)'1?"'''' '''::''''';',4 ----. .,-- •- `,..'7. '-':;'''' ' _ a) Induce substantial ,,,,, population 0 0 0 III growth in an area, either directly (for example, by proposing new homes and businesses) " or indirectly (for example, through extension of roads,or other infrastructure)? b) Displace a substantial number of 0 0 0 • • existing housing, necessitating the construction of . replacement housing elsewhere? )--4-14:--rtaiMMBIONt4..::Ki:h;',.''f,,,/.2,, • Would the Project result in substantial adverse physical impacts associated with the provision of new or physically altered governmental facilities or the need for new or-physically- altered .., governmental facilities, the construction of which could iieutfeff significant ,... Environmental Impacts„Jn order to maintain acceptable service ratios, ...._ , response times or other performance objectives for any of the public services: a) Fireprotection? 0 0 - 0 IN 0) Police protection? • 0 0 0 II c) Schools? 0 0 0 • _ d) Parks? 0 0 0 IN ----- - )eOther public facilities? 0 0 0 a a) Would the Project increase the use 0 0 0 • of existing -neighborhood and regional parks or other recreational II! facilities such that substantial physical deterioration of the facility would occur or be accelerated? • — 015 ,.. _ ocwicari and Recirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 12 b) Does the Project include 0 0 0 • recreational facilities or require the construction or expansion of recreational facilities that might have an adverse physical effect on the 777677,,, - a) Cause an increase in traffic that is 0 0 0 1111 substantial In relation to the existing traffic load and capacity of the street system (i.e., result in a substantial increase in either the number of vehicle trips, the volume to capacity ratio on roads, or congestion at intersections)? b) Exceed, either individually or 0 0 0 • cumulatively, a level of service standard established by the county congestion management agency for designated roads or highways? c) Result- in a change in air traffic 0 0 0 patterns, including either an increase in traffic levels or a change in location that results in substantial safety risks? d) Substantially increase hazards due 0 0 111 to a design feature (e.g., sharp curves or dangerous intersections) or incompatible uses (e.g., farm equipment)? e) Result in inadequate emergency 0 0 0 • — access? f) Res—ult in inadequate parking 0 0 0 ca_pacity? - - - g) Conflict with adopted policies, 0 0 0 plans, or programs supporting alternative transportation (e.g., bus turnouts, bicycle racks)? Arki''1 a) Exceed wastewater treatment 0 • requirements of the applicable Regional Water Quality Control Board? ---b) Require or result in the 0 0 • construction of new water or wastewater treatment facilities or 11101 expansion of existing facilities, the construction of which could cause significant environmental effects? 016 cs.,icari and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 13 • c) Require or result in the 0 0 construction of new storm water drainage facilities or expansion of existing facilities, the construction of which could cause significant environmental effects? d) Have sufficient water supplies 0 0 available to serve the Project from existing entitlements and resources, or new or expanded entitlements needed? e) Result in a determination by the 0 0 wastewater treatment provider, which serves or may serve the Project, that it has adequate capacity to serve the Project's projected demand in addition to the provider's existing commitments? f) Be served by a landfill with 0 0 sufficient permitted capacity to accommodate the Project's solid waste disposal needs? - Comply with federal, state and 0 -- 0 - 0 local statutes and regulations related to solid waste? "1"Amm.;•_ •• a) Does the Project have the potential 0 0 - - 0 II to degrade the quality of the environment, substantially reduce the habitat of a fish or wildlife species, cause a fish or wildlife population to drop below self- sustaining levels, threaten to eliminate a plant or animal community, reduce the number or restrict the range of a rare or an endangered threatened species, or eliminate important examples of the major periods of California history or prehistory? b) Does the Project have impacts that 0 • are individually limited, but cumulatively considerable? (Are the incremental effects of the Project considerable when viewed in connection with those of past Projects, those of other current Projects, and those of probable future Projects?) 017 Orcwanti Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Pace 14 • c) Does the Project have 0 0 0 • environmental effects that will cause substantial adverse effects on human beings, either directly or indirectly? 6. —EXPLANATION OF THE ITEMS MARKED ON THE ENVIRONMENTAL CHECKLIST FORM Checklist Item I. Aesthetics a-c Less Than Significant Impact (Scenic Vista, Scenic Resources, and Visual Character). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Most of the improvements that are proposed In the Parks Master Plan and promulgated through the Updated Element are located within the existing parks or areas that are designated for parks, recreation, and open space facilities. The site-specific construction of the parks and recreation facilities will be required to be consistent with General Pan goals, policies, and Development Code standards with regard to scenic vista, scenic resources, and visual character of the surrounding areas. Thus, potential Project impacts will be less than significant and no mitigation measures are required. d. Less Than Significant Impact (Light/Glare). As indicated in Section a-c above, the proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as 410 required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. The site-specific construction of the parks and recreation facilities will be required to comply with the General Pan goals, policies, and Development Code standards with regard to light and glare to the surrounding properties. Standard City policies require photometric study of all exterior lighting to ensure that lights are directed away from adjacent properties, streets and the sky above. Thus, potential Project impacts will be less than significant and no mitigation measures are required. Checklist Item II. Agricultural Resources a-c.No Impact. The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Proposed facilities and programs promulgated through these Parks documents are not located on agriculturally designated properties or properties that have current Williamson Act contracts. Consequently, the Project is not expected to impact agricultural resources. Checklist Item III. Air Quality a-e.Less Than Significant Impact. The South Coast Air Quality Management District (SCAQMD) has jurisdiction over development in the South Coast Air Basin (Basin). The Project site is located in the Basin. The Air Quality Management Plan (AQMP) is SCAQMD's on-going program for meeting the federal and state air quality standards within the Basin. The AQMP is based on the growth projections adopted by the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG)for the region. SCAG's projections reflect regional build- out as determined by the General Plans of the municipalities within the Basin, including the City's General Plan. Pursuant to the City's General Plan, the Parks Master Plan is required to • be updated periodically to ensure that is keeping up with the community needs consistent with the General Plan projections. Most of the improvements and the facilities proposed are for the needs of the community and not regional is nature. Specific impacts to air quality and sensitive receptors that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approvals. Therefore, potential Project impacts will be less than significant and no mitigation measures are required. 0 18 oc.,,iQsari and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 15 411 Checklist Item IV. Biological Resources a.-f. Less Than Significant Impact. In a letter dated May 15, 2007 in response to the previous Initial Study, Gerado Salas, Project Manager for the Department of Army, noted that a Corps of Engineers permit is required for the discharge of dredged or fill material into "waters of the United States"and/or adjacent wetlands pursuant to Section 404 Clean Water Act of 1972. The City is aware of Section 404 requirements and appreciates the Department's input. However, the 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element do not involve actual improvement to an existing parks and recreation facilities or construction of the facilities at this time. The Parks Master Plan and Updated Element do not propose project construction, and do not propose discharge of dredged or fill material into `waters of the United States" and/or wetlands. Site-specific related water quality and waste discharge associated with the improvement to existing facilities and construction of new facilities will be considered at the time of specific project approval. Should any of these activities include such discharge activities, the City would be required by federal law to comply with Section 404 requirements. Other potential site specific impacts to biological resources including sensitive species, habitats, wetlands, and wildlife corridor that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. Therefore, potential Project impacts relative to biological resources will be less than significant and no mitigation is required. Checklist Item V.Cultural Resources a.-d. Less Than Significant Impact. The Conservation Element of the current General Plan and 411) the General Plan Environmental Impact Report (page 4-8) cite numerous recorded paleontological and archeological sites. As part of the mitigation measures for the current General Plan, each project is required to have archeological and paleontological monitoring during the initial grading activities. The proposed project,which Is an amendment to the General Plan's Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element and Parks Master Plan, does not involve any construction activities at this time. Site-specific impacts to cultural resources will be analyzed as part of the specific project approval. Therefore, potential Project impacts will be less than significant and no mitigation measures are required. Checklist Item VI. Geology and Soils a-a. No Impact. Cumulative impacts on soils and geology by development are recognized In the current General Plan. Standard Planning and Building Division practices of the City require site-specific soils and geology studies to be conducted as part of construction of new parks and recreation facilities to ensure that structures will withstand potential geologic or soils related hazards. There are no development activities associated with the proposed amendment to the General Plan's Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element; therefore, the Project is not expected to impact soils, erosion, topography or geological hazards. Checklist Item VII. Hazards and Hazardous Materials. a.-h. Less Than Significant with Mitigation. In a letter dated June 4, 2007 in response to the previous Initial Study, Greg Holmes, Unit Chief for the Department of Toxic Substances requested that the Initial Study/Negative Declaration identify and determine whether current or historic uses at the project site(s) may have resulted in any release of hazardous wastes/substances, and identify any known or potentially contaminated sites within the IIIproject area. The Project is an amendment to the current General Plan's Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element, to update the current Parks Master Plan so that future needs of the community for parks, recreation, and open space facilities need are met. The Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to hazards Orl 9 Revised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 16 • • hazardous materials. Improvements to existing facilities and construction of new facilities made pursuant to Parks Master Plan recommendations would be required to comply with the City of Chino Hills Development Code, Building Code, and Fire Code standards for facilities regarding hazardous materials, the transport of such materials, emergency response, wildiand fire hazards, and potential safety concerns regarding proximity to airport facilities. However, to ensure that the Department of Toxic Substances concerns are addressed, Mitigation Measure HAZ-1 is added to the Project to ensure that reviews of potential current or historic contaminants are conducted, and If warranted, mitigated prior to park development. Mitigation Measure HAZ-1: Prior to new park development proposed through the Parks Master Plan and Updated Element, a Phase 1 Site Assessment or similar review shall be conducted to ensure that potential hazardous materials on or proximate to the site are identified, and if warranted mitigated. The Community Services Director shall ensure compliance. With inclusion of Mitigation Measure HAZ-1, potential Project impacts relative to hazards and hazardous materials will be reduced to less than significant levels. Checklist Item VIII. Hydrology and Water Quality. b.-e; g.-J. No Impact (Groundwater, Erosion, Drainage, Flooding).The 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element do not involve actual improvement to an existing parks and recreation facilities or construction of the facilities at this time. Therefore, the Project will not impact hydrology and water quality. The purpose of the amendment to provide public policy 41111 direction relative to the actual implementation of the parks, recreation, and open space facilities and programs to ensure that needs of the community is met. Site-specific related water quality and waste discharge associated with the improvement to existing facilities and construction of new facilities will be considered at the time of specific project approval. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to the above described hydrology issues. a.&& Less Than Significant. (Water Quality). As discussed under Item IV, in a letter responding to the previous Initial Study, the Department of Army, noted that a Corps of Engineers permit is required for the discharge of dredged or fill material into "waters of the United States" and/or adjacent wetlands pursuant to Section 404 Clean Water Act of 1972. The Parks Master Plan and Updated Element do not propose project construction, and do not propose discharge of dredged or fill material into "waters of the United States" and/or wetlands. Site-specific related water quality and waste discharge associated with the improvement to existing facilities and construction of new facilities will be considered at the time of specific project approval. Should any of these activities include such discharge activities, the City would be required by federal law to comply with Section 404 requirements. Consequently, potential Project impacts relative to water quality are expected to be less than significant. Checklist Item IX. Land Use and Planning a-c. No Impact(Physical Division, Land Use Plans, and Conservation Plans). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Each of the properties identified for future • park use on Exhibit B are located on properties already designated for park or open space uses. Site specific impacts to land use and conservation plans that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to land use and planning. 0 2 0 Revised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element __ Page 17 • Checklist Item X. Mineral Resources. a-b.No Impact (Mineral Resources). According to the current General Plan Conservation Element and the California Department of Mines and Geology, page 4-7, there are no significant mineral deposits are known to exist in Chino Hills. Therefore, the existing parks and recreation and future sites that are proposed for improvements and construction of new facilities are not located in an area that is known to contain mineral resources of value to local, the region, or the State. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to mineral resources. Checklist Item XI. Noise. a-f Less than Significant Impact(Noise). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Noise associated with parks and recreation activities include construction noise, human voices and vehicular noise. Site specific impacts to noise that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. Therefore, potential Project impacts will be less than significant and no mitigation is required. Checklist Item XII. Population and Housing. a.-b.No Impact. The proposed amendment to the General Plan's Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element is a policy change to provide direction for future implementation of parks, recreation, and open space facilities to ensure that the community needs are met. It is not a residential development project that would increase population growth and the need for additional housing. The proposed policies do not identify displacement of existing persons or houses. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to population and housing. Checklist Item XIII. Public Services. a.-e.No impact(Public Services). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Site specific impacts to public services that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. In a letter dated May 30, 2007 in response to the previous Initial Study, Iris Chu, Director of Planning for the Chino Unified School District, expressed concern regarding potential joint use school-park facilities identified in the Park Master Plan. The City of Chino Hills in a letter from Douglas N. La Belle, City Manager, dated August 7, 2007, responded to Ms. Chu's lettere. Mr. La Belle's letter pointed out that the Park Master Plan recommendations for joint- use facilities are simply recommended strategies to meet future parks, recreation and open space needs, and that any future joint use facilities would require an agreement with the School District. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to public services. Checklist Item XIV. Recreation • a-b. No Impact (Existing Facilities, New or Altered Facilities). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element will provide future direction for improvements and maintenance of existing parks, recreation, and open space as well as construction of new 2 Mr.La Belle's response letter is available in City of Chino Hills Community Development Department offices. Revised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element 0 21 Page 18 • • facilities and programs to meet the demand forparks and recreation needs of the community. P o9 tY The Parks Master Plan is expected to be a positive benefit to the community. Potential impacts associated with specific park and recreation construction and operation would be addressed at the time of development. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative to recreation. Checklist Item XV. Transportation/Traffic. a-g. No Impact.The proposed amendment to the General Plan's Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element is a policy change to provide direction for future implementation of parks, recreation, and open space facilities to ensure that the community needs are met. Site- specific transportation and traffic impacts will be considered at the time of specific project approval. In a letter dated May 31, 2007 in response to the previous Initial Study, Rose Mufloz, P.E. Utilities Engineer for the Public Utilities Commission,requested that the Updated Element include language regarded safety at the Union Pacific Railroad Corridor. The rail corridor does not run through the City or any of the proposed park facilities. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts to transportation and traffic. Checklist Item XVI. Utilities and Service Systems. a-g.No Impact(Water and Wastewater Treatment, Storm Water, Water Supplies, and Landfill). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for • future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. Site specific impacts to water, wastewater, storm water, water supplies and landfill that could occur from future park development will be evaluated at the time of specific project approval. Consequently, the Project, which is a policy level document, is not expected to result in adverse impacts relative utilities and service systems. Checklist Item XVII. Mandatory Findings of Significance a-c. No Impact (Natural Resources and the Environment). The proposed 2007 Parks Master Plan and Updated Element are policy level documents for future implementation of park, recreation, and open space facilities, and programs as required to be updated periodically by the current General Plan. There is no actual construction proposed as part of the General Plan Amendment. Therefore, there is no impact to natural resources and the environment. 7. MITIGATION MONITORING PROGRAM The following environmental mitigation measure shall be incorporated into the project development as a condition of approval. The project applicant shall secure a signed verification for the mitigation measure that indicates that the mitigation measure has been complied with and implemented, and fulfills the City environmental and other requirements (Public Resources Code Section 21081.6.) Final clearance shall require applicable verification as included in the following table. The City of Chino Hills Community Development Department has primary responsibility for monitoring and reporting the implementation of the mitigation measure. • 022 Revised and Recirculated Initial Study—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 19 • . • ft - - - - MITIGATION MONITORING PROGRAM GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO.07GPA002 MMGATION MEASURE TIMING VERIFICATION OF COMPLIANCE i 1 DEPARTMENT: I SIGNATURE: I DATE: J HAZARDS AND HAZARDOUS MATERIALS Mitigation Measure HAZ-L._ Prior to new park Community development proposed through the Parks Master Plan ,.,f Prior to Services and Updated Element, a Phase 1 Site Assessment or wnstruction Department similar review shall be conducted to ensure that potential hazardous materials on or proximate to the site are identified, and if warranted mitigated. The Community Services Director shall ensure compliance. — - _ - - 8. INCORPORATION BY REFERENCE This Revised and Recirculated Initial Study is based in part on the information and analysis contained in ale documents listed below. These documents are hereby incorporated by reference in their entirety into is Revised and Recirculated Initial Study. Copies of all documents incorporated herein are available for review in the Community Development Department at the Chino Hills Civic Center, 2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, California, 91709-4869. A. City of.ChIno Hills General Plan Environmental Impact Report(EIR) The City of Chino Hills General Plan EIR was certified by the City Council on September 13, 1994, with adoption of Resolution No. 94R-56. This General Plan EIR reviewed the potential environmental impacts associated with build-out of the City. B. Chino Hills General Plan This document provides a vision for the future development of the community. It is the official policy statement of the City Council intended to guide the private and public development of the City.The General Plan was adopted September 1994. C. Chino Hills Development Code The Development Code contains the zoning regulations and development standards that govern use and development of properties within the City. The Development Code was adopted December 1995. D. Regional Comprehensive Plan and Guide . The Regional Comprehensive Plan and Guide (RCPG) and associated EIR were adopted by the Board of the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) in May 1995. The RCPG 410 is a summary plan describing how the SCAG region will meet certain federal and state requirements for transportation, growth management, air quality, housing, hazardous waste management and water quality management. It provides regional strategies and goals to assist local governments when making decisions regarding growth and infrastructure improvement programs, and when evaluating individual development proposals. As an on-going program, the . 023 powican and Recirculated Initial Study-2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Page 20 • • RCPG is intended to be the first in a series of plans that are to be updated as conditions change or regional issues evolve. SCAG is currently updating its RCPG. E. Air Quality Management Plan The Air Quality Management Plan (AQMP) and associated EIR were approved by the South Coast Air Quality Management District(SCAQMD)Board in 1997.AQMP is an on-going program, updated every three years, under the combined authorship of SCAG and SCAQMD to demonstrate the attainment strategy for meeting federal and state air quality standards with the South Coast Air Basin. SCAG's growth projections for the region are an integral component of the AQMP. The growth projections are used to develop emissions estimates, attainment strategies and emission control measures for the Basin. The AQMP includes measures and strategies for local agencies, such as the City of Chino Hills, to implement. F. CEQA Air Quality Handbook This handbook was prepared by the South Coast Air Quality Management District to provide guidance on how to analyze and mitigate the air quality impacts of a development project. G. City of Chino Hills Local Procedures for Complying with CEQA These procedures identify how the City implements CEQA and the State CEQA Guidelines. These local procedures were put into effect in order to comply with Section 15022 of the State CEQA Guidelines. • Congestion Management Program(CMP)for San Bernardino County. The CMP identifies the goals and objectives of the County-wide Congestion Management Program. Further, it establishes the requirements for the review of development projects, suggests methods for addressing transportation impacts, and identifies the criteria for preparation and processing of deficiency plans to address unacceptable levels of service on CMP roadways. 9. LIST OF PREPARERS Listed below are the persons who prepared or participated in the preparation of the Initial Study: Project Manager Zai Abu Baker,Assistant Community Development Director—Development Services Technical Review: Christine Kelly, Community Development Director • 024 _ • ..a-6. .4 knitiO/ qt1 HIV—2007 Parks Master Plan & Updated Element Pane 21 -, ... _ — - i PAssivE . - -, • CITY OF CHINO HILLS %RECREATION FACILITY 3 RECOMMENDATIONS I .!... i I I 1 1 1 I H I 1 i 1 t dj -1..-rz..,--7-,..,-;-:r...:..,...,.,-.,-,.,,,, .. „ ..1.71".7 .1-7,!. ...'.,•“:1..?'. .7.1,,T.'"-s.,::-,'X",,.1-;.••••;.---.".."•."';',,e;•,.i-4.-;;-.,•-;'.4.,"...it•,,,,..•••:,-•..,_3.4....ar-r_- 1 ,,,, ' . ...---. Chino HON SPat•Pali 4.40 OAS 11I — - Foirriaiii Rench Piot tie SAO LS I 6,1w...a iviiiio-ipier4r4 r,,.,„;.,...ti,•,,y,i,,,,,,r,,..,,t yr,•i:::., ;,44.113..• 112E64'1*i' i ,'.. .• '1'4;1,"','''',,r..! e'1,1'''-'"Iri,r-4'.4.4.,i '''P.'d L7i , ShictilIng Itatutg Pant 1311 13.10 it fineifitiaPiiiir14,r.c!r117,74-::J”..L• '. '•-•,',10”''''''''LiO-" l''TiTe'''.g4--l'i.. ." ' 'i r''"''" :1'''''.''.'*4'C.."'','''''''11..,`"' .'''' ''',, SUS-TOTAL IN EXISTING PARRS 2 0 0.6 0 0 0 IR I 0 0 0 0 Bird 10 .,..,.),Ii.zq'u;„• • "1,,,,4 -- TAG- .:••164c7;y1,,, -,,- -',i:- ,,, ,,,.•,;., ,,,,•, •-• i,•1-,,, ,'''4P+!-L,,t i• '",xt e:,,71..',,•t 4 r:,',',,,ill! Buttartioht Rim*Road Oita 2000 NIA 1 2 a 4 1 1 1 Chino/minim Otan Spica.Mann - - 3.10 NIA Chino*mous Opres Spam.11.milA 12.20 WA 1 - 2 - Chino MN Community Piot Expansion Sits I 2.113 WA 6 ark Coins Silo or 436n0 HIlla Coriontafty Pant 13.00 WA I 1 $ 2 I Emotion• _ Ctoistimi Patti 1.00 WA I 3 04Mtian PIM Expmskin SIM4.00 WA 1 I ai.",..doiria.6--;aiiit..,•3;;TV.,,,Nir‘:I,;•-.',it. - ._.'i,••;;, . :.gegg 7`;`,WV,••• ,'I•Ii••;'••;;11;.,:!1.4.'4.•••'• t r'V,'.•11'•',I'll!'•"'"i.;;'••-•,1C,IL',..ir6 Iii,,r..:,''''.11, 11.1.'',!"4==.rl,'•.''1. 1,..I.V.i,i'il,, Richlond•Pbmhulit Sib Expansion SIN AM WA I WoonnounMpolina Sits 4.00 WA 1 1 1 2 -iTieNiikPie0- tlir.597.1,;,f,T•`';'• •;.'.-ra•z,.,-:,.',:-'.' ,i.3.114%;2',4TiA'..;01 7,.','"'•1.•4 : 4-,I,. , - 1' *- e ,..1 4'4z,, .„....-. :1,•.1'.'' t'i'';'e'"tr:l-'. ,.71'4:1't.' T ''''' ! --- e ,kis6ktpwj0FzinvmlN 411.,,,, KM-TOTAL IN MEW PARRS 1012S 0101033133 SILAMIOXItifirlirift"-----VMPLU"- '1/21!''41" ••-•!I - -i '' . .' '''.1047 - - ''' Big League dorm Spans Park 1 nee I nap , - ----- 1 - 1 - 1 Plosion Maintionimai Tani SIN L2i3 1. NIA 1 1riI ' I 12,920ED JOINT USE WHOM - al Chaparrol Eismanney School WA WA 1 - - - Los Ilinnino.Elainiantary School WA WA 1 CosyWIN.k.High School - - WA WA • (Mina Was High School WA WA 4 Ruben 6 Ayala High School WA WA 4 II - Townoand Junks iiigh Schad N •M WA .. 141140TAl. a 34 PARTNERSHIP OM 0130 23001 0 0 III 0 i.-i--io ';,,ikA(.,.!iii..,.,..4iii.,i: '14. r,,,:ot -`-., It'tzi.ii 4147-44,1,:iiiu, t;i4 ,„.5414%, -•,•,...-V,Wdpi• ;',, 4-, q• .vt.,,..-•-..,‘,--- F- 5:: O10 BUILINCIUT ISIEFICIT2 440 4.00 4.70 402 41.30 4.40 410 .1110 420 .3.30 4420 4113 AL SURPU21/24111CIT: 230 020 .0.20 4.211 7.70 0.110 0.30 0.10 0.10 .0.30 4.121 LSO ...... rpingsg.guagg— gumbo Amy Como of Engineers Silo I 10347 I WA I I 1 2 I I I F I 33 1 -3 1 I I. I OIERNITIONS •s Rin•walla sr Ibmsa• NIA•Nal AnditsibM • ; ,„,,.. --.-_---- , • , Exhibit "C" • ^• , • AFFIDAVIT OF MAILING NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY/INTENT TO ADOPT REVISED AND RECIRCULATED NEGATIVE DECLARATION FOR 2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; AND 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN STATE OF CALIFORNIA ) COUNTY OF SAN BERNARDINO )ss. CITY OF CHINO HILLS ) 4.1 I, Luz Recca, do hereby certify that a copy of a Notice of Availability/Intent to Adopt Revised and Recirculated Negative Declaration for the 2007 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan Update; and 2007 Update to Chapter 6 Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element of the City of Chino Hills General Plan was mailed to each and every agency set forth on the attached list on April 2, 2008. Mailing of this document was completed by placing a copy of said document in an envelope, with postage prepaid, and depositing same in the U.S. Mail at Chino Hills, California. I declare under penalty of perjury that the foregoing is true and correct. Dated at Chino Hills, California, April 3, 2008. 6;--?;-°- Luz Re , immunity Development Secretary • z0 q oOg-I. uolpnl}sul,p ;uawaNeq bias .0915®Aa3AV wegeb el zasillm IVa►er ewes;el zaNnsuo • salad g swipe;sanenbl TE*FEDERAL AGENCIES a Clearinghouse California Department of Fish &Game emor's Office of Planning and Habitat Conservation Program ; 'California Department of Fish and earth . Region 6 ! Game : Director Attn: Regional Manager ; !Attn: Office Technician . Box 3044 4665 Lampson Ave.,Suite J ; 13602 Inland Empire Blvd.,Suite C-220 ramento,CA 95812-3044 Los Alamitos,CA 90720 1 ;Ontario,CA 91764 U.S. Department of the Interior va American Heritage Coast Section 1 Fish and Wildlife Service • mission1 6010 Valley Road U.S.Army Corps of Engineers 1: Environmental Specialist 6010 Hiddend, CA 92009-4213 Attn: Chief Capitol Mall, Room 364 P.O. Box 532711 ramento,CA 95814 ,Los Angeles,CA 90053 , ite of California State of California Intergovernmental Review pt. of Parks and Recreation Dept.of Parks and Recreation Caltrans District 8 Lagos District/Lake Perris SRA ' Inland Empire District Attn:Director 1 n: District Superintendent Attn:District Superintendent 464 W. Fourth Street,6th Floor, MS 722 • 301 Lake Penis Drive 1879 Jackson Street San Bernardino,CA 92401-1400 iris, CA 92571 Riverside,CA 92504-5526 :GIONAUSUB-REGIONAL ;E AND SPECIAL ST , ' • iuthem California.Association of South Coast Air Quality Management wemments ' District Regional Water Quality Control Board tn:Manager of Environmental CEQA Section Santa Ma Region arming Attn: Program Supervisor Attn: Executive Director 8 W. 7"Street, 12"Floor 21865 E. Copley Drive 3737 Main Street,Suite 500 is Angeles,CA 90017 ! Diamond Bar,CA 91765-4182 Riverside, CA 92501-3339 County of San Bernardino ' ante Ma Watershed Project County of San Bernardino 1 ; Public Works/Transportation/Flood Jthorlty Attn:Clerk of the Board ; Control In:General Manager 385 N.Arrowhead Avenue 1 Attn: Director 1615 Sterling Avenue San Bernardino,CA 92415 ; j 825 E.Third Street iverside,CA 92503 I '; San Bernardino,CA 92415-0835 minty of San Bernardino ICounty of San Bernardino • San Bernardino Associated ivironmentai Health Services I Land Use Services Division Governments and Use Program ! Attn:Director . Attn: Director of Planning and In:Program Managera Programming 385 N.Arrowhead Avenue, 1 Floor b 35 N.Arrowhead Avenue San Bernardino, CA 92415-0182 1170 W.3 Street an Bernardino, CA 91415-0160 San Bernardino,CA 92410-1715 ounty of Riverside County of Orange Orange County Public Facilities and ansportation and Land Use Planning and Development Services Resources Department evelopment Department Department Attn: Director Th:moping Director Atte:Managert )80 Street, 7s'Floor P.O.Box 4048 300 N. Flower Street,7 Floor iverside,CA 92502-1090 ' Santa Ana,CA 92702-4048 Santa Ma,CA 92703-5000 !chard W.Atwater - hief Executive Officer/District Mgr. 026 land Empire Utilities Agency • )75 IGmball Avenue Nino.CA 91710 A j-008-1. uolprutsul,p ;uewa6.ieyp ap seas @091s®A8l3AV ipegeo al zasiiµn tiaae•N► ammo;el Z831n ♦ naiad g salve}sanenbµ4 FIL•AGENCIES )uthem California Edison The Gas Company Verizon tn:Region Manager Attn: Project Manager 151 E. Francis Street 1352512"'Street Attn: Mr. Raul Chavez,Engineer ntario,CA 91761-5796 Chino,CA 91710 Pomona, Boulevard Pomna,,CCA 91766 Jelphia Communications Chino Hills Disposal ttn:General Manager Attn:Mr.Ric Collett 500 S.Auto Center Drive P.O. Box 309 Dntario,CA 91761 Anaheim,CA 92815 Chino Valley Unified School District Chino Valley Independent Fire District SCHOOL AND FIRE Attn: Director of Facilities/Planning Attn: Fire Chief i IISTRICTS 5130 Riverside Drive 2005 Grand Avenue ' Chino,CA 91710-4130 Chino Hills,CA 91709 City of Chino Community Development Department ;URNDING CITIES Attn:Community Development Director P.O.Box 667 Chino,CA 91708-0667 NDIAN TRIBES, Professional Native American ENVIRONMENTAL GROUPS, Cultural Resources Monitors GabrielenolTongva Tribal Council ' WILDING INDUSTRY Attn: Director Attn:Chairperson ►SSOCIATION AND CHAMBER 27475 Ynez Road#349 P.O.Box 693 )F COMMERCE Temecula, CA 92591 San Gabriel, CA 91778 Wildlife Corridor Conservation Hills for Everyone 1uthority Attn:Claire Schlotterbedc Chino Valley Chamber of Commerce kttn: Executive Director P.O. Box 9835 13150 76 Street 5810 Ramirez Canyon Road Brea,CA 92622-1835 Chino,CA 91710 Malibu,CA 90265 Chino Hills Branch Library LIBRARIES Reference Section ' 2003 Grand Avenue Chino Hills,CA 91709 027 III i, ._ LABELS: AVERY 5160 OR 5960 • CD:1CD Dev.Ser.WonnslEnvlronmentall Environmental Melling Labels—June 2008 PLANNING COMMISSION AGENDA STAFF REPORT Meeting Date: May 6, 2008 _ 1 • Public Hearing: 1?:1 Discussion Item: Consent Item: April 29, 2008 Agenda Item No.: 7b TO: CHAIRMAN AND PLANNING COMMISSIONERS FROM: CHRISTINE KELLY, COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE AND 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) EXECUTIVE SUMMARY General Plan Amendment 07GPA02 is an update to the current Parks, Recreation, and Apen Space Master Plan ("Parks Master Plan") and Chapter 6 of the General Plan for rks, Recreation, and Open Space Element. The Parks Master Plan includes an inventory of existing parks, facilities, open space areas, and recreation programs in the City. It also identifies the current and future needs assessment of facilities and programs, funding, and implementation actions to meet the current and future needs of the community. The Parks and Recreation Commission and the Planning Commission reviewed the draft Master Plan on April 25, 2007 and recommended approval to the City Council (Meeting Minutes attached). The City Council reviewed and approved the Draft Master Plan on May 8, 2007 (Meeting Minutes attached). The updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan incorporates the recommendations of the Parks Master Plan as approved by the City Council. It also updates the goals, policies, and objectives in the current Element, which provides the basis for future decision-making process relative to acquisition, development, programming, and maintenance of the parks, recreation, and open space development and programs in the City. RECOMMENDATION That the Planning Commission adopt a resolution recommending to the City Council, after completing its public hearing and discussion, the adoption of an Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration as well as the approval of the 2007 Parks, Recreation, and Open *ace Master Plan and the update of the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of General Plan (07GPA02), based on the findings of facts as listed in the resolution. 028 • Meeting Date: May 6, 2008 , Page: 2 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN • SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; AND 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) PROJECT CASE NO.: General Plan Amendment No. 07GPA02 APPLICANT/ City of Chino Hills OWNER: 2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, CA 91709 LOCATION: Citywide BACKGROUND/ANALYSIS The 2007 Parks Master Plan is the culmination of a two-year process. In Fall 2005, the City Council approved a contract with RJM Design Group, Inc. to update the City's Park, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan, which was initially approved in 1994. The update process included: • Significant community outreach and participation, which included: • Stakeholders interviews • Focus groups • Community Workshops • Statistically Valid Telephone Survey • Targeted Questionnaires The outreach process involved gathering both qualitative input (e.g. workshops, focus groups, questionnaires, stakeholder interviews) and quantitative input (e.g. telephone survey, sports organization survey, demand analysis). Residents were asked to evaluate the City's current facilities and their perceived need for facilities, specifically related to the following activities: • Baseball • Skateboarding • Basketball • Soccer • Football • Softball • Picnicking • Swimming • Playgroundsflot Lots • Tennis • Roller Hockey • Volleyball • Senior Programs Of the activities surveyed only one activity (roller hockey) resulted in a surplus of facilities. Picnic tables, tennis courts, and outdoor basketball represent the largest deficit numbers. 411/ 029 Meeting Date: May 6, 2008 Page: 3 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN • SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; AND 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) In addition to the community outreach and participation, RJM Design Group, Inc. analyzed all the information obtained through the various community outreach efforts including: • Review of City parks and recreation facilities/amenities • Review of open space in terms of what might be appropriate for other use • Review of recreation programming and services • Review of the City's maintenance practices and needs • Analysis of community demographics and anticipated changes/needs through build-out Based on the needs assessment process, the Parks Master Plan focuses on future needs for the following: • Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool. • Community Centers that serve as a focal points for the community. • Provision of Quantities of Sports Facilities appropriate for the current and future population, to include: Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts; Soccer Fields; Baseball and Softball Fields; Outdoor Basketball Courts; Softball Fields; Tennis Courts. • Provision of Parkland Acreage Quantities consistent with General Plan goal of 5 acres per 1,000 residents. • Appropriate Open Space Management and reinforcement of community rural character. Key components of the Parks Master Plan are promulgated through the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan. Exhibit A provides a summary of recommendations of the Parks Master Plan regarding location of opportunity sites. Exhibit B provides a summary of recreation facility recommendations. A copy of the Draft Master Plan, which was approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007, is attached as Exhibit C. Exhibit D is the updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element of the General Plan, which provides policy direction for future decision-making with regard to parks, recreation, and open space in the City. GENERAL PLAN CONFORMANCE The goals, objectives, and policies of the City's Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element have been updated to reflect the findings and recommendations of the 2007 Parks Master Plan. Upon the City Planning Commission and City Council review and approval of the project, it will be in full conformance of the General Plan. PUBLIC COMMENTS eginning in Spring of 2006, the public was involved in the Parks Master Plan update process through its community outreach process. The public hearing for the adoption of the General Plan Amendment was noticed in the Chino Hills Champion on April 5, 2008. 030 Meeting Date: May 6, 2008 Page: 4 SUBJECT: GENERAL PLAN AMENDMENT NO. 07GPA02 (2007 PARKS, RECREATION, AND OPEN • SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE; AND 2007 UPDATE TO CHAPTER 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT OF THE CITY OF CHINO HILLS GENERAL PLAN) A Notice of Intent to Adopt a Mitigated Negative Declaration was sent to local and State agencies, as shown on the attached mailing list. As of the writing of this staff report, Staff received one comment letter from Native American Heritage Commission (copy attached). A copy of the City's response letter is also attached. ENVIRONMENTAL DETERMINATION The project was reviewed in accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA), the State CEQA Guidelines, and the City of Chino Hills Local Guidelines for lmiplementing CEQA. An Initial Study was conducted for the Parks Master Plan, and was originally circulated for public review from May 5, 2007 to June 5, 2007. Since the original Initial Study addressed only the Master Plan, it has been revised to include not only an update to the Parks Master but also the proposed General Plan Amendment. The revised Initial Study recommended the adoption of a Mitigated Negative Declaration. The Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration was published and made available for public review from April 5, 2008 to May 5, 2008. As indicated in the Public•Comment Section above, Staff received one comment letter from Native American Heritage Commission. Respectfully submitted, Prel•ar-_. by: • . , !. Christine Kelly Zai Abu Bakar Community Development Dire&t Assistant Community Development Director Development Services Attachments: Resolution Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration Exhibit A— Location of Opportunity Sites Exhibit B Summary of Recreation Facility Recommendations Exhibit C — Draft Parks Master Plan that was approved by the City Council on May 8, 2007 Exhibit D — Updated Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Element, which incorporates the recommendations of the 2007 Parks Master Plan Minutes of the Special Joint Meeting of the Parks and Recreation and the Planning Commission Workshop Minutes of the City Council Meeting dated May 8, 2008 regarding Draft Parks, recreation and Open Space Master Plan Update Public Hearing Notice Agency Mailing List for the Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration Native American Heritage Commission Comment Letter Dated April 8, 2008 and the City's Response Letter 031 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Exhibit 2.7-1: Location of Opportunity Sites .0 Y -- LEGEND 2 „r \ Planned and Partially to Fully Funded Facilities . Bud farm Park,--- s �f ttH Y Y x �h ®Grand Avenue ParkpsV- ti ; k y z fk. •,••.` • Richland-PinehurstSrte 8F 'rF .!'�.tid '•n.i y-�' ^S ''Y11 Jj y� '��l 6 �, 4..••�,r x, _ �,-4`,%� Torrey Pines Park . .... - ii i 1 t•ta � ' " Vellano Park t Vila Borba Park\AcFrsrJ c - • g , r� 4 Unplanned Fdcill 40,0 tieiwF � sGrt4.1 " '- 4r 3'` 3µ . , r ,, o 3'5 r C.- ,rl1A . ® Butterfield Ranch Road a d S ite, lt . a fin,- {u 0, r ,i d fi'N j ( t3 i 4 G "4" T � ` `sH Chino Avenue Open Space Site 1 •V1 - i64�tis _ y lc z ,w „ _ F� Fx, .F c � (ls/t, le% t Vtir ci .te. " nsikt�0-414A' r ,r , B �a - , ,,Yr � 1 lil Chino Hills Community Park Expansion a nsion Sites 1 and II ' - � ; ,� lT72",,...V11,Y , 7 Civic Center Site; aa ,i wu5 f a •r', � eP ,.., ' •[,?..'',';F 41 FA e, fi b , ..,,,T,,,..„....,,,,,,,,,....„,, .. � c13y{ :Ki Galstian Park and Expansion Site,.. �t n,si ti� , -fiL`4C +zy � fi . Af �a •v 1 SR StricklingNature Park 1'h hrKaFroli� a{ y, r g�i `r . r : �' M Woodview-Pipeline Site vo{ 441740;:t 11,..'44A, K: 14tl,t +- � T -'4L -i a-'"svY�L Giaiv ,r--;t,---...1...,-..it,:',-4- *•tr6�*,��`Z tz T � PartnershiRSire/Facilitieso: ` = ' 41V 4; ., V. tX�a> ; i's „e Lt` , si1 (tit!1711 k-::.•:-..,34,,i,.• a . t. • f1 . }` f + 4,, ; < .a n + r f' bBig League Dreams Sports ParkK s4Y i ”" ' A c 1f„- ^+ fr ,.4 1 Fi g` �7 Pipeline Maintenance Yard Site �,y. i �ry a�+,� �4 ��Asx*mit_�� � k, r 9 � i v .4 fe%r o�; kAW ` k 5c_ 'L',- j�.' OPrado USCOE Site x x k t�� x��iC3a"' ����ki< ��'`f5�ju�.�4y�4!..A �'1 `� Vt i ;' ft, 411 `' i � t'"s`4`.,,aIp,t . q,,T. tii7 t ,tf:tet +,, ,,,,,t,,.,-„,l ''. - '.. 1yS r :aV3t.i 1w %1...)K:.., 4it , i,, ., k kQ �l., R,Egii',k,?,:,AMLVM,ig,tqft-,tittcicct,5,V,42,p=:tivfe"i \ 77tr 1,-tr may „'" 1U 4 �F V y1 Maj "lli ...`'--` i 1. Existing Recreation Resources 2-15 Exhibit "A" PASSIVE , „ •�,, ., i t, '"ATHLETIC FACILITIES at , s. �,, • CITY OF CHINO HILLS %RECREATION FACILITY S € RECOMMENDATIONS 1e S = F. 1 g Q g g 3 n =di I' O Y (gyp .,-iw `la: .-7,,4,xT i € ;;;141,.j:. "4' ,e: .b *n t,V,i IY71,,, it"-`. c q•_r , i:7s s,kr4.,:-i'',.;'--;;''''-r,:',.•• ,::) Chino Hills Slab PM 405 016 1R FdAbid Ranch Pork 762 050 0.5 1 _ Wit,; .,� 'i. ..'I r`44.a3 '1200 i VY,,, ",.1, •i, ,r,.` °� '<Rt Grind AvanWPrk'r`_ ., � i ' , , -. •• • , - Slrfdding Nahum Park 1321 1310 R Torrey Pliip PiA'-::(*'�. ,,;^r^Ir:J 'rh>,:.s-„ .. �:416'' `�t.00•?..„.2 - :'.. . i'< `, '.+.: s ,_, ... . .' < � .'.. SUB-TOTAL IN EXISTING PARKS 2 0 0 5 0 0 0 1R 2 0 0 0 0 ''''''' ''''5'0,11-- -V.itI ,'Iril r.,,Ts.I:,fit£s'+2. .1';'..'i''',';',1111 z `: r )T'y '. 1,1:.-,12 . 1':-1 a r- OjrdFirmPwkSlfs",> Butterfield Ranch Road Site 2000 WA 1 2 2 4 1 1 1 Chino Avenue Open Space-North 3 70 WA Chino Avenue Open Space-South 12.30 WA 1 2 Chino Hill.Community Park Expansion She 1 2.115 NIA 6 Civic Caller Site or Chino Hill.Community Park 13.00 WA 1 1 3 2 1 Expansion 11 GMetlan Park 100 P41A 1 3 Gelation Perk Expwolan Site 400 WA 1 1 RMrbod-Wnihuiit 90d.,' ,'-c.: -�,, ...c `'14.63 .W1�1:....:1'., ',j`� ?; . x. +ni ... .. "� �`4" .. _. •.r� Richland-Pinehurst SIB Expansion SIte 4.611 WA 1 WoodvMw-Pipeline Sits 4 W N/A 1 1 1 2 Vila Borbe Patk'' ,', .'t' , ,.». ,, 1600; •,x WA r, ,.1r^.,IY'I..” r^ ="` i „ • ' ' 1' ^ . .11 ,'1 .... SUB-TOTAL IN NEW PARKS 10 1 2 5 6 1 0 10 3 3 13 3 Big League Drowns Sports Park 33.00 33.00 1 i •1 Pipeline Maimensnes Yard She 3.20 N/A PROPOSED JPlNT(J7E SCIIQQ 1 fi Chaparral ENnremary School N/A N/A 1 Loa Semmes Elementary School NIA WA 1 Canyon Hill.Jr High School WA _ N/A 6 IIIChino Hill.High School N/A N/A 4 Ruben S Ayala High SchoolwnN/A WA 4 6 Townsend Juolor High School N/A N/A 9 SUB-TOTAL IN PARTNERSHIP SITES 0 1 5 0 23 0 0 1 0 0 5 0 1TALE «O ND AITWH8.`PYqS'IL :,t'5d,'9ia . 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I .'7„� ltd ,,,,—;MU' ,4 :_}g t tt.stAY '' ,1 d r.#+'lss, tF:' 1' ,-.,61,„,..,..,,_,,,..t,+7 i--11, S' 1 a �*` ,.., .+ } .i+`.IP+ Fa! t °1t7A r'i` 91R7'>"Y."�_���1 .-Y, S^. +?""'i i::;1:, +iw�+1. r ' ;7#< i _.1:, iJ:r `�.,, )�,�y .+ ' All <:R^'."'' �'t k :F t ra .fit s w S, .": fi4 ':47'. ,''' "ir :tri • CITY OF CHINO HILLS PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE APRIL 2007 Prepared For: City of Chino Hills 2001 Grand Avenue Chino Hills, CA 91709 (909) 364-2600 • Prepared By: RJM Design Group, Inc. 31591 Camino Capistrano San Juan Capistrano, CA 92675 (949) 493-2600 • 035 0 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS City Council Gwenn Norton-Perry, Mayor Curt Hagman, Mayor Pro Tern Ed Graham, Council Member W.C. "Bill" Kruger, Council Member Peter Rogers, Council Member Chino Hills Parks and Recreation Commission Bob Gannon, Vice Chair Greg Higgins Mike Kreeger Ron Nadeau, Chair Roman Nava Ally Raphael, Student Member Michael Calta, Ex-Officio Member Chino Hills Planning Commission Art Bennett, Chair . Michael Braun, Vice Chair Karen Bristow Adam Eliason Abraham Hovsepian • Chino Hills Public Works Commission Tom Boyd Barry Fischer Bill McDonnell, Vice Chair April Pearson, Chair Michael Stover City Manager Douglas N. La Belle City Staff Team Kathleen Gotch, Assistant City Manager Mike Fleager, Community Services Director Jonathan Marshall, Recreation Manager Zai Abu Bakar, Assistant Director of Community Development/Development Services Sean O'Connor, Maintenance and Operations Manager Anne Dutrey, Senior Engineer Kathleen Blomo, Consultant Consultants Robert J. Mueting, AIA, ASIA, Lead Consultant, RJM Design Group, Inc. James Dockstader, Landscape Architect Sheryl Gonzales, Programs Analyst/Consultant, Promotional Design Group 0 Pam Wooldridge, Telephone Survey Consultant, Research Network Ltd. Christine Coman, Economic Consultant, Coman Consulting James Fletcher, Operations and Maintenance Consultant O3 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4110 Table of Contents Section One INTRODUCTION 1.1 Purpose of the Master Plan 1-2 1.2 Approach and Document Organization 1-3 1.3 Context Physical Setting1-6 History 1-6 Demographic Context and Recreation Trends 1-7 1.4 Relationship to Other Documents 1-10 1.5 Key Issues 1-13 Section Two EXISTING RECREATION RESOURCES 2.1 New Facilities Since Previous Master Plan 2-1 2.2 City Park Types 2-2 110 2.3 Existing City Recreation Facilities 2-4 2.4 Other Recreation Facilities Open to the Public 2-10 2.5 Public School Facilities 2-11 2.6 Private Recreation Facilities 2-13 2.7 Opportunity Sites (Planned, Unplanned, Partnerships) 2-14 Section Three RECREATION FACILITY NEEDS ASSESSMENT 3.1 Community Outreach 3-2 3.2 Citywide Telephone Survey 3-8 3.3 Recreation Demand and Needs Analysis 3-9 3.4 Service Area Analysis 3-14 3.5 Acreage Analysis 3-17 3.6 Facility Needs Summary and Prioritization 3-20 037 • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Table of Contents • Section Four RECREATION PROGRAMS 4.1 Recreation Benefits 4-1 4.2 Existing Recreation Programs 4-3 4.3 Programs Needs Assessment 4-7 4.4 Program Recommendations 4-11 I Section Five RECREATION FACILITY RECOMMENDATIONS 5.1 Overall Concept 5-2 5.2 Aquatic Center / Swimming Pool 5-3 5.3 Community Centers 5-4 5.4 Sports Facilities 5-6 5.5 Parkland Acreage 5-11 5.6 Open Space Management 5-13 111 • 5.7 Summary of Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-14 111 5.8 Summary of Recommendations in Existing Facilities 5-15 5.9 Summary of Recommendations in New Facilities 5-19 5.10 Summary of Recommendations in Partnership Sites/Facilities 5-32 le Section Six FUNDING & IMPLEMENTATION 6.1 Sources of Capital Funding Programs 6-2 6.2 Sources of Operation & Maintenance Funds 6-6 6.3 Sources for Both Capital and 0 & M Funds 6-8 6.4 Current Funding Strategies 6-10 6.5 Suggested Funding Sources by Facility 6-12 11 • 038 le . ... Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • List of Exhibits Section One INTRODUCTION 1.2-1 Population Trends in Chino Hills 1-7 1.2-2 Population Ethnicity Trends in Chino Hills 1-9 Section Two EXISTING RECREATION RESOURCES 2.2-1 Existing Parks & Recreation Facilities Map 2-5 2.2-2 Existing Parks & Recreation Facilities Inventory 2-6 2.2-3 Planned and Partially to Fully Funded Facilities Inventory 2-7 2.5-1 Existing Public Schools in Chino Hills 2-12 2.7-1 Location of Opportunity Sites 2-15 Section Three RECREATION FACILITY NEEDS ASSESSMENT II3.3-1 Demand and Needs Analysis Process 3-10 3.3-2 Facility Requirements in Chino Hills (Build-Out)3-13 3.4-1 Service Area & Location of Opportunity Sites—.3-15 3.5-1 Acreage Goals and Quantities 3-18 3.5-2 Acreage Analysis Based on Recreation Elements Needed at Build-Out 3-19 3.6-1 Facility Needs Summary Chart 3-21 Section Four RECREATION PROGRAMS 4.3-1 Program Needs Summary Chart 4-9 Section Five RECREATION FACILITY RECOMMENDATIONS 5.8-1 Proposed Improvements: Chino Hills Skate Park 5-16 5.8-2 Proposed Improvements: Strickling Nature • Park 5-17 039 111 ' Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • List of Exhibits S Section Five RECREATION FACILITY RECOMMENDATIONS 5.8-3 Proposed Improvements: Torrey Pines Park 5-18 5.9-1 Proposed Improvements: Bird Farm Park 5-21 5.9-3 Proposed Improvements: Butterfield Ranch Road Site 5-22 5.9-4 Proposed Improvements: Chino Avenue 111 Open Space 5-23 5.9-5 Proposed Improvements: Chino Hills Community Park Expansion Site I 5-24 5.9-6 Proposed Improvements: Chino Hills CommunityPark Expansion Site II 5-25 5.9-6 Proposed Improvements: Civic Center Site 5-26 5.9-7 Proposed Improvements: Galstian Park 5-27 5.9-8 Proposed Improvements: Galstian Park Expansion 5-28 5.9-9 Proposed Improvements: Richland-Pinehurst Site 5-29 5.9-10 Proposed Improvements: Richland-Pinehurst Expansion Site 5-30 5.9-11 Proposed Improvements: Woodview-Pipeline Site 5-31 5-10.1 Proposed Improvements: Big League Dreams Sports Park 5-33 0 Section Six FUNDING & IMPLEMENTATION 6.3-1 Suggested Funding Sources by Facility Type6-13 • P .1 0 U iv Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Section One 1 . 0 INTRODUCTION Section One Highlights: The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan ❖ The Master Plan is Update (Master Plan) is based on the vision that an implementation recreation facilities, programs, and open space are tool providing important resources within the City of Chino Hills, strategies for enhancing community health, enriching the lives of addressing the residents, and contributing to a unique community General Plan's identity and quality of life. The Master Plan is an goals and policies. oimplementation tool of the General Plan, providing • The purposes the Master Plan strategies for addressing the General Plan's set of to goals and policies based on current analysis and guide foprovider realistic for the community input. creative, orderly development and What recreational facilities and programs does Chino management of Hills have? Who uses Chino Hill's facilities and recreation facilities programs? What role do parks, facilities, open space and programs for and recreation programs have in the lives of the City. Sresidents? What type of facilities and programs do we • Demographic need? Where will these facilities and programs be characteristics such ch age, presence of placed and how will they be funded and maintained? children, ethnicity, These are the key questions discussed and answered and income have a by this Master Plan. To some, parks are active sports relationship to fields; others have images of passive open spaces recreation patterns where one can walk, rest, and enjoy nature; still and program needs. others may envision parks as places for community ❖ In addition to the gatherings and events. Indeed, parks and recreation General Plan, there facilities are used for all of these purposes. are a number of other existing documents and Across the nation, organizations such as the plans that relate to California Park and Recreation Society describe the the Master Plan. many important ways recreation facilities and programming can help in creating healthy lifestyles and livable communities, some of these ways are: • Strengthen community identity and sense of place. • Protect important places (environmentally, historically, aesthetically). • Foster human development and education. • Introduction 0 4 1 1-1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a II Ill • Support economic activity. I • Increase cultural unity. • Promote health and wellness. I • Provide civic and social meeting places. • Strengthen families. I Through a comprehensive inventory of the recreation resources available in Chino Hills, and an understanding of resident demand, the Master Plan provides a blueprint for how to meet the recreation I needs of our community and to enhance quality of life for all Chino Hills residents. U 1.1 Purpose of the Master Plan 111 ',•,1r,‘1,1'z4'if„:'-!,1!.., - = : :-;,:',74,;';;'617-z-,t,I,i4,, i '. r. '' ,**,,V4411, -,1:7, The purpose of the Master Plan Is to provide a r$.110 realistic guide for the creative, orderly development 111 and management of recreation facilities and programs for the City. Over the years, the .City of '''-'r ` - ''''"''''' Chino Hills has actively undertaken a variety of planning efforts pertaining to individual park master plans, land use studies, and specific plans. This illissietamar, U I Master Plan builds on many of these previous planning efforts while obtaining new community input 111 that has resulted in an up-to-date understanding of current and future recreation needs and opportunities I specific to Chino Hills. II The Master Plan provides data and analysis that lead to recommendations that establish how Chino Hills I should maintain and develop recreation facilities and programs throughout the City now and into the future. This report is intended to be a flexible a document, presenting findings and recommendations that will be evaluated, validated, and/or modified II periodically as the City responds to unforeseen opportunities and constraints as well as changes in I residents' needs and demands. It is anticipated that Master Plan recommendations will be considered on I an annual basis in the context of other City projects and, as appropriate, recreation projects will begin the process of implementation through incorporation into N the City budget. • II Introduction 112 111 1-2 a I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 411 This report updates the Park and Recreation Master Plan adopted by the City in 1995. 1.2 Approach and Document Organization This Master Plan document provides a blueprint for the planning, development, and maintenance of recreation facilities and programs. In order to establish this blueprint, the Master Plan includes an inventory of existing parks, facilities, open space R. 4r- ',PP; • ;F4- areas and recreation programs throughout Chino Hills • to include a full account of the existing amenities and programs provided in the City. In addition, the Master Plan summarizes and incorporates the results of a significant community outreach and involvement process that ensures the community vision for recreation, parks, and open space is achieved. The heart of the Master Plan is a detailed community needs assessment, which is based on the results of • numerous forms of community input. The 410 community's needs are compared to the City's inventory of existing facilities and programs to identify the gaps, deficiencies, and to help establish recommendations, and priorities for recreation, parks, and open space. The Master Plan document is organized into the following sections: Section One: Introduction This section summarizes the purpose and process of the Master Plan. The demographic composition of Chino Hills and implications to future recreation trends is briefly discussed. A list of related documents that were reviewed as part of the Master Plan are identified. 411/ Introduction 1-3 ., , . a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update u • Section Two: Existing Recreation Resources I ii Understanding the existing conditions in the community is an essential step in the Master Plan process, Section Two II provides an inventory of City recreation facilities as well as other recreation facilities open to the public and includes discussion of public school facilities, private recreation facilities and a listing of other publicly owned lands (opportunity sites) within and surrounding the City I limits. I Section Three: Recreation Facility Needs Av*iii;M:40' ft iits4--niIk41:' 't4.-PZ, Assessment II ''„ 1 III Section Three provides a detailed assessment of the ---------• , ''" -•7-...--..----- - - ' .,aom recreation facility needs of the Chino Hills community. I ' ,- 4-1,-4. - ."Nktr.«-t.t. -.•-t, 4):NiVPData from the community was obtained to develop an 001iV :1411%z:f474. .11-4,0X,40. -..- ,r.4, 14,.141,47.4eiliiWOil-e*w..:.-1i*.: understanding of the demand for various facilities. The I .twe- -. .0.,-- Needs Assessment utilizes the following needs • identification tools to generate this understanding: • • Community Outreach: Information gathered from the community through a series of workshops, focus groups, stakeholder interviews, community organization questionnaires, and a sports organization I survey. II • Citywide Telephone Survey: The Citywide survey provides current, statistically valid information specific I to Chino Hills that provides detailed information for the types of recreation facilities most often utilized by N Chino Hills residents. A total of 450 randomly selected, geographically distributed telephone interviews were completed with households in the City I of Chino Hills. I • Demand and Needs Analysis: An evaluation of selected current and future facility needs was I developed using results from the telephone survey, sports organization survey, facility inventory, and relevant demographic projections. II • Service Area Analysis: An evaluation of how parks 1 and recreation facilities are distributed throughout • residential areas in Chino Hills. 111 111 1111 Introduction la 1-4 Si Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • • Acreage Analysis: An evaluation of parkland acreage needs in the City based on established standards and on identified need for specific recreation facilities such as sports fields or courts. Section Four: Recreation Programs - 4-14:r44t, Y3 tp:TirA Section Four provides an inventory of City recreation 44, 41 - •1. *L&2` programs and services and a discussion of other recreation programs and services open to the public qrAvr,c through private and non-profit providers. Usinga.vr ••••.,- ."!•el," similar needs identification tools and prioritization ,nt processes as outlined in Section Three (for facilities), program needs are discussed and prioritized. Recommendations are provided that address - - identified programming needs. Section Five: Recreation Facility Recommendations Section Five provides recommendations with respect 40 to existing and proposed parks, unimproved parkland, and joint use and collaborative or partnering opportunities. Recommendations are intended to address the recreation facility and program needs identified in Section Three and Four and are the result of existing inventory, analysis of demand, community input, and consideration of established goals and policies. Section Six: Funding & Implementation Sources for funding capital costs, as well as - •j4 2 operations and maintenance costs are identified, and _ ° ' •=•-;° ,'V31%).et:Aa. current funding strategies are briefly discussed. „ Capital costs are assigned to the proposed —17eter-S recommendations discussed in Section Five and suggested funding sources are identified to help the043' A4.41 City implement the proposed Master Plan " recommendations. • Introduction 0 45 _ • - a 1-5 a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 410 1.3 Context Chino Hills is a unique city recognized for its open space, diverse housing options, neighborhood orientation, and rural character. The City's General Plan, first adopted in 1994 following the City's incorporation in 1991, establishes a vision for the City that is well on its way to fulfillment. The desirability of the area, coupled with the position of 1 the City near population centers, has resulted in rapid growth and development over the last decade. I _ Physical Setting • Chino Hills- is a picturesque community of = approximately 77,9691 persons uniquely located at • the junction of four Southern California counties: Los -''• • Angeles, Orange, Riverside, and San Bernardino. I Qgra- --7:147 -wi'-!-YP--:•,•v-7;,--,, Within Chino Hills, several significant natural and tIsiiwt.Lki;**144'4i4.' man-made features help shape neighborhoods and -*-'404:- • ;;;• *t.•4se provide both opportunities and constraints with - : respect to parks, recreation, circulation, and community life. These include: • Chino Hills State Park. • The 71 Freeway. • Chino Creek Drainage. • The Prado Basin. Varied topography and the preservation of hillsides, ridgelines, and open space provide many walking, hiking, equestrian, and bicycling opportunities and contribute strongly to community identity. The study area for this master plan consists of approximately 46 square miles of incorporated area bounded by the cities of Diamond Bar, Pomona, Chino, Corona, and Yorba Linda. 4110I / State of California, Department of Finance estimate. Introduction . . , 1-6 a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 1110 History Chino Hill's history begins with the Gabrielino Indians who lived along the Santa Ana River Basin before the European exploration of North America. The Spanish established the Mission San Gabriel in 1777. By 1822, Mexico controlled the area and began to form Ranchos. The Ranchos, Santa Ana del Chino and La Sierra Yorba, continued to use this land for grazing until Mexico ceded the region to the United States In 1848, becoming part of the new state of California in 1850. Oil exploration, mining, and continued agricultural and ranching endeavors stimulated further exploration and development of the area, leading to division and sale of portions of the Ranchos. The Chino Valley evolved into a major dairy, farming, and ranching community, being cited at one point as the State's number one producer of milk. Route 66 came through the area in 1926 bringing tourists and future residents. In the 1950's, the San Bernardino County •.' ,„" ''14g,':11" tro :.'.-1:‘,_..-':',, :_::.:':::'„;'-',;':.Z,,. faregion was named the "Inland Empire" to distinguish .Ara:,' _ it from Los Angeles and Orange counties. Since the -;iiiigai*,'''' _ -";•:::;:'i.-c.'':;: diN.,.'. ,;-:., 1970's, the once rural area has continued to develop 4 into an urban community with the availability of land, affordable housing, and jobs being the primary ';;:,,,,,,,i,, • v 44.-ie.A.,, ,3,: . drivers of population growth. The increase in population and evolution into an dynamic, vital r, Vvi-,1k,';1 7r.:417.- community continues today. Demographic Context and Recreation Trends Understanding the demographic context of Chino Hills is an important component of recreation facility and program planning. Demographic characteristics such as age, presence of children, ethnicity, and income have been- demonstrated in past research to have a relationship to recreation patterns and program needs. For these reasons, an overview of changes and emerging trends of the resident population is important as the community plans its preferred future. II Introduction 047 .„_.k . I,ry, t,,. ',,n 1 , , ? , • 4., ,...1,,,,MI.MK..... ..i.gw.4 ..,r.,,5 4-14,..,,,..1,.<..lOg , .4,44,,..iura-..."^" N. 1-7 1 , S . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a • As discussed more fully below, Chino Hills has a I relatively young, diverse, well-educated, and high- I earning population that will increase in median age and diversity as the population expands over the next I fifteen years. I Chino Hills has Exhibit 1.2-1: Population Trends in Chino Hills . been one of the 1990 • . 2000- ' . Trend 20.00,; •.2006 . Trend - fastest growing Total Pop. 38,138 66,787 +42.9% 66,787 77,969 +14.3% r cities in San Median 29.7 32.3 +8.8% 32.3 32.4 +0.3% Bernardino County Aje r, and has doubled in Household 3.12 3.33 +6.7% 3.33 3.51 +5.4% • Size population since ill 1990. Population Size il Background: According to the most recent California , Department of Finance estimates, the current population of Chino Hills is 77,969, an increase of , 14.3% compared to the 2000 census population. Since 1990, Chino Hills has been one of the fastest- 0 growing cities in San Bernardino County, more than doubling its 1990 population of 38,138. III • Recreation Trend: Population size in Chino Hills is expected to continue to grow along with the rest of Southern California and the Inland Empire, reaching an ultimate size of approximately 92,1582. It pis r important to understand the eventual population size and approximate year of build-out in order to anticipate and plan for the appropriate number of recreation facilities. I Most.growth will , • Age I ' be in the age Background: As a percentage of the total population, ranges of 18 yearsI & under and those the youth population has declined since the 1990 over 65.years of census, while the adult population has increased 11 age. during this timeframe. While the median age of Chino Hills residents has increased since 1990 (to 32.4 years up from 29.7), it is still younger than the State (median age 34.3) or the nation (36.4). I Recreation Trend: Current population projections by 1 age group indicate that most growth will be in those 18 years and under and those over 65 years of age. Chino Hills youth (under 18 years of age) are , • 2 State of California, Department of Finance estimate. Introduction I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • expected to have a 12% increase in population by the year 2011. Projections for Chino Hills suggest there will be an 81% increase in those 65 years and over by the year 2011. Ethnicity Background: Chino Hills has become a very Chino Hills will ethnically diverse community. There is no single _ continue to, ethnic group that represents the majority of the increase n,ethni c City's population. The Asian/Pacific Islander diversity. '- population has increased the most in the past 10-15 = • years. Recreation Trend: It is anticipated that Chino Hills, along with the State and the County, will continue to increase in ethnic diversity. Increases in diversity among California's senior population will be significant. It is important to understand, as much as possible, future ethnicity characteristics of Chino Hills in order to account for population changes in recreation demand calculations. Exhibit 1.2-2: Population Ethnicity, Trends in Chino Hills by Percentage of Total Population [49904;900VTrend 2911:7 '200' Trend White 73.3 56.4 -34.8% 56.4 49.1 -1.7% Black 4.5 5.5 +115.6% 5.5 6.1 +28.6% Asian/ 3.4 22.2 +1030.3% 22.2 27.8 +46.2% Pacific Islander Other 10.9 15.9 +153.7% 15.9 17.0 +25.0% Household Type Background: The number of households in Chino Hills totaled 12,148 in 1990 and has increased to 22,147 in 2006. Since 1990, the percentage of households with families has remained steady at 56.8%, a percentage significantly higher than the State or the County. The average number of persons per household has increased slightly over the years to 3.51 persons per household in 2006. Relatively high percentages (85.1%) of Chino Hill's households are occupied by owners when compared to the State 40 or the County. Introduction 0 4 9 1-9 , Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • IIIRecreation Trend: Projected population growth in the III State and the City will continue, resulting in more a demand for housing. There is likely to be some shift in household composition in coming years as the aging of parents, increasing property values, and the traditions of new cultures in the region may give rise to more extended family situations. At the same . time, the number of non-family households may grow and become more varied as aging, non-related, . single baby boomers form households for economic and social reasons. I e Trends in household type help us understand more 111 about future population size and density, possibly affecting how and where future Chino Hills residents will meet their park and recreational needs. Future . development also affects funding and revenue streams for recreation facilities. a ,,, 1.4 Relationship to Other Documents I ', ,;``•`�,�� :af`'� � � Hca,=;� ', II :�'` Y • - * ►. , A -�'i,«;, . Igi As described previously, the Master Plan is drawn ..t_ •- /, - {. ,. , C,__+ directly from the comprehensive set of objectives and - ' *:• , K� i�, policies within the General Plan. In addition to the VI If. �• '.;• F..:.4:. General Plan, there are a number of other existing 1 �`ikf 't Nr ` s::,.. documents and plans that relate to the Master Plan �, r" - '''.i:---.... , and influence its direction. Each of these documents , ' Frs ' ' ` ''i` "'` and plans is briefly discussed below, along with a OIC\L'�-rP - �'�`` .:::.;,::-.- -----;.-,1__----_:•--1T 4 description of its relationship to the Master Plan. 11 Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a civil ■ rights law, which is intended to eliminate II discrimination against people with disabilities. Included in this law are provisions governing employment, communication, transportation, design, IIIservices, and physical accessibility. Existing recreation facilities, new facilities, and recreation . services are affected. The City continues to address • the requirements of this law. , California Health and Safety Code • Section 115725 requires that a safety inspection program be conducted on all playgrounds by a a Introduction 1-10 1 ■ - . . Chino Hills Parks, Retreatibn & Open Space Master Plan Update • National Playground Safety Institute Certified Playground Safety Inspector. Section 115730 of the Code also requires that agencies upgrade playgrounds by replacement or improvement to meet current regulations. City staff reviews equipment for safety as part of normal maintenance operations. The City of Chino Hills General Plan :4 --,' ° =)` -•IA ':- Each City in California is required by State law to adopt a comprehensive, long-term general plan for •, 2 •,, , , .- 7,•,;.,,,..:e'aipv its own physical development The General Plan =, :6,..,,.- -s *7:•`.1tr '. ,, ,- • , ,, , -1,1::‘, ii.•-.- - -- includes mandatory elements including land use, circulation and transportation, housing, conservation, , -0E--- , : ,-, -,". ". ,1',-.'-','•;?:- .:' ' ' it'l" - ':::i't., , •:..t'1,':et:;•:-.I:2.,/ Y noise, safety, and open space. California State law , , i.,:,•,,,j- -:,;f: -',,:,:.:1,,it : :'-• At 4. i it requires that the day-to-day decisions of a City •,, ':-.,j2,•:: •,-:i i.' :::,:e2,VI : should follow logically from and be consistent with ="-." ,- Z-v.,1-,E.:.2;.18i / l * -s- ..., I- s. i the General Plan. The Parks and Recreation Master Plan is a planning tool that provides a coordinated program of recreational facility development and management carrying out the goals and policies of the General Plan. The City of Chino Hills adopted its 0 first General Plan in 1994; portions have been updated as recently as 2005. City of Chino Hills Development Code/Zoning Ordinance and Map The Development Code/Zoning Ordinance and Zoning Map are the primary implementation tools of the City's Land Use Element, describing specific types of land use, use intensity, and development standards. The Master Plan is consistent with the Development Code/Zoning Ordinance and Map. Future Development Plans/Tract Maps Future development will shape :ri, A several areas in the City. In general, _ /,- '. ,Itt+ tk,t-1/4t,m •.;- ••,,:, j ' 0.-0,0t— - future development plans provide detailed information with respect to 4...- -,-;. - ___- • ' - ----- ---,-;1.--;;-7"---;r=17------- .,-..., land use patterns and intensity, Sk-,'",-7-At•-• CHINO HILL-S:vhil44-tf:' a development standards, and .:,;74,4:*,,,':'‘,4iLF ..;:„ .„---`'",-,`,,•:?•;,-5it"-'%W.31.1;'''.%--4:L.--i'7:ir'-;114St-"Vca-' _f-'7---lc treatment of natural resources within the area. 110 Introduction 1-11 - Chino Hills Parks,.Rpereation & Open Space Master Plan Update • The process of developing these plans will likely affect the availability and management of new parks, open space, and trails. This Master Plan identifies general needs for facilities in new development areas. Planning of these facilities is covered in this Master Plan. There are currently four (4) parks that have future development plans/tract maps, they include: • Richland-Pinehurst Site • Vellano Park • Vita Borba Park • Woodview-Pipeline Site I Chino Hills Trails Element and System Map The Chino Hills City Council established a Trails -• - ,„ , , - Master Plan Advisory Committee in October 2000 to ...,1 update the Trails Element of the 1994 Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan. In 2002, .`• following a period of research and community input, I -• the City Council formally incorporated Committee • „ser...-0;,• • findings into the Master Plan and the City's General Plan, establishing programs and policies relating to Trails. The Chino Hills Trails Element and System Map is a graphic representation of existing and future trails, including trailhead area, type of trail, and trail difficulty. City of Chino Hills Field Allocation Policy This document sets forth guidelines for the allocation of available fields within the City of Chino Hills for community use. The document describes allocation goals, establishes prioritization guidelines, and provides registration procedures. Park, Recreation and Open Space Maintenance Standards and Practices Park maintenance standards and practices for the City of Chino Hills were reviewed as part of the Master Plan. The site visits and community outreach effort determined that the City's parks and facilities are well maintained and that residents are very • satisfied with the park maintenance at most facilities. Introduction _ f . . r. • ,d4 — SIJAININ*11.1••=010 1-12 0 2 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update This report recommends that an Operations and Maintenance Manual be compiled by City staff and that a cost deference program should be put in place to track future expenses regarding operations and maintenance of the recreation facilities in Chino Hills. 1.5 Key Issues Based on the needs assessment process, a set of key issues has been identified to guide the process of - developing the Master Plan recommendations. Key issues include: • Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool. • Community Centers that serve as a focal points ' for the community. • Provision of Quantities of Sports Facilities appropriate to the current and future population, to include: • > Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts > Soccer Fields > Basebarand Softball Fields > Outdoor Basketball Courts • Softball Fields > Tennis Courts • Provision of Parkland Acreage Quantities consistent with General Plan goal of 5 acres per 1,000 residents. • Appropriate Open Space Management and reinforcement of community rural character. • Introduction 1-13 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 41, Section Two 2.0 EXISTING RECREATION RESOURCES Section Two Highlights: Many individuals and groups use recreational facilities • Seventeen (17) for a wide variety of purposes. Therefore, a diverse parks and facilities system of facilities is necessary to provide a range of have been added to recreational opportunities. Existing publicly operated the Chino Hills park and privately operated recreational facilities offer a system since the diverse range of recreational experiences both inside 1994 Master Plan. and outside Chino Hills. • There are currently 4 community parks, hood This portion of the Master Planprovides an overview 26 s, 5 nature parks, 5 nature of existing recreation facilities in and around Chino parks, and 4 special Hills. Facility types are defined and briefly described use facilities in and portions of the recreation system are quantified. Chino Hills. • There are 15 public 2.1 New Facilities Since Previous schools in Chino Master Plan the that are part of the Chino Valley Unified School Since 1994, when the previous Master Plan and District, some of these schools are General Plan were adopted, the City has aggressively used for recreation. pursued and/or facilitated design and implementation • Sixteen (16) of a significant number of recreation facility projects. opportunity sites The following is a partial list of public facilities added have been to the park and recreation system between 1994 and identified that may 2006: be available for future recreation • Autumn Hills Park facilities. • Big League Dreams Sports Park • Chino Hills Skate Park • Coral Ridge Park • Danbury Park • Fairfield Ranch Park Existing Recreation Resources . . Chino Hills Parks,.Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update O II • • Grand Avenue Park 0 • Hunters Hill Park • McCoy Equestrian and Recreation Center I • Morningfield Park 0 • Mystic Canyon Park • Sleepy Hollow Community Building a • Sunset Park • Rincon Park I • Sycamore Glenn Park • Torrey Pines Park I • Western Hills Park 0 Additionally, Chino Hills Community Park was II relocated to its new home on Peyton Drive in February 2007. 11 . 2.2 City Park Types , III Parks can be classified by type based primarily on their size, function and character. The City of Chino Hills General Plan describes four park classifications 110 for City facilities: Community Parks, Neighborhood Parks, Nature Parks, and Special Use Facilities. I i Community Parks I "$ - q.it Community Parks provide a broad range of both .1 _ :„D. • • ,.4 ., ,,,,-„.f.,.- ------ ._. . „ mr:r. . .n-1 _ .. _ „. ....,,,,t,.,, passive and active recreational opportunities, but ,i11,0,i.V11 •'- ',.7„:,:,•„.-,,,,.,,fr,j, •L!'ti their primary purpose is to provide active recreational opportunities for use by a larger segment of the population than neighborhood parks. If a Community 1 =1,rF ----- Park is located within a residential area it can also ._-1W'RiCt'4:1.7,1=4,r xf,, _.i.,;-... :,,Z .L,• serve a neighborhood park function and, therefore, is I Community Park - included in the service area analysis for English Springs Park Neighborhood Parks. Recreation centers are important features in some I community parks. These are building facilities that I contain features such as gymnasiums, multi-purpose rooms, classrooms, and offices for recreation staff. 1 I I 0 I Existing Recreation Resources I 1.... ,.., 2-2 0 i., J I I • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Other facilities often found at Community Parks might include sports fields, amphitheatres, and group picnic areas. Large special events such as concerts and festivals might also be held in Community Parks. Neighborhood Parks • ,iti .1Nt Neighborhood Parks are intended to serve City4-}‘ 4- ‘4 r• residents who live in close proximity, however they also contribute to the overall park system available to the entire community. Ideally, everyone in the City a - 7,--z ur-j7 _ would live within convenient walking distance - 4 / (typically one-half mile) of a Neighborhood Park z This is defined as the "service radius" or "service area"of a neighborhood park. Neighborhood Park — Neighborhood Parks should address daily recreation Hunters Hill Park needs of the surrounding neighborhood; features of neighborhood parks might include playgrounds, multi-purpose open turf areas, picnic tables and/or picnic shelters, walking paths, attractive landscaping, small parking areas and recreation features such as basketball courts. Nature Parks -, • Nature Parks are special recreation facilities in which • -r•-n4 "v -;:e.ivC • . ^ _ native vegetation, natural topography, natural drainage courses, and/or wildlife are key elements. .S.4 '4.4- =1' krsr•.:47.1.1„. • Trails, seating, and interpretive opportunities might -• - be included, use is generally limited to passive t , activities. Nature parks (due to limited facilities) are not usually assigned a service radius for evaluation of 71-44 park distribution. . ,'T.••.•'• 7 _ • Nature Park — Walnut Creek Nature Park • Existing Recreation Resources 2-3 1 I , , I a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update II 0 I Special Use Facilities . ... I Special Use Facilities generally possess a unique 1.:' -'.-;-, ,.4 character or function focused on a single type of I activity. Equestrian centers, trail staging areas, or --4.1 .- strawI community buildings (without an associated park) might be considered Special Use Facilities. Special s,.,'4•-.4,`;,. .-71.-,:fatz-- Ir-- ,.-:-,.--st:t,,: .-.-, - Use Facilities aren't usually included in the service ...cal:14----- area analysis for neighborhood parks. I 2- - , c,-4-00, .----, - .. '.4-"n"-•'1 ' '''' ' .x,'..,r'./*2'.7.-K,,!;'''.':•_ '-r - Special Use Facility - Partnership Sites/Facilities I McCoy Equestrian and Recreation Center Agreements for shared use between the City and a I private or non-profit organization. 2.3 Existing City Recreation Facilities I Unique and diverse recreational opportunities are I ' . available throughout Chino Hills in City facilities. One can find natural open spaces, community buildings, I lakes, streams, sports courts and fields, passive • areas, playgrounds, a skate park, equestrian center, equestrian staging areas, and more. As a City that I has emerged primarily over the past few decades, Chino Hills has benefited from planning efforts that I reflect relatively current thinking about neighborhood identity, neighborhood parks, and developer I participation in recreation facility implementation. This has led to an effective system of diverse parks, I strongly associated with adjacent residential areas I and important to overall community identity. This is one of the many strengths of the community. I Additional neighborhood parks are planned as part of ... Park profiles, a,description ,,i future residential areas. Another strength of the park I :oteach-parli that includes a - 4- system are the nature parks and trails, that take liirief narrative and,'"\-"- :I advantage of open space and natural areas of the I photographs, cafvbe found -,t1 community. .,.. . . in_thaAppendik: - ' '' ',,---4 I IsialkWt,2*} A,, ,,ulysatfaxgE4smaia, ., Exhibit 2.2-1 is a map showing the location of each park and Exhibit 2.2-2 is a matrix that describes size and features of each of the parks and recreation I facilities within the City of Chino Hills. I • 1 i Existing Recreation Resources C -,-; 7 , , . • , • , , ._. __ 4,3,,...-4.4, ^.X.,4.. •4 ,,4 ..14.h..`41J44". .P.,-..-",..‘.. -..,. •,es....a...raas.merr.-- 2-4 1 I _.. __ .. ; . I , CITY OF CHINO HILLS i CURRENT RECREATION! • FACILITY INVENTORY ;., II CITY RECREATION FACLIT1ES ' 1 1 COMMUNITY PARKS .I.s are oiertay lads on baseball oilfields Chino Hills Commis-ay Pak 14512 Peyton Cri Crossroads Park 2765 Chino Hills' GI half courts.waerfall English Springs Park 2201 GraidAver'i Grand Avenue Park 1301 GraidAvei; NEIGHBORHOOD PARKS I- Marra Park 4921 Soquei Car, Autumn Hills Park 2119 CMc Cerate play area , Bulterfield Park 17671 Mystic Ca - Calle San Maros Park 2659 Norte VIsta21'muffler( Cinnamon Pak 15580 Linden La Coral Ridge Park 1999 Avenida Cki- Covington Park 15138 Mcnterey;--,a Danbury Park 15701 Fairfield R. Farffeld Ranh Park 16333 Farfield R- lonumert Glerrneade Park 15055 Oakwood lial half couls,movies in the park,gated Hidden HIM Park 2000 Rancho Hill'cflumert Hilltop Park 15234 Pine Lanej3-11 hair cum , Hurters H111 Park 6070 NAN°Rae'•llnear park Meadows Park 6266 Butterfield F;- MomIngnekt Park 13250 Last Trail i Momirgade Pak 15259 Morrina -3bal half curls. 1 tot Ica is fenced of Mystic Caiycn Park 6424 Mystic Can • Oak Ridge Park RIncon Park 15444 Valle Vla,i, - 16202 Pinehurst tom Slopile*Park 3200 Crympc Vie Sunset Pa ( 1510 Rancho Hill %came Glenn Park 1952 Sycamore C Terrace Park 1531 Morning Tei Terrey Pines Pak 5011 Torrey Pine Vale Vista Park 15636 Valle VIZ; Western Hills Park 16230 Canon La NATURE PARKS park,no sigl monument Eucalyptus Nature Park 3565 Valley Vislarall,nature park,no sign monument Hickory creek Nage Park (1)olawrwm5445 Hic.kcrytivesCi:111,.n:re_ aure park,no slgi monument Hollow Run Nature Park 15959 Peyton Crt_... Fall,no sign monument StricklIng Nabire P31( 36713 Asn Lai ark,no sign monument Walnut Creek Naure Park 14214 Wainft Cri SPECIAL USE FACIUTIEE Chino Hills Slote Park 16333 Farfied k • CMc Center/Recreation Carter 2001 Gra-IdAwillottsIde New,wash racks,2 cawing kitchens McCoy Equestrian Center 14200 Peyton Cri Sleepy Hollow Cornmurity Buling 16801 Rosemary - PARTNERSHIP S1TESIFACIUTIEE -- Igue Dreams.Inc bas Lease AgreernEnEwith DIY' --.. Big League Dreams Sports Park :46333 Firtaa-Rsoccer facility TOTALS FOR CrTYRECREATION FACILITIES DEFINITIONS 12-2: Current Facility Inventory L=Ughted P=Practice Field/Court ,ak NOTE Playgrourris are counted as 'GIS DataParcel Boundary Pandang Acreage=Developed,Usable Acreage ,MIIM i *Baseball Fields are used by both baseball organizations a Resources 059 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 411111 While one community park (Grand Avenue Park) has been added to the park system since 1994, implementation of new community parks has not been as rapid as for neighborhood parks. The 1994 Master Plan proposed three (3) new neighborhood parks; one serving the Carbon Canyon area; one serving the Los Serranos area; and one on Chino Avenue, serving the Rolling Ridge area. One has been built, Western Hills Park, in the Carbon Canyon area. In addition to the existing parks and recreation facilities there are (4) new parks planned and (2) park renovations planned, listed on Exhibit 2.2-3. These planned facilities are included in the acreage analysis in Section Three. Exhibit 2.2-3: Planned Facilities PASSIVE . ATHLETIC FACILITIES _ • CITY OF CHINO HILLS FUTUREIPLANNED en w s g 2 RECREATION E7) 112 4/) B ., FACILITY INVENTORY co g WI 3 us is. ce t g E Ta E DAC> II- s "g co2 z co FE ct„ , „ „ 2 -a .13 z 5 1. 1.7" rAS g girt ggi . a a. o PLANNED AND PARTIALLY TO FULLY FUNDED FACILITIES EXISTING PARKS Grand Avenue Park iN/N/A W/AINA 1 2 21- 11 I I 1 -I I I 11 I Torrey Pines Park NEW PARKS Bird Farm Park 7.50 N/A 1 2 . 1 1 3 . 1 1 2 Richland-Pinehurst Park 14.83 N/A • 1 1 3 • 4 Vellano Park 3.84 N/A 1 1 Vila Borba Park 5.00 N/A 1 1 TOTAL 31.17 N/A 2 4 0 6 2 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 6 2 0 1 0 *By converting the 2 existing fields to artificial turf,the equivalent to 1 field Is gained. • Existing Recreation Resources 0 6 0 2-7 II I I ' II Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update II 11 Community Parks II al Community Parks are among the most heavily used .f,;,..;,, ,: i,f.v.,..,:',iit,4,,,alkiik,4•.• D..'ftifix,•24.111-, . parks in the City and they are focal points for a wide 111 •- -n-, - y. A. ,A.Lt. -- variety of community activities from family skate II _ ..... ---'71.....7_-- --,' .---------:-= 7,-„ nights to soccer and baseball on lighted fields. There are four (4) community parks in Chino Hills; Chino i .1..:: _-, ,,,.-,.4.- • r-__ , ..,:-.* t ,---! - Hills Community Park, Crossroads Park, Grand Avenue Park, and English Springs Park. Grand Il Avenue Park contains a community building and offers significant facilities for organized sports. I Forty-seven percent (47%) of the telephone survey respondents identified a community park as their II most often used park. II English Springs Park and Crossroads Park are III primarily passive facilities. Even so, English Springs Park is identified as the most often visited park by II the second highest number of Chino Hills residents (11%). The City's popular concert series is held ll outdoors at Crossroads Park. II --0 Neighborhood Parks II -, ,,,-;:. ,' 'ci,:;,.:, „,t,-- it; b,4,-,i-:-*A.4.0.,,•„ .--‘, --, •Iv-4-'.- - -1. °)1' 1iotcr,i.rt.ci,.--,:,..-,' There are twenty-six (26) neighborhood parks in III 4 11'; :'.r.t' I ' f".::•oF 414;s:....,. Chino Hills. They are generally located within or next ,-",.--...7- -•i'!e:':' ,$: liVO ,--1,414t7-jr44"`'i':''. .',,,,,,,ii'? to residential areas and tend to include a combination II '4."- : 'i'tv,i-A.- 2, ,.,-• 4. of passive and active recreation elements that 71.t..,....:.-- - address daily recreation needs. II II - --11 Alterra and Butterfield Parks are reported to be L=mmmiimmaioamgma' among the most often visited neighborhood parks. II Nature Parks II There are five (5) City-operated nature parks in II Chino Hills: Eucalyptus Nature Park, Hickory Creek Nature Park, Hollow Run Nature Park, Strickling II Nature Park, and Walnut Creek Nature Park. These II generally are in association with natural features such as hillsides or watercourses, and represent II convenient options for appreciating and observing a II • Ill Existing Recreation Resources 11 2-8 s a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • local flora and fauna. Two nature parks, Hollow Run and Strickling, offer playground opportunities. Special Use Facilities Special Use Facilities typically possess a unique a 4I character or function focused on a single type of R``A 1!<1 activity. There are four (4) diverse facilities included - . .L. in the Special Use Category: McCoy Equestrian and ' ' << "' Recreation Center, Chino Hills Skate Park, Civic Center / Recreation Center, and Sleepy Hollow ` ="` CommunityBuilding. '' g. These are unique facilities that �"�`',<x sPir T:�� ,�.�° :y� contribute to community identity and a rich quality of life in Chino Hills. • _ v` ' . ' =?"Ctp McCoy Equestrian and Recreation Center is not only a " " ' {' premier equestrian venue, but also the location of many community events. The converted barn building is now a picturesque community hall, which is the site of weddings, parties, recreation programs, and meetings. It is a rentable building that offers ioflexible indoor and outdoor space. Chino Hills Skate Park, currently planned for expansion, is a popular skateboard and skate venue. City Hall and the Government Center will be relocated in late 2008. The existing recreation center and fire administration building will be used for recreation programming on an interim basis until new facilities become available. The ultimate use of this site is yet to be determined. Partnership Sites/Facilities ;K='•1;,= 'tea "�. u< • An amazing number of soccer, baseball and softball teams play year-round at the colorful Big League yrt z. Dreams Sports Park. Six (6) fields, scaled-down -7701 replicas of famous major league stadiums, serve adult softball teams and baseball teams. Adult • soccer teams use the indoor soccer arena. - : , �' Restaurants are located at the core of the complex. r. a, a:`� ` • Existing Recreation Resources 0 s 2 2-9 , . • I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a • I Big League Dreams Sports Park is on City-owned property, operated by a concessionaire. 111 Parkland Acreage I The current parkland ii acreage of 276.80 acres 4 a combined with the3i17 j The total acreage of parkland in Chino Hills is listed in acres from planned facilities i Exhibit 2-2.2. The parkland acreage total is 1111 totals 30797 ac-res of' ,' :N developed, usable acreage made up of active d I parklanrk Chino:Hills.-- A recreational areas. These areas contain features a wts jal such as sports fields, picnic areas, playgrounds/tot laiiLl*,,LX.eataitatatlelAggitki;i4WWWAlltCraigili- -'' lots, parking, and other support facilities including I structures. Total, usable parkland acreage is a little over 276 a acres (almost 361 acres gross), compared to 113 acres in 1994. Parkland acreage amounts are N important in terms of comparison with the City goal of 5 acres per thousand residents. a 2,4 Other Recreation Facilities Open I to the Public III - t*--- -- . O Within the City of Chino Hills ,. , "Tikr i _ Several facilities in Chino Hills provide recreation *,,.., _ >, „.5:`' „, opportunities, but are not controlled or operated by I sl `r '..,-•:', -4 ,/....• the City. While they may be used by China Hills residents, they are not included in demand and needs al analysis for City owned facilities. Some examples of these facilities are: 111 III • Chino Hills State Park • Los Serranos Golf and Country Club a a I I a N • III 111 Existing Recreation Resources 06 3 a ,.,.p, , ..,,.. --.• s 40- 2-10 111 1 • I I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Outside the City of Chino Hills Significant recreational amenities exist in the communities immediately adjacent to the City of Chino Hills, offering a diverse set of recreational opportunities. While Chino Hills residents' may use them, they are not included in the demand and needs analysis. They are: • Ayala Park (City of Chino) • Carbon Canyon Regional Park (County of Orange) • Chino Valley YMCA (City of Chino) • Green River Golf Course (City of Corona) • Prado Regional Park (County of San Bernardino) 2.5 Public School Facilities „ ., • In almost every Chino Hills neighborhood, school facilities play an important role in family life and • • ..!‘ routine. In a sense, they are civic gathering places ;4-7,• and important resources in the community. There alare fifteen (15) public school campuses within Chino Hills, part of the Chino Valley Unified School District. Many campuses have outdoor play areas and sports fields that are used by the City, by sports organizations, and by Chino Hills residents. The _ facilities that are scheduled for games are included in the recreation demand and needs analysis. Please refer to Exhibit 2.5-1 for a list of the current recreation facility inventory at public schools in Chino Hills. Although the facilities are listed, most of these facilities are not utilized. School sites could provide a significant number and distribution of outdoor recreational opportunities not currently utilized for public recreation (i.e. outdoor basketball courts and tennis courts). 41111 Existing Recreation Resources 064 2-11 . , . . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update III • Exhibit 2.5-1: Recreation Inventory of Existing Schools in Chino Hills 4 ill PARK/ -.. • • ATHLETIC FACILITIES a PICNIC CHINO VALLEY UNIFIED 4 SCHOOL DISTRICT E •— '6 U RECREATION FACILITY . < A 0 INVENTORY (in Chino Hills) 8 --' c• in tx E • io I ---'_ 1-• E lo EL = — `5 3 .2., II II -- 1'-°- 128 2 li Dr =3) ; 1" tHg F813. A 42 U›- 44) 11 li) o E ....c a = A co a) co o ›- 8 `Ip --, g -6 Z) M a. m m m u_ 0 0 co m i— > II SCHOOLS IN CHINO HILLS_- -, , Butterfield Ranch Elementary 6350 Mystic Canyon Dr . 1 2P 4 ill Canyon Hills Junior High 2500 Madrugada Dr. • 1+2P 6 3 6 Chaparral Elementary School 4849 Bird Farm Road • 1 2 III Chmo Hills High School 16150 Pomona Rincon Rd. . 1P 2 4 1 2 1P Country Spnngs Elementary 14145 Village Center Dr. • 1 2 ll •' Eagle Canyon Elementary ' 13435 Eagle Canyon Dr. . 1 1+3P 3 Glenmeade Elementary(GATE Magnet) 15000 Whirlaway Lane •. 1 1+2P 4 I • Gerald F.Litel Elementary 3425 Eucalyptus Avenue • 1 2 3P Hidden Trails Elementary 2250 Ridgeview Drive • 1 2P 2 m Los Serranos Elementary 15650 Pipeline Avenue . 1 1+2P 3 II Michael Wickman Elementary 16250 Pinehurst Drive . 1 1P 2 Oak Ridge Elementary 15452 Valle Vista Drive . 1 3P 1 III Rolling Ridge Elementary 13677 Calle San Marcos . 2P 3 Ruben S Ayala High School 14255 Peyton Drive . 1P 1 4 1 1 2 2P 1 6 5 ill Townsend Junior High School 15359 Ilex Drive . 3P 9 3 1P 3 1 TOTALS FOR SCHOOL RECREATION FACILITIES 15 10 4+24P 3 51 2 3 8 7P 1 6 14 DEFINITIONS III L= Lighted P=Practice Field/Court if baseball/softball fields are currently not used for games,they are listed as practice fields • 11 I II 11 II • 4 ii Existing Recreation Resources II .__...f. .„, , ., . .. , •... . •. . _ ......,4,--..a,-+-4,....,-..a.-....r--c-...,..,,-..,....4,-,.--..,...--‘...e.-.....—...c.,- Arnu...,-..,-,-,,,, „.,— ,,„„...„ , - ' . -0 G 5 2-12 II IN . I • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 411 A detailed Joint Use Agreement between the City and School District, in place since 1995, describes general responsibilities and benefits of each party regarding _milt the use of both City and District facilities. The ' • '1- .• - . '' 'r, .- ,.... , ;.;.,.;:,.-:P.:-.LI:'.-,I. Agreement and State law allow the School District and the City to cooperate with each other for the ii:T....................... ;.:,., „;,,,,,,L.:7,5t.,. purposes of improving facilities and for organizing, .._,,,--_ -,'::: .:‘-,:,,,;::.,,,,'-:,; ,-4Z,,,;.:;' -!-'41, 4*--4, ' ,,.... 40.2Ik.. promoting and conducting recreation and education ,-ily_i:iwoit.ft,4101Ft*T.A.44%-r---'xi programs for children and adults. ,,,-, -, - ,_'.., :.:,-: : -,--,•:,.,,ik:-::';' ,e,1,-‘, Although games are played at some campuses, school facilities are especially important in providing fields for sports practice. Currently, the School District is responsible for maintaining school campuses and their associated fields and courts. 2.6 Private Recreation Facilities Non-public facilities play a large role in meeting the 0 recreational needs of the residents of Chino Hills. The network of private facilities within the City is made up of businesses, churches, clubs, organizations, schools, and golf courses. The array of programs and facilities they provide is substantial. Some programs are offered through the City, others are not. Current City programs held at private locations include those for martial arts, art, gymnastics, exercise, youth bowling, academic tutoring, and skating. This Master Plan Update does not include a detailed inventory of this system. Because the City neither controls, maintains, nor programs private facilities, these recreation resources are not credited toward satisfaction of the City's acreage goals for public parks. However, since they do fill a recreation role, these facilities may be able to address some of the identified needs in the City of Chino Hills. • Existing Recreation Resources - —- — -- --- '-'. -- --- 6 t; 2-13 • 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update A component of this Master Plan is to review how I existing public/private partnerships may be working in the provision of facilities and programs. Facility recommendations include an analysis of how private facilities could assist in meeting the needs for specific types of recreation programs. 2.7 Opportunity Sites (planned, Therehave are sixteen (16) sites unplanned & partnerships) 'that the potential for parks and/or recreation facilities and would help fill - 1 Throughout this process numerous sites have been the needs identified in this 'Y evaluated for the potential to provide recreational Master Plan. 1 opportunities in the community. Several of these 'opportunity sites" are currently planned as U xt4L=9,4,1ati developer built parks. Many are as yet to be designed vacant park sites, and some are currently utilized for other purposes but may become available 1111 for recreational sites in the future. A few sites are part of the Chino Hills open space network and have favorable access and topographic characteristics that could accommodate more active recreation facilities. • There are three (3) categories of opportunity sites indicated: • Planned and Partially to Fully Funded Facility: sites that are either on the City list of future capital improvement projects or developer built parks. • Unplanned Facility: sites are vacant or currently used for other purposes and may be considered for future recreation use. • Partnership Sites/Facility: property owned/controlled by other agencies or City owned and concessionaire operated. Locations of these sites are shown on Exhibit 2.7-1. 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Adjacent to a new elementary school, the 9 acres of vacant, flat II property may address a variety of recreation needs. 1 B. Grand Avenue Park (existing). The existing soccer fields are heavily utilized and the condition of these I fields is poor. Il C. Richland-Pinehurst Site. The City owns a 14.83 acre portion of a large vacant site adjacent to the 71 Freeway. The City-owned portion is constrained in ill use by its limited access and flood plain designation. Efforts are underway to acquire a portion of the III larger adjacent site to construct permanent facilities , . outside the flood plain. 11 D. Torrey Pines Park (existing). A community I • building may be appropriate in this area. The park g could benefit from the addition of a playground. E. Vellano Park. A 3.87 neighborhood park Is currently under construction in this future residential area. I F. Vila Borba Park. Future Vila Borba residential i development in south Chino Hills will result in the development of a 5 acre neighborhood park along Butterfield Ranch Road. 11 I I 1 a I • I III Existing Recreation Resources II 2-16 • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Unplanned Facilities G. Butterfield Ranch Road Site. Approximately 20 acres of public open space exists along the lower portion of Butterfield Ranch Road, and is considered for improvement as a recreation facility. A community center, gymnasium, aquatic center, sports fields, and sports courts are among the amenities that could be considered. H. Chino Avenue Open Space Site. This 18.3 acre site, north and south of Chino Avenue, is zoned public open space. The portion to the south is 4 . •:-z,:, somewhat larger and despite possible geotechnical �. _= _:: },: ,• :r, challenges could support a variety of facilities including sports fields and courts. Proximity to other open space enhances the potential for trailhead staging. :;v1' '1" Chino Hills Community Park Expansion Site I and IL The City plans to use this 13 acre site as Chino Avenue Open overflow parking for the Chino Hills Community Park, Space Site however as the City's population grows, this site may be considered for recreation facility needs. 3. Civic Center Site. City Hall and other civic functions will be relocated to another site in the City, creating a tremendous opportunity to address identified recreation needs of the community. It's location, topography, access, and size (13 acres) make it worthy of consideration for key facilities not easily accommodated elsewhere, such as a community center and an aquatic center. • Existing Recreation Resources 2-17 • a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 111 • K. Galstian Park Site. Two (2) acres of land is currently owned by the City and may be considered as a future neighborhood park within a new residential area. Acquisition of the adjacent 4 acres of undeveloped land is under consideration. L. Strickling Nature Park (existing). There is 1.4 acres that is currently not utilized for recreation. Possible recreation opportunities include picnicking opportunities, and a playground. M. Woodview-Pipeline Site. This 2.29 acre site is zoned as public open space and may be suitable for a variety of elements that are appropriate for a neighborhood park including a community building. Partnership Sites/Facilities N N. Big League Dreams Sports Park (existing). A under-utilized area exists and may be considered for an additional field and/or corporate area. • O. Pipeline Maintenance Yard. This property is 1111 County of San Bernardino owned. A proposed community center is planned for the site, with the 4 County funding and owning the property/building and the City programming and maintaining the facility through a lease agreement. The project is currently in the design phase. P. Prado-United States Corps of Engineers (USCOE) Site. The City is discussing options with 11 the County and other agencies regarding use of flood plain land for a multi-use sports facility. 1 U 1 I • Existing Recreation Resources 111 . a •Lk. ( 2-18 IS r ' Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Section Three 3 . 0 RECREATION FACILITY Section Three Highlights: NEEDS ASSESSMENT • The purpose of the facility needs The purpose of the facility needs assessment process assessment is to was to identify the current and future recreation identifyd the current facilityneeds within the community, to identifyand future recreation facility recreation demand that is unmet, and to suggest the needs within the relative priority of each identified need. Needs were community. identified and prioritized by engaging the community • The community in a series of community outreach forums and other outreach effort needs identification tools listed below. The process included nine (9) involved gathering both qualitative input (e.g. different needs workshops, focus groups, questionnaires, stakeholder identification tools, interviews) and quantitative input (e.g. telephone including a Citywide telephone survey survey, sports organization survey, demand • Another needs analysis). Each needs identification tool and each bit identification tool is 41111 of information gathered is a piece of the puzzle the demand and leading to a more thorough understanding of the needs analysis community. All of the pieces, taken together, which determines provide an overall picture of recreation needs specific the quantity of to Chino Hills now and in the future. amenities needed based on the The following methods and processes (needs unique identification tools) were utilized in the facility and characteristics of ro ram needs assessment and will be addressed in ChinoHills. p acreage • The this section: analysis and service area analysis are • Community Outreach: Information was other needs gathered from Chino Hills residents and identification tools stakeholders through a variety of methods, that analyze the including: a series of three (3) workshops; City's parkland workshop participant questionnaires; three (3) acreage and focus groups; stakeholder interviews; distribution of parks/recreation community organization questionnaires; and a facilities. sports organization survey. I Facility Needs Assessment . . t....v.. _ .0 s, .._,...w..,1-._ w._.,..�� .�- �.a._,_.... ...�.�.... _�_.—..... 3-1 3 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update u • 1 • Citywide Telephone Survey: The Citywide 1 telephone survey provides current, statistically , valid information specific to Chino Hills that provides detailed information on the types of recreation facilities and programs most often utilized by Chino Hills residents. A total of 450 1 randomly selected, geographically distributed telephone interviews were completed with the I adult head of the household. 1 • Recreation Demand and Needs Analysis: a Quantitative evaluation of Chino Hills facility needs based on the statistically valid Citywide telephone survey, facility inventory, relevant demographics, and sports organization survey. 1 • Service Area Analysis: Evaluation of where 1 parks and recreation facilities are distributed throughout residential areas in Chino Hills. • • Acreage Analysis: Evaluation of parkland 1 acreage needs in Chino Hills based on the 1 General Plan goal of 5 acres per thousand residents, identified recreation needs, and 1 available supply. II 3.1 Community Outreach 'The co_rnmunity_ ` outreach:effort r' ` The community outreach effort ranged from lively provided dumber evening workshop discussions to one-on-one -',`-6#opportunitiaato ` A- `cobtain:perspective `; stakeholder interviews. The community outreach I from residents; portion of the Needs Assessment provided a number . ''.:':users=of=facilities. of opportunities to obtain perspective from residents, and;`programs,and: ,:41users of, facilities and programs, and providers of . ;_ providers of, ' , facilities and programs. Within this section, the fa6141es-ai,d _ community outreach effort has been organized into 1 = _ ,pr'ogiams. _ V eight (8) separate needs identification tools, they ,-I are: 4 a ill s f ' _ Facility Needs Assessment ___•_M�, 3�..��� 3 , ._ 3-2 i 0 • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I • Community Workshop #1 - Community Characteristics and Issues • Community Workshop #2 - Sports Facilities • Workshop Participant Questionnaires • Focus Groups • Stakeholder Interviews • Community Organization Questionnaires • Community Workshop #3 - Program and Facility Needs Prioritization • Sports Organization Survey Another needs identification tool included in the community outreach effort, the Citywide Telephone Survey, is discussed separately in the following section. The information received from each of these sources has been included in the overall prioritization of needs and recommendations. A brief summary of each community input is provided below, and the complete summary is included in the Appendix. Community Workshop #1. - Community • Characteristics and Issues The first community workshop was held on Thursday, May 18, 2006. Twenty-three (23) residents attended the workshop. .7a044..„ fir CipeNSMs4741N.,_ - - gibOLS Red. Vt4HS - 66%15-VG 1 41a.if - •— \Oka.' friE,411(-1' flittigAIM€15 (.1 • Graphic Recorder's Depiction of the Most Important Community Characteristics in Chino Hills Facility Needs Assessment 3-3 , . • 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a • 3 The purpose of Workshop 9 O. 111 i -_-- •• -•.-— •.--, .. , characteristics that ,_ ---, ,, ,.._reirs."--_,..,„ 42tc fittitr>,r--' (2 #1 was to identify the most important community V L3 iPJC cf AouneS (,. 1:14 ofrotko .-::-..--z----.7. t contribute why Chino Hills is 6141.1"WilueS a great place to live, work, cAl (g&ltwefill 1171:10144424.7 and play. Workshop r _ A Ireblialxler•if participants also listed al Ciirer-- woo. , 104 I,IAUSIOESS - . - trends, and/or issues that 1 • 4z. ...... 1 may be impacting those ti...- , 1 /Ivy.'c\ 'V11rETITA.,1 `•° .0 CP attributes and how Parks, 1 Recreation and Community .-a • - "ttscuscgs- --r- i A 13-- ijfkluTeArx W ' 'Illf &MUM thi Services can support 2 %I) '°°4*b 41/4 vo,7 r Ibuc,cvm Avei,5 irimportant community characteristics. Mo) t4;o&ii'Ano.4 CArhou.- rsal_1?1,,mlfitoulies1 According to the workshop . participants, the most I in *ark romuutill important community characteristics in Chino Hills I -11cvni.wets,err 440-1 rocSicos Arri, are: eir.• - 111 • Graphic Recorder's I • Depiction of Issues • Rural, Open Space Impacting the Community • Family Oriented (small town values) 1 Characteristics • Safety a Some of the issues that may be impacting those community characteristics are: 1 • Lack of Facilities I • Costs 1 • Growing Population/New Developments i The workshop participants stated that a community center, sports facility and pool are needed in the City. j 1 I I i • IIII I Facility Needs Assessment III -- 0-7 5 111 3-4 IN Chino Hills Parks, itecreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4110 Community Workshop #2 — Sports Facilities On May 31, 2006, residents and representatives of sports user groups in Chino Hills were invited to discuss park issues relating to sports and active use of park facilities. Over thirty (30) attendees participated in the evening's workshop discussions. Representatives from sports groups were asked to participate because of their extensive familiarity with athletic facilities and with the organizations that tend to use them. The workshop participants discussed the best and worst sports facilities in the City, the sports facility needs and opportunities to meet those needs. Workshop Question Consensus Results What are the top sports • Chino Hills Community Park facilities in Chino Hills? • Big League Dreams Sports Park • Grand Avenue Park What are the worst • High Schools sports facilities in Chino • Townsend Junior High Hills? • Los Serranos Elementary School • What are the top sports • Multi-Use Lighted Fields facility needs in Chino • Gymnasium Hills? • Pool • Lighted Basketball Courts What are the • School Joint Use Agreement Opportunities to Meet • Public/Private Partnerships Sports Facility Needs in • Light Existing Fields Chino Hills? It is clear that workshop participants see school facilities as an opportunity. Workshop Participant Questionnaires During the first two (2) workshops a questionnaire was distributed and completed by a total of thirty-two (32) workshop participants. According to the workshop participant questionnaires, the programs most desired are indoor basketball programs, swimming classes, soccer programs, senior programs and teen services. The facility most desired is a swimming pool, lighted soccer fields, indoor basketball courts, and a gymnasium. Facility Needs Assessment 0 7 6 3-5 I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • , Focus Groups Three (3) focus groups were held on Tuesday, August 1, 2006. The focus groups included specific target populations that included recreation staff, seniors, and teens. The purpose of each focus group was to gather information from these specific target populations relative to their unique perceptions and opinions of the parks and recreation needs of the I residents in Chino Hills. All of the focus groups stated that a community center is needed in the City. 1 Although the seniors initially stated that a Senior Center is needed and the teens mentioned a Teen 111 Center, both groups.agreed that a large community center could fill the needs for seniors and teens if properly programmed. 1 Stakeholder Interviews ■ Interviews were held on Wednesday, April 5 and Thursday, April 6, 2006. Each interview was a conducted over a period of 45 to 60 minutes. A total of sixteen (16) stakeholders were interviewed. When asked what is the one recreation facility needed most in Chino Hills, the interviewees stated they would like 1 a: • Multi-use sports facility with sports fields. • Gymnasium. • Performing arts facility. • Aquatic center. • Multi-use intergenerational community center. 11 Community Organization Questionnaires ■ In June 2006 a questionnaire was distributed to Chino Hills community organizations posing questions as to their insight regarding the recreational and park needs of the residents of Chino Hills. A total of eleven (11) groups responded to this questionnaire. These organizations stated that the following +� recreation facilities are needed in Chino Hills: I • A recreation center for the youth that would be • within walking distance to schools, and would provide after school activities. Facility Needs Assessment 0"7 7 ■ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • • A swimming pool or water park. • A bowling center. • An auditorium or convention center. • A senior center. • An amphitheatre in a park (concrete, theatre seating for music and plays. Community Workshop #3 - Needs Summary and Prioritization On October 16, 2006 members of the Chino Hills community and participants from previous workshops were invited to an overview of the Master Plan process, and summary of the recreation facility and program needs in the City. Thirty-four (34) attendees participated in the evening's workshop discussions. Participants discussed relative priority of needs. According to the workshop participants, the top recreation facilities needed in Chino Hills are a: • Swimming Pool • • Community Center • Senior Center • Multi-Use Sports Facility • Indoor Basketball Courts/Gymnasium • Baseball Fields • Teen Center • Recreation Center Sports Organization Survey To supplement the information regarding participation in organized sports obtained from the Citywide telephone survey, a questionnaire was designed and distributed to the sports organizations that use City facilities. Detailed information was requested for each division in the group regarding the number of players, the size of facility required and the time and place of all games and practices. Thirteen (13) sports organizations responded. Information was received from youth and adult softball, baseball, football, soccer, and basketball organizations. The summary of the sports organization survey can be found in the Appendix. • Facility Needs Assessment 0 7 8 l•—ta — A • 3-7 . .‘ . a . a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update V • This information is used to better define peak day II demand and convert that to the number of facilities V - required to meet the needs of this segment of the recreation market. - Information regarding which of the facilities are currently being used by the sports groups provides V input to the inventory of sports facilities regarding usage for adult sports, youth sports and practices. I Quantitative responses from the sports organization surveys are used as input to help develop an I accurate picture of demand for various recreation facilities. 3.2 Citywide Telephone Survey III A total of 450 interviews were completed with adult head of households living in the City of Chino Hills. I These respondents were contacted through the use of a random digit dial sample. The random digit dial sample was compiled by identifying telephone a IP prefixes known to be active in the City. With these prefixes, the final four digits were randomly I generated. This sample methodology compensates for the incidence of unlisted telephone numbers. I These 15-minute interviews were conducted via II telephone by professional interviewers during the July 2006 fielding of the resident telephone survey using direct-entry computer technology. All interviews conducted among Chino Hills residents were edited by skilled supervisors of the field organization and I 10% were validated for accuracy. / The sample error for a sample size of 450 ranges up ... to + 4.7% at the 95% confidence level. This means I that if we were to survey every household in Chino Hills, we are confident that, 95% of the time, the results for a question would differ by less than + 4.7 percentage points from the results derived from this sample. I Answers to the survey questions provide interesting information, including: • i Facility Needs Assessment I 3-8 1 I . „ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update S • The most frequently stated best feature of living in Chino Hills is the "small town atmosphere", "open space" and "lack of crime". • More than half of Chino Hills households reported being a frequent user of park and recreation facilities, utilizing recreation facilities at least 3 times a month. • Two community parks, Chino Hills Community Park and English Springs Park, were reported as the most often used facilities in the past year. Grand Avenue Park, Crossroads Park, Alterra Park, and Butterfield Park were also mentioned. • Of the 14 activities tested in the survey, the largest share of the population reported participation during the last year in: Picnicking (66%), Tot Lots (33%), Recreation Swim (29%), Outdoor Basketball (23%) and Tennis (23%). • • The two facility types most often reported as most desired to be added were: Recreation Pool (10%), and Community Center (6%). A key element of the telephone survey is raw information that generates participation rates in each of 14 recreational activities. These participation rates are analyzed in the recreation demand and needs analysis, where facility demand is calculated in relationship to the population served. 3.3 Recreation Demand and Needs Analysis This section summarizes the evaluation of demand for fourteen (14) recreation and park activities based upon actual participation rates as determined by the residents of Chino Hills. A key element in any park and recreation planning strategy is an understanding of the nature of demand for parks and recreation facilities. Without this understanding, policy can only be based on general standards, such as population ratios (acres per thousand population) or service area (distance to park facility). Facility Needs Assessment 08 0 , • Y., 3-9 , . . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I 4110 Such standards are useful but the demand analysis The recreationguarantees that the needs assessment reflects Chino I -*: , - demand and needs Hills specifically. analysis reflects-what i facilities are needed • 1 The National Recreation and Park Association in their . ' • 1 and in what- 1 1983 update to the publication Recreation, Park and cpiantities according Open Space Standards and Guidelines states: "Park I .to-actual participation , and recreation services are community services." :rates determined by, '- Ideally, the national standards should stand the test I - the Citywide t N in communities of all sizes. However, the reality telephone suniey. 4 often makes it difficult or inadvisable to apply 1 national standards without question to specific locales. The uniqueness of every community, due to I differing geographical, cultural, climatic, and I socioeconomic characteristics, makes it imperative that every community develop its own standards for I recreation, parks and open space." I The information used to calculate community demand for recreation facilities comes from three sources: I • The Citywide Telephone Survey 1 • • Chino Hills Population Projections • Sports Organization Survey I The Citywide telephone survey provides a statistically I valid basis for determining how the residents of Chino Hills participate in recreation activities. The i participation rates in recreation activities from the survey constitute a quantitative basis for the demand analysis i N..........Lelephone Surrey CDr9anamon Survey that is used in calculating the I , 1 current need for facilities. 1 cp-;imipationctm,, 1 C DemograPhits :1 (_ Faritily Capacity, ) (current and future) 1 4Parucipants Per Day) - I The nature of growth and 1 population change establishes Chino Hills 1 I trends in demand for recreation Facility Demand 1 _.---c-; of Chino 14.1h \ and leisure services. These c.....___ Faollry Invento,Y population projections, together 1 ------7 with the survey results describing Compare Demand with Supply 1 participation rates for various demographic measures, is the 1 f- basis for a quantitative projection i Facility Needs I of future facility needs. 1 for Chino Hills 4110 Exhibit 3.3-1: Demand and Needs I Analysis Process I Facility Needs Assessment I 3-10 I I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation at Open Space Master Plan Update In terms of sports facilities, it should be noted that the analysis pertains to participation in sports games on game fields, for which quantitative inventory is possible. This information is obtained in part from the sports organization survey. Participation in sports practices and evaluation of practice field demand is not included, in part because practices often occur on informal, non-regulation facilities. Further, it is assumed that practices can occur on game fields during non-peak portions of the season. Based on the responses received from the sports organization survey there appears to be a need for additional practice fields in some sports. The sports organization survey obtained information regarding the number of players and teams in each league or sports organization, age ranges of the players, what seasons they play, if they travel outside Chino Hills to play, if they participate in tournaments, ratings of field/facility maintenance and • scheduling, projections of growth, and facilities they have the greatest need for both now and in the future. Detailed information was requested for each division in the sport regarding the number of players, the size of facility required and the time and place of all games and practices. This information is used as a supplement to the telephone survey results and as a means to better define peak day demand (number of participants who will be involved in a given activity on the busiest day of the year) and convert that to the number of facilities required to meet the needs of this segment of the recreation market. Information regarding which of the existing facilities are currently being used by the sports groups provides an understanding of the inventory of sports facilities regarding usage for adult sports, youth sports and practices. • Facility Needs Assessment 08-2 3-11 a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 111• III Recreation Facility Requirements The demand for certain recreation facilities are The 14 recreation I calculated based upon actual participationV activities, ; surveyed. �� p rates as _ determined from the citywide telephone survey. The were: facility demand for each of the selected activities is 1. Baseball -- determined based upon current and future population 2:: ;Basketball - -(-indO6i) figures. The total facility demand is compared to the ■ 3., Basketball _ existing facility inventory which results in a surplus or M (outdoor) deficit. 4. ,Football -,'; _ :5 Picnicking ' . Of the 14 activities surveyed only one activity results -6: 'Playgrounds/Tot in a surplus of facilities, roller hockey. a lots-:r.v,„i. V 7 ;'Roller-Hockey The largest deficit numbers are represented by picnic 8: ,Senior Programs r, tables (140), tennis courts (25), and outdoor • 9: .Skateboarding, i ll tb k basea21 . Upon further anal h .socaer;,�-, : - ._ ( ) p ysis, the demand.toiftpalii' :T_. .' - analysis for these activities may be explained by the 12.SwimWiing- following: a 43:1"-ennis:; °:= t4! 1 ilIl ,ii'4Volieyball',, _. • The demand for picnic tables may include (iindoor).. picnicking on grass areas of developed park sites, since the survey question was regarding t i tKf_ 4 ' 'picnicking at developed sites in public parks'. Picnic gazebos/shelters and picnic tables should be considered for all new facilities. ill • The demand for tennis courts may include participation on tennis courts that are private facilities, including health clubs and/or homeowner's associations. Perhaps the most significant deficits relative to availability of parkland are sports fields. The greatest a build-out deficit in this category is for soccer fields (13). I Some of the more costly facility deficits based on cost a per square foot are indoor basketball courts (5) and a swimming pools (3). II ■ • I I 083 i Facility Needs Assessment 3-12 1 ■ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Exhibit 3.3-2 FACILITY REQUIREMENTS FOR RECREATION NEEDS IN CHINO HILLS BUILDOUT ESTIMATE(Total of 2006 Surplus/Deficit and 2006 to Buildout Change in Demand) 2006 Change in Cumulative Facility Surplus/ Buildout Facility Facility Surplus/ Deficit(-) Surplus/ Deficit(-) 2006-Buildout Deficit(-)* Baseball Fields: Organized Youth Games -2.2 fields -2.5 fields -4.7 fields Outdoor Basketball Cts.: Informal Adult/Youth -14.3 courts -7.0 courts -21.3 courts Indoor Basketball Cts.: Organized Adult/Youth -4.4 courts -0.8 courts -5.2 courts Football Fields Organized Youth Games -0.2 fields -0.2 fields -0.4 fields Picnic Tables -97.1 tables -43.0 tables -140 tables 111rounds/Tot Lots -3.2 areas -6.6 areas -9.8 areas lalrr Hockey Facility 0.5 facilities -0.4 facilities 0.1 facilities Senior Programming -1.6 centers -0.5 centers -2.1 centers Skateboard Park -0.4 facilities -0.4 facilities -0.8 facilities Soccer Fields Organized Youth Games -6.7 fields -6.2 fields -12.9 fields Softball Fields: Organized Youth Games -1.6 fields -1.3 fields -2.9 fields Organized Adult Games -0.7 fields -1.1 fields -1.8 fields Swimming Pools (Public) Recreational -2.7 pools -0.6 pools -3.3 pools Tennis Courts -18.1 courts -6.7 courts -24.8 -courts Indoor Volleyball Cts. Organized Adult/Youth -0.4 courts -0.1 courts -0.5 courts *Figures may not total due to rounding. Source: Conran Consulting, Inc., based on data from California State Department of Parks and Recreation and the Chino Hills Recreation Needs Assessment Survey, August 2006. • chino hulls/demand-10/10A)6 Facility Needs Assessment 08 4 .• 4•.• ...J. 1-,Ls • 3-13 I; I a I 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 1 • 1 3.4 Service Area Analysis 1 1 In addition to providing appropriate quantities and types of recreation facilities, the City strives to provide them in useful and appropriate locations. I Generally, this is taken to mean that most residences should be within 1/2 mile, a convenient walkable I distance for most people, of a neighborhood park or other park that may satisfy common recreation 1 needs. This 1/2 mile radius around parks and recreational facilities is defined as a "service area". In 1 essence, the existing parks are providing a nearby location for residents to utilize for active or passive recreation. This service area emphasis Is key in a community in which families, neighborhoods, and active living are central issues, and is supported by the General Plan goals and policies. 1 One-half (1/2) mile is approximately a 20-minute walk 0 for most people. It is generally considered a 1 significant threshold in distance, beyond which some segments of the population will tend to decline walking opportunities. 1 Proximity to parks is more than a convenience issue. 1 It helps to establish an excellent City park system by providing improved air quality, circulation, social 1 opportunities, community identity, and community health benefits. Proximity to parkland is one of the 1 elements identified as predicting levels of physical activity in the community', and a survey of U.S. 1 adults finds that people with access to neighborhood parks were nearly twice as likely to be physically active as.those without access to parks2 . 1 1 1 American Planning Association City Parks Forum. How Cities Use Parks to Improve Public Health, by Howard Frumkin, M.D., and friary E. Eysenbach. i III 2 Active Living by Design. http://www.activelivingbydesign.org/fileadmin/template/ docurnents/factsheets/PTG Factsheet.pdf I Facility Needs Assessment 0 8 5 1 3-14 1 I UP date &„aster Plan ce 1" SPa gi Open awes • n , rat.V ''. t.I0'. - Recrea partc. i HiIIS cat . - Chill° and t.° Vo WI a fa ...solo ft)ode viAst-‘119 r folIV to _- tor ery ea 040 ak• ‘3 PS we a all- S .- ?Van' oe a facfiri 0 , ooe -- .„ 4 „11000.. -•., ,....._.- *kynPa 6 0 .. .... - ..... 1. . stelfa -- ii..;:,!.:%..2,:it•..1-#04,,,y,--".;Pdi ,,, • ets"41 p,tea 0?afttl ,,Se ce ...,,:v="1,,,,*,'Avt.•;.:.,-v,-: L': ,..-,..-s.,,, &is,: , s, -7.1,-:,::::',,, -•,_^t. 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'':•-•,-,1-'''.:?.-^2.:4--,4!"-.-4, •:Ir.:.,,,,' ,. , ,-....- A2,;,t1":z.:',•,.!;.;is-,?,-14,0ce'•.' ,., ,,,,star021;37,,.0 ' z2g.,ft•-f",''A' -"•;••••:„.0.k'7;';`,.:--,..4 , .....4t4; a _ - 0 s , ,.........------ ,. .. ..._. ,..,,,,.. sole- ,ses ee."- ''' AS r"- -"'"..."-- '''' • .•,- ., - - I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 111 Gaps in service can be addressed by adding a new facility, expanding existing facilities, or by making available an existing facility, such as a school that has not been previously available for recreation. To analyze the extent to which the distribution of existing Chino Hills facilities Is consistent with this notion, a service area radius map is provided (see Exhibit 3.4-2). Circular service area radii are generated with the park location as the central radius 1 point. Geographical or other physical obstructions should be considered in analysis of actual service area, so service area shapes are not necessarily full circles but may be truncated to reflect a major barrier, such as an arterial roadway. When areas zoned for residential use fall outside graphic service area designations, it can be said that the area may be underserved by the existing parks. The service area analysis demonstrates that there are a few residential areas outside of the established 1/2 mile service radius from a developed neighborhood 0110 park. There are several opportunity sites in the service gap areas. They are: 111 Planned Facilities • Bird Farm Park (A) • Richland-Pinehurst Site (C) • Vellano Park (E) • Vila Borba Park (F) Unplanned Facilities • Butterfield Ranch Road Site (G) • Chino Avenue Open Space (H) • Galstian Park (K) Partnership Site/Facility • Pipeline Maintenance Site (o) There are some residential areas that do not have public parks or recreation facilities within a 1/2 mile service area. There may be private (Homeowner's Association) recreational facilities in some of these areas that fill the potential service gap. If not, the City may choose to acquire additional land or pursue • partnerships in these areas to fill these service gaps. I Facility Needs Assessment 087 3-16 111 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 1113.5 Acreage Analysis The City of Chino Hills General Plan establishes the following goal for acreage of parkland: Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Objective 2-1: Provide at least 5 acres of improved public park land per 1000 residents (minimum 5 acres in size useable). This policy raises several questions: Are there ,--The'General Plan' currently 5 acres of parkland per thousand residents? " ynaljor_paiiclanci, If not, how many more acres are needed now and in ; .:acreage is 'acres_ the future to keep pace with growth? Is the goal of a ,perlopo residenta; minimum of 5 acres per thousand enough parkland to accommodate all identified recreation demand? The following discussion addresses these questions, examining the issue of parkland acreage from two standpoints: 1) overall City-wide acreage needs as compared to the parkland acreage standard established in the General Plan, and 2) acreage needs as calculated based on identified recreation facility needs. City-wide Parkland Acreage Based on General Plan Standard In general, a parkland acreage standard is the ratio upon which development fees and/or dedications can be based. Establishment of a standard creates an obligation to fund improvements that achieve the standard throughout the City. Five (5) acres / 1,000 is the highest standard allowed under the provisions of the Quimby Act, State law that gives the City its authority to require fees or dedicated property to offset new development impacts on recreation facilities. Establishment of a standard does not necessarily limit the City in the acceptance of negotiated fees or property as conditions of approval for future development. On the other hand, a parkland acreage goal can be higher than the standard, reflecting a community desire or need for additional parkland. A City's acreage goal represents a self-imposed target that Facility Needs Assessment 0 8 " r r r-r.rrrd,r,•••ri r.r.•r • Z.,r ••0•,-Yrrrr.I Syar.,..- - w•ebrl -14},....4,4J,4t...C. 4-V....,.....=M 3-17 . g. . . . a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a 110 Exhibit 3,5-1: Acreage Goal and Quantities 111 - " '77---!'"-'• '''',c'''75;"c'''",''':'.'-', ':?..'.',:,A '2,-'',;•'-.:.,4..•L•,:*•,•,f,:P.,5•,,:-V:,-:_-:;,,,,,„G,:,'.-,;-,:ic-:.„,:.,I.A,,:.fi‘,W:,,,,;--;i.=t•;.71,.%A,:,.);4::::;;•_'--„,i:..z,:':.!,.,:,„,,!,'f-,-..z;,,,'-,,:,,-,,t-.-7,.-..r,`,:11:,',,.:.,.:,,-„-•, ,';'.:', __• ri-,i...„.,,,,...-.,,-,,,,,,-,:,,;•:,,- ,.1. - , iiraniev :-::''.,;'7'.!:;=,,,,.,.,,!.1.:-,;,',,,',,,-,,,::;,:--:',,,,:.,'•:.:--=:,':::'-',:‘°-,'-s„'r,.tr...;:,;31L-;:,c,:,;-,•;':-,.'4::;,,:',,,,?;-,,.:,,,- ,,z,f,,',,',;',-7-',,',,.,..,,,,,:•,,,t--z,.;;;.;,-,,.c-J.„--,-,,,,", , - a , . (based o04Developed Surplus orYeai - ,-,Positiratiori-`,., AC/1000) , :*—Pairkland .r.'‘,,H,Defitit:.-: -- _ 1993 48,000 240 102.2 -138.0 11 2006 77,969 390 307.97* -82.03 a Build-out 92,158** 461 307.97* -153.0*** 111 *Includes current parkland acreage and parkland acreage for planned III and partially to fully funded facilities. **Approximate anticipated ultimate population. a ***Represents deficit if no new facilities are built. 111 provides a planning guideline without a formal a commitment to fund achievement of the goal. a So, how do current parkland quantities compare to the 5 acre per 1000 residents standard? Exhibit 3.5- 1 1 updates a similar exhibit from the 1994 Master II Plan, when the same question was asked about parkland acreage. The following points are worth 111 noting: II • More than 170 acres of usable parkland in 17 parks and recreation facilities have been added to 11 the park system since 1993. • A current parkland deficit of 82 acres exists. A I future deficit of 153 acres will occur if no new parkland is added and the City continues to grow a as anticipated. I • It is fair to say that, while the City has worked to keep pace with growth by adding new facilities, a there is still a need in Chino Hills for more usable parkland in order to meet the General Plan 11 acreage standard. • Approximately 67 acres, perceived as potential II opportunity sites for parks and recreation, will be considered in the facility recommendations. a I • a 089 Facility Needs Assessment O ,,,„-,• . . . .,.., • e- - . . .. _. . _....,#4.7,,Iny, ,jrir...4 4,7,....”,V.r.....,,,E......IVPI,,,,,,,SO..,.,,.•..,.•+. .....,,t,..47. 3**..... ,-...• at, 3-18 II U . . . ' . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update II/Parkland Acreage Needed to Accommodate Identified Facility Needs Based upon the facility needs requirements the City has current and future needs for sports fields, tennis courts, basketball courts, playgrounds/tot lots, swimming pools, community centers, and gymnasiums. The future acreage requirement for these recreational activities is summarized in Table 3.5-2 below. Table 3.5-2: Acreage Analysis Based on Recreation Elements Needed at Build-Out Number ', Acreage :'• , ..- : 1 ' ..- ,-. - *.„ -" -' -'Total Activity " :', , ',.- . __ Needed* ‘ Each- , Subtotal . Multiplier** 2 Acreage Baseball, youth 5 2.0 • 10.0 1.5 15.0 Basketball, Indoor 5 .5 2.5 2.0 5.0 Basketball, Outdoor 20 0.2 4.0 1.5 6.0 Playground/Tot Lot 4 0.1 0.4 1.5 0.6 Senior Programming 2 1.0 2.0 N/A 2.0 Soccer, youth 7 2.0 14.0 1.5 21.0 Softball, youth 1 2.0 2.0 1.5 3.0 GoSwimming Pool 3 1.0 3.0 3.0 9.0 Tennis courts 24 0.2 4.8 1.5 7.2 Neighborhood 6 5.0 5.0 N/A 30.0 Park/Service Gap Total Acreage to Accommodate Facility Needs at Build Out 98.8 *Credit given for planned facilities listed on Exhibit 2.2-3 **A multiplier is used to account for acreage needed for support elements (parking, buffers, walkways, etc.) The sum of 98.8 acres is an approximate figure representing a need to add acreage and/or utilize existing underutilized acreage in order to satisfy known recreation element needs. This number (98.8 acres) is compared to the acreage demanded by adherence to the City's General Plan standard of 5 acres per 1,000 residents (82 acres). It appears that there is no clear need to establish an acreage goal higher than the City standard of 5 acres per 1000 residents. • Facility Needs Assessment 0 9 0 3-19 ; II 4 I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 3.6 Facility Needs Summary and U Prioritization 111 This is a key portion of the Master Plan that brings together information from various public and staff input, as well as other relevant studies and analysis, and distills them into a broader overall picture of recreation in the form of recreation facilities that can support the needs of the Chino Hills citizenry to achieve the community vision. Since all of the needs identification tools are directly or indirectly based on community input, it is fair to say that all of the needs identified are significant and important to some portion of the community. However, it is generally helpful to attempt to determine which needs have the highest priority as perceived by the largest numbers of residents. The Recreation Facility Needs Summary Chart, Exhibit 3.6-1, combines results from all of the needs identification tools. This chart includes the number of times a particular activity was identified as a need through the needs assessment process. Other factors considered in the prioritization of needs includes the number of people affected and the severity of the current deficit, and how directly the 111 need relates to important programming needs identified during the Master Plan process. Based on the above and for the purposes of this summary, facility needs which are suggested as "high priority" are shown in bold type and highlighted in green and include: • Swimming Pool, • Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts, • Community Center, and • Multi-Use Sports Facility/Additional Sports Fields. U • Facility Needs Assessment 1 . „ , _ 1 .04 •=••••• •••••.-• 3-20 _ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update NEEDS IDENTIFICATION TOOLS Exhibit 3.6-1: Facility QUALITATIVE - I QUANTITATIVE Needs Summary Chart r 79 € ID ea 5 x z ' t3 a ' - §aQ u , aZei j4iIIi g .. a a a a c V v IA d i E S +. Identified Recreation Facility Need a tv^ G r Auditorium _ 2 Amphitheatre 1 Arcade 1 Artrficial Turf on Sports Fields 1 1 Baseball Fields/Baseball Fields(Lighted) -, 7 Basketball Courts(Outdoor/Basketball Courts(Lighted) 8 Bicycle Trails - Boxtg Center 1 1 BCity Center _ 3 Day Camp Facilities ".1 - " 8 Dog Park , ., 22 Equestrian Arena(additional at McCoy for Class A shows) - i 1 Field Turf Maintenance Football Fields(lighted) ' 1 Golf Facilities 4 Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball1 Hddng/VNalking/Jogging Trails _., 9 Laser Tag Facility 1 Library1 3 MultHUse Sport Facility lAdditonal Sports Fields - 8 Nature Park Nature/EnvIronmental/Education Center "` 1 3 Parking(more needed) 1 Parks(more needed) - Parks in Los Serranos Area 1 Performing and Visual Arts Facility 1 Picnic Facilities 3 - 1 Playgrounds • Restrooms(improved maintenance) 1 Roller Hockey Facility(Covered) -- 1 School Facility Joint Use Increase - 1 Senior Center - - 3 Skating/Skateboard Facility 8 2 Soccer Fields/Soccer Fields(kghted)/Soccer Complex 8 Softball Fields/Softball Fields(Lighted) _ Storage for Sports Team Equipment 3 1 Ii= ng reg Pool 10 T nter 4 Ten Courts/Tennis Courts(lighted) - _ 4 Facility Needs Assessment 3-21 . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Section Four 4. 0 RECREATION PROGRAMS Section Four Highlights: This section summarizes the recreation program • Recreation analysis which included a review the current level programs benefit everyone in the of recreation program and services offered by the community by Chino Hills Recreation Division, program needs creating assessment and demographic trends analysis. environments Recommendations to address the identified that engage recreation program needs are included at the end people in positive of this section. activities. • The community 4.1 Recreation Benefits outreach effort, demogrphic trends,,and In addition to residents having access to analysis of the recreation facilities, trails and open spaces, the current programs availability of a wide range of recreation offered helped to programs and leisure opportunities is a major identify the component to the quality of life in any current and community. Recreation programs benefit future program individuals, families, businesses, neighborhoods needs in Chino and households of all ages, income levels, Hills. cultures and abilities, by creating environments ▪ Programs that that engage people in positive activities. have the largest participation from Recreation programs and services that have been the community developed, designed and delivered effectively can include: youth provide the following benefits: sports & activities, community events, • Unique sense of place and aquatics • Sense of belonging classes/programs. • Healthy lifestyles • Advance lifelong learning • Professional growth • Safety and security • Youth development • Strong family • Cultural unity • Economic development 40 • Protect and steward the environment • Fun and celebration Recreation Programs 4-1 , � . 4.) I 1 111 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Il • 111 Recreation pursuits range from organized '••;,,, 4, .-14 t,,,,,,ir 1,,::.-.-'.,-,--2.:',4 ,.- activities such as sports, classes, youth activities, 111 c, -...- -, -: -,__ ,.•,..,.4...4,,z,_,,•,...,,,,, •,..,,,•._ .., 't r, ''...,*r ,r.w*r .i.•.'-.k.S',N."'","- family programming and community events to I •,-; ,•,.-.- , . ...•,...;,--:,-,1,,,,,-„2.-_,..„,-AL---i,-,,, more passive endeavors such as picnics, hiking, ,:••„ --,,_-.,i.., -.-:,,:i-ssi-sv-:-.41,,,.:14.-z-'0. ,,p:t"0.54:4;.;'4-,-A•4-L.k'a,.-,tmt..17;:ile:''-: "-r.,:, bicycling, and walking. Effective recreation 111 programs promote the constructive use of leisure ,:'*:„ .4, - et,1*-:,-,-,..e. • iel„,t 1;,-.. .,-,-.1., ' ,,,'.4'6'::,.1;%, ',, '-,-,'rel, -5-. ." J,; ,• ,1-- time and a lifelong commitment to a healthy V lifestyle, personal development and a strong ., , ,,„ .....- .„.-.. ,, .4.7..i.T1 -7,,,,,„ - ,-,tp.4.n 4-.7,11- - --....‘ .;,-- community. l- V r.:7:,75:-. er4iittiv. Through the community outreach effort, Chino N 7": ,, .,,, ' , ,.L .74a:0 .1g,-. ..4-'z i,-=:, Hills residents identified the most important ' g: ft.-7 z..73.0'4.:..,,'. III benefits of recreation programs and facilities that 4144., I ii..4:"' •,, .:.,- , ' support the quality of life in Chino Hills to be: --. -„..;;;..y.,-L : - ...t.. ..,,,,n,i.r., ..., .4_,•.:,-.--.1..A...., ...,..'''',' -,:v.,-t_.;'- ,-;:-:4;.;„.m. --;. ... -;,..•:, ..,,,:te.,: • Building stronger families and sense of 111 "I.WI'..•.v.'. .,,'";-..m.'4--"4.1,_`.; 4'.: ., , , community. • Promoting security and safety. I • Connecting and involving people to their neighborhoods. I • Ensuring open space is maintained and I • increased. • Creating opportunities that increase health and wellness for all residents. V Role of Parks and Recreation 11 The City of Chino Hills is committed to the delivery of quality, affordable and accessible V recreation programs. In general, the City sees its role as a direct provider of recreation programs and services. The City collaborates V with local sports organizations to deliver a variety of outstanding, quality sports programs, I leagues and tournament play. I These non-profit sports organizations serve thousands of Chino Hills' children annually in 11 sports, including American Youth Soccer I Organization, Little League baseball, ASA Girls softball, Pony baseball, Chino Hills USA baseball, and travel baseball, travel softball, and travel soccer clubs. The opportunity to play a larger I role as a facilitator or partner in the delivery of • services is somewhat limited as a result of the I few non-profit organizations in the area. I ... Recreation Programs Q 94 . .. . . . ..... . .. _........._ .... . .. .. . ... ...4.1.....tenenaal.µ1. .-. . 4-2 111 me Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • There is however the possibility of partnering with the Chino Valley YMCA (located east of Ayala Park on Edison Avenue in Chino) to potentially facilitate, partner or coordinate with, to expand the recreation and leisure activities delivery system. The YMCA offers its members programs in childcare, aquatics, "bitty" programs (ages 3-5), as well as youth programs (ages 6- 14) and adult programs. As is the case with most municipal recreation departments, Chino Hills does employ the efficient and effective practice to provide many of their special interest classes through contractual arrangements with local instructors or private businesses, such as KidsArt, Dog Services Unlimited, Jazzercise and Universal Martial Arts Center. The types of recreation programs and activities offered by the City of Chino Hills are determined through customer interest; input from local • users, residents and employees; and input from the Recreation and Parks Commission. 4.2 Existing Recreation Programs AZ31,19.1c""1-11411111 \-44 '• `,",%,.=-1. • Programs are currently provided for targeted age tz groups, from from pre-schoolers through active adults -!"42,g and seniors. They are designed to serve a wide =-7't- variety of needs and interests, including the arts, . . .• physical fitness, health, sports, dance, - • -••• - • -44-s - • - computers, academic support, field trips, and • , -4, .Ariumvaw.:217., special interest workshops. In addition, very popular community events are provided throughout the year, as are seasonal activities, trips, and tours. The City's Recreation Division provides recreation activities and programs, not including sports, at twelve (12) City facilities, which include: • Chino Hills Civic Center • Chino Hills Community Park • • Chino Hills Trails Recreation Programs r 4 ^ • 0 9 5 4-3 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update i • • • Corral Ridge Park • Crossroads Park • English Springs Park t • Grand Avenue Park , • Hidden Hills Park • Hunters Hill Park , • McCoy Equestrian & Recreation Center • Mystic Canyon Park & Community Building • Sleepy Hollow Community Building I Schools utilized for programming activities include: • Chino Hills High School • Hidden Trails Elementary School , • Ayala High School Joint usage or provision of facilities by other I cities includes Diamond Bar for the use of 'Summitridge Park and the City of Yorba Linda for the use of the City's Community Center. illBusinesses contracted for delivery of various activities in their locations of business include , Combined Martial Arts Science, Ltd. , KidsArt, Jazzercise, Los Serranos Golf Club, Oak Tree Lanes, Ontario Ice Rink, Universal Martial Arts Center, and WCS Studios. *� ; . S A wide variety of experiences and opportunities V : 44'Firs, ' '�, are available to the community through theIt , ," g- . t - h programs and services provided by the '�' a ~� t Recreation Division. Programs are summarized , a r ) ' -,' A',`:;'-'� ',-, below first by community events, community ''.. ' i -- excursions, and then by age group. _ x� Community Events k y _, - There are approximately fourteen (14) F A community wide events provided throughout the "' -• Y year. These events are popular and usually have . 1., 1 -s'' ' . -._ - >; a high attendence. The most popular events in , Chino Hills include: Concerts in the Park, 4th of July Picnic, Trick or Treat at City Hall, Movies in • the Park, and Easter Egg Citement. I Recreation Programs , I I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4110 Family Events A variety of family events are provided • throughout the year with theme changes .w occurring on a frequent basis. However, there are four core family events that rarely change ,y and include the Teddy Bear Picnic, Pumpkin 1:14-Atti. 111 tt Carving, Trick or Treat at City Hall, and Parents' , Date Night. ivat*.:17,/ 4' ‘.N.11,, Sfr 41-" Excursions :Aiarit ‘-• - 1 A variety of community excursions are offered throughout the year. At the time of this analysis there were fourteen (14) available that included cruises, dinner theatre, whale watching, and destination excursions. Pre-School/Tiny Tot Youth- 18 months to 5 years I) Activities provided for this age group include the arts and self defense classes. Recreational sports are offered for pre-schoolers. Swim lessons are also available for this age group during the summer months. Social development activities are provided with special themes in workshop formats. A tiny tot program is also provided on an ongoing basis for 3 and 4 year olds. Toddler Time is also available to parents of preschoolers 3 to 5 years old. An environmental hike and academic classes are also offered. Elementary School Age Youth - rnr:c "' 5 tO 12 years Three special events are specifically designed for ;OK this age group and include Kids Night Out, Spring Fling Breeds Horse Show, and the Lir Cowpoke 04- lt•In for a Day event. Excursions are provided as a , part of the day camp program. There are several ea' arts oriented classes. Dog obedience training is 5 muutben0 L available for youth 8 years and older. .1 Environmental education takes form as hikes for 410 the family or specific age groups. Recreation Programs 4-5 097 I, , . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I • I Self defense classes, dance, and recreational I 4-.-1124. --—,- fi -'.'-,_s_ -- sports programs are provided for this age group. - #5"."" , .....----.........,.. -,! <--- -,-...., ::. , V*:•prt .r. rnu ,,c,,- , • . "'* . .:4,, . r tl... -,---/-----:---- ---4- ,.....t-,41,--:-.--: : Out-of-school care is provided during school 7s,-,•I' "i ';,.',, :' • ' '.,-s t 4:-21 breaks/vacations at Grand Avenue Park and z...--:,,,, -- ,-,., ‘-, 4..s.,,itte,: • '' , i'l ‘'''''.,,t 7i".:' ''.1. '..14,ii'. ..• l''' ' v':•:'" - - Mystic Canyon park. Extended hours are also II ,--1.- ,:-.-,--.1/'-,,0.A, . 4„ , ,,. provided for this program. 4 4 tit' '' , A.iz;:Qp-^,-- I Sports available to this age group includes a baseball camp, basketball camp, golf camp, I '''",..,,,A.:::.:, ,_%, , "-, z•',, ,771:--,..._ ;fi._ii tennis lessons and league play. Swim lessons are provided during the summer. Special 11 interest classes, academic classes, and II technology classes are also available. • • , - , ..,.. ... •___,,.- , , , Middle School Age Youth — •f-,- . 12 to 15 years N --. i ,- ,..,.;,,:-A.-;..t:-..4-'i4,..,.:-•::,-z-4 i k ' i -' :-4...,z-.'i.:' . " , - "... ,•- II irstool.-2- -------- - . , se----i '. . ' - --' ,.:, - Programs and activities for this age group include ---:-.----4 dances, excursions, music, exercise, and sports -;t: r— ,...-40!;„ ., .-- '14 : 4" t"--='.- - .- --"— ::..‘ .iV. -,t programs. Swim lessons and swim camp are 11 . -' f,"1::;h4.** ‘. provided during the summer months. A II 1'..-p , ..75j,-..:,-': , , Volunteen Program is also offered during the !8,7.V.! ''-'eVI ':'-'::'4%.e, . ''.-_---;:i ::: 0, J:` -,, ' - :. . summer months. Academic support classes, I babysitting classes, and technology programs are also provided. I High School Age Youth - I 16 to 18 years I Activities for this age group include excursions, 11 music, exercise, dance and sports programs. Academic classes available include writing and I composition, math, tutoring, and ACT and SAT preparation. Technology learning is provided in II web development, word processing, and I PowerPoint. I I I I • 111 Recreation Programs ., _. , . __ - .. J. 5 3,,, ..••.,.r r ,.+.,‘ ..,....0f...,.....4..,4T..* .,. ....,,.., "...........‘.,,...4.* I 4-6 098 I I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Adults - 18+ years - _ - Special interest classes for adults are varied and • • - ,,ze include arts classes such as drawing and voice. Sh; -;:-• Jazzercise and yoga are provided to promote - health and wellness. Hiking is provided year •- - round. Dancing classes are offered year round. A variety of recreational sports are offered. --15),14.• _ Recreational swim is also available to adults. Job •'• • or career development including Small Business : Financing, Succeeding Online, Home Based •-• Business, and marketing workshops are also • •„ available for this age group. Personal development includes financial planning, sign language, and technology education such as computer clinic and computer introduction workshops. Senior Services - fl) Age 55 and above Chino Hills currently provides excursions, and a health and fitness class for seniors. 7YA -5:2 4.3 Program Needs Assessment - 1—"r"" A variety of methods and processes were utilized „ . JICMC .• in obtaining public input. The data derived from the public input process was the foundation upon which the program analysis and recommendations were developed. Those methods included: • Recreation Programs 4-7 0 9 9 II I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update , • , • Community Outreach: Information gathered from Chino Hills residents and , stakeholders through a variety of methods, including: a series of three (3) , workshops; workshop participant questionnaires; three (3) focus groups; N stakeholder interviews; community organization questionnaires; and a sports organization survey. I • Citywide Telephone Survey: The , Citywide survey provides current, statistically valid information specific to , Chino Hills that provides detailed information of the types of recreation 1 facilities and programs most often utilized by Chino Hills' residents. In addition to the community outreach effort, the current and future demographic composition of , the City was analyzed. Demographic trends were • obtained through a variety of resources that included national, state, regional and local demographics. Emerging and future population trends and their implications for parks and recreation for the Chino Hills community were U evaluated. , Trends, current program inventory, and , enrollments were included in the overall analysis for the development of recommendations for r programs and services. I Exhibit 4.3-1 lists all of the program needs identified. The programs and/or services with a higher priority were identified in five or more of the processes. I I I • , I Recreation Programs N 4-8 I • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Exhibit 4.3-1: Program Needs Summary Chart u> Is IC e € 2 0 g € 8• • o = 40 (0 (0 0 0 0 7 Q j :2 co` 0 coCW 0 13-1 d 0 N N rn 10 ii3,- ai O 0. i=' 2 C a a E c r e m rte„ co c N W = w Ti `acs Q a Ili o 5 7- IO 1 Li m F g a n . g G v 2) t-- w c L .c .c m e u- o 0 a W f 0 Identified Need J a in g. & 8 a H Academic/Homework Assistance _ , 3 Adult Sports , -.. , 3 Adopt a Family/Grandparent 2 Aerobic Classes/Activities 2 After School Care and Activities , - _i 4 Aquatic Activities ; -1 , - - : . 11 Aquatics-Swim Lessons •- - 3 Aquatics-For Seniors • ,,,.._ .,...i. Aquatics-Water Polo 2 3 Art Programs and Activities 5 • Backpack for Kids Program 1 Baseball u., 3 Basketball - Bowling 3 Boxing 1 Career/ProfessionaVJab Development 2 Career/ProfessionaVJob Development for Seniors 1 Civic Service =�, 3 Community Collaboration/Partnerships 3 Community Events - Computer EducetiorVTechnology _ 5 Contract/Special Interest Classes-Expend - ' Contract/Special Interest Classes for Seniors 1 Dance/Events Day Camps , 1 1 Day Care Environmental Education 1 - Empty Nester Programs 1 1 Family Programming 2 Food Bank 1 Football - — 1 • Recreation Programs 101�.�. . ... .._ ... ...__......,._�.__.,_._.w. -�.�...-._,v.,.r_..�,..s�_.,...�._�_._...�...,.�,�....�... 4 8 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update . • Exhibit 4.3-1: Program NEEDS ASSESSMENT TOOLS . Needs Summary Chart Iin I o o z 1 o =fit 0 a111 O N a 3 O -6 a A v ao m m o E a 2 c n m t a o A a a x - 111 u vii - 'a - C? o w m TO E b ni in z l- a a a a o u_ o c t? m S g r 2 s o ; m E % , ii m o s N E Identified Need cI tmn 12 c9 E o c7 1 Gang Diversion Programs - 2 , Golf 2 Gymnastics 1 I Health and Wellness Programs for Seniors 1 Health and Wellness Programs , 4 I Hiking Programs 2 Intergenerational Programs 4 II Laser Tag 1 Middle School Youth Activities 1 Mobile Recreation 1 111 Nature Programs 3 , Paint Ball Travel Program for Teens 1 Performing Arts - 4 . Respite Care Services for Senior Care Givers 1 • Rock Climbing 1 , Science Education Programs for Youth 2 Scouts 2 Seniors-Current Events Program i I Senior Employment Services 1 Senior Services - - g , Senior Outreach Services/Mobile Recreation 1 Senior Nutntion Program 1 , Senior Resource&Refferral 1 Senior Socializing Programs/Activities/Clubs 1 , Senior Outreach/Services for Frail/Homebound Seniors 1 Senior Transportation 3 Skateboarding/Rollerblade - 1 II Soccer 3 Softball 2 I Special Needs Programs/Services-Youth 2 Sports 5 , Talent Shows for Youth 2 Teen Programs and Services 6 , Teen Concerts 1 Tennis 3 , Tiny Tot Programs - 2 Transportation for Youth 1 II 1 Youth Activities 6 Youth Employment Programs end Services 2 , Youth Environmental Education 2 • Youth Recognition Program 1 Ill Sports 3 Youth Volunteer Programs/Opportundies/Mentonng 4 . Recreation Programs 4-10 111 ■ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Program Needs Summary The following identified program needs were derived out of the community outreach effort. The high priority recreation program needs in Chino Hills are: • Aquatic Activities, • Art Programs and Activities, • Basketball, • Community Events, • Senior Services, • Sports, • Teen Programs and Services, and • Youth Activities. • In addition to these high priority program needs, environmental education opportunities exist in the City's extensive trail and open space network which includes Chino Hills State Park, 30 miles of existing trails, and 3,000 acres of open space. • Programs and activities that have the largest participation from the community include youth sports, community wide events, aquatics and youth activities. 4.4 Program Recommendations Community Events .; There Is a variety of many community and population specific special events. These events 211 ii have promoted a strong sense of community and a family friendly environment that is enjoyed by _ a„1 • Chino Hillsresidents. Throughout the process, 46.these events were pointed to with great pride. Trends and surveys statewide indicate these - • events are extremely important in connecting :,,,*.W4444-AtzvioP • • ";-= people to their community, promoting safety and instilling a unique sense of place for residents. According to the California State Parks surveys done in 2002 and 2003 relative to outdoor participation rates of Californians, 82.6% had attended an outdoor cultural event during the prior year. The public outreach process indicated Recreation Programs 4-11 1 0 3 ' I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I • I that residents consider these events a very high priority and are interested in expanding events. I Recommended Actions: I 1. Expand community and population specific Il special events. 2. Create an intergenerational health and I ',‘', - PI-F;,•-c1-2'-:4''',;"•,'4 wellness event, with an emphasis on i-z,-,,, .--;.: -, ,, A'... -_ ,-%-f, • : .',,,::- , ••‘2. ... -,.:1-,- ,.-•' •, "„ . .„,±; : ''AV '''''. L'' *:"'. -1 physical activities and nutritional I -,AA''''t, '1, ,---1,!.,,,-- .\,.-;•',::,,,.-_ . ,,,';-• :.':: education. ,1;1114119, 3. Explore opportunities to expand I :;t7.' --'- ': -.2-'''' 1,;:',;,i;AV,,.i.,-14, .44' Z ,iLieul,`0 ,4,.: *FitA, ,:s,re4,,z,, ' I j4 environmental education events for , -4g, , ,,,z families and middle as well as high school ,----.:,:-.•.;;4.,•2'1.. .,„..„ . t 4 1- k'\t"::0:4 V Aa'''f'&'' :ciZ::4 youth. 4. For middle and high school youth, consider I `2 -_,,,...,_,4.:,' ':—•,. -•• . \ ,•.* -.:•:* .• ': • ,,.,v;o7,4 "non-traditional" activities such as , , kayaking, mountain climbing, and . _ ‘,„. tournaments (snowboarding, surfing, laser I „„„....,:,... ----146,'--,, ,,,,,, tag, paintball, etc). 5. Target events for middle school separate I from high school. 1 40 Pre-School /Tiny Tot Youth— C 18 months to 5 years — • 7; -i,;,,,77: 1, -, :, :•- -,.. ' -•;-.--- ',... ,--.1,,,,, ',;--- : I :_, .*:',,,•=i1.: •,;;;•-• ' Chino Hills Recreation provides a wide array of • -1,41•••:-_'11_,,,, - ---iimi :/4.,*:,:-•P''''','-`,,...„*- -t:?:" preschool activities. This age group would be I characterized by those that are 18 months to 5 ::;,'-',Y,IY-5- -----:;r•.-:,:ir::,4,--- '., '..- - I - - ---"---i• ,.,17,. years, or when a child enters school. The trends indicate that this age group will continue to grow ,'.,'41. 'iii:•• I i •*:',1'.---'7.? •:',4347 :::717 ,-. as the population grows. The philosophy of the - City is to provide enrichment and recreational i activities rather than child care. The community will continue to attract highly educated residents I 4,7 " 'k -...:••-, and young families. It is anticipated that expansion of this area will be important in order I to respond to this population trend. ,-.,—......rv------ ---.--24-,-, ": . - I Recommended Actions: I 1. Expand preschool programming with an emphasis on social skills, the arts, I environmental education, experiences and physical fitness. I • I I Recreation Programs ...,__,______ I 4-12 II I s • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 2. Continue to contract with and/or partner with individual instructors as well as private agencies to provide existing and new programs 3. Provide more ongoing tiny tot programs that 40 Developmental Assets develop preschoolers socially and physically, preparing them in concert with educational promoted by the Search goals of the local schools. Institute (for Ages 6-12): 4. Expand parent and me programming. 5. Expand aquatics activities and lessons for THE EXTERNAL ASSETS preschool that would include parent and me SUPPORT opportunities. 1. Family Support Elementary School Age Youth - 2. Positive Family 5 to 12 years Communication 3. Other Adult Relationships This is a very well programmed area for Chino Hills 4. Caring Neighborhood youth aged 5 to 12 years. The highest percentage 5. Caring School Climate of participation is accounted for in this age group. 6. Parent Involvement in It is projected this age group will continue to grow • Schooling In population size. EMPOWERMENT • Trends indicate that physical fitness; academic 7. Community Values Youth achievement; being connected to family, 8. Youth as Resources neighborhood, and the community; as well as 9. Service to Others being safe are major priorities in the development 10.Safety and delivery of activities for this age group. BOUNDARIES/EXPECTATXONS 11.Family Boundaries Recommended Actions: 12.School Boundaries 1. Integrate youth development strategies into the development, design, and delivery of 13.Neighborhood Boundaries youth programs and services. Consider the 14.Adult Role Models forty developmental assets as utilized and 15.Positive Peer Influences promoted by the Search Institute. 16.High Expectations 2. Expand youth programs and services with CONSTRUCTIVE USE OF TIME an emphasis on the following- activities: 17.Creative Activities a. Aquatics 18.Youth Programs b. Sports c. Academic and homework assistance 19.Religious Community d. The arts 20.Time at Home e. Provide activities on school sites f. Out of school care and/or activities (Out of school care includes those times that school is not in session • Recreation Programs 4-13 105 t Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update . • 40 Developmental Assets iinciuding before and after school as well as spring, winter and summerIl promoted by the Search breaks). Institute (for Ages 6-12): g. Civic involvement and volunteer opportunities. . THE INTERNAL ASSETS h. Environmental education. COMMITMENT TQ i. Physical fitness, nutritional II education. LEARNING 3. Interactive family programming, including 21.Achievement intergenerational programs Explore, Motivation expand and establish opportunities for 22.School Engagement youth to participate in the ongoing 11123.Homework identification, development and delivery 24.Bonding to School of programs, services and events. , 25.Reading for Pleasure 4. Continue to collaborate in the delivery of POSITIVE• VALUES programs and services for youth including special interest class instructors, private 26.Caring agencies, and non-profit organizations. 27.Equality and Social 5. Implement the approved mobile ,justice recreation program. II 28.Integrity , el 29.Honesty Middle School Age Youth - 30.Responsibility 12 to 15 years 31.Restraint SOCIAL COMPETENCIES This population group is projected to grow In 32.Planning and Decision population size. Trends indicate this age group is exposed to higher risk behaviors. This age group U Making was considered one of the most important age 33.Interpersonal groups to be addressed as a part of this process. Competence Programming for this age group is limited at this 34.Cultural Competence time due to the lack of facilities available. 35.Resistance Skills Physical fitness; mentoring; academic 36.Peaceful Conflict achievement; being connected to family, friends, Resolution neighborhoods and the community at large; with POSITIVE iDENTITZf an emphasis on reducing risky behaviors are I important considerations when programming for 37.Personal Power this age group. 38.SeIf-Esteem 39.Sense of Purpose Recommended Actions: 40.Positive View of 1. Work closely with the educational Personal Future community to monitor youth through the II California Healthy Kids Surveys conducted every two years. Utilize data to align II programs to address any issues identified I • in this survey. I Recreationissues id4-14 . U I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update S 2. Explore, expand and establish opportunities for youth to participate in the ongoing identification, development and delivery of programs, services and events. 3. Develop special events for this age group including the continuation and expansion of teen dances. 4. Establish and expand programs and • • :AA services for this age group on school sites v;.5. as well as off sites when possible during out of school hours. . Program .A4 • considerations include: a. Recreational sports 4*e,' b. Aquatics experiences and lessons .-ft-71•17:: : c. Academic and homework assistance 1 • d. Arts activities e. Physical fitness and nutritional education . 5. Implement the approved mobile recreation program. 6. Explore the creation of "alternative" sports programming that is of interest to youth in this age group, examples from the teen focus group include laser tag and rock climbing. 7. Explore and work with other youth in this age group to program where middle and high school teens like to connect to friends such as neighborhood retail centers, movie theatres, bowling alleys, etc. 8. Mentoring and volunteer programs that provide opportunities for youth to mentor youth, business mentoring youth, seniors - mentoring youth and youth connecting - , with seniors. -:•7170 9. Explore opportunities to expand excursion programs that provide for highly „ 4 , interactive experiences for youth. An example identified in the teen focus group included traveling to paint ball tournaments. , : • 10 Provide additional facilities for teen 1;;;.,q,j1S-_,:- • : _ , programs. S Recreation Programs 4-15 , ' I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I IIII High School Age Youth — 16 to 18 years I it.y.... , . :...: ‘ , ±..,, ': .1. ,... . L., ,,,. -5.-, ,,,.,. ,,i • I tsfit, High school youth are expected to have a • • • • population increase with the largest influx of I 4,,-1, , !ii ,..: enrolling college students in the history of •' i :.%11. ''', ., ,te,, 14-'', ''' , California. This age group is considered still at I , .k -c"...4.:,:s, • '‘..!,v,-,,,4 '.I.=:. risk and one of the most important age groups to address in terms of programming and services, I • . ';' promoting healthy lifestyles and positive experiences that create lifelong skills and leisure I pursuits. Emphasis will be primarily on academic I support, health and wellness, mentoring with an emphasis on college, career and job preparation, as well as civic and volunteer involvement. 1 Recommended Actions: 1. Work closely with the educational 1 community to monitor youth through the California Healthy Kids Surveys I conducted every two years. Utilize 1 II data to align recreation programs to address any issues identified in this survey. 2. Explore, expand and establish I opportunities for youth to participate in the ongoing identification, I development and delivery of programs, services and events. I 3. Expand programming to provide I targeted volunteer opportunities for this age group to support their efforts 1 in preparing for college entry requirements. I I I I 111 I al I I Recreation Programs 111 4-16 I IIII Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 4. Establish, strengthen existing or facilitate the development of a youth employment program that promotes skills in searching and maintaining employment. Program would promote academic success for long term career and/or employment planning as well as working closely with the business and educational community partnering for the long term success of youth. 5. Explore the creation of "alternative" sports programming that is of interest to youth in this age group. Examples noted in the focus group included laser tag and rock climbing. 6. Explore and work with other youth in this age group to program where middle and high school teens like to connect to friends such as neighborhood retail centers, movie theatres, bowling alleys, etc. 7. Mentoring and volunteer programs that • provide opportunities for youth to mentor youth, business mentoring youth, seniors mentoring youth and youth mentoring seniors. Adult Activities ••• - A variety of activities are available for this age group 18 years and over. Physical fitness, the • arts, excursions, community events, sports and ‘-o • dance are included in the menu of activities programmed through the Recreation Division for . adults. This population group is projected to continue to grow with individuals that will be highly educated with many employed outside of the area or County. Market reports as well as trends suggest that golf, swimming, walking, hiking, cooking, surfing the Internet, reading, and dining out are leisure time activities that will receive the highest rates of participation for this age group living in this area. The public outreach process suggested that this age group is looking for programs that promote health and • wellness, aquatics, intergenerational programs, and the arts. Recreation Programs • ..nr• Ar•re r ,,,•••-•.4•••+UMW —• 4-17 io9 ' 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update V • Recommended Actions: 111 1. Expand special interest classes with an emphasis on: 111 a. The arts b. Environmental education and awareness c. Physical fitness d. Walking, bicycling and hiking programs e. Aquatics activities f. Reading/book clubs g. Cooking classes h. Financial planning 2. Consider expanding the Division's role to support and promote career and job development programs and services. 3. To promote increased outreach and participation, consider increased "niche" marketing for the various target markets that exist in this age group. 4. Expand physical fitness and all other • health and wellness activities, threading these themes throughout other programs such as community events, hiking, dancing, etc. Senior Services - • - - - Currently Chino Hills' seniors often travel to -- outside communities to participate or take - • w"*:-**iplaaTeSp', 111 advantage of senior programs and services. • $ 'Id Population trends indicate that although this is a ' community of many young families and adults, there is a growing population of seniors. All demographic reports for the region and state P • indicate this number will greatly increase with '-):!•;1-1 4, the aging of baby boomers. The public outreach process identified senior services as a very high priority. Recommended Actions: 1. Establish a comprehensive Senior Services program area that includes recreational, • educational, and socially targeted activities. 1 Recreation Programs _ _ _.4..)44244 4.4 4.4 4 *. • e 4-18 1 1 0 I, . . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 2. Develop programs that include more active .:T77-z _ ,---,- --z----:. T-.-,._-_"" recreational activities for the growing I population of baby boomer seniors. ,lliriri;.----,_„;-,------4tr:-7:5sZ4*7 -.--- - : ..,1 _,. .z...i,- _-1-4-=',--...-:1 _;rigx,, Specific program areas could include: siti 0:,, ...---4.—4 ,4 _ ..-1, - . -t •-...,17..--:-., . -:-_-4.7,:---., -7. 44.r.-: -:.- _ t,, a. Aquatics --% 4 __ ' -. -7-r.- 4., ...- , ..,4 .a.-..:4 b. Senior sports - - ' 4.--=-7,-,:-: FL ...,.. -1-- ---z--,--24.c. Health and wellness d. Social clubs '--.'-- -, ::-;.,-..;`.;:- :.---:':~-i,--,,f•.,_,:,,,,.,_.-,T 4....': ---' ,,, , e. Physical fitness '-:-- f. Computer education g. Environmental education and awareness 3. Develop a Senior Services resource and referral program while the Senior Services program area is being developed. 4. Work with a group of varied aged seniors to determine and develop senior services. 5. When possible, search out and create collaborative relationships to establish partnerships in the development of the senior services delivery system. • • Recreation Programs ,..4 ... ..• -• - ., .., ,.e a . -,-.A-...tr.. ..,. ....,._,.., ,.. ,.. ,...,. .,„. • w......4•,..-m. 7//hamutn.p.tyw . 4-19 11 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Section Five 5.0 RECREATION FACILITY Section Five RECOMMENDATIONS Highlights: • The community This Section presents recommendations with outreach, demand respect to existing parks, unimproved parkland, and needs analysis, and joint use opportunities. Recommendations as well as the address the recreation needs identified in the acreage and Needs Assessment section and are the result of service area analysis of existing inventory and demand, analysis were used community outreach, and consideration of the to help identify the City's established goals and policies. recreation facility and program needs in Chino Hills. Funding, design, and implementation will be • Recommendations determined as a result of the capital are proposed to improvement project budget process ,conducted meet the identified by the City each year. needs, benefit the community, and Recommendations are organized according to align with the key issues identified throughout the community General Plan's goals outreach process, as follows: and policies. • A community • Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool swimming pool with • Community Centers that serve as focal points aquatic programs and for the community activities is the highest priority and • Provision of Quantities of Sports Facilities most costly need in appropriate to the current and future Chino Hills. population, to include: D Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts • D Soccer Fields D Baseball and Softball Fields D Outdoor Basketball Courts D Tennis Courts • Provision of Parkland Acreage Quantities consistent with the General Plan goal of 5 acres per 1,000 residents • Appropriate Open Space Management and reinforcement of community rural character A detailed discussion of each issue is provided in the Appendix. • Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-1 112 i Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4r _Yi �. . > � � • L .r�: .. 5.1 Overall Concept v- _ Q! , , ¢; . ,,� z , The recommendations below assume that several j � l 't � „. of the opportunity sites described in previous 4 r4,,�: -';. ,, : sections will be improved for the purpose of .,,,,,%,,„:" ' ' ,N. '$�:4F'' addressing recreation needs. Use of the ='. `' '' ', , ... E�.� opportunity sites could involve separate design a {-,-. ,scif..,. ,$,-g,, tib r : ''i and administrative processes that ultimately alter . Y 1,'` c ' :- �` ,sT; + how they are to be utilized, in which case the 11 overall concept of meeting recreation need might be modified. I Although the Prado-USCOE opportunity site could II play an important role in meeting needs for sports fields, the primary concept outlined herein assumes that the City will not develop the Prado- a USCOE site as a multi-use sports facility in the foreseeable future. Due to ownership by the II USCOE, wetland/environmental issues, and re- alignment of Pomona-Rincon Road the feasibility I of future recreation facility development is • unclear. It is therefore intended that the City pursue satisfaction of facility needs using the 1 1 following key strategies and improvements: * Redevelopment of the current Civic Center a site into a signature community center, a gymnasium, and aquatics facility. • Improvement of the City-owned Butterfield I Ranch Road site into a community park as envisioned in the City's General Plan. I • Improvement of the City-owned Richland- ' Pinehurst site to create a soccer complex. • Improvement of Bird Farm Park, next to I Chaparral Elementary School, as a neighborhood park with sports facilities. I • Improvement of City-owned Chino Avenue open space, to include two soccer fields. • Implementation of current plans to develop a community center building at the Pipeline '4 maintenance yard site. 1 r • 1 i Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-2a a • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update _ 4110 • Continue to pursue new neighborhood parks. • Pursue modifications and improvements at five (5) existing parks to increase usability. 5.2 Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool .eterst- Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool elements are the 44;c44, • fr?' „g• -e:r• top recreation facility need, identified by the !•"'•."lh -.4• most number of need identification tools and " given top priority by participants in the Need Prioritization Workshop. • ts - . • Issue; Need for Aquatic Center/Swimminq Pool Background: According to the Demand and Need Analysis evaluation, Chino Hills will need three (3) swimming pools by the time the City reaches ultimate build-out. The City currently programs swimming activities at the pool at Ayala High School 411/ for an eight-week period during the summer; programs are popular and sold out well in advance. Recommendations: • Provide a signature aquatic facility at the current Civic Center Site or the Chino Hills Expansion Site II,to include a regulation 25m x 25y pool, an instructional recreation- oriented pool, and a spray play area. Combining an aquatic center with the proposed community center complex should be efficient in terms of parking and staffing. • Provide a zero-entry instruction pool and spray play area at the Butterfield Ranch Road Site. • Provide splash play playground elements at a facility in south Chino Hills, possibly at the proposed Richland-Pinehurst site. • Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-3 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Aquatics activity encompasses more than lap swim. More and more cities are seeking to provide a full range of pool and water play elements, from regulation pools suited for competition to informal splash pools at neighborhood parks. This Master Plan recommends an efficient aquatic center with several kinds of elements distributed at two main locations. Minor elements could also be provided in other sites in Chino Hills. I 5.3 Community Centers Community Center/Senior Center elements are 115116 among the needs most often indicated by Master Plan needs identification tools, and a Community Center was highly ranked in priority by participants in the Needs Prioritization Workshop. Community Centers are often considered the heart of the community, a place where the community comes together for recreation, learning, socializing, growing, and health. 4 Issue: Need for Additional Community Centem Background: City Hall and the Government Center will be relocated in late 2008. The existing recreation center and fire administration building will be 1 used for recreation programming on an interim basis until new facilities become available. The ultimate use of this site is yet to be determined. 1 According to the Demand and Need Analysis evaluation, Chino Hills will need 21,000 square feet for senior 4 programming by the time the City reaches ultimate build-out. • Recreation Facility Recommendations ma• 5-4 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • The City has already begun planning for a 17,000 SF community center building at the old City maintenance yard on Pipeline Avenue. This will consist of meeting/class rooms and exercise rooms. Recommendations: • Implement plans for a 17,000 square foot community center building at the Pipeline Maintenance Yard site. • Provide one signature community center building at the current Civic Center site and/or the Chino Hills Community Park Expansion Site II. • Provide a community center building at the Butterfield Ranch Road Site. • Pursue acquisition of a portion of the Richland-Pinehurst expansion site to provide a community building in this area. • Consider offering senior programming at the Los Serranos Mobile Home Park community building. ;- .• • -',1"- • , •• ,c,F • ' '‘.;•• • " Current and future recreation buildings in „ parks, while important in providing 114' r convenient programming, do not contribute significantly toward satisfaction • ' = 12 of community center needs. • k+. It is anticipated that, while teen and senior programming may occur predominantly at one site or another, future community centers should serve all age groups and interests. 1111/ Recreation Facility Recommendations , • _•• _ e r 4,1,nmaa—.... 5-5 1 7 • I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 5.4 Sports Facilities The community demand analysis provides important data on the types of recreation facilities used by Chino Hills residents. This -.4 information coupled with information from the P`1" community outreach process and sports user _ 0 groups, has been compared to the City's '4' • 1::;* kV, inventory of facilities to determine whether the City has a surplus or deficit for a variety of recreation elements. Based on the information collected, there are anticipated deficits for the X following recreation elements at ultimate build- out: • Gymnasium / Indoor Basketball Courts • Soccer Fields • Baseball and Softball Fields • Outdoor Basketball Courts • Tennis Courts 410 Each of these is discussed below. Gymnasium / Indoor Basketball Courts Issue: Need for Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball V Courts Background: According to the Demand and Need Analysis evaluation, Chino Hills will need 5.2 additional indoor basketball courts by the time the City reaches ultimate build-out. Gymnasium / Indoor Basketball are among the needs most often indicated by Master Plan needs V identification tools. 111 Gymnasiums are often part of a larger 111 community center building in which offices, meeting rooms, exercise rooms, and other elements are found. Five (5) indoor basketball courts are needed to meet the ultimate needs in Chino Hills. • 111 Recreation Facility Recommendations 148 1 5-6 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Recommendations: • Provide three (3) full-sized indoor basketball courts in the proposed gymnasium at the Civic Center Site. • Provide two (2) full-sized indoor basketball courts in the proposed gymnasium at the Butterfield Ranch Road Site. This recommendation would provide for a reasonable distribution of facilities that serves both the north and south areas of the community. The proposal for the Civic Center Site is part of a signature community center facility serving all of Chino Hills. Soccer Fields 4„ •• t t';; • `it • ; , .47`Issue: Need for Additional Soccer Fields Background: Although sixteen (16) fields are currently utilized for soccer games in 74,),‘4P Chino Hills, the City will need 13 additional fields by the time the City reaches ultimate - build-out. Soccer fields are among the needs most often indicated by Master Plan = ' needs identification tools There are 3,245 Chino Hills youth participating in organized soccer games currently. Soccer fields are often used as overlay elements on baseball and softball fields. Scheduling addresses potential time slot conflicts, however an overlay soccer field is not always counted as a full field because other activities may limit its availability. Dedicated soccer fields, if feasible, provide maximum availability. 11111 Recreation facility Recommendations 5-7 a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update III • Recommendations: 111 I • Provide four (4) lighted fields at the City-owned Richland-Pinehurst Park 11 Site. II • Provide one (1) field at the future Bird Farm Park Site. II • Provide one (1) field at the future Galstian Park (expansion area). • Provide one (1) soccer field at the N future Woodview-Pipeline Park Site. • Provide one (1) soccer field at the I future Vila Borba Park Site. II • Consider artificial turf at the (2) existing fields at Grand Avenue Park to I increase usability. • Allow for soccer games at the existing 1 Fairfield Ranch Park, one (1) field. 111 • Provide two (2) soccer fields at the City-owned Chino Avenue Open Space 111 • Site. 11 These recommendations would provide for 111 a reasonable distribution of facilities that serves both the north and south areas of I the community. N • Baseball and Softball Fields i ,... ---;:,:,,A .n. ,, . 4, ,,,--:4-43.-...-;.--1 ,--: - ..- .., ---------,,-,-, ,--.--1 Issue: Need for Additional Youth Baseball and a 7 ,4 tY14$4,1 it, : ,;,,.12, .,e',.•;,T;'",•-,•,":"-',:,;,; Softball Fields a Background: Thirteen (13) fields are -vi.5-4-.43.'-4 t; ei-. Ith.., (1.4zA7•%:- currently utilized for youth baseball 11 games. By build-out, an additional 4.7 a fields are anticipated to be needed. A need ',7•74,`,93' ^'-":,5:1‘..w4WIL,,g.:N!f-,-- for three (3) additional softball fields is ii also anticipated. •-t.-4., - .t.--42 , _. ..':... a II • III Recreation Facility Recommendations a 5-8 120 11 • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • It is desirable to provide fields that can be used for multiple purposes (baseball and softball) to increase flexibility of use. Therefore, softball and baseball field needs might be considered together. • Recommendations: • Facilitate addition of one (1) 300' field at the existing Big League Dreams Sports Park (currently planned). • Provide one (1) field at Los Serranos Elementary. • Light the existing field at Fairfield Ranch Park. • Include two (2) softball fields at the proposed Bird Farm Park. • Include two (2) baseball fields and (1) softball field at the proposed Butterfield Ranch Road site. This recommendation would provide for a reasonable distribution of facilities that serves both the north and south areas of the community. Outdoor Basketball Courts Issue: Need for Additional Outdoor Basketball Courts T-.11t Background: According to the Demand 1 , r- and Need Analysis evaluation, Chino Hills •;: -,„ will need 21 additional outdoor basketball r courts by the time the City reaches • , • - ultimate build-out. It would be desirable to have basketball courts well distributed throughout the community for neighborhood use. It would also be desirable to have a location • in which 3-4 courts are provided for formal City programming. Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-9 121 , Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Recommendations: V • Provide one (1) court at future Vellano Park. • Provide one (1) court at the Woodview- Pipeline Site. • Provide four (4) courts at future Butterfield Ranch Road Site. • Explore expanding joint use agreement with School District to use the (23) courts at the two Junior High Schools and the two High Schools. - • - Tennis Courts • 51111 ;4*Ali,1,) 4V,kAii* ;:714.10PkgZ Issue: Need for Additional Tennis Courts 111 Background: According to the Demand and Need Analysis evaluation, Chino Hills will need twenty-five (25) additional courts r • by the time the City reaches ultimate • build-out. This high number may reflect current resident participation on courts outside the City and on private courts. Because this need is being addressed in these ways, it may not be necessary to provide an additional 25 City-owned courts. Instead, it may be desirable to ensure that courts are provided in convenient locations serving all areas of Chino Hills. It is recognized that currently there are few public courts In southern a portions of Chino Hills. I 1 U • Recreation Facility Recommendations nt aDA+.4• ^ 111 5-10 122 a Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4111 Recommendations: • Provide six (6) courts at the City-owned Chino Hills Community Park Expansion site. • Provide one (1) court at the future Vellano Park site. • Provide three (3) courts at the future Galstian Park and one (1) more in the potential Galstian Park expansion area. • Provide two (2) courts at the future Woodview-Pipeline site. • Explore expanding joint use agreement with School District to use the six (6) courts at Ruben S. Ayala High School. This recommendation would provide for a reasonable distribution of facilities that serves both the north and south areas of the community. The proposal for Chino • Hills Community Park Expansion Site �---� '=--=- would allow for City programming and organized tennis events. �_- 5.5 Parkland Acreage Issue:Consistency with City Parkland standard of 5 acres per 1000 residents Background: Based on the City's General Plan parkland standard of 5 acres per 1,000 residents, a current parkland deficit of 82 acres exists. A future deficit of 153 acres will occur If no new parkland is added and the City continues to grow as anticipated. Recreation Facility Recommendations Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Recommendations: • Construct community park at the Butterfield Ranch Road site (approximately 20 acres). • Construct park improvements at the City-owned site on Chino Avenue Open Space site, north and south (16 acres). • • • Provide a signature community and aquatic center at the current Civic Center site or the Chino Hills V Community Park Expansion Sites (13 acres). • Continue to work with land owner to develop a neighborhood park at Galstian site (2 acres) and to acquire additional expansion area (4 acres). • Implement plans for a 17,000 square foot community center building at the Pipeline Maintenance Yard site (3.2 • acres). • Construct neighborhood park at the Woodview-Pipeline site (4.09 acres). • Acquire additional land in Chino Hills such as a larger portion of the Richland-Pinehurst expansion area (4.66 Acres) The above is consistent with a scenario that does not include use of the Prado-USCOE site. Implementation of the above recommendations will result in almost 67 acres of new parkland. To meet the acreage requirements as the City reaches build-out there are several ways to acquire additional parkland or increase parkland acreage figures, including: pursue joint use of Prado-USCOE site; recognize that trails are I I I • Recreation Facility Recommendations .•., .4sz -.4- .4...++ 4* 0,•Xiir. 5-12 124 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • important recreation elements that could be considered to count toward parkland acreage or; acknowledge that school grounds play a more significant role in recreation behavior than previously considered, and with greater public utilization, count a percentage of school grounds as parkland. 5.6 Open Space Management Residents value the rural atmosphere that has been preserved in Chino Hills, with over 3,000 ‘*•kf---1-,1;" , . acres of open space and 37 miles of trails available for use and enjoyment. The City of Chino Hills also borders Chino Hills State Park, which offers residents access to an additional _ 16,000 acres of open space. It is important to develop a thorough understanding of the natural ecosystem and how to best manage the land to maintain, protect and preserve the open space lands to enhance the quality of life for Chino Hills 410 residents. This Master Plan recommends that the City consider the preparation of a comprehensive Open Space Resource Management Plan (OSRMP) that looks at all aspects of the open space land. The OSRMP should identify and determine: • Habitat Preservation N.71e--T# • Scenic Value • Fire Management • Recreation Potential - • Economic Potential :1?::26. W,415p' -0414ktriAtliP‘x_ All aspects related to the open space land must be considered. The value is certainly related to the scenic quality, but also includes the natural resources and recreation potential. 411111, Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-13 125 ,k. : k 4 1 I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update ' ill 5.7 Summary of Recreation ll Facility Recommendations The table below summarizes the needs identified i in the demand/needs analysis and how the proposed recommendations address those needs. FASSNJ ATHLETICFACILlTIS" - CITY OF CHINO HILLS RECREATION FACILITY . 8 _ 111 I RECON iENDA11ONS I i s A e :. ...rr -+:rn,�-rs�-:.-�.+[:•.. krf-;r.�,. ,,�- a a ,� to k' vi f ;' I #i--:L:. . ;r'x00' +rn�7}; itkiti��sa� s d 'rt'l'- ' K . �F,.y'ttrFY' ME .-��'14,' .i' V. Chino Nils Skate Part 416 0.16 1R 11 Fairfield Ranch Park 7.62 550 05 1 Grand Avenue Park' 4483 12.00 1 Snicking Nature Park 1321 13.10 R . I Torrey Pines Pant 4.15 1.00 2 SUB-TOTAL IN E XISTING PARKS 2 0 05 0 1 0 0 t 1R 2 _ 0 ii N O B Y"$ cM�w.0 6' F 7t:- ryy:,,f,-..;'.:T' ; s ai -cAF � 7'4j_ '-, r` 1.-$:1 '- pYr �,z i1,t- fr ., t.WtV+tnr* � 2 �Yr-.' y, .' 4t ' g''''' t . .zki.;... r. ria ' a.• r t y. M ', Bird Farm Park SNd' 7.50 WA 1 1 1 2 Butterfield Ranch Reed Site 20110 N/A 1 2 2 4 1 1 1 11 Chino Avenue Open Space-North 3.70 WA Chine Avenue Open Space-South 1231 WA 1 2 _Chino Mils Comm/illy Park Expansion Site I 2.95 N/A 6 Center Site or Chino Hilt Community Park Expansion 13110 WA 1 1 3 2 1 Ialstlan Park 1.90 N/A 1 3 Gentian Park Expansion She 490 WA 1 1 Richland-Pinerhunt Sit. 1483 WA 1 Rkhlend-Pinehurst She Expansion Site 4.66 N/A 1 Woodvkw-Pi elineSite 423 WA 1 1 1 2 11 Velem Park' - - 391 WA 1 1 - ,, 1 Via Barba Park' 5.00 N/A 1 1 SUB TOTAL IN NEW PARKS 10 1 2 5 6 1 0 10 3 1 3 13 3 M 'PkrnrG �wr �r Yi .� ar4 7... i.l.'r= ,4;_ S8:: :k1- � �rag4rirc YsrEi,rY1�Ytyt �fit r -,1`-+4-4':..,�t�•k.t t, �rt - c ik Dig League Dreams Sports Park 33.110 I 33.00 1 I Pipeline hbar irdsrrce Yard Site320 WA 1 PROPOSED JOit$T USE SCHOOUS Chaparral Elementary School WA WA 1 Los Serranos Elementary Sdreoi WA N/A 1 Canyon Nnk Jr,High Sdroot Nd! WA 6 Chine Nils Nigh School Ndt N/A 4 11 Ruben S.Ayala High School Pith N/A 4 6 Townsend tuner Nigh School NA WA 9 II SUB TOTAL IN PARTNERSHIP SITES 0 1 2 0 23 0 0 1 0 a 6 0 -TDTALREOO8,4vENDEDAD01076S:. . -_ 1230 _231 ''='450 .5911, ,2930 =1,80 100 1390 320 Ail ':190r, 3190 " ll HEEDS FOR BUILD-OUT iDEFICITp 990 -280 4.70 5.20 2131 DAO .080 .12.90' 2.90 .339 .2480 -050 SUB TOTAL SURPLUS or DEFICIT COUNTING PLANNED FACIUTIS ONLY: 290 380 4.70 520 2130 080 880 .590 4130 -.330 ,.2380 310 - I I(TOTAL SURPLUS,OEFIQT: 220 I 0110 .0.20 .020 7.70 050 020 0.10 0.10 .030 .590 250 1111Prada.Unimd States Army Corps at Engineers Site I i.62 I WA I 1 I 2 I II 10 1 3 ( eand Partially Fully Funded Fec Ides i II11 JJ Planned 111 Renovate sr Expand dyable111 Recreation Facility Recommendations I 5-14 12 6 II I • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • 5,8 Summary of Recommendations at Existing Facilities .-15,ROpo§tb,RECOMMtNi5AltioWiY, Chino Hills Skate • Expand skate park Park • Add picnic tables • Add gazebo • Add Parking Fairfield Ranch wrigig7ra AdRoad Pa 6 ,,itr:m4-3".taAttfx,%rWzwrl-44, 7 Grand Avenue Park ' • Convert (2)'soccer fields to (Planned) _ , artificial turf. • = , _ =• • = •. 7h,<*cf;iit .sgr.2,111"' • tab -t4off •tr,"*XF ='' 4;:t.v,-,•• Addcaze • "4'4 3:t.tv ir • • e44 - ,+,k,6 ,4- tie . • 4,!,-,‘,PstOtor:a*,;tt.t:.ftitrA,Avs/d; Torrey Pines Park • Add community building (planned);,, '- • Add (2),playgrounds', ,• • The diagrams below are intended to show general feasibility only, for purposes of community-wide recreation master planning. When an actual project is undertaken, design will be refined in accordance with environmental considerations, accurate topographical information, community input, and cost considerations in effect at the time. r • -'7- ' , - • , = • • 1", r••-••-•:, .s.:;i..11,!4-tv-•• • • Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-15 1 2 7 , a I. . . I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I • I 111 Il 0 0 I I a , . , ,,.,,-, , , ,,...,::: , -, .,.,ot,,••4-*' ' ' "•.***2,4... " I, IL.,4.*:t •.6 "1-:.'' . ' ' ' l''*-(..r...4." ' -44:,- -'' - "•' .., •,..' -,17$,4s,".4'7, ,,,;' - , 4 ,„7,,,t,'",a4. - _.- - ,. 43;‘,1404,1*„01*. ".,` , T' ' ,'" .„,l'ilijAtt.., „.14 .' ' ''' . - el,ir'ie,rs'y.;,''i"..' :.% - .-. -,'" ,,c''' ' -.-.`,.'„ ,. ,,,, ,-'10/'' OM"' .--*'"- g,-,>' - i ;,, '".4 ti, , ' ',4, t. . .,-tv.,4,r. .....e, ....e. t . , ,.'s ., ,..t – ,,,.4'—A.A._ ,' ...,...:„ A. 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'.:s A '•we .x.4-,...scsr4tr.t'-;.-74."‘4'...CA'.;-4 4.. 1111 ^?O'r' 1.4 -•- ,-4/.', ,,r,•, N r" ' ' ` -./ 4._...4), s.'' ..4.A....4, '•.,'.4..44. 4.,...`,..1.1'..0-4.0'''', ' '..4 4 N .4. P+1'4 ' ...1* '4 C 041°' ' . 4,44;';' ; 't-' ..SC"-. 'T."" '4" ,V;': :...1Vtls,•;'1'... ''. ";•^ s a, % ` ,,,-• ,1 ;-‘,000" •.. e•rtr,,I.:„....,-+- '-x445.',-.',. ' --1,46..:,,x-,-,,,-..:- ,,,z4....,i' „;:. .. \ `,t-ii-•, t 111 -s... ."I . 4,004. , + c.,. tit .. • - ,z_, ,,, ‘,.4. , „It. sol,k... .,,-.60.4...„0,,s,,,„..,...4.,,,•r,,,:!.77,,,,,--,%,..., -f, 1,2,,- ...,.. . ,1,,,,, • -....,, A_.-1,-...1--, vo, - -...•,„,-..pf.;.,",,"',....„ ",,..,4 so . .,.-,v7•,,',,,„,:i.1.-1,,,....,,,,,:s,,,r.:, '‘ r. ".''' Proposed Facilities*: i 8 Community Building Playground / Tot Lot(2) 111 a *Partially to Fully Funded Facility I Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.8-3 I Proposed Improvements: Torrey Pines Park I City of Chino Iiiiis 11 111 • 111 111 Recreation Facility Recommendations IN 5-18 I i• . , .. . . -. . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4110 5.9 Summary of Recommendations in New Facilities - rt:TV,V, ,t'l:'• - NA-roit,of -isty,.......„4,,,,z1.-;;.,1?,,,,,,,,,',,,;, II% ,-6..-1116-0POSEDIe*,‘p,,,-•-•,,-;,..,./...-•,-,v,-- ?.,....; ....,,,,,,- , ,, -..,,,--: -:•,.'...1,z1,,:•,,.,51 . ‘... PORTUNITY,SITEgo. --•.RECOMMENDATION:•"'PAgr<•1;1; Bird Farm Park Site . • Playground/Tot Lot _ , -(Planned) . - • Soccer field • Softball field (2) Airififrtetd.'iti„iiiiirli„,:6„,Vd„,r,V,,A177,fird,,,,, thle",.0, ,,,,, 717,0" ''$,1146, lel',,TI, 41. ,,, „4„,..-.e, rg,geze ,-v it'11. • .. %-, ,A, :I Sit-r,' ...iirpig ,. ,,..'• -s-",..--t;„,594 3 seva zy _,...,-.v.,,,,oe -titf..f.„ii. 14.4,,, ,' "b,.11,-••-• , ,->.'•• itti4v ...-,- 1104, v,i:...--nr.1:i4,5-4t-.E.--,,-,-,„.'Attf,"•---1.,tf .- ,,„.. ,E,„,. 1;40&.4.1*ETZ1144.1:74.g.'litli*'-': , ' "13"fitaBEZ i.agt p itir4A%...,,,,r,,, ,,-,..,..:„*! ,,,!.ii• - :,g ' .. 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' -1 •.-PiCnic/Stiade Structure , , ,. ...:. ,,„,,v.,_,• ,--, .,• •,-- • Soccer field (2) 4., Parking,- --i';'''''• '-` -.....' • • ' ' • ..,-:-..„::,„5-.•; ,-,--,-,1-7.f. •. •.„..., ,.' ',.- -.. , i--, ' ,'‘,.. • -..•.:-.. --.,4,1,;, Eirtt:76T4'7iillifirkT3,.*4.,..-.4,x,d, .,„ -.v.i.vr,:-. ,,. ,,i1-, ..... .84 , : ,:v Qs i-1...4:,, sil,',..,, -,(4.fte.ti, ..„,„,,14 , VS:%.et..1.,• .S ..,..„ ,' , '.AWI ilour, -.,4.- 1..,,a 6EXPansP,P .,,.--AL4-4-.P.,.,'Irf-`,0-'i •,.V,-,i'!- `iz-'-if, -,it,P.•.,!1,:t./..V,-.4.fty;;14';1::-.Wil;'4V1,, s.-'t4 ti4s ^''.654N4'47..1'jgze:tV'T,,A ,, .p,-, V ,7 lis.„,titnimunri..,,,;tioZ, _--,0y,, tp„.1.1,0= ,-- -..?, f...=i :,....-... . , . ,1.7.`'. -1.1tM.7.14:.44,-..,..Ti"-.;-•:, iPalliCEX'.a h$10 -4r,...4.4.,--;;',f•,,,.•-•,''cs:..47.:4-4.3:4154&'''.,=i'lr'':14-; '','" 41,,'.-1::4---zetti4t,17' ...,,,:;,i';.-,;•,,,?.-- 1 ..,,,tir .i-• .40;. WIP44 ---;zi'nft.iltif4i44r-t- 6-9Mal.4" ' ',- '''$1:i.,,,5'i.W.P.4-7k$s's•AdO4s:tsfl.Tiii64.4:4..' ':--iftlApi.1'.iiiMici-i,-OPT*VA, ---,n-f.,' f,..„..- ,, $:tz•itia-P,e4241t;.„ ,t1 "I:, ki --A,4*4ay'MU' gfA.s411,,itt-67Vili,' .c ,.,,,,14.10. : ,,,>"..„.„,,c,,,,„.....,„.,,,„5-4,;6t:,434,„ ,„,„: ,..ltr-.441,liE.. 11 !!:*r.L.44' 1m1,'IsitsA..-- •••',,`. .-4'..!.:i.' '.1.. .,,q,i4,e-1...v-,.44 p.'.4.4.;41,.., 20.1:4.24'--!.-v...qw ..4- ,"'," ,i, i4-1‘i ,i-fv.p./4...!::,t;i21;,t,q.:1:4:,:.:!,-,o7,00•11/4.-...".-ci.-:. • _ -. 'Civic Center Site V ' • 'Community Center - . . . , • • Gm ' -.• . - _ . . • Gymnasium , ' •. • Indoor Basketball'(3)' . . , • ' • Srivimming:-Pool/Spray . PlayP — .; . • 'Playground/Tot Lot . ' I 4 Parking •, -_.: • , , , _ , . • Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-19 131 Chino hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update , 0 , Gaist anPar's,A*�,K, ,1 max,"-1:61 1,044-00,,.._ u��.ts r,,,,,:,,,,,,,,,*. ;-� k .' °' 'M' .3 ��.yi L�.,�rtR `�ii.0 "'^ iAts:.tr r a =Ys i ££d£ r.•,koia g un Q ooh.}t * �.,, :,. r: i.nm. w ,Galstran Par .....V.,".7'. sle u 4, r,. ' :f*Pp , w i, k��. ' Ari k ,' •, <Ei ansio �r .� ,� ';§". rel, :'`, 01 I mkt «, t- z. v4. AA; '. k' r'-.yaa..,N10 : .:LWi :` � ''" Z� `": I- '..�.o- .+ si r,.,'`4 14L---107,' ''''''.:+. £ »: Richland-Pinehurst Site • 'Soccer field;(4),., .. (Planned) - Playground/Tot Lot =Restroom. •-i'' - -: . II Richland-Pinehurst.. • Comniunity'building Expansion Site ' • Playground/'f'ot;Lot , I f oodview pe in w Y r y ro nr :. „6 �k‘} 74 ""rte 7 tc ro .. ?mow.. tir, ''-+: sk4. a.i-Yei 3 imp ' ,a`t -44,,,.-..... .4.4... ,.,..41.v.„,44.,.r : :• i t • '. r i rw R� � {{T•. fit d r "{ sr' .„ t74 �g +., L' " i eui : .` xu- ' �° ' Ilkaiw r,if., ;i1. Yellano Park, - •- Playground/Tot'Lot=' ,(Planned)- =j' -Outdoor-Basketball (1) • :Terinis'Court=(1): L ' U (Planned)};"sem ,?u+: ,:,- iacedffel: ,,. 4. scf2 • Il The diagrams on the following pages are Intended 111 to show general feasibility only, for purposes of community-wide recreation master planning. u When an actual project is undertaken, design will be refined in accordance with environmental I considerations, accurate topographical information, II community input, and cost considerations in effect at the time. N I II I I I M • 111 1111 Recreation Facility Recommendations i I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update o oeoo • -• • • • -• -4:LI eft. Ai_ -„" •• SIS 4', I '1 '• " •• * , ztleivi` • • - tr.trei, • • ',"; to., .4„ • .7.„ - ..7/1-'",' • - uti.% ' e -„ - r ' L , - •• • ; Proposed Joint Use: Proposed Facilities*: 0 Soccer Field ( ) 0 Soccer Field (I) O Softball Field (2) O Community Building CO Playground /Tot Lot *Partially to Fully Funded Facility Li Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.9-1 Proposed Improvements: Bird Farm Park Site City of Chino Hills 4110 Recreation Facility Recommendations 1 33 5-21 4 I • 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I 40 a I I 00 0 ® 0 a I -,...:::,4 ,, „,..„. ,.., -,,,.. • . .. • • , . .. • .,,,,, • . ,. =•-•,3,,,,-,-.., _,,.,,, •., .. ,,,,...„.-,• ,,..,,,_ • . ,- , ' .„ , , . ..•. .-, -'' ' .±..,...4., •• : , I -' 14::- .,,,,z-.-.: irr.; '.-,.. • - ,, . .,. 07-- v, • . ,4,\ / • ','. y,„-‘ JJ ,.. , .., ,,, . .. , .. , ,.. ,.. . . , . i _ 1,,,,,,,.. , ,:.,,,_. . , _ • , , _ -, , ...,..,-,.,,,..„..,„, .„- , .. „ _ „..4,„,.: ., , ,,, • „ , . „. .- „..,,, a . ‘ # ,,•••,. , .... c,,, ,.. „, . 0....,,,,,,, ,,-;-, -,,, .46%, _,,,,-•:_,:,..4 ...,,,,,,,-..„ ,.- ,,,,„..,. ,,,„*„. .: ,4,,, •4_, , '40:0...;..!-A. •,:ltr.,12.'," •;,--":'(.4-... ..1i,' — , .vr.‘ . *if-- ''''.7,-,0,,,,.'4,,,',..;',.',., .,„ u,s. ,''orikIi.;. .,,:tai,, ' ,- '- •- ::'., - . 111 • .e...4... ,,..y.t,,ti._. ,A,-t--,,, -,i,ip,.....• — %js--4-,4..k4.,4,--- ,;, ., • - ' ,,,,:-4 "...'-,, ,. 1:e ..-t,-it. , • , -•-•,,..,,,-:,•-, .7- cri 4,v,- -,- 7" ,,,,,,, '. ' ,„•&:,.71E1 41 7 4, ,St:,... • - ' ,.'•''''_.. :,-;.'s•'"4.:‘Af'''-:i.* '"..e I, ,‘'' "*. • '• .1..4::51:,..1. ,::57`...•.‘4 :,•;', '44 ;'•''' .1.;1-6.•lc, --',.....' '''''''',".."-,•-'---.1:,..1 .• 'q't .1.—'.--,, ,., 111 . ....,,,,,z---- •,:','. ' .. - .,—... ,..‘2,, 2-'`' :** '''', :.:.: ':' " —.," s''''—, ',..:-,k, ';,:,•:-•. '.1,:'—.--.',..., Zi I Proposed Facilities: a 0 Baseball Fields (2) 0 Softball Field (I) III 0 Swimming Pool (I)/ a Spray Play (1) 0 Community Center w/ I Indoor Basketball (2) C) Outdoor Basketball (4) •44 L)Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.9-2 I Proposed Improvements: Butterfield Ranch Road Site City of Chino Hills a a a • 111 a Recreation facility Recommendations .n4 I 5-22 I III , . 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Proposed Facilities: O Playground/Tot Lot 49 Restroom O Soccer Fields (2) O Picnic Area t L-) Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.9-3 Proposed Improvements: Chino Ave. Open Space City of Chino Hills • Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-23 I 3 5 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 1 411 I I . 0 0 I I [ '. : ''kF7: F.1',.„':Liu._ 4 , pt• X ����' r j.r #.,a f5,.- , 3 = 7. ,. _RR z . . _ 'A. �«kms. _ itY Iii,• — . y ,to•�i»:- - , • .... .., l V. t�•- `Y+a�.. k,-•. -. a.:.. a..., i _w r.e,r«.-r. r., . ... .•`' O O Proposed Facilities: I 1 Restroom /Office 2 Tennis Courts (6) . II g E Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.9-4 II Proposed Improvements: Chino Hills Community Park Expansion Site I II of Chino Hills II I I • III Recreation Facility Recommendations<_N.,..,.__.� — --- III - 5-24 1 3 i II 1 I It Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 4110 0 000 , . . e........• ......." - _ ._.. „ . .„0.10:, •'.„/ : - - _ - -, ,:- ,',.,, s'. 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' .„- Proposed Facilities: ®Swimming Pool (1) 1 Spray Play (I) @Gymnasium / Indoor Basketball Courts (3) ®Community Center 8 Playground / Tot Lot Tennis Cowls (6) ,..0.4. ....2.-• ' . ! Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.9-5 Proposed Improvements: Chino Hills Community Park Expansion Site II City of Chino Hills 411/ Recreation Facility Recommendations _. ,... „ . ....... .. . ... _ 5-25 137 , . . . I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I • I 0000 N . ., : . . :,,,• •-•',„ ..„.•,.-„,itr,4,,,--.:2:-..,-- ,- , _ . . I --- _,.. . . ----,..„-•-v.• ,. -„ - ,,,, „.-::,..,,,,,* ,• !-' ,Iii;.: ''', , 1.41 L.,•. • 4"-- ' ,,,' 2-'" •.4:!i;e.,.L, ' . ••..--.1-;t2i,,j1''" --,' - :i"/ t.• '''..,`L ii '''., -•',- -'4•i%0 r *' ,l-,:c-%P• :`,,.1.2 4-- ' ,.. , -okt‘..:..",t,f.. ...."• '"s.'-',. - *''. r.'..,:i,.77.-:::‘,*:"' • •- ***''''.•``'.-.-. ''' ' 11.:'--'.- I' —§r.- -''.",' _' 40#'`%•-,,:a.t''‘'- ,•".I - " A. "'..; ....., .'•• •• .. " to;:';'.', .`•?;..---... .' 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' ; '^I''' .,'`r';';il -'11-,,,, i" ',,,,::. ,-j,',44 .4r...„1.4,Vq- ' ';',t-V5' -5 1 "es'•:-:'' • ''' - ','-'•''•' '•• ' •-' ''' .-..'' 4.2• F ;'•,, ;:tr.,:::` ,-'',:l. ,..:: .,„„'s‘,: ',',,' "'- ,, ;i:„,,..: .'•'''»..,'.74,.1:-'',.'•:• . rAli.iii tXT.f:jill-,- „,r4f0,4zy'..ci:±11---,fr- - ,..,.. , ..,, .,, ,, ,..4,...,F.ttn,,,,4-4,,;,,,,,_,,,i-s,-. ,„.., .!;;,., ,14. V6 `X - .11?-t' •....7.: ,'' ,- ''' .1'.::::'`,.:'',. '' tv *: '4.--'1;;',,-42;;;.:':%‘-;1:'' .7..:.-;:::::::4, *,* ''''' , . '- '.'-' I'-. -tk",of ....c;;:..,"..;:t6,+:4±."1."-",,,,,,.,:.-Y",,.,It',;,•'••,,, r',,e4a ....-.,. "' 1 `diPPIF-,"..4.,"i'!V''• ':"."..I '4,-:-,•,'•.'. ' " ' o- • 4,-„;t,„„-",$=1..,.44",,...I.., • •••, . ,.t.t. ,,,,, ' 4,:....... ,...,,,, •., , ' v.,.. r', ,,', ", • .4;",,_ . h. `-..•• -4 . ,,,' 44,-" ",„,-", '...•••&,',,- ,, r,.,1'4 ,),- •1.%...,,,.." '....: '.:1:--.1 1' .: ' ,-., •-;';',, '--4,1,C ..'" i Bused Upon concept Plan by Ad lnlinitum Dated October 12.2005 . Proposed Facilities: 0 Soccer Field (1) 0 Playground I Tot Lot O Tennis Courts (2) 0 Half-Court Basketball (2) O Community Building otrs 1 . to Scale ,......., NotEXHIBIT 5.9-11 Proposed Improvements: Woodview - Pipeline Site City of Chino Hills • Recreation Facility Recommendations . 5-31 14 , • 1 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 1 5. lOSummary of Recommendations in Partnership Sites/Facilities 1 ParitEP.~h' 1 pPORTUNITYSITE mleopietI E P.i Big League Dreams ..• (1)..baseball field , 1 Sports Park - ' • (3067- :.• ;- -:-• 41;i0:14.111:00, 14N4i.l440iTi:11119:4W446:.'ilgdr404- '*,a-kiitit.0410n414,0111#1,0410,R$10,411P:4.14 Proposed 3oint Use =" •,^Baseball.Field••(1),at.Los; • With Schools • terranoStlementeryi:: • OutclOOrBaSkeballCouits , • - 1(23):at,'3Uniortiigh and,: I High Schools4 Field,(1):atChapparal Elementary , , „ • , • - • : • '••• •Tennis.toOtts-.(6);at. • • ' - --• 'Ayala High.tchOol' . The diagram on the following page is intended to show general feasibility only, for purposes of 1 community-wide recreation master planning. When an actual project is undertaken, design will be refined in accordance with environmental considerations, accurate topographical information, community input, and cost considerations in effect at the time. 1 1 1 4111 Recreation Facility Recommendations • ....,... , .„ , ...,„•-• 1 5-32 44 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update ill 0 , „,-. '- .': -` ...*''t,--,..., '•;-„ c; - ,,....::'` - ,, , - : , _ . , .• _ 4, ,„--, ,19-fz,:v.,...., „-- .„, „ „ -,..„, . .;-'•'""• 4`- (/,' ..,F••- '',I'''''' 8,-,,,pi,, ;:f:44',..,?,1,..%,,,, t , ' '`. , :-,,--:,n,..".• e.,;., ' - -,_,' '.- '1 ',1":.1.•''':1, V,,, - ' ' '7;1': ',-;„ \ ' ,c.i.31-:,:,,A,'1 'r,1,1‘.. ,' 't,'-',: , ' • ' ' '. • ' : , " ' . ,*- -';',,,^V• '.,, ,,.. .t',.':'1 .- \I ''' 94, • '''' l't'' '- ' ''' - ', '-.. .4.:"; ',.,''''N., --- ,•.... 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' s•,-.'s' ,,147,41,T*,/;..6.4;a';, ' ,,:: .'-,,, ,,,,,r-,..,, -,, 14-0'9'••• '''. - ‘ .4.' 0-'ON'ti.{ 'Y'' '' '' :(•''''''''''- ''''.';' '''.'' .. '',..-''. ''••••-• ':.'4.'41'-':" 1 ..' ,.. ' ++, 'I ,‘'''' ,t ',.1,`',i.,;-1/4' ..-,;7:,.;:••• 4.4: T.'",,,,,,,.„'„,s\'.,':-,' , ''''k; ,";.i '''' ' ' ' : e4t. '' ''' ' *si,P'•'‘: ,';I,.1414`N "*,'A'-:::,,,:r _;004..--'.,;.'''' '''''... r t' ,.„'.„ 4,,:„ .i'''..di' 'i ' `,44^ . -.2.47:41,"•'' ' *t`'. t ...t"• '.''' ''• ''•''''' - :.,. -',. •` -••,s:,"• ',,, 1•••V'''' ' i' **- ' ,••'' . .P", I‘ 41.117**1.-.1*•:•.•%41';',.'; "'''''t ' -,....'t., •‘'`'.''-',',* -• •;;._•,..,,,''''''''ll''',:-':'1 '-.'' •'''''' • ''';1 '411•;!•T-4..1•:Z'14,$••• • ';''' IiiZ.2,N-.V .c,••,,•'-'•„.f'•,-f•--./,.:,""'-„:4,-1‘,"11;•.„lz\ ;;-:,', ' --,-*;„*.4.--„Aa• 4.:•,4:,-,i,. ----,•atsP d',"',:-:',-„v,..`' .-..tf',_•,: -:i;s:''''',.".7,,,,'‘, * ,'_. ' : `;',;. ', .. '''.• , . . 7 -...V , .''''' ,-,0' :'I. ....;''•'''`,,..,,I..c.v s:-..:,..;,,,,:-/-•'•',. '-,4 -'*.,`. -,' ', • , ,' '-', , '"r.--' ,., .,:"*.,-f '_': "/ s. ' •...i4:k..:t"--n'4'..; .:"',',,,'4,' %,,," * ' ' '.?'.?, , :,''' '^'' *,•'-' •.''''''t"-''''''"*""k's'V,,-;',N,..J.PA':','..:....4,"---.d.,..'.---,''..-, ' " '):''''' '''' ' 's''': L'''''' ' '' ''''-=.'-'''':''''*it--.1".'''" - ,.'''-'`SI:IL.i*,':•:k.--Z4..;::1.--,,F,:'.-L7.:. ....../... Proposed Facilities: C) Baseball Field (300') • • •,,,....;„,,,, Not to Scale EXHIBIT 5.10-1 . Proposed Improvements: Big League Dreams Sports Park City of Chino Hills 0 Recreation Facility Recommendations 5-33 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update Section Six 6.0 FUNDING AND IMPLEMENTATION Section Six Highlights: Two major cost categories require funding in • There are two order to implement the Master Plan. The first is major cost capital costs which include: a.) acquisition and categories: capital development of newpark lands and facilities and sts (acquisition, P development, b.) renovation of existing park and school land. and/or The second is the ongoing cost of maintaining renovation), and and operating these facilities. The explanation of the cost of funding options for these categories are provided maintaining and to.give definition to alternative funding programs operating parks, which the City may elect to employ. facilities and programs. Currently, funding for capital improvements • Sources for funding /additions to park and recreation facilities in the capital costs are non-profit City of Chino Hills comes from several sources. foundations, grants, Fees on new development (Quimby fees, in-lieu quimby act, fees, development fees) are a major source of development funding to provide parks and recreation facilities agreements, bonds, for the residents of newly developing areas of the certificates of City. Other funds come from special districts participation and which are located in various areas of the City. fund-raising events. These districts include a Landscape and Lighting • Sources for funding District and various Community Facility Districts. operations and Other recent smaller sources of funding include maintenance costs grant 'funds and contributions from the City's are user fees, e general fund. Funding for maintenance and sp Operation of Chino Hillspark and recreation sponsorships, adoptd P a park program, and facilities and programs are currently provided by volunteer labor. the Landscape and Lighting District funds, user • Specific facility fees for recreation programs and facility use, and recommendations the City's general fund. are matched with feasible funding These sources will be evaluated and applicable sources to help the sources will be matched to the specific projects City implement the which are recommended in this Master Plan. recreation recommendations set forth in this Master Plan. • Funding and Implementation 6-1 146 . Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 6.1 Funding Sources The following list of funding sources have been categorized according to the appropriate • application of the resources they provide - Capital Funding, Operation and Maintenance or a - • 14: combination of both. Sources of Capital Funding Programs 1 Non-Profit Foundations a Funding for non-profit foundations such as a 501 (c)(3) organizations would provide a vehicle for a capital fund drive and a means to build community support. There should be well defined facilities and specific costs to be funded. The non-profit organization acts as a conduit for receiving private donations from entities who might otherwise be reluctant to donate to a City. In addition, the donor can receive tax benefits. • The City can use the foundation to solicit private foundations, corporations and other businesses, local organizations and individuals (gifts, bequests, trust funds, etc.). The foundation also provides an organization that can partner with other non-profits (such as churches, service clubs and organizations) as well as private companies a to jointly develop park and recreation facilities. I Grants $ Grants from County, State and Federal agencies have been declining in recent years, however they do provide funding to many projects. Many require Matching funds from the City which may be an obstacle. Such funds, however, could come from sources such as non-profit foundations. There is usually strong competition • Funding and Implementation 111 6-2 147 a. Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • for such grants and the City will need to compete • aggressively. Some examples of funding from grants are: 5,;. «. VI _ }... ➢ The California Department of Parks and Recreation administers grants which have big.:`=`= Nk been established by Statewide propositions — sl`.;. or are provided for by other State as the �., programs such Habitat Conservation 7 o.h.,j,'� Fund Grant Program under the California i 5. } Wildlife Protection Act of 1990 and the `:" Recreational Trails Program. ➢ CalTrans provides for on- or off-street bike trails and some foot trails through such funding mechanisms as ISTEA Transportation Enhancement Activities and Bicycle Lane Account Funds. ➢ Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funding is available for upgrading parks for ADA requirements and other • improvements. These funds are also used for some limited program funding. Quimby Act The Quimby Act is a widely used source of funding which enables local government to exact dedication of land or in-lieu fees from new residential development to maintain a minimum ratio of park land to population. This applies only to residential subdivisions and does not address additional park demands created through the construction of new units on existing lots or to condominium conversions. Development Agreements Development agreements (DA's) are another mechanism through which park and recreation improvements can be acquired or provided. As part of an agreement specifying the type and density of development that will be allowed, the • Funding and Implementation 6-3 1 4 8 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update , 111I City can negotiate conditions and considerations in return for concessions. Such incentive 11 programs can also be used in the provision of parks and other open spaces in commercial II areas. One such program would allow extra floor , space in exchange for public recreation facilities such as a plaza, a mini-park or an amphitheater. ■ Another example of such public space In commercial development could be a new senior ■ center. I ; ,7'1,27- ,•,,.•7. Y:.--- _ Bonds ",1---4.,„, ,' I.v M+ ma =r N::`e: •,.r J ;i- w r . .mow C . �.,,t> 1u ,,t, Most bond issues require a two-thirds vote of the . s.,---,...7„_:.,:;‘,7-,:-.„.` , ,.4.1%;--, ` j�l electorate and are therefore not widely used for _.,,,,; ,': •i r_..� .�=-. this type of funding. Some ofthe most common r - -,,,,!Lc;,, - -4= forms of these bonds are as follows: , ++►.artier 1 • -�- nomr,A. -= - !.;:t µr r •' 1- ,Y ➢ General Obligation Bony - These bonds i '''' ,S - are issued subject to a two-thirds majority 1 vote of the electorate and pledge the full faith and support of the borrower. G.O 111 0 bonds are paid out of the City's General Fund. Today, only cities with excess I General Fund capacity are able to use G.O. . bonds for park facility development. O Another method of implementing park and recreation facility development by use of a a type of G.O. bond is by gaining voter approval for an additional property tax i assessment to pay for the debt of park bonds. The issuer is authorized by the I vote of a two-thirds majority of the electorate to levy an ad valorem tax on all taxable property within its jurisdiction at . whatever rate is required to service the debt. Because of the high level of 0 security, these bonds command the lowest interest rate. This type of financing il requires strong community support and involves much time and effort to study community attitudes and promote . acceptance in order to be successful. 411 ■ III . . . '_,.. _• . . Funding and Implementation .__-_....._.-.... 6-4 14 9 . I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Revenue Bonds These bonds are secured by a pledge of revenues from a tax or non- tax source such as assessments or fees. Because the revenue from a particular facility is the only security, these bonds usually carry a higher interest rate than general obligation bonds. The direct issuance of revenue bonds without the formation of a funding district (described in more detail below) may not be feasible for park and recreation purposes due to limited income streams from these types of activities. However, revenue bonds have been used to partially fund such development as an aquatic facility where a feasibility study verified the revenue generating capacity of the development. Certificates of Participation This is a form of lease purchase agreement that - - `; does not constitute indebtedness under the State '" �' constitutional debt limit and does not require i; r t.':` ' `' - _ W voter approval. ` ` ' PP In a typical case, a local "`-- _.,-, �k ,;�, :�. 2�,y; ,. _ government entity decides to acquire a new or renovated public facility. This facility is purchased or constructed by a vendor corporation and the local government signs a lease agreement with the corporation to use the facility. An underwriting firm then buys the lease obligation from the vendor corporation and breaks it into small units called "C.O.P.'s". Each C.O.P. represents a share of the lease payment revenue stream. The underwriter then places the C.O.P. issue with a bank which, in turn, sells the certificates to individual investors. The local government makes the lease payments to the bank which makes payments to the certificate holders. At the end of the lease period, title to the facility passes to the local government entity at nominal • Funding and Implementation 6-5 . , ' I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update 111 • cost. Interest paid the certificate holders is tax I exempt I Fund-Raising Events I Fund-raising events (concerts, raffles, etc.) are R not a major source of funds, however such events could contribute to an overall effort toward capital funding for a specific facility. a Funds raised from such events could be channeled through the non-profit foundation I described previously. 111 Sources of Operation & Maintenance Funds v tf,---- - III r : 4 1 , "." ,,.', • "i" )-lt.?"...--)-7 , + .;1(:,iiV' '' Ill'i - ' 4110 . --'. User Fees II , ,• •.t.1- _____.,, ,,,' - ‘ --'41, , ,.:::- 74,s,tiirs,•;.. , .1•4. .u.,...:.., !-----_• i- zi- '..,:.:..- 6111-13 ,(0110. User fees provide some contribution toward a t I . :'-, •;,' — 1.. .(. i - maintenance, but are not sufficient to provide II ---- --''P l'-',-:,':.* - ,-.:11K , any capital funds. Some of the sources of user I I I LZ-1--ZizlIzr, , -17---fk-'4` "v k:`*,'; feeS include: fc —717j"""kitt.*1177.'-ie Charges for classes and special programs. I , ,,,.,.u1" ''',;• , ', , I: '71.,,,,,..., „. > Charges to sports leagues for maintenance -: ----- .4 — and lighting costs. Ilmik 'i- ' ' • 0: ,: • 1 A Space rental for meetings. parties and special events. A Charges for play, such as for tennis. a A Group picnic shelter use charges. A Charges for use of sites in the park system a for such activities as bazaars, antique shows, auto shows, weddings, concerts, a carnivals, Christmas tree sales, etc. A Joint use with non-profit organizations is also included in this category, where sports teams would renovate fields and/or provide field maintenance (labor or costs) a if guaranteed use during the season. a a I s II a 1 Funding and Implementation • 6-6 • • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • It is strongly recommended that the City examine the current fee structure and make adjustments so that the fees collected are in line with the costs of maintenance and operation of the facilities or programs for which the fees are levied. Corporate Sponsorship of Events 01017. This is most popular for team sports and various senior or youth activities and should be actively pursued. .7 , cor • • 1 A 54•F;t„, ‘it." Adopt-a-Park Programs 4 • This program is currently in place and generates funds and/or volunteers to provide maintenance for City parks or facilities. Volunteer Labor Volunteer labor Is useful for certain programming • and/or maintenance tasks, but would not constitute a large portion of funding needs. Sources for Both Capital and 0 & M Funding Concessions By contracting with a concessionaire to build and/or operate a facility, the City can generate income which could cover the capital costs and maintenance of the facility. Examples of such concession-operated facilities include: baseball or softball diamonds, equestrian facilities, handball courts, tennis courts, miniature golf, roller hockey facilities and food and beverage 40 Funding and Implementation _ • JM1, ....A-AM•• 6-7 1: 52 . • Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update a III concessions. In most cases, the City provides a • site for the facility and either the City or the concessionaire builds the facility. The lease • terms are determined accordingly. R Taxes a Some examples of taxes used by other cities to a pay for park and recreation include Transient Occupancy Tax, Real Estate Transfer Tax and a Admissions Tax. A portion of such tax revenue could be dedicated for specific park and a recreation uses, either to provide funding for a bond issue or to cover defined maintenance and operating costs. II ,,:: 7IN ' User Group Contributions sc:41r.f., 1 - ,;;'„i-t,-. ---%:- .--:• :i.,,„It V ,,Y, -:vf--;',., ... ' Sports groups sometimes have an interest in \ • ,p, .....1, ,,,,. , --4 ,;-• - vg..."4.4v-.y -- -,:;,- -;:,- -( , '‘ , constructing and maintaining fields for their use if eo ' ;,```! the City would provide a nominal lease of land for $ ,, .1V), .:,,..fkii ' ! - V.', - - =. 3•:kik- " '4- , ' '' s a reasonable time span so that they can capture the value of the improvements. This relieves the • - ',...-- ,,-,.., ' , - - -,-- it. City of the costs involved, however, it precludes 4the use of the fields by other user groups unless ;1.,‘ -,, 7,•`: :‘,„;`,.7...,,,,,: 5 --_,- ,-F..-,,,'' '_-...' --04.--:-.',:' --S,,,' that is made a condition of the lease. IN 7,:-:,, Joint Use Agreements with School Districts IN Joint Use agreements with local School Districts IN provide for reciprocal use of facilities in some cases and City use of school facilities in others. IN They define responsibilities for capital a improvements and maintenance of the facilities. Problems sometimes arise when expanding in school sports programs create inequalities in the amount of time the City has access to the joint IN use facilities. Agreements need to be definitive and specific as to allowed usage. II IN • ID • • Funding and Implementation 6-8 7! 5 3 • No ,-•• Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • The City currently has a Facilities Use Agreement with the School District that should be reviewed and expanded. Sale or Lease of Surplus Lands The sale or lease of land or other capital facilities for which the City has no further use can •' sometimes be a major source of revenue. One- •- s.' , time receipts from the sale of land can be used for the acquisition of new park lands, recreation facilities, or the development of new community , service facilities. Revenues from long-term leases can be used to provide maintenance or - • underwrite programs. Surplus parcels also may provide opportunities for trading land elsewhere in the City with other agencies that may own land more suitable for park purposes. Some surplus properties to consider are:' • • Residential site near Chino Hills Community Park • • Shoppes residential site • Soquel Canyon and Pipeline Avenue Site • Lot across from Glenmeade 6.2 Current Funding Strategies Currently, funding for capital improvements/additions to park and recreation facilities in the City of Chino Hills comes from several sources, including: • Development Impact Fees • Landscape and Lighting Districts • California Mello Ross Community Facilities Districts • Grant Funds - Federal, State and County • City's General Fund • Funding and Implementation „ . • • 6-9 154 ■ Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update i • The Development Impact Fees are the Quimby II .." <�L in-lieu Fee and the Parks and Recreation Fee. The general purpose of these fees is to provide a - f means to finance a new development's share of 111 a4`. 4 a t , land and infrastructure required to meet the , ;.',,, ' `, ti ;',: objectives of the City's General Plan. The , ':3 ph z:. , : specific purpose of the Quimby in-lieu Fee is to i �. , acquire land for park or recreational � �* "��-Autt��*�� �� � �` q purposes II '. = pursuant to Government Code Section 66477. 111 .i a ,Rozy� e. The specific purpose of the Parks and Recreation Ar Fee is to finance the cost required to develop the ■ 1 '` • land acquired through the - q g Quimby in-lieu Fee, *:,!-•J,,, ,,..4.4 ' � and to finance new development's share of the 1 -iii _'.; .s; ;L ,-,;�;- �k , < community facilities which are required to meet the City's level of service targets through buildII - out of the General Plan. These fees have not been updated since 1998, and should be reviewed. The Special Assessment Districts are the City of I Chino Hills Landscape and Lighting District No.1 and the Vellano Landscape and Lighting District. U 4110 The City of Chino Hills Landscape and Lighting District No. 1 consists of ten (10) distinct benefit III Zones. The ten zones are Zone 1A Rolling Ridge, . Zone 1B Oaks/Green Valley, Zone 1C Commercial `fi Property, Zone 1HD Oaks/Los Ranchos, `,::.,Sit ,,.,; ZonelI f , t ;Jj,, ,.-,.•,,,, Los Ranchos, Zone 1K Woodview, Zone 1MD , f Butterfield Ranch/Rincon, Zone 1N Carbon 0 ,• , I- F� o`;,. '' °aCanyon, Zone 1P Carriage Hiiis, and Zone iT ' ,:" :{` ' -''' = Carbon Each Zone- ;if•:'4=' � ,.: Canyon. has specific ■ b, - , improvements that provide a special benefit to "`�-'" ' parcels within the Zone. The District provides for ,tr;, `; ,...F;„,=-..,„, � ' - the maintenance, servicing and operation of II J.,,-,,t;',-, '„ .411k.:---v' - r _ landscape and lighting improvements and • ,V `'� 1:.'• `',.....1 i;;,, appurtenant facilities within public easements wK ,, t;.' ' 'j x and right-of-ways, parks, open spaces -:-.,,,,g--=',-1 .; �i{, •-� throughout the District. I • • II Funding and Implementation +" , 6-10Il 111 Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • In general, improvements within the District are open space areas, landscaped roadway medians, parkways, and slopes; street lighting facilities; neighborhood, passive and community parks. The Vellano Landscape and Lighting District consists of two (2) benefit zones, with Zone 1 encompassing all residential properties within the territory identified as the residential subdivision of Tract 15134 (Vellano) and Zone 2 encompassing the entire eighteen-hole golf course. The purpose of the District is to ensure the ongoing maintenance, operation and servicing of local parks, trails, open space access areas, landscaping and street lighting improvements established or installed in connection with the development of the properties within the District. The Mello Ross Community Facilities Act of 1982 = w : • ," came about as a response to the lack of adequate financing for public capital facilities and services in the post-Proposition 13 era. The Act , -., authorizes a local governmental agency to form a ;= ;; 4- �. . ; , ;: "�* 4 -xY'iy4 Community Facilities District within a defined set "` •';{ ''°_ r of boundaries for the purposes of providing public Tr-7/i facilities and services through the levy of voter special taxes. The City has 8 approved Community Facilities Districts namely CFD1 Rolling Ridge, CFD2 Los Ranchos, CFD4 Oaks, CFD5 Soquel Canyon, CFD6 Carbon Canyon, CFD8 Butterfield, CFD9 Rincon and CFD 10 Fairfield Ranch. • Funding and Implementation 6-11 ' 5 6 . . I Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update I 0The City has recently committed to a pro-active I Legislative Program that includes dedicated staff I to coordinate efforts made by the City's professional grant writer in conjunction with their I State and Federal advocates. On January 2, 2007 the City Council adopted a Legislative 111 Platform that includes the Chino Hills Open Space & Parks Initiative, seeking available funding from the HUD Appropriations Bill's Economic a Development Initiatives (EDI) program. While funding levels derived from grants and II appropriations have declined in recent years, the City intends to leverage legislative and grant 0 writing activity with their impressive track record with respect to parks, trails, and open space to meet future demands. 11 6.3 Suggested Funding Sources 111 ,k, _ - ,‘,:-,,--- - ,:.--7•„:-;;,.,-t" ,-r, , . .700„.2141--7,:::,m4...z.,;,_;_,..,,.,:pi7 r,..-.-5F.-•7-'..;.4...,;',Z,-ST: by Facility Type III Sources of funding will be important in meeting 111 f '",' •ti.siu*: ,4,4, . ...ilkikv, i 4,) the ultimate recreational needs of Chino Hills. -,• tilt.1 ..14-143maKse.**-I. ' -Ax*,?i,,,;;: ':Ns4=4. ,;, ./e.Wg',V.' '•:' -. ,2•.,e`; Based on the build-out population and current O household sizes, it can be anticipated that there P will be a minimum of at least 4,000 additional housing units built in Chino Hills between 2006 U and buildout. The Park and Recreation Fees for these units (assuming constant dollars based on 11 the current fee of $2,422 per unit) would total 1111 approximately $9.7 million. Not all future units would be covered by Quimby Fee requirements, 111 but using conservative estimates, these fees could generate at least another $2.0 million for a 111 total of close to $12.0 million from these two sources. 111 Exhibit 6.3-1 lists park/facility improvement II costs, and potential funding sources. 111 U 10 • 10 11 Funding and Implementation II i 5 ri 6-12 III W.- Chino Hills Parks, Recreation & Open Space Master Plan Update • Exhibit 6.3-1 SUGGESTED FUNDING SOURCES BY FACILITY Recommendations 1mpC emant Funding Key EXISTING CITY FACILITIES Big League Dreams Sports Park $ 1,760,000 A,D,E,H,K,M,N,O Chino Hills Skate Park $ 1,600,000 A,D,G,K Fairfield Ranch Rd.Park S 150,000 C,G,M Grand Avenue Park" $ 1,860,000 AC,G,M Strickling Nature Park S 400,000 AC,F,G,K Torrey Pines Park" $ 1,500,000 AB,C,D,G,K Total Recommendations for Existing Facilities $ 7,270,000 NEW/PROPOSEDFACILIM Bird Farm Park Site-7.5 Acres" $ 3,100,000 A,B,D,G,K,M,N Butterfield Ranch Road Site-20 Acres $ 16,300,000 A,B,D,E,G,H,I,J,KL,M,N,O Chino Avenue Open Space-16 Acres $ 5,700,000 A,B,D,G,K,M Chino Hills Comrrxnunity Park Expansion Site I-2.95 Acres S 2,305,000 A,B,D,E,G,K • Chino Hills Commmunity Park Expansion Site II-10 Acres $ 27,000,000 A B,D,EG,H,I,J,K,L,M,N,O Civic Center Ste-13 Acres S 27,000,000 AB,D,E G,H,I,J,KL,M,N,O Gaisdan Park Site-1.9 Acres $ 1,200,000 A,B,D,G,K,M • Galstien Park Expansion Site-4 Acres $ 1,590,000 AB,D,G,K,M Pipeline Maintenance Yard Site-3.2 Acres 5 4,700,000 A,B,D,G,J,K Richland-Pinehurst Site-14.83 Aries" $ 4,950,000 A,B,D,G,KM Richland-Pinehurst Expansion Ste-4.66 Acres $ 2,150,000 A,B,D,G,J,K Woodview-Pipeline Site-4.09 Acres $ 2,130,000 AB.D,G,KL,M Vellano Park Ste-3.84 Acres" $ 1,600,000 AB,C,D,G,K Vila Borba Park Site-5 Acres" - $ 2,160,000 AB,C,D,G,KM Total Recommendations for New/Proposed Facilities $ 101,885,000 *Anticipated Construction Costs in 2007 Dollars. Does not include professional fees for design services or acquisition costs. RJM has prepared these estimates of probable construction costs on the basis of its best professional judgement and experience with the construction hdustry. The estimate,however,represents assumptions end opinions of the construction market and contractors' methods of detemuning actual constructon costs over which RJM hes no control. If the owner wishes greater assurance as to the construction cost,he shall employ an independent cost estimator. "Planned and Partially to Fully Funded Facility Potential Funding Sources: A Park&Recreation Fees end Quimby Fees H Corporate Sponsorsnrp B Developer lmped Fees I Certificates of Participation C General Fund J Bonds D Non-Profd Foundation K Special Drstnct Assessments E Concession L Sale&eese of Surplus Land F Grants-CDBG M User Group Contributions • G Grants-Other N School Dstnd Joint Use Contributions 0 Dedicated Taxes Funding and Implementation 6-13 1 5 8 • Chapter 6 PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ELEMENT A. INTRODUCTION The Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element for Chino Hills will assist in guiding the development of future park and recreation facilities and programs, and the preservation, acquisition, management, and use of open space in the City. This Element addresses not only current needs, but also projected future needs to City build-out. A separate document, the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan for the City of Chino Hills (Parks Master Plan), was developed and adopted by the City Council as the implementation program for acquisition, development, and use of future park and recreation facilities and programs. The Parks Master Plan is based on information obtained during an extensive • community-driven planning process, which included citizen participation through a series of community workshops and a formal phone survey. This Element summarizes the goals and objectives of the Parks Master Plan as adopted and updated. A component of the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan is the Trails Element or Trails Master Plan, which serves as a tool to guide the planning, development, maintenance and use of the City's trails network. Within the Trails Master Plan, detailed information is provided describing the City's Existing and Planned Trails (including the Trails Map), and the City's Design and Construction Standards for Trails. B. PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE ISSUES The Parks, Recreation and Open Space Element presents the issues that have been identified by the City Council, the City Commissions, and the residents of Chino Hills through the formulation and adoption of the Parks Master Plan and through the subsequent periodic updates. These issues, listed below, include: Trails, Sports, Open Space, and Parks and Cultural Facilities and Programs. • Exhibit "D" 1519 • TRAIL ISSUES 1. Ensure that the City's trails network is successfully planned for, developed, programmed, maintained, and promoted so as to provide for the continued enjoyment of the community's natural resources. 2. Link trails into a system, and provide interconnectivity between various trail segments within the City and between the City's system and the systems of neighboring jurisdictions. 3. Identify important and/or critical links between existing and proposed trails in order to create a functional and integrated network of trails to provide recreational opportunities to the citizens of Chino Hills. 4. Facilitate the incorporation of property, either through land acquisition or easement rights needed for trail continuity. 5. Ensure trails are developed either directly, through construction by developers, or indirectly through the collection of developer dedicated funds for construction by the City at a later date. 6. Prioritize the purchase and/or development of critical trails or linkages through the City's Capital Improvement Program process, thereby providing the maximum benefit for the cost. • • Coordinate City trail connections to the Chino Hills State Park, neighboring cities, and to other regional trail networks. • Assure the greatest use of trails throughout the community by: • Continuing the process of identifying and addressing private encroachment onto trails, where the City is the underlying property owner, in order to provide adequate trail access to the citizens of Chino Hills; • Obtaining property for public trails through the development process, which will continue the provision of recreational opportunities for the public at large; • Utilizing easements to provide public access to trails when purchase of the property is impractical; • Strongly encouraging the use of public rather than private trails during the development process for a Citywide benefit; • Working with existing Homeowners Associations and management companies to potentially allow the use of private trails by the public; and, • Improving the existing trails by making them more accessible and • usable. 7. Maintain the City's trails in a manner that ensure the safety of users while also protecting the rural nature of the trail areas. r, 2 • 8. Actively market and promote use of the trails through educational efforts, dissemination of public informational materials, and programming various recreational activities involving use and enjoyment of the trails. SPORTS ISSUES 1. Maintain an adequate supply of facilities for the top sports in Chino Hills — softball, baseball, soccer, basketball, football. 2. Provide adequate parking at all sports facilities. 3. Create sports centers that will introduce children to a lifetime of sports. 4. Jointly use school facilities to benefit the entire community. 5. Develop multi-use facilities that can be used by everyone. 6. Provide more sports facilities within the City limits. OPEN SPACE ISSUES 1. Maintain the visual quality and rural atmosphere of Chino Hills by protecting • the trees, woodland areas, treeline, cliffs, skyline, ridgeline, springs, waterways, and views to the mountains. 2. Develop guidelines for accepting open space lands. 3. Protect large scale natural areas to preserve biological diversity. 4. Create wildlife habitat and preserve natural habitat. 5. Maintain wildlife corridors. 6. Develop a nature/interpretive center. 7. Use some of the open space areas as community gardens, orchards, par course, and specialized uses. 8. Exchange poor park land for good land. 9. Protect open space resources while still providing ways to utilize these areas for the benefit of the community. PARK AND CULTURAL FACILITIES AND PROGRAM ISSUES 1. Provide an even geographic distribution of recreational opportunities. 2. Provide more local indoor facilities and play equipment/areas for older youths. 3. Provide for multi-use community centers. • 4. Provide trail connections to all the parks. 161 3 • 5. Inform citizens of locations of and events at parks and programs through a community newsletter, websites and other media. 6. Increase the supply of facilities which provide meeting rooms, classrooms, and a swimming pool. 7. Increase programs that provide sports classes and camps, education and entertainment classes, human services, and cultural arts. 8. Obtain buildings no longer needed by the school district for recreation programs. 9. Provide a centrally located community building with a kitchen and a method of transportation for senior programs. 10.Develop programs for older adults that include crafts, games, nutrition, trips and tours, health screening, peer counseling, and exercise facilities. 11.Ensure that all parks have a minimum level of established amenities. C. GOALS, OBJECTIVES AND POLICIES This section takes each of the Parks, Recreation and Open Space Issues and • translates the issue into a series of concise Goals, Objectives, and Policies which will direct the City's actions. Each general "Goal" is more precisely defined by one or more "Focused Goals". Following the presentation of Goals, "Objectives" are identified that categorize the Goals according to the Parks, Recreation and Open Space topics: 1) Open Space, 2) Facilities, 3) Trails, 4) Recreation Programs, 5) Community Participation, 6) Aesthetic Environment, and 7) Resource Management. Each Objective is then put into action by more detailed "Policies". Major Goal #1: Preserve Rural Character Focused Goal 1-1: Protect and preserve the natural features of Chino Hills' open space, such as the ridgelines, native vegetation, wildlife, springs and waterways. Major Goal #2: Provide a high quality life for all residents. Focused Goal 2-1: Provide active and passive park facilities and recreation programs that will satisfy the basic leisure time needs of the City's residents and enhance the quality of life in Chino Hills. • Focused Goal 2-2: Develop a network of multi-use trails that provides interconnectivity between Community and Neighborhood Parks, adjacent communities, the Chino Hills State Park and areas of scenic interest. 162 4 • Focused Goal 2-3: Provide a wide variety of recreation programs that meet the diverse needs of the community and contribute to the physical and mental health of the population. Focused Goal 2-4: Continue to seek community input and community support on development of park and recreation programs. Focused Goal 2-5: Create a strong community image for Chino Hills using the City parks and natural open space. Major Goal #3: Protection of the Natural Environment. Focused Goal 3-1: Manage the natural and ornamental landscape areas of Chino Hills by properly scheduling maintenance activities and by carefully assigning the use of resources that help keep the landscape viable and functioning. 1) Open Space - Objectives and Policies • Objective 1-1: Develop a plan that protects and preserves the natural features of the open space while providing for use of these areas by the community. Policy 1-1: Develop a method for protecting and maintaining the open space in perpetuity, and oversee the protection of these areas. Policy 1-2: Accept for development as public open space, only land that meets the recommendations of the City, Landscape Standards. Policy 1-3: Protect prominent ridgelines and knolls in their natural condition. Policy 1-4: Protect native trees and cliffsides because they provide habitat for wildlife such as birds that keep the rodent population in check and add to the aesthetic value of the open space. Policy 1-5: Protect the natural springs and waterways because they provide needed 41/ habitat for wildlife, and have the greatest biological diversity. 163 5 0 Policy 1-6: Preserve large scale natural areas to protect biological diversity and enhance recreation opportunities. Policy 1-7: Connect open space areas with wildlife corridors and connect to adjacent open space areas such as the Chino Hills State Park, Prado Basin and Coal Canyon to encourage ecosystem health. Policy 1-8: Provide wildlife habitat through the protection and enhancement of natural resources. Policy 1-9: Promote economic viability by balancing managed preservation areas, revenue generating recreational opportunities, and potential commercial ventures such as wood lots, grazing and/or agricultural production where appropriate. Policy 1-10: Encourage dedications of open space adjacent to or connecting to the State 0 Park. Policy 1-11: Make open space areas available for the community by providing safe and controlled trail system access points. Policy 1-12: Limit grading for trails and other development in the hillsides by maintaining the natural topography where feasible. Policy 1-13: When it is consistent with good management practice, plant new vegetation that is compatible with native plant communities of the specific area. Policy 1-14: Develop and support policies to remove illegal encroachments into open space areas. Policy 1-15: Review and update the City's vegetation management plan. Policy 1-16: 0 Provide adequate access for fire, emergency and maintenance equipment. 1 r 4 6 Policy 1-17: Continue to coordinate weed abatement efforts underway by the City with the Chino Valley Independent Fire District. 2) Facilities - Objectives and Policies Objective 2-1: Provide at least 5 acres of improved public park land per 1000 residents (minimum 5 acres in size useable). Policy 2-1: Provide local park facilities and recreation areas that are appropriate for the individual neighborhoods and communities in which they are located and that reflect the needs and interests of the population they serve. Policy 2-2: Acquire, plan, develop, and staff facilities to make possible a wide variety of passive, active and organized recreation activities and opportunities to enrich the lives of the citizens. Policy 2-3: • Provide policies and standards which will enable the City to provide the local parks needed for future City build-out. Policy 2-4: Accept for development as public park land only land that meets the recommendations of the City, Landscape Standards. Policy 2-5: Ensure that all existing and future recreation facilities are accessible to everyone and consistent with the requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act. Policy 2-6: Provide in each park site various facilities that, at a minimum, include bike racks, picnic tables, benches, drinking fountain, restrooms, signage, concrete trash receptacles, tot lot and accommodations for at least one other sport or recreational activity. Policy 2- 7: Provide adequate parking at each location to minimize parking problems on residential streets. \ 411/ Policy 2-8: Create recreation opportunities for residents through use of the trail network. 165 7 • Policy 2-9: Require park land dedicated to the City by developers of property to meet or exceed the development standards established by the City. Policy 2-10: Acquire and/or preserve diverse open spaces and provide for the advantageous use of these areas for recreation purposes and visual enjoyment. Policy 2-11: Preserve the historical, scenic and cultural heritage sites of the community and its environs. Objective 2-2: Develop several community centers in the City to provide focus areas for facilities and programs. Policy 2-12: Provide multi-use facilities for the City's residents, including space for meeting rooms, athletic activities, kitchen facilities, and recreation classes and programs. 4110 Policy 2-13: Locate the community centers where they are accessible to public transportation systems. Objective 2-3: Develop a long-term financial strategy for providing sufficient parks, recreational, and open space facilities and programs and for ensuring a stable funding mechanism for the on-going maintenance and operation of the park system when complete. Policy 2-14: Evaluate including new areas in City's Landscape and Lighting Districts. Policy 2-15: Seek grant funding wherever available. Objective 2-4: Develop an on-going program to periodically review and update the City's parks, recreation and open space needs assessments. Policy 2-16: • Prepare long- and short-term capital expenditure programs to finance implementation of the Parks Master Plan. 166 8 • Policy 2-17: Regularly review priorities for acquisition, development and improvement of existing and proposed facilities and programs. Policy 2-18: Periodically review and evaluate the progress made in implementing the Master Plan. Objective 2-5: Promote the cooperation of all private and governmental ,,entities in achieving the acquisition, development, funding and operation of the park and recreational facilities and programs in the community. Policy 2-19: Continue to foster good relations with the School District through the Joint Powers Agreement in the design and development of school and City facilities to achieve maximum public benefit. Policy 2-20: Work with the School District to determine if the school buildings that are no longer used and no longer needed could be used for park and recreation • activities. Policy 2-21: Encourage individual and group participation in the support and development of new park and recreation facilities and programs. Policy 2-22: Expand the existing City volunteer program to provide needed recreation services in the City by recruiting high school and college students. Policy 2-23: Work with equestrian groups to maintain the McCoy Equestrian Center and to create and maintain equestrian facilities such as trail-heads, and to carry out a trail patrol and maintenance program. 3) Trails - Objectives and Policies Objective 3-1: Plan, create and maintain a system of safe accessible trails throughout the City. Policy 3-1: • Provide a multi-use trail system that safely accommodates bicycles, hikers, and equestrians. 167 9 Policy 3-2: Integrate the planning for the trail network with the planning for streetscapes, parks, and open space. Policy 3-3: Accept for development as public trails, only lands that meet the standards contained in the Trails Master Plan. Policy 3-4: Require all new development projects to implement the Trails Master Plan. Policy 3-5: Provide trail users with rest areas in parks and open space, including bike racks, hitching posts, water, shade and picnic facilities where appropriate. Policy 3-6: Where possible, tie the open space and parks within the City into the trail system. Policy 3-7: Develop, in coordination with the State Department of Parks and Recreation, • trail connections to Chino Hills State Park. Policy 3-8: Develop trailheads or staging areas as focal points for trail activities and to enhance access for those who must drive to the trail. Policy 3-9: Whenever possible, provide trail connections to regional trails, local trails, and recreation facilities in adjacent communities. Policy 3-10: Develop a signage system that identifies trails and provides users with information regarding the trail system. Identify safety regulations, trail etiquette, difficulty, distance, and interpretive opportunities. Policy 3-11: Provide maps and trail signage that identifies the multi-use trails as a system for bicycles, hikers, and/or equestrians. Policy 3-12: Encourage use of the trail system through recreation programming, school field trips, and community awareness. III 168 10 • Policy 3-13: Provide a convenient trail system that promotes use of modes of transportation other than the automobile. Policy 3-14: Mitigate impacts to residential homeowners adjacent to public trails through appropriate trail design. 4) Recreation Programs - Objectives and Policies Objective 4-1: Improve the quality of life through the creative and constructive use of leisure time. Policy 4-1: Enrich the cultural and creative life of the community through a diverse program of recreation opportunities for all ages and populations. Policy 4-2: Endeavor to provide recreational programs that are economically self- sustaining where possible. • Policy 4-3: Joint venture with private recreational providers in the City to further expand the scope of recreation program availability. Policy 4-4: Develop methods, such as newsletters or recreation brochures, to market and increase awareness of and participation in community recreation programs. 5) Community Participation - Objectives and Policies Objective 5-1: Strengthen community life by improving and enriching democratic values and increasing participation in civic activities. Policy 5-1: Use newsletters, the local newspapers, and other media to notify residents of City activities and events. Policy 5-2: Encourage continued community input throughout implementation of the • Master Plan. - - 11 • Policy 5-3: Include public participation in the design process for future park and facility development 6) Aesthetic Environment - Objectives and Policies Objective 6-1: Use parks to enhance the City's overall beauty including the quality of landscaping and landscape maintenance. Policy 6-1: Locate parks and other recreation facilities for maximum visibility from surrounding streets. Policy 6-2: Maintain all parks, trails, and open space to provide a pleasant and safe experience for users. Policy 6-3: Promote use of drought tolerant and native plant material where appropriate in parks. IIPolicy 6-4: Maintain lighting levels suitable for safety as well as the nighttime use of community and city-wide facilities without undue glare impacts on nearby residential areas. Policy 6-5: Develop identification signage for all parks that is consistent with the adopted City identification program and complementary to any established theme in each park. Policy 6-6: Develop a dedicated scenic pedestrian network throughout the City. 7. Resource Management - Objectives and Policies Objective 7-1: Maintenance shall maximize safety of users, promote full enjoyment of the landscape, and protect the visual and environmental qualities of the landscape. • Policy 7-1: Achieve visual unity and a high standard of quality through proper care of all landscape and hardscape material. 170 12 Policy 7-2: Prune trees as necessary to preserve visual access for pedestrians and vehicular traffic. Policy 7-3: Protect and carefully maintain the landscape to foster its value for air pollution mitigation, fire safety, wildlife habitat and recreation activities. Policy 7-4: Protect the native vegetation and wildlife habitat in the City's open space areas and preserve the wildlife corridors. Policy 7-5: Continue a fuel modification program for the City's open space areas in order to protect private property from loss due to wildland fires. Policy 7-6: Require all construction to meet City Landscape Standards. Policy 7-7: Cooperate with private and government agencies (such as Inland Empire • Resource Conservation District, California Conservation Corps, etc.) to ensure that the best management practices are utilized. Policy 7-8: Parks shall regularly be reviewed by a group of professionals with diverse perspectives for safety items and risk management overview. Policy 7-9: Design park facilities to minimize water use and maintenance demands. Objective 7-2: Recognize the fundamental limits of resources, use these resources for the highest and best purposes and do so without waste. Policy 7-10: Save water, control maintenance costs, reduce trash, and economize wherever possible through design, construction and management without 'sacrificing the quality of the landscape. Policy 7-11: Follow water conservation principles in all aspects of landscape maintenance including plant selection and development of irrigation systems. • Policy 7-12: 171 13 • Consider using reclaimed water for irrigation of City landscapes when this source of water becomes available. Policy 7-13 Develop a program for recycling green waste • D. PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN The Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan (Parks Master Plan) is based on the vision that recreation facilities, programs, and open space are important resources within the City of Chino Hills, enhancing community health, enriching the lives of residents, and contributing to a unique community identity and quality of life. The Parks Master Plan provides a realistic guide for the creative, orderly development and management of recreation facilities and programs for the City. This Element incorporates by reference the recreational facility and program recommendations of the Park Master Plan. Specifically, the following sections of • this Element summarize information contained in the Park Master Plan including: • Parkland • Existing Park and Recreational Facilities • Trails • Open Space • Park, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan Recommendations. PARKLAND Parks can be classified by type based primarily on their size, function and character. The City of Chino Hills General Plan describes four park classifications for City facilities: Community Parks, Neighborhood Parks, Nature Parks, and Special Use Facilities. Community Parks Community Parks provide a broad range of both passive and active recreational opportunities, but their primary purpose is to provide active recreational opportunities for use by a larger segment of the population than neighborhood • parks. If a Community Park is located within a residential area it can also serve a neighborhood park function and, therefore, is included in the service area analysis for Neighborhood Parks. 172 14 • Recreation centers are important features in some community parks. These are building facilities that contain features such as gymnasiums, multi-purpose rooms, classrooms, and offices for recreation staff. Other facilities often found at Community Parks might include sports fields, amphitheatres, and group picnic areas. Large special events such as concerts and festivals might also be held in Community Parks. Community Parks are among the most heavily used parks in the City and they are focal points for a wide variety of community activities from family skate nights to soccer and baseball on lighted fields. There are four (4) community parks in Chino Hills; Chino Hills Community Park, Crossroads Park, Grand Avenue Park, and English Springs Park. Grand Avenue Park contains a community building and offers significant facilities for organized sports. Neighborhood Parks Neighborhood Parks are intended to serve City residents who live in close proximity, however they also contribute to the overall park system available to the entire community. Ideally, everyone in the City would live within convenient walking distance (typically one-half mile) of a Neighborhood Park. This is defined • as the "service radius" or "service area" of a neighborhood park. Neighborhood Parks should address daily recreation needs of the surrounding neighborhood; features of neighborhood parks might include playgrounds, multi- purpose open turf areas, picnic tables and/or picnic shelters, walking paths, attractive landscaping, small parking areas and recreation features such as basketball courts. There are currently twenty-six (26) neighborhood parks in Chino Hills. They are generally located within or next to residential areas and tend to include a combination of passive and active recreation elements that address daily recreation needs. Nature Parks Nature Parks are special recreation facilities in which native vegetation, natural topography, natural drainage courses, and/or wildlife are key elements. Trails, seating, and interpretive opportunities might be included. Use is generally limited to passive activities. Nature parks (due to limited facilities) are not usually assigned a service radius for evaluation of park distribution. There are five (5) City-operated nature parks in Chino Hills: Eucalyptus Nature • Park, Hickory Creek Nature Park, Hollow Run Nature Park, Strickling Nature Park, and Walnut Creek Nature Park. These generally are in association with natural features such as hillsides or watercourses, and represent convenient 1-41 15 • options for appreciating and observing local flora and fauna. Two nature parks, Hollow Run and Strickling, offer playground opportunities. Special Use Facilities Special Use Facilities generally possess a unique character or function focused on a single type of activity. Equestrian centers, trail staging areas, or community buildings (without an associated park) might be considered Special Use Facilities. There are four (4) diverse facilities included in the Special Use Category: McCoy Equestrian and Recreation Center, Chino Hills Skate Park, Civic Center / Recreation Center, and Sleepy Hollow Community Building. These are unique facilities that contribute to community identity and a rich quality of life in Chino Hills. Partnership Sites/Facilities Agreements for shared use between the City and a private or non-profit organization provide opportunities for new recreational facilities. Partnership facilities include the Big League Dreams Sports Park, which provides a venue for a multitude of soccer, baseball and softball teams to play year-round. Six (6) fields, scaled-down replicas of famous • major league stadiums, serve adult softball teams and baseball teams. Adult soccer teams use the indoor arena soccer court. Restaurants are located at the core of the complex. Big League Dreams Sports Park is on City-owned property, operated by a concessionaire. EXISTING PARK AND RECREATION FACILITIES Unique and diverse recreational opportunities are available throughout Chino Hills in City facilities. These include natural open spaces, community buildings, lakes, streams, sports courts and fields, passive areas, playgrounds, a skate park, equestrian center and equestrian staging areas. Exhibit 6-1 is a map showing the location of each park and Exhibit 6-2 is a matrix that describes size and features of each of the parks and recreation facilities within the City of Chino Hills. • 16 Exh•6-1: Existing Recreational Facilities in Chino Hillsilation Map • s $YM9.Ot Lwow CITY OF CNlMt4.N1l.$M1111S -.77....',..;::.' a,.y� 0vocr-tatr axel art `.' �ktnerafti=lqc ,�„ °w"`"tY U'T'gyp 6rwyw Cf*".wu MqY"wpz! i t,2"t✓r`ct 0 a .. a araY.r..r.a 4-A me.".4yi,wr tae t«s �x,nrtr�a a '7""; y �, t'" .cfate:Strarr.2ta+wss T'k'�xatA :nPa+k OON ,Ay`�.. 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I tt • • f t to ▪ye .1rt 15101.1r4 4•04,D0011 1:1 1 s7 3 1 t attat t C+a+Ro• 4411i+v4.444O a 14 113 • 1 at • • 14 .rygm.te141.01 :114 i•rrao•aro use LAO I 3 'aaWaae it.atw&&."Jiro tr. to i 2 1 "too iris W4 ,Alt ia.iy:...INA 461 104 • • t 4 • • AU Z.OA .&Shalt Pea L•,,r, LI iAY . 1 Rlw 44.Pea •0110 Pato t41. t_r 132 i 7 a 3*1)4*a*nett& ,let3ceeSiti•2Ki %i,Ya'y iw.7r. D SI 7 to . 71.13 sW mote SOW,aap 31414.014Wert veli Nose t 9Wo-t.:eery Last i,a4 744 I • , a 44.a11W rtk*.4r3t4�P4narri .413 43sw2ii fete brioPox iiia 12144 rta 1 • ir«rsa tt6rr.i,mop.t+tta6sit .e131704gn it* 14"M3.r--ire 1121 *III i a+wtOrt ti tpana.n+.at Parr*Lied Haan tad 1424 iNkatrut,N.. Lei l# • taloa&rrt,lrlueantn a44.440.14.1-04.41111.1. ' .341143.aaaids .21tis.tw Rrli pat tid tie 1 Gar[titt l 4xaWWiNMr Yiten.Prep. t11p t0/ i t . lcw for:e•SKat Litt Lean te2113y01.7113 1111 $W 4 1 • f 2 • • 2 epee*et.*aro nttl.04 taro"•olwt.rr•'t4'lakri •d»aa.rrl,re led but 4 33 w �� 1 `�°`° 11111 ,46 24 l ,w I•i ly114* it1 l f 11111131331P *le - ��`'"" "��" Ptiallatoe 1•104.4 P•PoeWTI ANtt1*tt1�tPet�et.ae. Yi 3 Vrad Wilt stemma et'G 'Meted Riede tW M1ierrttee *116 Cn 18 , Existing Parkland Acreage The total acreage of parkland in Chino Hills is listed in Exhibit 6-2. This total is comprised of developed, usable acreage made up of active recreational areas. These areas contain features such as sports fields, picnic areas, playgrounds/tot lots, parking, and other support facilities including structures. Total, usable parkland acreage is a little over 276 acres (almost 361 acres). Parkland acreage amounts are important in terms of comparison with the City goal of 5 acres per thousand residents. Park Maintenance and Operations Current maintenance standards are well developed and consistent with the expectations of community residents. Overall, park and recreation areas and facilities in the City of Chino Hills are in excellent condition and maintained at or above current standards. However, some athletic fields are so heavily utilized that additional maintenance inputs may not be sufficient to prevent deterioration of these areas, particularly natural turf. This supports the need for additional facilities to meet recreation demand and to enable maintenance staff to meet their maintenance standards for these areas. • Non-City Facilities within the City of Chino Hills Several facilities in Chino Hills provide recreation opportunities, but are not controlled or operated by the City. While they may be used by Chino Hills residents, they are not included in demand and needs analysis for City owned facilities. Some examples of these facilities are: • Chino Hills State Park • Los Serranos Golf and Country Club Existing Public School Facilities In almost every Chino Hills neighborhood, school facilities play an important role in family life and routine. In a sense, they are civic gathering places and important resources in the community. There are fifteen (15) public school campuses, within Chino Hills, part of the Chino Valley Unified School District. Many campuses have outdoor play areas and sports fields that are used by the City, by sports organizations, and by Chino Hills residents. Exhibit 6-3 lists the current recreation facilities at public schools in Chino Hills. Although the facilities are listed, most of these facilities are not utilized. School sites could provide a significant number and distribution of outdoor recreational • opportunities not currently utilized for public recreation (i.e. outdoor basketball courts and tennis courts). 177 19 • A detailed Joint Use Agreement between the City and School District, in place since 1995, describes general responsibilities and benefits of each party regarding the use of both City and District facilities. The Agreement and State law allow the School District and the City to cooperate with each other for the purposes of improving facilities and for organizing, promoting and conducting recreation and education programs for children and adults. Although games are played at some campuses, school facilities are especially important in providing fields for sports practice. Currently, the School District is responsible for maintaining school campuses and their associated fields and courts. Exhibit 6-3: Recreation Inventory of Existing Schools in Chino Hills PAR K/PLITII CES NI C iiKM„Will0,4:40i0a0lagiftVAR:141Wil. 0,e,, .43f,o;ti,P,444,10I'l,49T01;ETILOPPIL1131 EAITX-Pt.,':14:,...',17A,V,rL) FACI01('' v.i:44,:u;ifAzliW-„taM,WenTWI.O.'i::.Wix:',;.,,n1V.fiNNAii.4, NrAte4:11 E = =-6 .m. c o co = 1CD "0 5 = < ..., 15 o 0 • 0 O F- '0 a. = co To a-- o 76 •,7, 1a5 fg, co Em 0 2 .E 0 `--- o o) 0 t o •§ w = EL >. co co (c) cn co Co = co 0 :rs = -5 2 > §,P,0991:.S,i1NliqiiNNVV-P'PhiNgf;,"'A WMPArikISIMPVIPARii4MPIAYT7109"r':' quiii0VattCh011itia g*.',IiliPIAV* 10MS!(,:li,,i;i; ;;q1,ke,41:?y,iNift,,,g-,41,70.f;:we,,,,k-hi5.:twieq,,.'. .,t,j.,,AV,M; Butterfield 6350 Ranch Mystic 2P 4 Elementary Canyon Dr. ? 1' . 2500 Canyon Hills Madrugada 1+2P 6 3 6 Junior High Dr. ? Chaparral 4849 Bird Elementary 2 Farm Road School Y 1 16150 Chino Hills Pomona 1P 2 4 1 2 1P High School Rincon Rd. S' Country 14145 Springs Village 2 • Elementary Center Dr. S 1 Eagle Canyon 13435 Eagle .' 1+3P 3 Elementary Canyon Dr. Y 1 20 0 Exhibit 6-3: Recreation InventoryExisting of Schools in Chino Hills ;;':, iL nxo # isr ,�I:<Y.dt? F {-,,jaraa' 41,*� n.y iv1,,i ;,4-y," tPARK/PICNIC f,t.,:M ,.if, y „ix:r",y;izi§ a"fkiTp,FIi+ETCAC. L;, TKIEn � ,W4; : , 4 1. FACILITIES aj:ahIe'41". i hfti#?! y LIF ,I,� ;�01 -% ; { i , ;;il Y,11i,PON,s;L,1af 'ti Nias.NIA !;;411ia :1, ,414ii 1lk; ja: k_A ��nxy E i 3 O cu 15. — " (/) Q J 0 t O O O t -o ... E > d U) 0 ~ To O f0 'N L. O ca 0) V fn o rt C — �' No C t' N O l3 O C O f4 N E N o m a u- ›, cn = E c `. on 0 N Y o 0 3in 6 a) a a m m aa) M > [ `I� iA (Y�KI; '7e+• I trl�..4^ � ,d:•.1�:�1Y."r�t;l'>'��: -c w' ;T v +9t.''Sv,.•�;,' r.'fiu'` `P°.��<'j�t;v;'y;' '.7 .IIu 'l,reL,°Li�i,�yl y.+l;�(:';'!!'1;:� �'45�� „t'1.4., �v 'j;', g-,'�c rt'�L^ `J'„"r:o,�y.la, `S_C.HOOLS"INC.HtNW rept, .;� ,t + r..,;:;.q'`;:0, �. .;;,•r,� F";,'. ,,c `,��; 4. ;, 4. �; ,,,,, „, 1� e. '4, .;c1;, �. c, ..,r,`�; r'i';'1 X 41: y,, .a' .nyV ,�,cx 'dj -z�a�.�y J:�;+y.. ��,, ,P ..-1,1„,o, ,.i r.t�,<a� ll n;'yr'i."itSu.R,>;.x�`;',4,0 n ;4 r�tit'r.n%;;t. .<t,iti!'!:,�J.M.I�w.,,��r,�l-i�iMu,vV":.'1. , I'�,'t,1 ���5'fter;la:-.�9'.,nu'i�'7p`�ey.h.,'j%J e'� )..3�t'F�� Glenmeade 15000 Elementary Whirlaway 1+2P 4 • (GATE Lane Magnet) Y 1 Gerald F. Litel 3425 Elementary Eucalyptus 2 3P Avenue Y 1 Hidden Trails 2250 Elementary Ridgeview 2P 2 Drive Y 1 Los Serranos 15650 Elementary Pipeline 1+2P 3 Avenue V 1 Michael 16250 Wickman Pinehurst 1P 2 Elementary Drive Y 1 Oak Ridge 15452 Elementary Valle Vista 3P 1 Drive Y 1 Rolling Ridge 13677 Elementary Calle San 2P 3 Marcos Y Ruben S. 14255 Ayala High Peyton 1P 1 4 1 1 2 2P 1 6 5 School Drive Y Townsend 15359 Ilex Junior High Drive 3P 9 3 1P 3 School Y TOTALS FOR SCHOOL IIRECREATION FACILITIES 15 10 4+24P 3 51 2 3 8 7P 1 6 14 DEFINITIONS 179 21 • Exhibit 6-3: Recreation Inventory of Existing Schools in Chino Hills '.';;;4;0Pi'AirifOli:INiNdAVOieNigikiliPi'V011ittigNOtitefeige PACILITIRK/PICNIC ikajAionliOje,pdlri,ATHEETridliboatiEgtiiiArAJAAVA,V1, FAES Orfig:0,14.0,Vied::',41,A10,10MON'ta:SMAArai 'tE --t3 0 -c o 03 le CO -0 r, = < 0 0 ce c = w .0 03 0 E 0 To _co E •E CD 0, EL ›. a) co (ti 0 co co co = 03 a) ....-.-. 13 2 > k-5-91"42-Piv"/"MPZeqiiiilinina•WiliVadqUiPiffiggititi*DRANZial,441 1,4410,teniNalkii&itlik:41,4;Zigthlidg,`5, lani0PARteggi!41!,',A4ji.!,..3 .;, 1.:'.,V4,1;k4t);fiMAdtkiti L = Lighted P= Practice • Field/Court *If baseball/softball fields are currently not used for games, they are listed as practice fields EXISTING RECREATION ACTIVITIES AND PROGRAMS The City of Chino Hills currently provides recreational programs for targeted age groups, from pre-schoolers through active adults and seniors. These programs are designed to serve a wide variety of needs and interests, including the arts, physical fitness, health, sports, dance, computers, academic support, field trips, and special interest workshops. In addition, very popular community events are provided throughout the year, as are seasonal activities, trips, and tours. The City's Recreation Division provides recreation activities and programs, not including sports, at twelve (12) City facilities, which include: • Chino Hills Civic Center • • Chino Hills Community Park • Chino Hills Trails • Corral Ridge Park 1 8 0 22 . a Crossroads Park • English Springs Park • Grand Avenue Park • Hidden Hills Park • Hunters Hill Park • McCoy Equestrian & Recreation Center • Mystic Canyon Park & Community Building • Sleepy Hollow Community Building. Schools utilized for programming activities include: a Chino Hills High School • Hidden Trails Elementary School • Ayala High School. Joint usage or provision of facilities by other cities includes Diamond Bar for the use of Summitridge Park and the City of Yorba Linda for the use of its Community Center. Businesses contracted for delivery of various activities in 410 their locations of business include Combined Martial Arts Science, Ltd. , KidsArt, Jazzercise, Los Serranos Golf Club, Oak Tree Lanes, Ontario Ice Rink, Universal Martial Arts Center, and WCS Studios. • Programs currently available through the City's Recreation Division are summarized below, first by community events, community excursions, and then by age group. Community Events There are approximately fourteen (14) community wide events provided throughout the year. These events are popular and usually have a high attendance. The most popular events in Chino Hills include: Concerts in the Park, 4th of July Picnic, Movies in the Park, and Easter Egg Citement. Family Events A variety of family events are provided throughout the year with theme changes occurring on a frequent basis. However, there are four core family events that rarely change and include the Teddy Bear Picnic, Pumpkin Carving, Trick or Treat at City Hall, and Parents' Date Night. III Excursions 181 23 0 A variety of community excursions are offered throughout the year. At the time of this analysis there were fourteen (14) available that included cruises, dinner theatre, whale watching, and destination excursions. Pre-School/Tiny Tot Youth— 18 months to 5 years Activities provided for this age group include the arts and self defense classes. Recreational sports are offered for pre-schoolers. Swim lessons are also available for this age group during the summer months. Social development activities are provided with special themes in workshop formats. A tiny tot program is also provided on an ongoing basis for 3 and 4 year olds. Toddler Time is also available to parents of preschoolers 3 to 5 years old. An environmental hike and academic classes are also offered. Elementary School Age Youth —5 to 12 years Three special events are specifically designed for this age group and include Kids Night Out, Spring Fling Breeds Horse Show, and the Lil' Cowpoke for a Day event. Excursions are provided as a part of the day camp program. There are several arts oriented classes. Dog obedience training is available for youth 8 years and older. Environmental education takes form as hikes for the family or • specific age groups. Self defense classes, dance, and recreational sports programs are provided for this age group. Out-of-school care is provided during school breaks/vacations at Grand Avenue Park and Mystic Canyon Park. Extended hours are also provided for this program. Sports available to this age group includes a baseball camp, basketball camp, golf camp, tennis lessons and league play. Swim lessons are provided during the summer. Special interest classes, academic classes, and technology classes are also available. Middle School Age Youth — 12 to 15 years Programs and activities for this age group include dances, excursions, music, exercise, and sports programs. Swim lessons and swim camp are provided during the summer months. A Volunteer Program is also offered during the summer months. Academic support classes, babysitting classes, and technology programs are also provided. High School Age Youth — 16 to 18 years Activities for this age group include excursions, music, exercise, dance and sports programs. Academic classes available include writing and composition, 0 math, tutoring, and ACT and SAT preparation. Technology learning is provided in web development, word processing, and PowerPoint. 182 24 • Adults - 18+ years Special interest classes for adults are varied and include arts classes such as drawing and voice. Jazzercise and yoga are provided to promote health and wellness. Hiking is provided year round. Dancing classes are offered year round. A variety of recreational sports are offered. Recreational swim is also available to adults. Job or career development including Small Business Financing, Succeeding Online, Home Based Business, and marketing workshops are also available for this age group. Personal development courses includes financial planning, sign language, and technology education such as a computer clinic and computer introduction workshops. Senior Services - Age 55 and above Chino Hills currently provides excursions, and a health and fitness class for seniors. Adaptive Recreation - All ages • While all recreation programs are open to any interested participants and are accessible to all, specific recreation opportunities for residents with disabilities are not available at this time. TRAILS The City of Chino Hills updated the Trails Master Plan, an element of the Parks. Recreation and Open Space Master Plan, in 2001. The Trails Master Plan is a tool to guide the planning, development, maintenance and use of the City's trails network. Development and maintenance of a comprehensive trails network serves Chino Hills residents in many ways. The City's trail system, as it develops into a comprehensive, linked network, provides increased access to parks and open space within the City, as well as to the State Park, neighboring cities, and to other regional trail networks. A comprehensive trails system also provides an opportunity to use alternate transportation within and connecting to the City, rather than relying solely on automobiles. In addition, both individual and organized recreation opportunities can be expanded•as trails are linked within and connecting to the City. • Also, health benefits can be enhanced through use of the City's trails for a multitude of activities, including but not limited to biking (both street and mountain), hiking, running, walking, jogging, and horseback riding. Finally, the 251 8 3 • beauty and abundance of the City's natural resources can be enjoyed and appreciated while using the trails system. Trail Descriptions The trails within the City's system will include the following categories: Urban Multi Use Trails These trials will typically be located adjacent to City Streets or parks and are primarily constructed of a decomposed granite surface with 4 feet high, white trail fencing along the border. The typical easement for these trails will be 15 feet in width. There are also several existing urban multi-use trails in urban areas that are made up of asphalt surfaces and have no fencing. These trails will typically require a 15-foot easement. Rural Multi-Use Trails These trails are generally made up of compacted, undisturbed soil; they have no fencing along their borders, and are located within the City-owned open space. These trails will typically include an 8-foot wide trail surface and 3 feet of shoulder on either side. • Multi-Use Combination Trails: The combination trails will generally be comprised of a combination of 6 to 8 feet of decomposed granite and 6 feet of asphalt surfaces. The typical easement width of these trails will be 15 feet. The combination trails will typically be used in areas where it will enhance and/or complete existing trails of this type already located within the City. Urban Bike Lanes in Streets: These trails will be Class Il and Class Ill, designated bike routes. A Class II designation is identified by pavement stripping and signage creating a bike lane width of 5 feet. A Class Ill bike route is typically identified by signage and used as a transition or connection to other trails. Trail Maintenance Proper trail maintenance, and the legal ability to perform that maintenance are critical aspects of an effective Trails Master Plan. When the City is not the underlying property owner, or does not hold a valid maintenance easement, the City intends to offer to enter into an agreement to obtain a maintenance easement and provide maintenance for trails used by the public. • Trails within the City's system will be maintained with the following four goals as guiding tenants: 14 26 • • That trails are safe for users • That trails are maintained in a manner that protects, to the degree possible, the rural atmosphere of the trail system • That trails are maintained in a manner that is aesthetically pleasing • That trails maintenance is managed with sensitivity to the environment. OPEN SPACE Softly rounded and steeply sloped hillsides along the southern and western boundaries of Chino Hills contribute to the unique character of the City and provide a valuable buffer between the City of Chino Hills and adjacent communities. The hills, in conjunction with the spectacular views to the north and east of the San Gabriel and San Bernardino Mountains, create the impression of a City embraced and protected by landform. This impression is further enhanced by the open and undeveloped nature of the hillsides throughout the City. Over 3,000 acres of open space and 37 miles of trails are available for use and enjoyment. The City of Chino Hills also borders Chino Hills State Park, which offers residents access to an additional 16,000 acres of open space. 1110 Open space lands in Chino Hills are lands that are dedicated as permanent open space and will not be utilized for commercial, industrial, or residential development. Manufactured slopes created as part of the grading for development are not considered open space lands. Open space lands are typically undisturbed natural hillsides, ridges, valleys, and water courses that have aesthetic and environmental qualities that enhance the image and quality of life in Chino Hills. The City Parks, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan recommends that the City consider the preparation of a comprehensive Open Space Resource Management Plan (OSRMP) that looks at all aspects of the open space land. The OSRMP should identify and determine: • Habitat Preservation • Scenic Value • Fire Management • Recreation Potential • Economic Potential. ill 185 27 • All aspects related to the open space land must be considered. The value is related to the scenic quality, but also includes the natural resources and recreation potential. Habitat Preservation Areas that have the most environmental sensitivity, such as water courses, ridgelines, wildlife corridors, native vegetation, and cliffsides, must be identified and protected from disturbance because they provide habitat for wildlife. In order to maintain the health of the ecosystem, large scale contiguous natural areas must be dedicated and protected to ensure biological diversity. Scenic Value Areas of scenic value that are visible from the City must also be protected. Valuable natural resources on private property should be protected through City policies such as a tree preservation ordinance. Fire Management The City's management responsibilities regarding open space include identifying • the most appropriate uses for the open space lands and determining the economic consequences of each land use decision. Management will also entail developing strategies for revegetation and building on existing City programs for fire management and fuel modification. All areas eroded or disturbed due to natural or man-made activities should be revegetated with material that occurs naturally in the area under the guidance of a specialist in this area. Native vegetation on steep slopes may prevent erosion as well as mud and land slides that could cause damage to the developed areas of the City. The existing Chino Hills fire management plan and fuel modification program should be reviewed and updated as part of the OSRMP in order to protect developed areas in the City from wildland fires that may start in the hills. Recreation Potential Another purpose and use for the open space lands is recreation. One recreation use that is consistent with the rural character of the open space is extension of the existing multi-use trail system. Staging areas and new trails could provide easier access to the State Park as well as access other open space areas that have scenic and interpretive value. Interpretive signage along the trails and in • rest stops can inform trail users of the natural elements of the landscape and can become destination spots during outings for school children. 186 28 • Other recreation uses in the open space lands may require more disturbance of the natural landscape, yet some existing areas may already be in poor condition. Converting open space lands to active recreation areas will be a way to improve these degraded lands, but any structures or other improvements built in these areas shall be constructed with natural building materials and colors that blend with the native landscape. Economic Potential In order to have the financial means to develop and maintain a full service park and recreation system in Chino Hills, the City must find new sources of revenue. Future revenue sources and determining the suitability of specific parcels of open space for particular uses needs to be considered as part of the OSRMP. Through the planning effort, the City can better understand the value and characteristics of each area of open space. With this understanding, the City can identify the most appropriate uses for the open space. All aspects related to the open space lands must be considered together. The value of these lands are certainly related to their scenic quality, but also include their natural resources and recreation potential. Preservation of the land protects these valuable qualities. Managing these resources and providing safe III recreation facilities in open space areas will put a drain on the City's finances; therefore, appropriate methods for creating revenue sources in the open space is an essential consideration. Every decision made regarding open space must be made with the understanding of the impacts on the land, the community, and the City's budget. PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN RECOMMENDATIONS The 2007 City of Chino Hills Parks, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan details recommendations with respect to existing parks, unimproved parkland, and joint use opportunities. Recommendations address the recreation needs identified in the Needs Assessment section of the Parks Master Plan and are the result of analysis of existing inventory and demand, community outreach, and consideration of the City's established goals and policies. Funding, design, and implementation will be determined as a result of the capital improvement project budget process conducted by the City each year. Recommendations are organized according to key issues identified throughout the community outreach process. Key issues addressed through the Parks Master Plan include: • ■ Provision of an Aquatic Center/Swimming Pool 187 29 • • Provision of Community Centers that serve as focal points for the community ■ Provision of Quantities of Sports Facilities appropriate to the current and future population, to include: o Gymnasium/Indoor Basketball Courts o Soccer Fields o Baseball and Softball Fields o Outdoor Basketball Courts o Softball Fields o Tennis Courts • Provision of Parkland Acreage Quantities consistent with General Plan goal of 5 acres per 1,000 residents • Appropriate Open Space Management and reinforcement of community rural character. Exhibit 6-4 below summarizes the needs identified in the demand/needs analysis and how the proposed recommendations address those needs. 10 • 188 30 0 • • Exhibit 6-4: Recreational Facilities Recommendations PASSIVE ,•4..tg;:::-.E-,'„,v.:A.,;k,',TE,',,-,^,-,t,,:,',,lgrR't/-AT,L.,z'kjfp-'-''.it'...T4W:W'ca: 'iaR4If':;',S.V.:...IW§''tAV',''ts'Z';4g:::WSt'ff','"-' 3:;Pik—'',.:',A,''`Ux;„14-.-As FACI LM ES .... ca ..... ia a) o c - L. L. o o T.-. -1 - o csi 73 0 -0 a) t 0 0 a .... .- ....... 0 co .- ...... = ..- .0 .4 o_ 0 a 0 c = .... a et a c o ,.. co .0 .0 - - gu o .... u o >. E 0i .... C 0 a a) ... .o 0 es ..... c .0 co0 oU. ..le ""' E c >, 0 ea L. ..- 0 0 ,..., - a) 0 fa ..V 0 en 03 #2, W 0. OS RI C RI 0 CC C (0 0 a. a. a) u) m m 0 u) > , ,. , .., ,,,.,..,..,4,. , ., -., --,•:---. '. 7,-,--..-=: , ---',",:=1---: ..."--;-,,,., .:'.----,, -',:.(;,' u7iii..,.,;, '--..-.1,,i-;;',.•;,'..','".".- -''' 's,...'.....,-..:::' ThVi011 1 rre,17'Y'l iver'irtj:MI rrA r!i":"M-" '::,..S.,:, •'--,. '- .''' : 1 -: ' ' '''--"'":'':"'7:' ' 11-•.:. • ‘:'':'-': ' 41':'''': ". ,-. C. ' - ,,-,,,-''. I''',... '-:'-`' Chino Hills Skate Park 4.65 0.16 1R Fairfield Ranch Park 7.62 5.50 0.5 1 Grand- A Ven74-ue:P4-4-.a;;;'rk. !'',-, :=r4;-'?41'',.-.:.-3" ,--; 12005., --7 ' V ' --,- ' --.- 4,'::::=`.,,.-.',,'..',',,,-..- :44.."c-,4-,-",:.;1-E'--.l1ii.,-::,,-',.;-•;„;t2:6,'4;,-,-:.T;--'-z,-,“-.':.,‘:,....,,,t/,'.:..,,'::-':•:':.,.,,,.7j.--",,,"S1..'.'.','`1i 7.7',:;. Strickling Nature Park 13.21 13.10 R .,,--:::::,,y: s•-7,k,:,-',.----,,,F-,---,...,:-'-..--,„: t r!--, -,,,,i,?,-..' 4' - -, i.-. „-.71. ---„-$ t:''A--::::,,,?,'--r-:..!!,.'-:::-'-:--,':::i::;: TorreyPinesParkP?--i::-.4t.,::,..,;47:-.4.15.-:-4.-.., .,,to 0,-I,-4.:.,0-.2,k-i-_--_ ;:;.7.-,:r:,7;• -'?, 1:,!,'-`,:----•-:-.-r"-,1,r--,,- :,,LZ-L'2,,:j.L.Le-e T-1.24'",gr,,;:,'1, 4;',, t e7.4"..,%, --.<'..--,-r..,,, ,-..:11,.-4-.-,-,.,,,-",-.::7-,,,,,-,--' ,L -,- r --,,-' ---LL- ' '='---- -.• ---- - SUB-TOTAL IN EXISTING PARKS 2 1 0 0.5 0 0 0 1 1R 2 0 0 0 0 • .., , 1- ... •„,,I. 1,p A, * 1',Qt.-, ,.‘,... i t•......- .-',-,.,';-.•.....'I'!:• )",,;',''.f 4,IL'r,,,'-'!I.,•,., ...,t1.14fr?.'74.1!,,,,i,,...m..,m,,,,,,l'o.47 ,,, tr-'14'41' 'zr "\t,0 A''(44TP:'..';';''", 1,0' ',,,77! ...,''r: :-..,,'''',, !::.,-''.--:':,'-''':-` -' •`' It' ''t'''--.':'-' '''' ' -' '" . ;.- ' '-` -'''' '',' :--- '.'?' ''',, '''''''.1 't''',,I.,'.'7,%, '''''Yi7i1=t6*O'''-IT4i4tIONI:e4-;.4-4'Z i-77taii,..1Fir-:;:0-.''''"-- :------.";" i7.,--,-,',-Y:,`, 5-': .-!:','.. ': ,:i.,.. --: - '--- ,'--. ,,::: ::: ',:,....--,z..'fi-:':-.;!;"'- -7',---" .:2:-',. , q-,,,,i, ri rr, - -11,1-1," ,;1-igriA-1,.IT:7'i.ri.5.3.'';'AIIT;rtreg'4, ind,,,,_,,,;„,z„ 44.-'''''7..1'e,-l'',114--4.-4-44,r4,4,44.,-,3-,)2.,-....v, ;Bird Taft PatI(Sito",:!11.,;-,, :1,--5274StL?Q '-'''`INIA-.T.:,,,,i .'-',F,:e4t-,27,,i.:1',40-tti:;:-;:i-; `3,:,'''-'7'st,""! ,;-.,Tifk.--:,41 ,:'`';.- : - T 1.0,F1'4-1 -3' -, ' ,,-,:;:.:111,..,,,,A,..,;:i, i'',..•,._ ,-,-,.:F‘t?,-.., ....,'1.:;,:r•••--,! ,,Z.,•:'—,':P:2,1,-,17,e "1-0::;,4,:•',:,- AtIP'ra-,..4 tr.--',Pc?7 rf--,----..',--'--:--,f,='''-,1--'-;',,,,,,,-.7-,,'•( --,-''-, ' ", -, -''' ' -- — — ionib 00 CD 31 • • 11, Exhibit 6-4: Recreational Facilities Recommendations PASSIVE .��: � `i4THts.ETICFACILITIES>��: y-:-�;��,:=�. ¢ � mom �. . 4.,, 7,w t c- ._g; FACILITIES �3 ..t:% - ' . ,�.. t :�, �Y :. �:,-�fi. = N +'' Of �� L b J C `p O N O Cs Cf 0 �C O Oo ' p t O R d O C O 'p .2 ` o.0 7 L u ~ V C' `:r O RI la0. d -c O.) c C1 Q -p Q) — _ d v O E N Q -p C O to to « O .+ p . to C T) c p O- d .o O Y N _ C C o toto 15U. L Tc ca O eo . . N .0 �3 1— °' Gam. too ea .� m $ N > a E. 0 m m y Butterfield Ranch Road Site 20.00 N/A 1 2 2 4 1 1 - 1 Chino Avenue Open 3.70 N/A Space-North Chino Avenue Open 12.30 N/A 1 2 Space-South Chino Hills Community Park 2.95 NIA 6 Expansion Site I Civic Center Site or Chino Hills2 1 Community Park 13.00 NIA 1 1 3 Expansion II - Galstian Park 1.90 NIA 1 3 Galstian Park 1 1 4.00 NIA Expansion Site Richls_n,d.. p:..-.mehus,tix ._ <_ .. � �.:,. .-_ ,, _ � 7-G_?�.r _Rt-4,-;,z, _. ,.i,�_- ;:,¢, =� - -' - : ` _. __ � _ '''.1' 5,' _ .. -... „ �c ; ' : St4tt..es. « <__..y_?;�. �;„ �p_ , ,-a- _ .�.Nlb_r �-=`- r � �� - i" =-Y � - -- .� � - d=` : a�� v—" --"iz�,l"-? .,rg� -��_ -�k ^ a � - �� B<a.-,�r:,--y_� ..r.&r:ws,-s:: , �:'=_ ,-,,P,. .s,,,,,,,>;0,41-4",,P, ?su #`_--_ : r'� n - � _r-n *: _ _,�:: ;�4�__�iz�:p-. `i.v_. �-_�-'�, _ - V '' '-i-vg- , 8:- - : - = r '-" ',:•, ._ ,;'x.', _. aY . .�,,; ._.-�,»gz_-°-_,_ '\'''r.'..'''•"__€_z ,,,,4i:;,:',,,,:-,- %k`�-- :-,if= . --;' . .. ; R -.�a Vr - Richland-Pinehurst 4.66 NIA 1 - 32 I 0 • . Exhibit 6-4: Recreational Facilities Recommendations PASSIVE FACILITIES ... cn ••••• ;C/ Oato 0 CO..* Sm. tim o °0 0oto... to.N Ti 0 .... 6 0/ E b o*.• 0 ce "0 0 0 cu e_ I— as ea o = c al o ..e tc a. c U ...— 0 c = ..o— .o .... o .— = 0 e-) en < Is c o 1. ta .o 03 71 o .., a ›, E es o co ...- c .o Ti c = a. • .... .o co U cc 0 ._ .. us 0 ... u. .1L - E c ›, L. rc ) o al Ja a) U) eu o a) eu I- >. CO in ..le -a I— = a. as eu c as u) = U) o a. E. (0 U) m ft; m o U) > Site Expansion Site Woodview-Pipeline Site 4.09 NIA 1 1 1 2 ----;:-.';-44.--r - 7:;-., : -4-.1, e-'-- -ii .;-'-`,.'1-:f.-g;' 7,,:: ,,-'.-: L::!';r."-'4 .,!::., .°':;, ::::,. Irr',;-"i-l!''''''Zi '...,VellanoRaili-t;:cia:',,i,-..f;-,,---"teE-43.8E:r --=frN/A-!---P--- ;,., .,1 ,J.;,,,,,,tr_;%;,;,:-,,t;--,- ,, ,,,t,-i,-1,95..f.:;r.fz,' ,:z--..,-1.;4,,-1:-', ,....==,' „--.=-,,.---,r,f:„'aui:..,-,t;-:;:',--r!-'1,--:<!!!',--=-!':,''''-.14'-'1' '41'.;':t:t,,,--,g;:'7''' 2:-Z;S,'-',K77-;.-;'•:-.,"'''' i: -,;=,:-..;:,-- liilatitorba',Park"_,,,,,:',4 :::4c,'1.;00-,- —',41/A4-':7-;,,'s'4,,-L.1":'AP7 i'F`t:c"-'Vkil'%'1-i;-''''':..'7' -4.''.!' ''',*1742 ''''' ';'-''',2.-::'4'.2•-'7::!- 21.7:;:-;F-4?•'..i.4V:';11:::"-`,11P4::;.7.,-.!!:::?:'','g::-71:-,- --7,- -2.1;;; -,'''-,::"4-'i<LA'i ,i,T,V.I.fe:'f! SUB-TOTAL IN NEW PARKS 10 I 1 2 5 6 1 0 10 3 3 13 3 1. .. . .!.1;;.,Y;,N.R. ,:i_tig,,,c,.j.1-..,.:•..:;--,..,-: ..;:,..,7. -::''':::51'r:i:''', r '',':'''' L,' '''''''.. i• r ',....' . : :''''''.:C '' ':. .''::: ' ' . ' . ' ' , ., ': •, '..:::.'i:',.':'.:':1:,a il:. Big League Dreams 33.00 33.00 1 Sports Park Pipeline Maintenance 3.20 N/A 1 Yard Site PROPOSED JOINT USE SCHOOLS Chaparral Elementary N/A N/A 1 I - 1 I I School ii . CD 33 • • 0 Exhibit 6-4: Recreational Facilities Recommendations PASSIVE == x _ w T-1.4,::4-,:- ., ogi S ,..- A '2:!..4117,,v0,..7, FACILITIES - � . ".. 4111-11100:--,6°39409-11.11//' � fl c 0) o m ,� c o 0 0 _ o, 7 E o o .°n t t g aC°i L E M C 0 — s .. a = c V s v12 tii ... O t0 R yam+ ° -. "� .° c o Ta 1 — o RS yoM = H D. a m m m Nc o ~ co Los Serranos N/A N/A 1 Elementary School Canyon Hills Jr.High N/A N/A 6 School Chino Hills High N/A NIA 4 School Ruben S.Ayala High NIA NIA 4 6 School Townsend Junior High NIA NIA 9 School SUB TOTAL IN PARTNERSHIP SITES 0 1 2 0 23 0 0 1 0 0 6 0 ' -,€ ` '. '.p'n.r. ""u•' :.. '>::" a'-y'z'..x ;:?y�'.:s"-3s., ;;;,�r, c+x.; „"t.:•.-;.waa a,:; k-; _ .„.w...... r'.m`s.- :.,;y, -�: :,,c s'"'z`",'ir"r7 S3!''1 --x: ,. l A 7:2 ;.; ,. "�t _ x . a x. 1-41 is Er i.. : ,1 r N; ,,-1-., t `:a r=:, ..','` ':i ?a�, a�p=rir:,,,"' .4-.. - '._ ,.:r.;a;-. e_-',} .0 ;::., -. -*-. _ ,-;- - •:-"P _ . o -1-..i.fi:;k �.-� ��'�3 ,<xr�-.. ^ge-A�-.a.•"..:.� «�:�' .Y•-,. 2..._. ;a'&k?".,"..�sNc.'k.,o yxs✓�w3 -- ���.�<,�:�r:--y:z^�o�.�i�:x-;`„� .w•�'� ;�P�rbrs ,;��' ;�--.,�w,�-^a��� ���=��' ;�`�"��'`s-.�;�°==�.�.�-���'�, *y�": .� � �='� �`�- _ "�°ax :fix': ITOTAI�RECOMMENDEb�ADDITIONS.�' 1'2:00 ,00 >P-4:5o `e5%00: r1-29O0.07:‘1,.00Y,, 400 , =N13 00 3 00 -:r3:0Og940:0:k 00 ii �? `A '' .- ,A Al w' w`s• „% ' .a .': - ai" fir- i'-'.3'k ` ,. -,4s it—r.–n�'s.'w,.:E.s x.' ..;, .;T:'""k� ,:53:+k,•."s NT �At ..9a_ .3-ik: �ii a :, 04.q vP.,, '=�'c-''F '",$6.4,1 1,1,,,':-....41 wr' r. -. - ., .. n4 ,, .'a 24,•-'`,•,, .,,, NEEDS FOR BUILD- -9.80 -2.00 -4.70 -5.20 -21.30 -0.40 -0.80 -12.90 -2.90 -3.30 -24.80 -0.50 OUT(DEFICIT): CD 34 110 110 • Exhibit 6-4: Recreational Facilities Recommendations PASSIVE :> r ::- s ,,,- .. ,:,•_4"' a.-S.,,,,,,,..» ,,M-T,,,,,-,s ;= ,: a, W -,'V--W,,..,5.—. av . -F-- FACILITIES www.: `"m ' =ATHLETIC F CILTTi " ='��` --. _.-_ =-t,..--,. .,,,,..z. »4 --m=�.$-'.4---.7.,A,.. �=,4;. �,:; r nua�� �-��`=�"<se- , --'''. .4-.2:-`":. ri p O} i b -. d J C 0 ..► Q1 al as a) C ,I- O O .� N O V 0 L. E. E r4 = 3 r 'L d c c a- 0 i ;,� O To a) rS' 0 C m _ a .a Ts— t o° 0 .Q>. E y -a v 0 2 . H TGl -2 W Y y C C 1° O m H . cn $ 3 F--co m ix Cu Cl, m m 0 >° TOTAL SURPLUS/DEFICIT: 2.20 0.00 -0.20 -0.20 7.70 0.60 0.20 0.10 0.10 -0.30 -5.80 2.50 Prado-United States Army Corps of 103.67 N/A 2 10 3 Engineers Site *Planned and Partially to Fully Funded Facilities DEFINITIONS R = Renovate or Expand N/A = Not Applicable +. ) 35 .. J 6t-ff i SI4 ; �. C`1 E$'.01Z•1F�. - 4 �T'9yi-hfi � .lf�-s{,t+r tjf y_ i.,}; .- _ .. _ • fi.. y +G�`.T i t+fy,�_u! ! ...y,+•i` _'�:-'k T'li�J_.. '_�,I i. t:.`dT"Y"' f� .. =am City of CITY.? CRMOHILLS Chino Hills �rca�ratrtto �ss� April 18, 2008 • 1 Dave Singleton Program Analyst Native American Heritage Commission 915 Capitol Mall, Room 364 Sacramento, CA 95814 Subject: Native American Heritage Commission Letter dated April 8, 2008 Dear Mr. Singleton: Thank you for your letter dated April 8, 2008 responding to the City of Chino Hills Notice of Intent to Adopt a Mitigated Negative Declaration for General Plan Amendment 07GPA02—an update to the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master and General Plan Element. Your recommendations are noted. The City is committed to preserving archeological and cultural resources. All of the development projects that were approved and proposed for approval in the City are required to have a paleontological/archeological monitor present during grading. The following is the standard condition that is required for all development in the City: "A qualified archaeological/vertebrate paleontological monitor, approved by the Community Development Director, shall be present to salvage archaeological/ • paleontological resources if any resources are found during earthmoving activities. Arrangements to monitor grading and salvage cultural resources shall be made at a pre-grade meeting between the monitor, grading contractor, Planning Project manager, and Engineering Division. The monitor shall have the authority to halt and redirect grading activities to allow removal of specimens. The monitor shall be responsible for specimen preparation, curation, and a report of findings according to the standards of the County Museum Curator of Earth Sciences submitted to the County Museum and the City. This requirement may be waived if the Curator of Earth Sciences for the San Bernardino County Museum states in writing that such monitoring is not warranted, or if it can be • proven to the satisfaction of the Community Development Director that the monitoring is not warranted“. • ..__._._._ »re+ un.71” Jd..loinpy r;,,,o,,,x E. Norton-Perry Peter J.Rogers Dave Singleton general Plan Amendment 07GPA02— Update to Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan and eneral Plan Element April 18, 2008 Page 2 of 2 On past projects in the City, when there was a discovery of paleontological and archeological artifacts the monitor has halted and redirected grading activities to allow removal of specimens. The monitor was responsible for specimen preparation, curation, and a report of findings according to the standards of the County Museum Curator of Earth Sciences submitted to the County Museum and the City. I hope that this letter addresses your concerns. Please call me at (909) 364-2756 if you have any questions. Sincer%y, / ,I al Abu Bakar Assistant Community Development Director— Development Services cc: Christine Kelly, Community Development Director III 4110 1 9 1-i SITE OF CAI WFOgdd&► Arnold Schwaaeneaaer.Go vernc.r *NATIVE AMERICAN HERITAGE COMMISSION 915 CAPITOL MALL,ROOM 364 SACRAMENTO,CA 95814 ;;�% (916)653-6251 Fax(916)657-5390 - — - - - n Web Site www.nahc.ce.aav D E (1a E B �y, E e{nell:ds_nahc@pecbell.net lVi C April 8,2008 APR 1 1 2008 J Zai Abu Baker CITY OF CHINO HILLS CITY OF CHINO HILLS 2001 Grand Avenue COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT Chino Hills,CA 91709 Re: SCI4#2007051033:CEQA Notice of Completion:proposed Mitigated Negative Declaration for a General Plan Amendment No,07GPA002 to Update Parks,Recreation and Open Space Master Plan;City of Chino Hills; San Bernardino county. California Dear Zai Abu Baker: The Native American Heritage Commission is the state agency designated to protect California's Native American Cultural Resources. The California Environmental Quality Act(CEQA)requires that any project that causes a substantial adverse change in the significance of an historical resource,that includes archaeological resources,is a'significant effect' requiring the preparation of an Environmental Impact Report(EIR)per the California Code of Regulations§15064.5(b)(c(CEQA guidelines). Section 15382 of the 2007 CEQA Guidelines defines a significant impact on the environment as'a substantial,or potentially substantial,adverse change in any of physical conditions within an area affected by the proposed project, induding...objects of historic or aesthetic significance.' 0 In order to comply with this provision,the lead agency is required to assess whether the project will have•an adverse impact on these resources within the'area of potential effect(APE)', and if so,to mitigate that effect. To adequately assess the project-related impacts on historical resources,the Commission recommends the following action: 4 Contact the appropriate California Historic Resources Information Center(CHRIS)for possible'recorded sites'in locations where the development will or might occur.. Contact information for the Information Center nearest you is available from the State Office of Historic Preservation(916/653-7278)/http://www,ohp,parks,ca.goy.The record search will determine: • If a part or the entire APE has been previously surveyed for cultural resources. • If any known cultural resources have already been recorded in or adjacent to the APE. • If the probability is low, moderate,or high that cultural resources are located in the APE. • If a survey is required to determine whether previously unrecorded cultural resources are present 4 If an archaeological inventory survey is required,the final stage is the preparation of a professional report detailing the findings and recommendations of the records search and field survey. • The final report containing site forms,site significance, and mitigation measurers should be submitted immediately to the planning department All information regarding site locations,Native American human remains,and associated funerary objects should be in a separate confidential addendum,and not be made available for pubic disclosure. • The final written report should be submitted within 3 months after work has been completed to the appropriate regional archaeological Information Center. J Contact the Native American Heritage Commission(NAHC)for-. • A Sacred Lands File(SLF)search of the project area and information on tribal contacts in the project vicinity that may have additional cultural resource information. Please provide this office with the following citation format to assist with the Sacred Lands File search request USGS 7.5-minute quadrangle citation with name.township ranee and section: . • The NAHC advises the use of Native American Monitors to ensure proper identification and care given cultural resources that may be discovered. The NAHC recommends that contact be made with Native American Contacts on the attached list to get their input on potential project impact(APE). In some cases,the existence of a Native American cultural resources may be known only to a local tribe(s). d Lack of surface evidence of archeological resources does not prelude their subsurface existence. • Lead agencies should include in their mitigation plan provisions for the identification and evaluation of leaccidentally,discovered archeological resources, per California Environmental Quality Act(CEQA)§15064.5(f). In areas of identified archaeological sensitivity, a certified archaeologist and a culturally affiliated Native American,with knowledge in cultural resources,should monitor all ground-disturbing activities. • A culturally-affiliated Native American tribe may be the only source of information about a Sacred Site/Native American cultural resource. • Lead agencies should include in their mitigation plan provisions for the disposition of recovered artifacts,i1 -7 r. consultation with culturally affiliated Native Americans. ` 411 • Lead agencies should include provisions for discovery of Native American human remains or unmarked cemeteries in their mitigation plans. • CEQA Guidelines, Section 15064.5(d) requires the lead agency to work with the Native Americans identified by this Commission if the initial Study identifies the presence or likely presence of Native American human remains within the APE. CEQA Guidelines provide for agreements with Native American,identified by the NAHC,to assure the appropriate and dignified treatment of Native American human remains and any associated grave liens. • Health and Safety Code§7050.5, Public Resources Code§5097.98 and Sec.§15064.5(d)of the California Code of Regulations(CEQA Guidelines)mandate procedures to be followed,including that construction or excavation be stopped in the event of an accidental discovery of any human remains in a location other than a dedicated cemetery until the county coroner or medical examiner can determine whether the remains are those of a Native American. . Note that§7052 of the Health&Safety Code states that disturbance of Native American cemeteries is a felony. 1_Lead agencies should consider avoidance.as defined in§15370 of the California Code of Regulations( QA Guidelines),when significant cultural resources are discovered during the course of proiect planning fins( implementation a. Please feel free tAp, / AI *41,ro ntact me at(916)653-6251 if you have any questions. if rely, _ rf e av e Singleton Program Analyst Attachment List of Native American Contacts • Cc: State Clearinghouse • 197 Native American Contacts San Bernardino County April 8, 2008 .huand of Indians Ti'At Society thony Madrigal, Jr., Chairperson Cindi Alvitre 3. Box 391760 Cahuilla 6515 E. Seaside Walk, #C Gabrielino za , CA 92539 Long Beach , CA 90803 )alcouncil@cahuilla.net calvitre@yahoo.com 51) 763-2631 (714) 504-2468 Cell 51) 763-2632 Fax Ichanga Band of Mission Indians Gabrieleno/Tongva San Gabriel Band of Mission tul Macarro, Cultural Resource Center Anthony Morales, Chairperson 0. Box 1477 Luiseno PO Box 693 Gabrielino Tongva imecula , CA 92593 San Gabriel , CA 91778 51) 308-9295 Ext 8106 ChiefRBwife@aol.com 51) 676-2768 (626) 286-1632 51) 506-9491 Fax (626) 286-1758 - Home (626) 286-1262 Fax imona Band of Cahuilla Mission Indians Gabrlelino/Tongva Council/Gabrielino Tongva Nation seph Hamilton, vice chairman Sam Dunlap, Tribal Secretary O. Box 391670 Cahuilla 761 Terminal Street; Bldg 1, 2nd floor Gabrielino Tongva tza , CA 92539 Los Angeles , CA 90021 Imilaramonatribe.com office @tongvatribe.net 51W-4105 (213) 489-5001 - Office 51) 763-4325 Fax (909) 262-9351 - cell (213) 489-5002 Fax in Manuel Band of Mission Indians Gabrielino Band of Mission Indians of CA Imes Ramos, Chairperson Ms. Susan Frank 569 Community Center Drive Serrano PO Box 3021 Gabrielino ghland , CA 92346 Beaumont , CA 92223 09) 864-8933 (951) 897-2536 Phone/Fax 09) 864-3724 - FAX 09) 864-3370 Fax Is Iurrent only as of the date of this document. rtrlb of this list does not relieve any person of statutory responsibility as defined In Section 7050.5 of the Health and lety Code,Section 5097.94 of the Public Resources Code and Section 5097.98 of the Public Resources Code. Is list Is only applicable for contacting local Native American with regard to cultural resources for the proposed, H1'2007051033;CEQA Notice of Completion;Mitigated Negative Declaration for General Plan Amendment No. 198 3PA002;City of Chino HW$;San Bernardino County,California. Native American Contacts San Bernardino County April 8, 2008 )r Band of Mission Indians chae Contreras, Cultural Resources-Project 1750 Seminole Drive Cahuilla abazon , CA 92230 Serrano 51) 755-5206 51) 922-8146 Fax in Manuel Band of Mission Indians in Brierty, Environmental Department 1 Pure Water Lane Serrano ghland r CA 92346 >rierty@sanmanuel-nsn.gov 09) 863-5899 EXT-4321 09) 862-5152 Fax arrano Nation of Indians oldie Walker 588 Valeria Drive Serrano ghland , CA 92346 42-9883 Dboba Band of Luiseno Indians arold Arres, Cultural Resources Manager ,O. Box 487 Luiseno an Jacinto , CA 92581 arres@soboba-nsn.gov 51) 654-2765 4X: (951) 654-4198 is Iurrent only as of the date of this document. strit=of this list does not relieve any person of statutory responsibility as defined In Section 7050.5 of the Health and fety Code,Section 5097.94 of the Public Resources Code and Section 5097.98 of the Public Resources Code. Is list Is only applicable for contacting local Native American with regard to cultural resources for the proposed, .412007051033;CEQA Notice of Completion;Mitigated Negative Declaration for General Plan Amendment No. 1 9 9 GPA002;City of Chino Hills;San Bernardino County,California. MINUTES SPECIAL JOINT COMMISSION WORKSHOP April 25, 2007 Chino Hills Civic Center 2001 Grand Avenue, Chino Hills, California CALL TO ORDER Parks and Recreation Commission Chair Ron Nadeau called the Joint Commission Meeting of the City of Chino Hills to order at 6:00 p.m. II. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE Parks and Recreation Commission Vice Chair Robert Gannon led the Assembly in the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. III. ROLL CALL PRESENT: • Parks and Recreation Commission: Chair Ron Nadeau Commissioner Greg Higgins Vice Chair Robert Gannon Commissioner Roman Nava Commissioner Mike Kreeger Student Member Ally Raphael Planning Commission: Chair Art Bennett Commissioner Karen Bristow Vice Chair Michael Braun Commissioner Abraham Hovsepian Public Works Commission: Chair April Pearson Commissioner Barry Fischer Commissioner Michael Stover ABSENT: Parks and Recreation Commission Ex Officio Member Michael Calta Planning Commission Commissioner Adam Eliason • Public Works Commission Vice Chair Bill McDonnell Commissioner Tom Boyd ALSO PRESENT: Michael S. Fleager, Community Services Director Kathy Gotch, Assistant City Manager Kathy Blomo, Consultant 2 0 0 SPECIAL JOINT COMMISSION WORKSHOP MINUTES April 25, 2007 0 PAGE 2 Christine Kelly, Community Development Director Zai Abu Bakar, Asst. CD Director— Dev. Services Pat Hagler, Public Works Director Sean O'Connor, Maintenance and Operations Manager Jonathan Marshall, Recreation Manager Christine Martinez, Recreation Supervisor IV. PUBLIC COMMENTS ON NON-AGENDA ITEMS None. V. ACTION ITEM — PRESENTATION ON THE DRAFT PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE Kathleen Gotch, Assistant City Manager, gave a brief introduction regarding the process that was used to develop the Draft Parks, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan Update and invite Robert Mueting of RJM Design Group, Inc., who • was lead consultant on the project, to make the presentation. Mr. Mueting, assisted by Pam Wooldridge, Survey Consultant, presented a Power Point summation of the Master Plan Update process. Mr. Mueting reported that the process included the following: • Significant community outreach and participation: o Stakeholder Interviews o Focus Groups o Community Workshops o Statistically Valid Telephone Survey o Targeted Questionnaires • Review of City parks and recreation facilities/amenities • Review of open space in terms of what might be appropriate for other uses • Review of recreational programming and services • Analysis of the City's maintenance practices and needs • Analysis of community demographics and anticipated changes/needs through build-out Mr. Mueting stated that RJM Design Group, Inc., analyzed all the information obtained through the various community outreach efforts, evaluated what exists • against what is projected to be needed in terms of facilities and programs in the next 15 to 20 years, and developed recommendations to meet projected needs as the City reaches build-out. He further stated that the Master Plan Update includes a summary of possible revenue and funding sources that the City may want to consider as a means to build the facilities recommended in the document. 2 0 1 . . SPECIAL JOINT COMMISSION WORKSHOP MINUTES April 25, 2007 0 PAGE 3 Commissioners raised and discussed the following key points: • In the future, when detailed planning for recommended facilities take place, the City should attempt to centrally locate facilities to best serve the anticipated user populations of the specific facilities being planned. • Plan to update the Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Master Plan every five years to ensure it is a living, dynamic, and relevant planning document. • Locate any planned teen center/programming near a school or schools. The Commissioners expressed their support for the document and urged Council's approval of the recommendations contained therein. In addition, the Commissioners expressed their appreciation to the community and all those who were involved in creating such an informative, readable, and useful planning tool for the City. In addition to the comments that Commissioners requested be conveyed to the City Council, members of the public expressed the following: ill • That the Community Park residential site referenced in the document be retained by the City for future City purposes. • There is a serious need for senior programming and a senior center to serve the City's senior population. • Concern that the opportunity site on Chino Avenue would be opposed by residents in that area. VI. ADJOURNMENT , The meeting was adjourned at 8:07 p.m. Respectfully submitted, 0161dOnit,L):IfrwcthA/f?-t • eovit ) Carmen Fructuoso-Canter, Commission Secretary • 202 'CHINO HILLS CITY Co IL • 2007 REGULAR MEETING MINUTES MAY'8, 2007 • DRAFT PARKS, RECREATION AND OPEN SPACE MASTER PLAN UPDATE DOCUMENT: City Manager La Belle introduced this item, which has been prepared by staff and consultants. He added that the report was reviewed by the Parks and Recreation Commission, the Planning Commission, and the Public Works Commission at a joint workshop. Assistant City Manager Gotch briefed the City Council on the staff report, on file in the City Clerk's Office, and the process undertaken during the past year. She added that although the Master Plan Update projects to build out, it would be reviewed every five years. Robert Mueting, RJM Design Group, Inc., gave a PowerPoint presentation to illustrate the Plan Update document. Pam Wooldridge, RJM Design Group, Inc., presented the Needs Assessment, which was developed through analysis of the plan update with regard to population increases and changing demographic,trends. Council Member Kruger suggested that the current City Hall site should be considered for additional community facilities. Council Member Rogers stressed the need to consider maintenance costs. He added that the City should prioritize needs and begin checking items off the list. • Council Member Graham inquired about the cost of an aquatics facility. Mr. Mueting answered that a full facility would cost several million dollars but could be built in phases. Mayor Pro Tern Hagman questioned if a full review of the City's surplus land was prepared. Assistant City Manager Gotch stated that after conducting a use analysis, staff is recommending four properties that could be sold as surplus property, including the Community Park and Shoppes residential sites. She noted that there are additional small lots that could be considered as surplus property that were not a part of this study. Assistant City Manager Gotch added that there would be an Open Space Element of the City General Plan prepared in the future, noting that this report only considered recreational opportunities and needs. Mayor Norton-Perry agreed that there should be a focus on senior programs as the population ages. She directed staff to move forward with a joint use agreement with the Chino Valley Unified School District for additional playing fields. Mayor Norton-Perry further stated that Grand Avenue Park should have artificial turf installed and aquatics facilities should be a strong priority. Mayor Norton-Perry requested further information on the reasons for the proposal to sell the property adjacent to the Community Park. Assistant City Manager Gotch explained that due to the shape and size of that particular site, in order to meet parking standards and setback requirements, one ball field or one standard soccer field and one substandard bsoccer field could be put on that site. She stated that staff determined that the value of the property as surplus property outweighs the value of using the property for recreational facilities. City Manager La Belle added that the Council's ability to fund significant improvements is dependent upon the sale of one or more surplus properties. • 9 203 ' CHINO HILLS CITY C.CIL • 2007 REGULAR MEETING MINUTES MAY 8, 2007 • _ MOTION: On motion by Council Member Hagman, seconded by Council Member Rogers, the City Council approved the Draft Parks, Recreation and Open Space Master Plan Update document and provided direction to pursue opportunities for the following priorities: 1. Pursue State and Federal grants and Foundation funding opportunities. Consider best use of dollars received from sale of surplus properties. 2. Use of existing City Hall site for additional recreational facilities 3. Revise Joint Use Agreement with Chino Valley Unified School District for additional field use 4. Work with the Corps of Engineers on soccer fields in the southern portion of the City 5. Install artificial turf at Grand Avenue Park 6. Senior programs and facilities 7. Community Gymnasium 8. Additional baseball and softball fields—possibly at BLD 9. Pursue improvements at the pit park and Birdfarm Park MOTION UNANIMOUSLY CARRIED. CITY COUNCIL INITIATED ITEMS • 1. Selection of Student Member of the Parks and Recreation Commission for term ---� commencing May 9, 2007 and ending April 30, 2008. J Mayor Norton-Perry provided information on the many qualifications of Patricia Ingrassia for this position. She then nominated Ms. Ingrassia as Student Member of the Parks and Recreation Commission for the term ending April 30, 2008. MOTION: On motion by Council Member Norton-Perry, seconded by Council Member Kruger, the City Council appointed Patricia Ingrassia as Student Member of the Parks and Recreation Commission for the term ending April 30, 2008. MOTION UNANIMOUSLY CARRIED. Ms. Ingrassia thanked the City Council for this opportunity. 2. AMENDING SECTION 2.32.020, "COMMISSION COMPOSITION AND MEMBERSHIP"OF THE CHINO HILLS MUNICIPAL CODE: Mayor Norton-Perry stated that she requested this item be placed on the agenda. She noted that she wanted to allow everyone who lives in Chino Hills the opportunity to apply to serve as a student member on the Parks and Recreation Commission. Council Member Graham stated that the provision requiring applicants to attend high school in Chino Hills was originally included so that commission student --' members would have access to local students and issues. Mayor Norton-Perry • stated that it is discriminatory and should be changed. 10 204 n 1 • crtY or anmo nua, NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING DATE: Tuesday,June 10,2008 TIME: 7 00 PM PLACE. City of Chino Hills Council Chambers 2001 Grand Avenue Chino Hills,CA 91709 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Chino Hills will hold a public hearing at the time and place indicated above to consider General Plan Amendment 07GPA02(the project). The Project is the 2007 Parks,Recreation,and Open Space Master Plan Update and Update to Chapter 6, Parks,Recreation and Open Space Element of the City of Chino Hills General Plan The purpose of this General Plan Amendment is to maintain consistency between the recommendations of the approved Parks Master Plan and the existing goals,objectives,and policies in the General Plan. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that an Initial Study/Mitigated Negative Declaration is recommended for approval in accordance with the State CEQA Guidelines and the City of Chino Hills Local Procedures for implementing the California Environmental Quality Act A copy of the Mitigated Negative Declaration and project information are available for public review in the Community Development Department,2001 Grand Avenue,Chino Hills,CA 91709 during the following hours.Monday,Wednesday,Thursday,and Friday from 7.30 AM to 3.30 PM and Tuesday from 7.30 AM to 7:00 PM NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that if you challenge the above-described action in court,you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at a public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the City Council at,or prior to,the public hearing. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS are invited to be present at the public hearing. All persons may give • testimony at the time and place indicated above Additional information regarding this project may be obtained from Zai Abu Bakar,Assistant Community Development Director—Development Services,with the Community Development Department at(909)364-2756. DATED: May 28,2008 S/Mary M.McDuffee,City Clerk PUBLISH: Chino Hills Champion Saturda , Ma 31,2008 •