OC Public Budget Workshop Slides FY 2007-08 - ADA

RETURN TO THE PRESENTATION VERSION OF THE OC PUBLIC BUDGET WORKSHOP SLIDES FY 2007-08

Presented By:
Rob Richardson
Assistant to the County Executive Officer

Presented By:
Bob Franz
Chief Financial Officer 
Budget Overview & Issues

Presented By:
Steve Dunivent, Budget Director
CEO / County Budget Office

Resources
Budget Workbook, * Volume I, * Volume II, Augmentation Book, CD, Line-Item Budget, Internet www.oc.ca.gov, Key Terms, Department Contacts, Survey Form

FY 2007-08 Budget Highlights
Carry out our mission with slower growing resources
State Budget Impacts and Pending Items
Restructured Retiree Medical Program
Strategic and Limited Augmentations

Mission Statement
Making Orange County a safe, healthy and fulfilling place to live, work and play, today and for generations to come, by providing outstanding, cost-effective regional public services

Vision Statement
Business Values Deliver services in way that demonstrate

  • Excellence
  • Leadership
  • Stewardship
  • Innovation

Cultural Values Create a positive, service-oriented culture

  • Attract and retain staff
  • Collaboration and partnership
  • Creativity and innovation
  • Can-do attitude
  • Positive working environment
  • Core values

Total County Revenues by Source
FY 2007-08 Total = $5.90 Billion (amounts in Millions)

Source Name FY 2006-07 FY 2007-08 Two Year Variance FY 2007-08 % of Total
Intergovernmental Revenues $1,553.1 $1,621.6 $68.5 27.5%
Fund Balance Available $1,057.9 $1,136.7 $78.8 $19.8
Charges For Services $635.3 $649.4 $14.1 $11.0
Taxes $707.0 $743.9 $36.9 $12.6
Miscellaneous Revenues $610.0 $617.8 $7.8 $10.5
Other Financing Sources/Residual Equity Transfers $547.9 $618.9 $71.0 $10.5
Revenue From Use Of Money & Property $235.1 $262.7 $27.6 $4.4
Reserve Cancellations $98.0 $118.8 $20.8 $2.0
Fines & Forfeitures/License & Permits $116.0 $134.2 $18.2 $2.3
$5,560.3 $5,904.0 $343.7 100.0%
Total County Revenue Budget FY 2007-08 Total = $5.90 Billion (amounts in millions)
$ %
Dedicated Revenue 2,895.4 49.1%
General Purpose Revenue 703.6 11.9%
Other Revenue 2,305.0 39.0%
General Purpose Revenue (in millions)
'02-03 '03-04 '04-05 '05-06 '06-07 '07-08
Property Taxes $181.04 $196.15 $353.50 $426.60 $463.75 $477.08
Motor Vehicle License Fees 178.45 163.22 25.98 78.66 60.65 59.66
Sales and Other Taxes 7.08 8.33 8.66 9.57 10.50 10.76
Property Tax Admin. Fees 7.77 8.97 7.99 6.89 8.87 9.57
Property Taxes (amounts in millions)
'02-03 '03-04 '04-05 '05-06 '06-07 '07-08
Secured 130.54 138.91 151.02 165.37 182.07 189.64
Unsecured 6.63 6.82 7 7 8.37 6.25
Supplemental 5.71 6.03 21.34 25.12 18.29 16.85
Penalties 15.62 16.66 20.37 22.85 23.84 23.83
Property Transfer Tax 20.35 25.41 27.82 27.9 21.73 18.5
Prop. Tax-VLF Comp Fund 123.65 175.91 206.93 219.35
Other 2.2 2.31 2.32 2.45 2.52 2.66
Supplemental & Prop. Transfer Tax (in millions)

Supplemental Property Tax

Property Transfer Tax

'88-89

6.6

0.0

'89-90

10.2

11.2

'90-91

15.7

8.0

'91-92

5.2

6.1

'92-93

4.6

6.7

'93-94

0.5

7.0

'94-95

1.2

7.5

'95-96

1.1

6.7

'96-97

1.0

9.4

'97-98

1.8

12.6

'98-99

2.8

14.8

'99-00

3.9

15.1

'00-01

4.2

16.3

'01-02

4.6

16.8

'02-03

5.7

20.3

'03-04

6.0

25.4

'04-05

21.3

27.8

'05-06

25.1

27.9

'06-07

18.3

21.7

'07-08

16.8

18.5

Property Taxes

'02-03

'03-04

'04-05

'05-06

'06-07

'07-08

Growth

7.8%

8.4%

17.2%

9.1%

8.7%

2.9%

Assessed Valuation Secured Roll

Fiscal Year

Growth

'87-88

9.6%

'88-89

10.5%

'89-90

13.4%

'90-91

11.6%

'91-92

7.5%

'92-93

4.9%

'93-94

0.5%

'94-95

-1.1%

'95-96

0.0%

'96-97

0.5%

'97-98

2.7%

'98-99

5.7%

'99-00

8.7%

'00-01

9.6%

'01-02

9.3%

'02-03

8.4%

'03-04

6.8%

'04-05

8.7%

'05-06

9.9%

'06-07

11.2%

'07-08

6.0%

Secured Tax Roll and Affordability (NA = Not Available)

Year

% Secured Roll Annual Change

OC Affordability Index

'85

 

25%

'86

10.3%

31%

'87

9.7%

29%

'88

10.6%

29%

89

13.1%

20%

'90

12.4%

22%

'91

7.1%

26%

'92

5.4%

35%

'93

1.2%

44%

'94

-0.6%

42%

'95

-0.2%

39%

'96

0.2%

40%

'97

2.5%

38%

'98

5.9%

36%

'99

8.9%

34%

'00

9.8%

27%

'01

9.5%

30%

'02

8.2%

24%

'03

7.5%

20%

'04

9.0%

13%

'05

10.5%

11%

'06

11.1%

NA

'07

6.0%

NA

Fund Balance Available (FBA) (in millions)

'02-03

'03-04

'04-05

'05-06

'06-07

'07-08

Fund Balance Available

152.6

163.8

145.3

161.8

148.7

100.0

State Budget Impacts Adult Probation Services Mental Health Services to special education students (AB 3632) Substance Abuse & Crime Prevention Act (Proposition 36) Cost of doing business State Budget Impacts In-Home Support Services Transportation Flood Control subvention Mandated Cost Reimbursement (SB 90) State Budget Impacts Pending Issues Corrections Reform Health Care Reform State Reimbursement for February 2008 primary election Retiree Medical Program Unfunded liability savings by plan change Total Savings: $815 million

Savings

%

Pre-funded Irrevocable Trust

$274

34%

Split Pool

$200

24%

Cap Grant COLA

$211

26%

Other

$130

16%

Total

$815

100%

Annual Required Contribution: 3.5% of payroll or $26.4 m Harbors, Beaches & Parks General Funds for Parks
$

Share debt refinancing savings - 2005 SFP

1.875

Harbor Patrol Backfill - March 2006

5.7

Discontinue Harbor Patrol Billings - May 2007

6.3

$5 m District Capital Projects for Parks

11.3

Augmentations Three categories * Rolled into base budget * Restore level of service * Expand level of service By Program and Department Multi-year format Outcome indicators Augmentations all programs

Position

Total

Net County Costy Cost

Request

388

$98.90

$64.10

Recommended

192

$51.50

$16.90

Recommended Augmentations Position Funding

Gen. Fund

Other

Total

Positions

62

130

192

Net County Cost Breakdown

1-Time

Ongoing

Total

NCC

$5.2m

$11.7m

$16.9m

Augmentations Reduced or unfunded items Drug Court overmatch $1.3 m General Funds, 16 positions Emergency Medical Services $3.5 m General Fund enhancement Cost of February 2008 Presidential Primary election ($4.5 m) pending State Budget Impact of State Corrections reform pending Federal Judge review Augmentations General Funds Sheriff Forensic Science DNA services $1.5 m Health Care Agency/Correctional Medical Services Female inmate crisis stabilization beds $0.8 m, 15 positions Social Services Agency Adult Protective Services & Child Welfare Services $1.4 m total, 31 positions total Tustin Family Campus - $6.5 m Watershed & Water Quality $0.75 m Augmentations Other Funds District Attorney various programs 32 positions Health Care Agency’s Expanded Health Care coverage initiative (SB 1448) $16.9 m, 3 positions Wheeler Branch Library opening early 2008 12 positions Program Highlights Assessor * Housing Market/Property Values & Assessment Social Services Agency * Tustin Family Campus Housing & Community Services * 2-1-1 Orange County Housing Market/Property Values & Assessment Presented By: Webster J. Guillory, Assessor Assessor Department (presentation not available) Tustin Family Campus Presented By: Jess Carbajal Social Services Agency COUNTY OF ORANGE SOCIAL SERVICES AGENCY TUSTIN FAMILY CAMPUS Diagram of Complex displayed here COUNTY OF ORANGE, SSA CHILDREN & FAMILY SERVICES TUSTIN FAMILY CAMPUS PROJECT LOCATION Map of location of complex displayed here COUNTY OF ORANGE, SSA CHILDREN & FAMILY SERVICES TUSTIN FAMILY CAMPUS Site Data

Site Area:

174,395 Sq. Ft., 4 Acre

Building Area:

61,104 Sq. Ft.

Landscape area:

55,557 Sq. Ft.

Parking:

107 Spaces

Building Data

Building 1:

Campus Service Center

15,245 Sq. Ft.

Building 2:

Sibling Residential Home

4,597 Sq. Ft.

Building 3:

Sibling Residential Home

4,597 Sq. Ft.

Building 4:

Specialized Residential Youth Home

4,597 Sq. Ft.

Building 5:

Specialized Residential Youth Home

4,597 Sq. Ft.

Building 6:

Transitional Home 2 Story

8,796 Sq. Ft.

Building 7:

Mother-Child Home 2 Story

8,796 Sq. Ft.

Building 8:

Mother-Child Home 2 Story

8,796 Sq. Ft.

Building 9:

Maintenance/Storage Building

1,083 Sq. Ft.

2-1-1 Orange County
Presented By: Karen Roper
Housing & Community Services
What Is 2-1-1?
2-1-1 is for Health & Human Services Callers like 9-1-1 is for Emergency Services Callers

2-1-1 General Benefits
Single point of contact to comprehensive social service network
Twenty-Four hour a day access
Multilingual service delivery
National infrastructure for training and operational standards for specialized industry
Reduction on 9-1-1 System (estimated 100,000 calls that currently go to 9-1-1 system countywide are social service related, not emergency response)
Improves accurately matched needs to the provider community, reducing burden on their resources
Public Information provider during disasters
Ease of remembering 2-1-1/p>

211 Orange County
Is a non-profit 501 (c) 3 organization
Incorporated in 1984
Providing countywide Information and Referral Service Provision since 1988
Activated 2-1-1 Dialing Code as part of a national initiative in June 30, 2005
Expanding to meet the growing needs of Orange County

Before 2-1-1, callers got
lost in the maze

Since the Implementation of 2-1-1
Callers get routed to the correct agency for services

Since the Implementation of 2-1-1 Benefits to Callers
One call gives access to resources across the community
2-1-1 is there 24 hours/7 days a week
2-1-1 is free and confidential
2-1-1 offers multilingual services
2-1-1 is fast and easy; no more wrong numbers

Since the Implementation of 2-1-1
Benefits to Community
Cooperative Relations with 9-1-1 Communication Centers
During and following small and large scale disasters, 2-1-1 Call Centers can be a single point of access for public information
Attacks on September 11, 2001 and Gulf Hurricanes, 2-1-1 Call Centers assisted persons throughout the United States
Highly skilled and knowledgeable staff are in place and ready to disseminate information and answer caller’s questions
Positioned to assist with public information in event of flu outbreaks
One call gives access to resources across the community

2-1-1’s Disaster Readiness Network Redesign
Diagram of system, including backup plans

2-1-1 Disaster Readiness
Chart indicating OC's operational flexibility in terms of Thin Client Computers, Disaster Laptops, Smart Phone, Internet Ready Computer and Soft Phone

Disasters - Small and Big

2-1-1 Systems are instrumental public information access points during small and large scale disasters.
Providing critical information. Mass shelters, feed locations, minor medical sites, traffic reports, school closures, and donation opportunities are only a few resources a 2-1-1 Call Center can provide to local residents.
2-1-1 value is to keep first responders freed up to do their jobs.
Events of Sept. 11, Hurricane Katrina and Windy Ridge Fires are examples of 2-1-1 Orange County’s response to disasters.

2-1-1 Diversified Funding
Government
Corporate
Private Sector

Next Steps
June 12-13 Budget Hearings
June 26 Budget Adoption
November First Quarter Report

Questions and Answers

Thank you for Attending the FY 2007-08 Public Budget Workshop