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Long-Range Facilities Plan PowerPoint Presentation
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Long-Range Facilities Plan

Long-Range Facilities Plan

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Long-Range Facilities Plan

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  1. Long-Range Facilities Plan Creating High-Performance Learning Environments

  2. Envisioning Marshall Schools' Future

  3. Today, We’ll Discuss… • Plan Overview • Goals/Objectives • Problems/Challenges • Ideas/Opportunities • Action Plan • Timeline Considerations

  4. Planning Process Described

  5. Ideation Identification of Goals/Objectives

  6. Marshall Schools Plans / Objectives Fiscal Stability Healthy & Safe Learning Environment Constituent Satisfaction Maintain Fund Balances Attract and Retain Students Student Performance Asset Protection Staff Development A Goal Without a Plan is Just a Wish - Antoine de Saint-Exupery

  7. The Connection Between Education and Earnings

  8. Percentage of Jobs in 2018 that will Require a Postsecondary Education

  9. Why Develop a Master Facility Plan? …educators see a high performance school as a school where students excel in their studies. The physical facility and educational outcomes, such as teacher productivity and test scores, certainly are linked… Nearly 90 percent of school leaders see a direct link between quality of school facilities and student performance. School Planning and Management (2011)

  10. FacilityAssessment Identification of Problems/Challenges

  11. Building Age Profile

  12. Aging, Inefficient, and Unhealthy Facility Infrastructure Aging HVAC Mechanical equipment at end of useful life Obsolete Control Systems Occupant comfort and usability Degrading Building Envelope Windows, doors, walls Decreasing Building Efficiency/Effectiveness Inefficient Infrastructure Ongoing cost pressures Increasing IAQ Requirements Need for improved ventilation Physical Asset Deterioration Lack of capital to fund improvements Increasing Pressure on Budget

  13. Aging/Obsolete Infrastructure

  14. Middle School System Summary

  15. West Side Elementary

  16. Marshall Schools Facility Challenges

  17. Middle School Indoor Air Quality

  18. IAQ and Absenteeism Source: Shendell et.al., 2003.

  19. Marshall Schools Facility Challenges

  20. Comfort Levels at Marshall Middle School

  21. Comfort Levels at West Elementary

  22. Temperature and Student Performance Temperatures at the warm end of the comfort zone tend to increase adverse health symptoms, while temperatures at the cool end of the comfort zone tend to reduce symptoms. Similarly, individuals perceive the quality of indoor air to be better when humidity is at the low end of the comfort zone. Environmental Protection AgencyInstitute of Medicine. Committee on the Assessment of Asthma and Indoor Air. 2000. Clearing the Air: Asthma and Indoor Exposures. Washington, D.C., National Academy Press.

  23. Marshall Schools Facility Challenges

  24. Options Ideas/Opportunities

  25. Reinvest in Marshall Schools’ Facilities? How What Why

  26. Why Reinvest in Facilities?

  27. Factors Contributing to Student Achievement • Indoor Air Quality • Ventilation • Temperature/Humidity • Lighting • Acoustics • Building Age and Quality • School Size • Class Size

  28. Short List of IAQ/Student Performance Studies

  29. Ventilation and Student Performance Source: Wargocki et.al. Healthy Buildings 2006 Higher ventilation rates reduce the transmission and spread of infectious agents in buildings.This is the conclusion of a multidisciplinary expert panel after reviewing 40 studies conducted between 1960 and 2005. Environmental Protection AgencyInstitute of Medicine. Committee on the Assessment of Asthma and Indoor Air. 2000. Clearing the Air: Asthma and Indoor Exposures. Washington, D.C., National Academy Press.

  30. Temperature and Student Performance Source: Wargocki et.al. Healthy Buildings 2006

  31. Why Reinvest in Facilities?

  32. Reinvest in Marshall Schools’ Facilities? How What Why

  33. Older Buildings…Facilities Perspective Buildings built in the early years of this century - or before - frequently were built for a life span of 100 years, while more modem buildings, particularly those built after 1980, were designed to have a life span of only 20 to 30 years. Engineered Systems “Not Making the Grade” by Joanna K Turpin April 1998

  34. Older Buildings…Educational Perspective Building age is an amorphous concept and should not itself be used as an indicator of a facility's impact on student performance. Many schools built as civic monuments in the 1920s and 1930s still provide, with some modernization, excellent learning environments; many newer schools built in the cost-conscious 1960s and 1970s do not. “Do School Facilities Affect Academic Outcomes?” by Mark Scheider National Clearinghouse for Educational Facilities November , 2002

  35. Reinvestment vs. Rebuild

  36. Preliminary Programming – Capacity Needs

  37. Build, Add, Remodel / Add?

  38. Invest in West Side?

  39. Similar Project – Renville County West

  40. Boilers Before After

  41. Boiler Room Before After

  42. High School Hallway Before After

  43. Classrooms Before After

  44. Music Room Before After

  45. Cafeteria Before After

  46. Options Described In What to Invest?

  47. Planning Objectives

  48. Assess Marshall Schools’ Facilities

  49. Plan Focus

  50. We Know What You’re Thinking… How much?