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2011. Proposed Budget. Budget Challenges. Rising costs translating to higher prices charged to the City for operating supplies and services (1.5% was allocated for line item goods and services)

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  1. 2011 ProposedBudget

  2. Budget Challenges • Rising costs translating to higher prices charged to the City for operating supplies and services (1.5% was allocated for line item goods and services) • Increasing personnel costs –pension and health care. A wage freeze was instituted and no cost of living increases were granted for the second consecutive year. • Aging infrastructure (insufficient reserves)

  3. Capital Projects Fund Reserves

  4. Budget Challenges • Staff reductions proposed for 2011 (brings total staff reductions for the past three years to 5.5 positions or 7.25% of total staff) • Part-time police clerk • Need to balance expectations associated with resource allocations and service provision levels • Collapse in home prices leading to a decrease in the tax capacity over which the tax levy is spread (8.02%). • Levy limits • Declining revenue streams in building and development.

  5. Budget Challenges • Decreased level of investment interest earnings. • Continuing budget deficits at the state level resulting in non-payment of state aids to cities ($607,000). • $500,000 of annual expenditures associated with Federal and State mandates regarding maintenance of storm water system. • NPDES – National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System • SWPPP – Storm Water Pollution Prevention Program

  6. Revenue Trends – General Fund

  7. NMMA 2009 Tax Burden Per Capita

  8. History of Aids Received from the State of Minnesota2002-2011

  9. Tax Levy 2011

  10. General Fund Revenue Base Note: Fluctuations occur in revenue from other sources due to the uncertain nature of certain revenue streams such as building permit revenues, fines, etc. The years 2005-2009 reflect actual numbers and the years 2010-2011 reflect budgeted amounts. The City historically budgets conservatively for these revenue streams.

  11. Levy Increases for Hennepin County Cities This chart represents the proposed levies for 42 cities in Hennepin County. The range of responses is from (10.497%) to 14.936%, with the average increase being 2.011%.

  12. Hennepin County Proposed Levy Increases for Cities % Total Levy Increase City2009 to 2010 St. Anthony 2.682% New Hope 2.867% Brooklyn Center 3.209% Minnetonka 3.532% Brooklyn Park 4.296% Crystal 4.321% Wayzata 4.872% St. Louis Park 4.883% Excelsior 5.000% Maple Grove 5.536% Osseo 6.568% Richfield 6.816% Minneapolis 7.282% Rogers 9.560% % Total Levy Increase City2009 to 2010 Dayton (10.497%) Independence (10.406%) Plymouth (0.844%) Bloomington (0.120%) Maple Plain 0.029% Robbinsdale 0.333% Golden Valley 1.480% Orono 1.737% Deephaven 1.954% Mound 1.992% Hopkins 2.143% Edina 2.337% Corcoran 2.499% Medina 2.500% Champlin 2.664% Source: Hennepin County Taxpayer Services

  13. Estimated City Tax Burden on an Average Home in Champlin

  14. 83% of General Fund Revenues are derived from Taxes GeneralFund Revenues

  15. General Fund Expenditures By Type 2011 Budget

  16. General Fund Expenditures By Function 2011 Budget

  17. Monthly Tax Supported Services by Department

  18. School District EXAMPLE: $456.44 (20%) Property Tax on an $190,000 Champlin Home is $2,283,04 (100%) Hennepin County $878.75 (38%) RETURNED AS SERVICES $744.76 Special Taxing Districts • Recreation • programs • Bldg & health • inspections • Other City • services • Police & fire • protection • Street • maintenance • & plowing • Parks & trails City of Champlin $203.09 (9%) $744.76 (33%) CITY OF CHAMPLINWho gets your property tax dollars? Based on Proposed 2011 tax rates

  19. Where Your Tax Dollar Goes (Based on Proposed 2011 Tax Rates)

  20. BUDGET SUMMARY • 1.01% increase in personnel compensation includes: • Wage freeze for City staff (Wage freeze was also in place for 2010) • An increase in the City’s contribution rate to PERA passed by the legislature in 2005 • Reduction in staff of 0.5 FTE’s (5.5 FTE’s over the past three years) • .5 Police Clerk • A reallocation of funding from supplies and services to personnel • An increase in the City’s contribution to health insurance.

  21. Infrastructure Replacement Program • Budget provides $525,000 for streets • Budget provides $450,000 for parks • Budget provides $265,000 for capital equipment replacement • Budget provides $50,000 for Ice Forum • Budget provides $50,000 for storm sewer

  22. (.06%) or ($6,222) Non-Personnel Adjustment. • Total Increase in the General Fund totaling $69,152 (0.75%) • Provides for an increase of 2.97% in the net tax levy (1/2 of the cut in Market Value Homestead Credit from the State) which equates an increase in taxes of $20 for the median house value of $190,000.

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