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FY2011 CAFR - Fairfax County Government

FY2011 CAFR - Fairfax County Government

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le t t e r o f tr a n S m i t t a l In October 2009, Fairfax County was awarded an Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant (EECBG) of $9.6 million. The goals of the EECBG program, funded by the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, include improving building and transportation energy efficiency and reducing both total energy use and fossil fuel emissions. To achieve the EECBG program goals, the County allocated these funds to projects in areas including information technology, capital improvements, transportation, and education and outreach. One of the County’s largest EECBG projects, completed in 2011, involved the consolidation and virtualization of County computer server equipment. The rapid growth in highly data-intensive service by Fairfax County government has led to dramatically expanded computing facilities and demand for electricity to power them. By using enterprise server hardware, virtualization, and new data center infrastructure management technology, the project will deliver improved computing performance while significantly reducing both power consumption and greenhouse gas emissions. These benefits are supplemented by avoided hardware and software costs, which are expected to save the County millions of dollars. Several EECBG projects involve the installation of control software to automatically or remotely control lighting when a building or facility is not in use. Electronic lighting controls markedly reduce energy consumption, thereby producing corresponding energy savings and reductions in greenhouse gas emissions. Lighting control systems have been installed at more than 20 athletic fields and will be installed in three large government buildings and at numerous parks. Several other EECBG projects involve the retrofitting of heating, ventilating, and air conditioning (HVAC) systems and/or energy management control systems in County community centers and schools. These projects afford significant energy savings potential because a commercial building’s HVAC system is responsible for up to 40 percent of the building’s total energy consumption. Each project will reduce the building’s energy consumption for the duration of the equipment life, while improving system reliability and enhancing occupant comfort. The EECBG award also funded transportation-related projects, including the expansion of the County’s telework program and the purchase of electric and hybrid vehicles, and will fund an energy education and outreach program to assist County residents in identifying and implementing energy-saving home improvements. Affordable Housing In 2010, the Board of Supervisors endorsed a new affordable housing policy, known as the Housing Blueprint. The Blueprint represents a shift in emphasis for the County’s affordable housing policies in response to the ongoing recession. Per the Board’s direction, the Blueprint focuses on providing housing for those with the greatest need, including homeless families and individuals, persons with disabilities, and people with extremely low incomes. The Blueprint also emphasizes partnering with the County’s nonprofit community to provide creative affordable housing solutions, the refocusing of existing resources, and fostering the development of workforce housing through land use policies and public/private partnerships. The Blueprint has four goals: to end homelessness in ten years, to provide affordable housing options to those with special needs, to reduce the waiting lists for affordable housing by one half in ten years, and to produce workforce housing sufficient to accommodate projected job growth. Among the current Fairfax County initiatives critical to the success of the Housing Blueprint are the following: Bridging Affordability Program: As part of the County’s fiscal year 2011and fiscal year 2012 budgets, the Board of Supervisors included revenues to fund the Bridging Affordability program. The Bridging Affordability program is designed to address the Housing Blueprint’s homelessness and waiting list goals by funding non-profits for short- and long-term rental subsidies and capital for affordable housing acquisition. The first round of funding was awarded June 2011, to a collaborative of nine local non-profits, led by Northern Virginia Family Service (NVFS). The Bridging Affordability program will provide rental subsidies XIV co u n t y o f fa i r f a x, virGinia co m p r e h e n S i v e an n u a l fi n a n c i a l re p o r t

in t r o d u c t o r y Se c t i o n (u n a u d i t e d) le t t e r o f tr a n S m i t t a l to 72 homeless individuals and families and 303 households on the County’s affordable housing waiting lists over the three-year contract with NVFS. Workforce Housing Policy: Created by the Board of Supervisors in 2007, Fairfax County’s Workforce Housing Policy is a proffer-based incentive system designed to encourage the voluntary development of new housing, affordable to a range of moderate-income workers in Fairfax County’s high-rise/high density areas. The Comprehensive Plan provides for a density bonus of up to one unit for every workforce unit provided by a developer, with the expectation that at least 12 percent of units in new developments be affordable or workforce housing. As of June 2011, a total of 1,180 Workforce Dwelling Units had been committed by private developers in rezoning actions approved by the Board of Supervisors. Affordable Housing Preservation: Preservation of affordable rental housing has long been a concern of the Board of Supervisors and the Fairfax County Redevelopment and Housing Authority (FCRHA). The stock of privately-owned subsidized units and non-subsidized rental housing with modest rents in the County has been declining as owners reposition their properties in the market. The centerpiece of the Board’s Preservation initiative was the creation of the Penny for Affordable Housing Fund, which is the dedication of one penny of the real estate tax rate for affordable housing initiatives. From 2006 through 2011, the fund has provided $104.9 million for the preservation and production of affordable housing in Fairfax County and the preservation of 2,436 units of affordable housing as of June 2011. Affordable Dwelling Unit Program: In 1990, the Board of Supervisors adopted an Affordable Dwelling Unit (ADU) Ordinance as part of the Zoning Ordinance, which requires developers of certain housing developments to set aside up to 12.5 percent of new units as affordable housing (6.25 percent for multifamily rentals) in return for the grant of additional density. The FCRHA has the right to acquire one-third of the ADUs for sale and to lease up to one-third of the rental units. The remaining units are sold or rented to moderate income households. As of June 2011, a total of 2,379 units (1,057 rentals and 1,322 for-sale units) have been produced under the ADU program; the FCRHA has acquired 147 of the for-sale units, which are maintained as permanent affordable rental housing. Quality Communities The County’s offerings of cultural programs and attractions contribute greatly to the quality of the community. The Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center, a component of the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum boasts 270 rare and historic aircraft and spacecraft on display indoors, including the Space Shuttle Enterprise, an SR 71 Blackbird, the Enola Gay, and a Concorde. In addition to the aircraft, the museum has a 164-foot tall observation tower from which visitors can observe airplanes on their final approach to Washington Dulles International Airport, a 479-seat IMAX theater, discovery stations, and flight simulation rides. Other wings are devoted to the care and preservation of the Museum’s unparalleled collection of historic aircraft, spacecraft, artifacts, and archival materials. Wolf Trap Farm Park for the Performing Arts, a cultural facility internationally renowned for the number and quality of its ballet, symphony, concert, and opera offerings and the only national park for the performing arts in the U. S., is located in the northern part of Fairfax County. The County also assists in supporting the Fairfax Symphony, an internationally recognized 94-member orchestra that provides a variety of musical programs and outreach services to County residents. Other well-known attractions in the County include Mount Vernon, the home of George Washington; Woodlawn Plantation, George Washington’s wedding gift to his nephew; and Gunston Hall, home of George Mason, author of the Bill of Rights and Virginia’s first constitution. The County also prides itself on its parks and recreation facilities. The Fairfax County Park Authority manages 22,894 acres of park land, including 273 athletic fields, 9 golf courses, several lakes and historic sites, thus offering diverse recreational options. The County operates 8 regional libraries, 14 community libraries, and an access services center that provides unique services for residents with visual and physical disabilities. In fiscal year 2011, almost 13 million items were borrowed from the library’s collection of nearly 3 million books, CDs, DVDs, magazines, and other items. Also in fiscal year 2011, over 5.4 million XV

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    2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 1,075,520,

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    Fairfax County Government Center 12

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