Comprehensive plan amendment planned development rezoning


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  • COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT

  • PLANNED DEVELOPMENT REZONING

  • AMENDMENTS TO ROAD NETWORK AGREEMENT

  • COMMUNITY PARK DEVELOPER’S AGREEMENT


Foley & Lardner LLP

  • Foley & Lardner LLP

    • Duke Woodson
    • April Montgomery
  • Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed, P.A.

    • Hal Kantor
    • Rebecca Furman
  • Kimley-Horn Associates

    • Jay Jackson
    • Dick Mercer
  • VHB, Inc.

    • Jim Hall
  • Marketplace Advisors, Inc.

    • David Marks


512.7 acres

  • 512.7 acres



Provide regional park to County

  • Provide regional park to County

  • Provide access to park

  • Include OUC property in the Project

  • Revise residential mix

  • Providing ponds, outfall easement and slope easement



March 2004: Existing Entitlements approved

  • March 2004: Existing Entitlements approved

  • October 2005: Roadway Network Agreement

  • July 2006: ROW donated for Innovation Way (Alafaya Trail extension)

  • October 2006: Recreation Trail Developer’s Agreement

  • September 2007: CPA filed

  • February 2008: CPA transmitted

  • May 2008: PD/LUP Amendment filed (rezoning)

  • June 2008: CPA continued ( PD filing required by BCC)

  • November 2008: P&Z recommends approval

  • December 16, 2008: Request for CPA and PD approval













Dedicating to County over 26 acres for Regional Park and Trails

  • Dedicating to County over 26 acres for Regional Park and Trails

  • Recent poll of East Orlando Homeowners Association Presidents shows that “lack of parks” is an “urgent” issue per EastOrlandoHOA.org

  • Insight Magazine recently ran an article titled “Where are all the Parks?” written by a Waterford Lakes resident concerned about East Orange County’s lack of park space



Existing Capacity Enhancement Agreement with OCPS

  • Existing Capacity Enhancement Agreement with OCPS

  • CEA vests 1609 units (1600 proposed)

  • Proposed Project decreases impact on schools due to lower student generation rate of Multi-Family

  • Total School Impact Fees: $12,640,634





Full interconnectivity within the Project to include a full access to Innovation Way

  • Full interconnectivity within the Project to include a full access to Innovation Way

  • No Big Boxes: Gross Leaseable Area of any use no greater than 45,000 sq. ft.

  • No retail until earlier of 1/1/2011 or widening of Alafaya Trail



David Marks

  • David Marks

    • President of Marketplace Advisors, Inc.
    • Over 22 years of experience
    • Masters of Arts, Real Estate and Urban Analysis from the Business School at the University of Florida
    • Specializes in Place Making and Urban Form Analysis & Town Center Development


At the Center of the Innovation Way High Tech Corridor

  • At the Center of the Innovation Way High Tech Corridor

  • Compact Mixed-Use Development promotes non-auto travel modes such as pedestrian, bicycle, and bus service

  • Concentration of employment helps support mass transit initiatives

  • Consistent with Innovation Way’s and MyRegion.Org’s initiatives to discourage urban sprawl

















Jim Hall, AICP, ASLA

  • Jim Hall, AICP, ASLA

      • Director of Land Planning at VHB
      • Urban Planner in Central Florida for Over 20 years
      • Worked for over 35 municipalities
      • Masters of Urban and Regional Planning, University of Florida
      • ARDA Design Golden Award
      • University of Florida Award of Excellence
      • ASLA Award of Scholastic Excellence


From Orange County’s Land Development code:

  • From Orange County’s Land Development code:

    • ARTICLE XIII.  ARCHITECTURAL STANDARDS AND GUIDELINES FOR COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS AND PROJECTS
    • Sec. 9-551.  Intent and purpose.
      • (1) These design guidelines shall promote architectural and site design treatments that enhance the visual appearance of development within the county.
      • (3)   To maintain and enhance the attractiveness of the streetscape and the existing architecture in the community.
      • (4)   To create and maintain a strong community image and identity by providing for architectural treatments that enhances the visual experience of commercial development in Orange County.
      • (5)   To require articulation that reduces the mass/scale and uniform monolithic appearance of large commercial buildings, and ensures that commercial buildings and projects incorporate architectural features that provide visual interest, while allowing design flexibility.


Sec. 9-554.  Building orientation; primary and secondary facades.

  • Sec. 9-554.  Building orientation; primary and secondary facades.

    • (a)   The intent of this section is to orient commercial buildings toward the public right-of-way or roadway or to private internal collector type/roadways and to establish architectural standards for primary and secondary facades in Orange County.
    • (c)   Mid-block commercial buildings shall be oriented to face the right-of-way/roadway, unless it can be shown that compelling site conditions necessitate a different orientation. If compelling site conditions necessitate that the building not face the right-of-way/roadway, then the building is considered to have two (2) primary facades: the facade that faces the right-of-way/roadway and the facade that incorporates the primary customer entrance.


(e)   All primary facades of a building shall have architectural style, detail, trim features, and roof treatments that are consistent with each other. Further, all primary facades shall have a similar level of treatment, detail and visual interest. This is inclusive of window, primary entrance, roof form (parapet, gable, hip, mansard or combination) and architectural elements (columns, pilasters, pediments, overhangs, balustrades, towers, dormers, cupolas and/or other projections of facade and fenestration). In lieu of actual windows and entrances, niches and alcoves with significant architectural delineation and definition to suggest window and entrance elements shall be used.

    • (e)   All primary facades of a building shall have architectural style, detail, trim features, and roof treatments that are consistent with each other. Further, all primary facades shall have a similar level of treatment, detail and visual interest. This is inclusive of window, primary entrance, roof form (parapet, gable, hip, mansard or combination) and architectural elements (columns, pilasters, pediments, overhangs, balustrades, towers, dormers, cupolas and/or other projections of facade and fenestration). In lieu of actual windows and entrances, niches and alcoves with significant architectural delineation and definition to suggest window and entrance elements shall be used.


1. Walkability

  • 1. Walkability

  • 2. Connectivity

  • 3. Mixed-Use & Diversity

  • 4. Mixed Housing

  • 5. Quality Architecture

  • 6. Traditional Neighborhood

  • Structure

  • 7. Increased Density

  • 8. Smart Transportation

  • 9. Sustainability

  • 10.Quality of Life



Primary Facade

  • Primary Facade

  • Architectural Elements

    • Building Mass
    • Roof Treatments
    • Colonnades
    • Street Furniture
    • Windows
    • Columns
    • Cornice
    • Parapet


Walkability -Pedestrian friendly street design (buildings close to street; porches, windows & doors; tree-lined streets; on street parking; hidden parking lots; garages in rear lane; narrow, slow speed streets)

  • Walkability -Pedestrian friendly street design (buildings close to street; porches, windows & doors; tree-lined streets; on street parking; hidden parking lots; garages in rear lane; narrow, slow speed streets)



Connectivity







It’s All About Making the Street a Friendly, Safe Place

  • It’s All About Making the Street a Friendly, Safe Place





Urban Streets

  • Urban Streets

  • Narrow Streets, On-Street Parking, Street Side Sidewalks, Building at Sidewalks

  • Architectural Treatments Detailed

  • Colonnades, Awnings, Facades, Roof Treatments, Columns, Shop Windows and Entries

  • Site Plan Details

  • Short Blocks, Parking in the Rear, Tight Turn Radii







Retail Facing Alafaya Trail

  • Retail Facing Alafaya Trail

  • Primary Façade as Required

  • Pedestrian Friendly Internal Street

  • Building Location Alafaya Trail







  • 1. BENEFITS TO RESIDENTS

  • Better places to live, work, & play; Pedestrian friendly; Better sense of place and more unique architecture

  • 2. BENEFITS TO BUSINESSES

  • Increased sales due to more foot traffic

  • 3. BENEFITS TO DEVELOPERS

  • More income potential, more sales per square foot, higher property values

  • 4. BENEFITS TO MUNICIPALITIES

  • Stable, appreciating tax base; Better overall community image and sense of place



Richard Mercer, P.E.

  • Richard Mercer, P.E.

    • Over 40 Years of experience
    • Masters of Engineering from Pennsylvania State University
    • Certified professional engineer in Florida, California and Nevada
    • Expert in traffic operations and transportation planning


Jay R. Jackson, P.E.

  • Jay R. Jackson, P.E.

    • Bachelor of Science, Civil Engineering from University of Central Florida
    • Certified professional engineer in Florida
    • More than 20 years of experience in all phases of civil engineering for private residential and commercial land development projects


Innovation Way In 2006 Alafaya Reserve donated 4.575 acres for Innovation Way

  • Innovation Way In 2006 Alafaya Reserve donated 4.575 acres for Innovation Way

  • Money to Build Road Alafaya Reserve to pay $4 million for widening of Alafaya Trail

  • Money for Design Alafaya Reserve already paid $800,000.00 for design of Alafaya Trail widening

  • Conveyance of Property for Widening Alafaya Reserve conveying ponds, outfall easement, and slope easement totaling 5.03 acres





Avalon Park developer agreed in October 2005 to pay $12 million for Alafaya Trail widening

  • Avalon Park developer agreed in October 2005 to pay $12 million for Alafaya Trail widening

  • Avalon Park developer has not paid the $12 million

  • Recently Avalon Park developer trying to negotiate down to a $5 million cash donation



AM Peak hour increase negligible because retail use does not impact AM peak

  • AM Peak hour increase negligible because retail use does not impact AM peak

  • Change in residential trips negligible because multi-family use has lower traffic generation rate than town homes

  • Alafaya Reserve is vested for impacts to Alafaya Trail



  • Additional retail will reduce trip lengths

  • Additional employment will reduce trip lengths

  • Trip length reductions partially offset impacts of additional trips generated



Alafaya Reserve’s internal connectivity will minimize use of adjacent roadways

  • Alafaya Reserve’s internal connectivity will minimize use of adjacent roadways

  • Includes Avalon residents as customers of convenient retail at Alafaya Reserve

  • Includes Alafaya Reserve residents as customers of convenient retail at Avalon

  • Residential/Commercial interaction benefits residents and businesses in both developments



  • There are NOT “big boxes”

  • This is NOT “Waterford Lakes Town Center”

    • Waterford Lakes comprised of approximately 1,766,492 sq. ft. with big boxes
  • This is NOT intense retail use

    • Alafaya Reserve-6500 sq. ft. per acre
    • Typical retail-10,000 sq. ft. per acre
  • This is NOT low-income housing



Appropriate use for this location

  • Appropriate use for this location

    • Major corner of Alafaya Trail and Innovation Way
  • Addressing unmet demand

    • Which reduces trip lengths and area congestion
  • An example of Urban Design Principles

    • Meets 10 Criteria
  • Similar to Winter Park Village

    • Which is approximately 400,000 sq. ft. of retail
          • and…..


that fixes the Alafaya Trail problems by

  • that fixes the Alafaya Trail problems by

  • providing land for ponds that allow the widening

  • to occur and

  • has already contributed land for the widening of Innovation Way and

  • has already paid $800,000 toward the design

  • cost and

  • will pay an additional $3.2 million (for a total of

  • $4 million) for the widening of Alafaya Trail

  • \



Traffic on Avalon Trail IS terrible

  • Traffic on Avalon Trail IS terrible

  • Traffic impact is measured at PM peak hour

  • Much of the traffic traveling to retail uses at

  • PM peak hour is “passerby” traffic

  • Retail uses at Alafaya Reserve reduce traffic impact on the northern segment of Alafaya Trail



County receives over 26 acres for a regional park and bike trails

  • County receives over 26 acres for a regional park and bike trails

  • County receives funding, ROW and stormwater ponds for Alafaya widening

  • Agreement to prohibit big boxes

  • Design Standards part of PD

  • Funding for Schools

  • No impacts to Class 1 wetlands



Adopt the Comprehensive Plan Amendment

  • Adopt the Comprehensive Plan Amendment

  • Adopt the Rezoning to PD

  • Adopt Amendment to Road Network Agreement

  • Adopt 2nd Amendment to Road Network Agreement

  • Adopt Community Park Developer’s Agreement




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