City Pool Design

Three options were initially identified that illustrated the minimum, mean and maximum for size, amenities and cost. Quickly, Option 2 was eliminated as not desirable for improving aquatics offerings, and Option 3 was eliminated due to cost. The community authorized fully developing Option 1 to provide a complete picture of the facility, offerings, amenities, facility operations, facility management, as well as revenue and expense pro forma. The entire process included the following:

- A community wide survey to gauge the public interest in an aquatic facility
- Assessment of current facility to determine options: repair, replace, or abandon
- Public / community meetings to gain input on what the public desires
- Stake holder meetings to measure support
- Community design charrette
- Opinions of cost for aquatic facility
- Researched other regional aquatic facilities’ design, construction cost, and operational cost
- Assist in developing operational and maintenance costs for a new facility
- Develop Master Site Plan
- Developed phasing plan
- Assisted in researching funding opportunity
- Assisted in public information campaign


Aimee Shimasaki

Dan Wonderly