Within-Year Modification Request Form for FY 2008

 
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Table of Contents
Part 1. Administration and Budgeting
Section 1: General Administrative Information
Section 2: Description
Section 3: Related Projects
Section 4: Planning and Design
Section 5: Construction/Implementation
Section 6: Operations and Maintenance
Section 7: Monitoring and Evaluation
Section 8: Total Budget
Section 9: Project Documents
Part 2. Current Status of Modification Request
Part 3. Comments on this Modification Request


Part 1 of 3. Administration and Budgeting
Section 1: General Administrative Information
Process Information:
Date Proposal Submitted & Finalized Status BOG Meeting Date
November 25, 2009 Finalized December 2, 2009

Modification Type: FY 2008 Within-Year Ongoing
BPA Project Number: 200002700
BPA Project Name: Malheur River Wildlife Mitigation Site - Dam Repair Project
COTR/BPA Project Manager: Joe DeHerrera
Agency, Institution or Organization Requesting Rescheduling: Burns Paiute Tribe
Funding Type: expense
Project Leader: Jason Kesling
Province: Middle Snake
Subbasin: Malheur
 
Contact Person
First Name: Jason
Last Name Kesling
Address: 100 Pasigo Street
City, State Zip: Burns, OR 97720
Phone: 541-573-1375
Fax: 541-573-7806
Email: jason.kesling@burnspaiute-nsn.gov

Administrative Contacts
Primary Administrative Contact Secondary Administrative Contact:
Name Margaret Swoboda Name Maria Clark
Address: 100 Pasigo Street Address: 100 Pasigo Street
City, State Zip: Burns, OR 97720 City, State Zip: Burns, OR 97720
Phone: 541-573-2088 Phone: 541-573-2088
Fax: 541-573-2323 Fax: 541-573-2323
Email: margaret.swoboda@burnspaiute-nsn.gov Email: maria.clark@burnspaiute-nsn.gov
Note: Note:

Section 2a: Description (Species Information)
Target Species wildlife species

Provide explanations as to why the following alternative funding solutions are not feasible and will jeopardize the project:
Reduction in existing scope of project: The largest portion of management actions and expenses are devoted to noxious weed control and the reestablishment of native plants. Restoration of native plant communities is projected by project staff to provide the largest increase in Habitat Units (HU) by providing critical habitat for key species. Mule deer, Mink, Yellow Warbler, and Western Meadowlark have been identified as the species for the evaluation of HU’s. The foreseeable loss of irrigation by the degradation of the diversion dam on this project will have negative effects on ~77% of all management actions. The irrigation system on this project is tied to the success of increasing HU’s through out the property. Mule deer credits have been enhanced through the presence of irrigated agriculture fields specifically alfalfa and meadow grass. These fields are managed to provide winter forage for mule deer. Their presence and enhancement through irrigation practices is projected to increase from baseline HU’s. Lack of successful management of these fields will result in a loss of critical HU’s. Irrigation practices provide over 6 hectares of additional wetland habitat during the spring and summer months. This habitat is used extensively by mallards from spring to fall. Flooded fields provide optimal forage for waterfowl, supporting brooding mallards and various wetland and shore birds. Additionally the plantings of native grasses, shrubs, and trees have benefitted from our ability to supply water during critical times of the year. The success of these plants is crucial to our efforts to reduce noxious weeds found on the property. Increasing cover of native plants is projected to increase the HU’s associated with the Yellow Warbler and Western Meadowlark. Both of these species have increased in abundance through out the property. In our expert opinion it is through these planting efforts, facilitated by irrigation, that are largely responsible for these changes in both habitat and the abundance of native wildlife.
Deferral of existing work elements to later date: The current diversion dam was damaged in spring of 2006. The damage resulted from the release of an upstream ice dam after a rain on snow event. This flood event caused severe damage to the diversion dam currently on the project. Since spring of 2006 the Burns Paiute Tribe has consistently attempted to utilize this structure without major repair. However, due to the damage of the diversion we currently are not able to obtain the allotted water rights for the project. This has caused a reduction in the amount of available water that can be utilized on the project. The flood event of 2006 also resulted in a large amount of bank erosion at the diversion point. Not only is the current structure not sound, but with out replacement bank erosion will continue and it is foreseeable that this erosion will alter the stream channel morphology. Every year since 2006 the river has widened and altered its previous course. The current structure only acts to exaggerate and quicken the erosion. Replacement of the diversion dam is the only feasible method to repair the structure and prevent massive amounts of soil erosion and bank undercutting. We have deferred this project as long as possible with out negatively impacting the project. However, further delay will result in significant loss of water for irrigation and potential severe and irrevocable damage to the stream morphology.

Section 2b: Description (Location Information)
Location(s) at which the action will be implemented
Latitude Longitude Location Description
43.798166 117.931292 Malheur River 7 miles east of Juntura, OR on the Malheur River Wildlife Mitigation Site

Is this/Are these the same study location(s) that was/were identified in the original proposal? Yes

Condition/situation creating the need for the modification:
Is the situation the result of a catastrophic event that occurred within the existing location? Yes
Has a habitat/population/mechanical/structural dilemma developed in the proposed study location since the contract was signed with BPA? Yes

Section 2c: Description (Work Element Information)
What work elements in the existing proposal does the proposed modification address?
Work Element Work Element Title
Maintain Vegetation Weed Control
Maintain Vegetation Maintain wet meadow irrigation system
Maintain Vegetation Plant dry-land grasses
Plant Vegetation Haying Operation
Creat,Restore, and/or Enhance Wetland Add a Water Control Structure
Collect/Generate/Validate Field and Lab Data Conduct Project Surveys

Proposed action to achieve the objective(s) All work elements have milestone A: environmental compliance requirements. On-the-ground
work associated with all work elements cannot proceed until this milestone is complete.
Milestone is complete when final documentation is received from BPA environmental compliance
staff (completion can be based on pre-existing environmental documentation from BPA).

Weed Control, Work Element B
Work element B has several milestones necessary for completion. Milestone B: Purchase
herbicide and surfactants. This milestone requires purchasing enough herbicide to complete weed
control efforts. Amount of herbicide will vary on the available moisture for weed germination.
Milestones C: Fertilize meadow. Fertilization of 100 acres of meadows to help grass
establish in alkali soil. Milestone D: Identify weedy sites. This will be a continual effort as weeds
emerge. Milestone E: Apply herbicide. Involves the direct application of herbicide and
surfactant to treat 400+ acres of wet meadows, farmland, and upland sites. Milestone F: Mowing
infested weeds. Mow fields 1,3,4,5,10,11,12,13,18,203,205 and CREP boundary to control
weeds. Milestone G: Complete herbicide application records. A set of records that can be
used to identify sites sprayed during the year, herbicides used, time spent applying, and
success/failure of application. Milestone H: Weed control. Control weeds on 400 acres of
wet meadow, riparian and upland habitat through manual removal, spot spraying and
broadcast spraying. Focus will be given to the following weed species: scotch thistle
(Onopordum acanthium), perennial pepperweed (Lepidium latifolium) and hoary cress (Cardaria
draba).

Maintain wet meadow irrigation system, Work element C:
Work Element C has 174 acres of wet meadow complex system and alfalfa fields dependent on
flood irrigation. Milestone B: Maintain irrigation ditches. Requires the removal of
sedimentation and the repair of canal walls that slough. Milestone C: Aerate meadows. Native
grass, and alfalfa fields; rent an aerator and aerate all fields to improve irrigation
effectiveness. Milestone D: Irrigate meadows. Maintain appropriate irrigation patterns to ensure
green feed for wildlife. Milestone E: Maintained irrigation system. Functional irrigation
waterways and pumps to sustain wet meadow habitats and exercise water rights. There are 7.91
miles of irrigation ditch that will be assessed on a daily basis for general maintenance, i.e.;
removing vegetation to prevent blockage and long-term maintenance.

Plant dry-land grasses, Work element E:
Milestone B: Herbicide Application. Prepare fields through the use of herbicide to remove existing
broadleaf vegetation. Milestone C: Determine which field need replanted. Asses past planted
fields for success. Places with lower success will be reseeded with a dry-land seed mix.
Milestone D: Plant Seed. Use the ATV seeder and rangedrill to complete dry-land seeding.
Milestone E: Native plantings complete. Plant dry-land grasses on 170 acres of upland
habitat near the Malheur River. All former native grass planting fields will be treated and planted
with a dry-land grass mix consisting of western wheatgrass, thickspike wheatgrass, Idaho
fescue, bluebunch wheatgrass, sandberg bluegrass, bottlebrush squirrel-tail and Indian
ricegrass.

Haying operation, Work element F:
Milestone B: First cutting. Bail, stack, and remove hay. Milestone C: Contract wet meadows to be
cut. Use a local hay contractor to cut bail and stack the wet meadow. Milestone D: Second
cutting. Bail, stack, and remove hay. Milestone E: Third cutting. Bail, stack, and remove hay.
Milestone F: Irrigate alfalfa. Continue irrigation of alfalfa to ensure regrowth for wildlife
utilization. Milestone G: Completed hay harvest. Cut, bail, stack and remove approximately 30
acres of alfalfa along the Malheur River to be used both for on-site livestock care and sold to
the public. Contract the wet meadows to local hay producer.

Add water control structure, Work element G:
Milestone B: Consult with Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and Ducks Unlimited to
determine the best water control structure to manage the wetland. Milestone C: Buy or have local
welder develop the control structure, have local welders bid on the job to keep cost low.
Milestone D: Install water control structure. Have the ranch manager and staff install water
control structure. Milestone E: Add a depth gauge to monitor water depth. After water control
structure is in place install a depth gage to monitor water depths. Milestone F: Control
structure in place. Develop a water level control structure to manage water depth for waterfowl
production.

Conduct project surveys, Work element I:
Milestone B: Attend bat training. Bat survey training is offered by the forest service at no cost. The
training date has not been set. Milestone C: Sage grouse survey. Visit 3 leks 3 times a year
to establish sage grouse trends on the wildlife mitigation property. Share the data with
ODFW. Milestone D: Bat survey. Coordinate with forest service and BLM to complete bat surveys.
The Bat Grid Protocol will be used. Milestone E: Bird survey. Conduct bird surveys following
"A Habitat-Based Point-Count Protocol for Terrestrial Birds, Emphasizing Washington and
Oregon". Four transects are monitored within four different habitat types: upland, wetlands,
meadow and riparian. Milestone F: Small mammal survey. Use 100 Sherman live traps within 3
habitat types: riparian, upland and new seeded field. Milestone G: Photo points. Take photos
of 9 locations (upstream and downstream) on the Malheur River to establish visual change
in habitat structure and a historic record of habitat change. Milestone H: Step-test. Perform
17 step-test on native/weed control grass plantings, 12 surveys in medusa head treatment
site and 9 surveys on CREP planting. Milestone I: CREP % survival. Walk CREP and
determine the percent survival on all plants planted on mulch fabric. Milestone J: Duck trapping.
Coordinate with ODFW to get bands. Set up 4 duck traps and band all waterfowl that is
caught. Milestone K: Mule deer study. Tribal staff applied for a grant from USFWS to
perform a mule deer study on Mitigation site. As a cost share we said that BPA would contribute
one month of the director’s time and 6 months of a wildlife biologist's time, as well as office
space and other monitoring equipment purchase with BPA money. If USFWS funds this
project we plan on developing a grazing plan for the project and a mule deer plan outlining
important mule deer habitat in the Malheur River subbasin. Milestone L: HEP monitoring.
Coordinate with CBFWA to conduct HEP monitoring at mitigation site. Milestone M: Entry of
data. Enter all data collected to be used in annual report. Milestone N: Data collected and
entered. Wildlife surveys will consist of sage grouse, birds, small mammals, duck trapping,
mule deer study and bats. Vegetation surveys will include a step-test, photo-points and
CREP percent survival.


Does not implementing this modification jeopardize the ability to achieve existing biological objectives of this project, as well as other projects? Yes

Explain: Work Element B: Weed Control
There are three milestones in this work element that will be directly impacted by the
stanchion structures current condition. Milestone C: Fertilize the meadow, will be
negatively impacted due to lack of irrigation water. Without obtaining our allotted
water rights we may not be able to irrigate all 100 acres that are fertilized. Although
fertilization is expected to have a positive impact regardless of irrigation, the results
will not be significant if it is not combined with proper irrigation techniques. This is
important as the meadow provides significant forage and habitat for mule deer, one
of the species used for establishing HU’s on the Project. An integrated management
approach that incorporates fertilization with irrigation is projected to increase native
grasses and forage thus increasing HU’s from the baseline survey. Milestone E and
F will be directly impacted by our inability to properly irrigate. These work
elements and milestones are not stand alone events, but part of a large integrated
management approach. The application of herbicide and mowing, milestone E and F
respectively, will be used in conjunction with timing our irrigation to promote grass
and forb growth. This approach allows us to focus on promoting grasses while
inhibiting that of noxious weeds and undesirable plants. With out adequate water
supply all efforts to control weeds are hindered to some degree resulting in a
diminished return of HU’s.

Work Element C: Maintain Wet Meadow Irrigation System
Work Element C has 174 acres of wet meadow complex system and alfalfa fields
dependent on flood irrigation using the irrigation diversion ditch for water. In order
to complete milestone B of this work element the diversion dam requires
replacement. This milestone requires the removal of sedimentation and the repair of
canal walls that slough. Both of these issues are arising as a direct result of the
improperly functioning diversion structure currently in place. The mouth of the
canal at the diversion dam is continually sloughing and significantly eroding the
south bank of the Malheur River. This has resulted in an inability to properly meet
this milestone. Milestone C aeration of the meadows, native grass, and alfalfa fields
will enhance soil respiration and root absorption of nutrients and water will
increase. With a high level of thatch existing in the meadow aeration will decrease
thatch and increasing infiltration of water and nutrients. Oxygen diffusion rate is
increased through aeration, increasing root respiration resulting in increased nutrient
and water uptake. With out irrigation following aeration, the uptake of water and
nutrients from respiring roots will be much less. This is projected to result in lower
growth rates and productivity of plants. This will negatively affect the growth
rates of those plant communities we are attempting to enhance. The result will be
lower quality forage for big game, waterfowl, and shore birds. Milestone D requires
maintaining appropriate irrigation patterns to ensure green feed for wildlife. This
requires timing of irrigation with waterfowl and big game requirements. Without
the adequate water depth at the diversion dam we are currently unable to obtain the
full water rights allotted. This directly correlates to not having the full amount of
irrigation inputs to meet our needs and the critical times necessary for wildlife and
the associated habit on the mitigation sites. This directly affects the HU’s by not
properly maintaining meadow fields and alfalfa fields in a way that promotes
growth and forage production for wildlife species. The deliverables and milestone can
not be completed without replacement of the diversion dam. This milestone
requires the long-term maintenance of 7.91 miles of irrigation ditches and
waterways. Due to the fact that can not meet our allotted water rights, not all ditches
can be utilized to apply irrigation to all desired fields. These dry conditions allow for
vegetation to build up in waterways that are left unused. This creates less than optimal conditions
in fields not receiving irrigation hampering our ability to maintain the
wet meadow complex and alfalfa fields as necessary to meet this work element. The
long-term maintenance of this system requires the properly function diversion dam;
without replacement of the diversion structure, our ability to provide the necessary
inputs decreases yearly. Eventually erosion factors will be so great that the irrigation
will be halted and our allotted water rights will not be able to be accessed and used
for the maintenance and increase of HU’s on the property.

Work Element E: Plant Dry-land Grasses
Fields that fall under this work element will suffer without replacement of the stanchion
structure diversion dam. Fields have been planted with grasses prior to this upcoming
year with mixed success. With our knowledge of previous planting and which fields
require a seeding effort will be used to direct irrigation efforts. Although these
grasses are considered dry-land the presence of water is critical to their emergence
and early growth. By applying irrigation water early on in their growth,
establishment of planted grasses is more successful. By restoring our dry-land grass
component on the Project we are increasing HU’s in Western Meadow Lark and
Mule deer habitats. By successfully restoring their presence, HU’s will be increased
for both Mule deer and Western Meadowlark above baseline. Continued efforts will
have smaller returns on investment (time, labor, money spent) without the practice of irrigation.

Work Element F: Haying Operation
The replacement of the stanchion diversion dam is critical to all milestones of work
element F. The haying operation is dependent on irrigation water. With the
diversion dam’s current condition our water rights are not being met. For this reason
the Project does not have the proper amount to fully irrigate the meadow complex
and alfalfa fields. This is resulting in diminished production of forage for a variety
of wildlife including Mule deer and various avian species. The main objective of the
Project’s haying operation is to promote nutrient rich re-growth prior to fall
dormancy. This provides higher quality standing forage. This is important as the
Project is located within the wintering range of approximately 20,000 Mule deer. As
Mule deer is a species critical to the HEP evaluation, the Project efforts to increase
HU’s for this species is being diminished by the effects of the diversion dam’s current condition.

Work Element G: Add water control structure
The replacement of the stanchion structure on the Project will not have an impact on the
installation of a water control structure, it will have a large impact on the
functionality of the water control structure. The Ducks Unlimited and Oregon
Department of Fish and Wildlife approved design will not be able to obtain the
desired results of water control in our 7 acres of wetland habitat. The purpose of the
water control structure is to ensure that irrigation water is not held back with in our
wetland. Irrigation water runs into the wetland from the alfalfa fields. The water
control structure will allow us to set the water level equal to the flow comes from our
natural spring. This will allow inputs greater than the flow from our spring fed
wetland to be removed and diverted back to the Malheur River. This allows us to
manage our wetland while complying with water law.

Work Element I: Conduct project surveys
A properly functioning irrigation system on the Project has an effect on milestones E, F,
G, H, J, & L in work element I. Over the past several years species surveys have
been conducted on the Project. Preliminary data suggests that the trends of both the
Western Meadowlark and the Yellow Warbler are increasing as relative abundance
for each species has increased over the last 3 years of surveys. This year’s data has
not been analyzed but numbers suggest that this year should show an increase in
abundance over last years. Both these species are used as a focal species within
the HEP protocol suggesting that HU’s for both these species have increased over
the baseline. This is an important factor for future management and suggests that
management practices are moving towards higher HU’s. This is accomplished
largely through weed control and irrigation. With a reduction in irrigation,
establishment of native vegetation will be reduced and the likely hood for reduction
in HU’s for both the Yellow Warbler and Western Meadowlark is likely. Milestone
F: small mammal surveys have a direct correlation to our irrigation techniques and
thus the diversion dam structure. Over the last three years restoration efforts of
native vegetation has correlated with irrigation efforts. Where these efforts have
occurred there has been a nine fold increase in the numbers of small mammals
trapped. Milestone G: Photo points has documented the beneficial impact of the
Project’s irrigation efforts. Photo points have been established for historical
reference, there are noted positive differences within the last several years. Photo
points visually document much of the change in habitat conditions impacted by
irrigation efforts. Milestone H: Step-test was implemented this year to document
changes in vegetative cover. Permanent monitoring transects were established. This
data will allow management to document trends in species cover. Positive
correlations between percent grass cover and irrigation methods are expected to be
documented. Milestone J: Duck trapping is positively correlated with our ability to
manage our irrigation water. Successful trapping took place this year on temporary
wetlands resulting from the use of flood irrigation methods on several fields. A
large effort of management is focused on providing waterfowl habitat. Our trapping
and banding efforts assist the national effort to collect data on migratory waterfowl.
All bands placed on individuals are from the ODFW, and are reported to the United
States Fish and Wildlife Service. Use of irrigation methods provides critical habitat
to brood rearing mallards. By timing our irrigation to coincide with waterfowl
requirements the Project has increased the amount of usable waterfowl habitat
located in the Black Canyon of the Malheur River. Milestone L: HEP monitoring.
HEP monitoring will occur in 2010 to evaluate the HU’s of the Project. We project
that due to efforts to increase habitat for Mule deer, Western Meadowlark, and
Yellow Warbler there will be a significant increase in HU’s. Although a direct
number of HU’s associated with the Project’s irrigation practices is not possible, a
large component of habitat restoration on the Project is due to the implemented
irrigation practices. The projected increase in HU’s is a result of applying irrigation
at critical times for both vegetation and wildlife. This feat is only possible with a
working diversion dam. With out the replacement of the stanchion structure
diversion dam, these management actions will no longer be possible. Any HU’s
gained on the property are forecasted to be lost without the ability to use the
allotted water rights and the inability to apply water when necessary.


Section 2d: Description (BiOp Information)
NMFS and/or FWS Biological Opinion that this funding request addresses Strategy
NMFS &/or USFWS
How proposed actions will address the BiOp
(i.e., substrategy / limiting factor / metric to be achieved)

Section 2e: Description (Objectives)
Objectives of this proposed project
Objective
(abbreviation)
Full Description
Diversion Removal Erosion control and demolition of existing diversion structure.
Site Preparation Excavation cut to fill. Excavation to upland disposal. Fill with rip rap. Over-excavation of unsuitable subgrade.
Headgate Installation of headgate with reinforced concrete.
Fishway Installation of vertical Slot Fishway.
Diversion Structure Build diversion structure. Includes jack structures, reinforced concrete and check boards.
Diversion Abutment Install abutment to avoid erosion.
Wasteway Structure Installation of wasteway with reinforced concrete.
Preliminary Design Preliminary design includes topographic surveys, preliminary civil design plans, and design details.
Minor Maintenance of Structure Removing debris from structure. Removing boards in winter. Regulating headgate for proper flow.

Section 3: Is This Funding Request Related to Other Projects in the Basin?

Other projects that are related to this request
Project # Project Title/Description Nature of Relationship
2000-027-00 Malheur River Wildlife Mitigation Project for proposed Within-Year Modification Request

Section 4: Estimated Budget for Planning & Design phase for this request (request amount only)

Work element-based estimated budget
Planning & Design
Objective Work Element Work Element Title Work Element Description Description of Metrics Task Duration
in FYs
Estimated Budget Subcontractor?
Preliminary Design Produce Design and/or Specifications Acquire design and specifications from engineering consultant Meet with engineer to discuss options, designs and feasibility. Onsite investigation by engineer. Topographic analysis and design. This objective was completed by US Fish and Wildlife Tribal Wildlife Grant money ($49,962.33). Completed design by engineering consultant 1 $ 0 Yes

Outyear work element-based estimated 2009 - 2012 budget for this proposal
Planning & Design
Work Element Work Element Outyear Description Starting FY
numbers only
Ending FY
numbers only
Estimated cost

Outyear totals
Planning & Design
FY 2009 FY 2010 FY 2011 FY 2012
$ 0 $ 0 $ 0 $ 0

Section 5: Estimated Budget for Contruction/Implementation phase for this request (request amount only)

Work element-based estimated budget
Contruction/Implementation
Objective Work Element Work Element Title Work Element Description Description of Metrics Task Duration
in FYs
Estimated Budget Subcontractor?
Site Preparation Remove/Install Diversion Prepare Site for Instream work Prepare site for mobilization and erosion control. Start of structure removal 1 $13,600 Yes
Diversion Removal Remove/Install Diversion Removal of current diversion structure Demolition of existing structure. Preparation of site for new construction. Excavation cut to fill. Excavation to upland disposal. Over-excavation of unsuitable grade. Fill with rip rap. Add granular rock contingency in geotextile area. Removal of old structure and site preparation for new structure 1 $29,560 Yes
Headgate Remove/Install Diversion Install Headgate Install headgate to irrigation canal with reinforced concrete. Properly installed and functional headgate. 1 $16,100 Yes
Fishway Install Fish Passage Structure Install vertical slot fishway. Install vertical slot fishway with reinforced concrete. Properly installed and functional fishway 1 $41,200 Yes
Diversion Structure Remove/Install Diversion Install Diversion Structure Install diversion structure with reinforced concrete and steel jack structures. Properly installed and functional diversion structure 1 $74,990 Yes
Diversion Abutment Remove/Install Diversion Install diversion abutment Install abutment with reinforced concrete to prevent erosion and undercutting. Properly installed and functional abutment structures 1 $9,195 Yes
Wasteway Structure Remove/Install Diversion Install wasteway structure Install wasteway structure with reinforced concrete Properly installed and functional wasteway structure 1 $11,200 Yes

Outyear work element-based estimated 2009 - 2012 budget for this proposal
Contruction/Implementation
Work Element Work Element Outyear Description Starting FY
numbers only
Ending FY
numbers only
Estimated cost

Outyear totals
Contruction/Implementation
FY 2009 FY 2010 FY 2011 FY 2012
$ 0 $195,845 $ 0 $ 0

Section 6: Estimated Budget for Operations & Maintenance phase for this request (request amount only)

Work element-based estimated budget
Operations & Maintenance
Objective Work Element Work Element Title Work Element Description Description of Metrics Task Duration
in FYs
Estimated Budget Subcontractor?
Minor Maintenance of Structure Other Maintain Stanchion Structure Removing debris from structure. Removing boards in winter. Regulating headgate for proper flow. Minor maintenance for 60 years paid by existing BPA contract. 60 $ 0 No

Outyear work element-based estimated 2009 - 2012 budget for this proposal
Operations & Maintenance
Work Element Work Element Outyear Description Starting FY
numbers only
Ending FY
numbers only
Estimated cost

Outyear totals
Operations & Maintenance
FY 2009 FY 2010 FY 2011 FY 2012
$ 0 $ 0 $ 0 $ 0

Section 7: Estimated Budget for Monitoring & Evaluation phase for this request (request amount only)

Work element-based estimated budget
Monitoring & Evaluation
Objective Work Element Work Element Title Work Element Description Description of Metrics Task Duration
in FYs
Estimated Budget Subcontractor?

Outyear work element-based estimated 2009 - 2012 budget for this proposal
Monitoring & Evaluation
Work Element Work Element Outyear Description Starting FY
numbers only
Ending FY
numbers only
Estimated cost

Outyear totals
Monitoring & Evaluation

Section 8: Total Budget Modification Request

Itemized Estimated Budget
Item Note FY 2008 Cost

Total Estimated Budget Modification
Total FY 2008 budget modification $ 0
Total FY 2008 budget for this project, including modification request $ 0

Outyear Budget Totals
  2009 2010 2011 2012
Planning & Design $ 0 $ 0 $ 0 $ 0
Construction & Implementation $ 0 $195,845 $ 0 $ 0
Operations & Maintenance $ 0 $ 0 $ 0 $ 0
Total Outyear Budgets $ 0 $195,845 $ 0 $ 0

Cost sharing associated with this modification
Organization Item or Service Provided Amount ($) Cash or in-kind?

Section 9: Narrative, Maps and Project Documents
Document Type Size Date

Part 2 of 3. Current Status of Modification Request
Meeting Date Status Record Entry Date Decision Group Adjustment Category Urgency Status Budget Impact Reconsider Date
12/2/2009  11/25/2009  NA      Submitted  $ 0   
Decision Comments Next Steps
   

Part 3 of 3. Comments on this Modification Request
There are no comments on this proposed modification.