|August 2, 2018||Fallbrook High School Library Renovations Bid 1819-02 – Summer project to be completed by August 12|
|July 12, 2018||Fallbrook High School Library Renovations Bid 1819-02 – Summer project to be completed by August 12|
|September 11, 2017||Presentation to Board of Trustees: GO Bonds, 2016 Election, 2017 Series AA|
|April 5, 2017||First meeting of the Citizens’ Oversight Committee for Bond Measure AA|
|March 13, 2017||Board Approval of Members of the Citizens' Oversight Committee|
|February 13, 2017||Board Approval of Bond Citizens' Oversight Committee (COC) Application|
|February 13, 2017||Citizens Bond Oversight Committee Resolution No. 08-1617 with Bylaws|
|January 23, 2017||Board Informational Item regarding Citizens' Oversight Committee (COC) Application|
|January 23, 2017||Board Approval of Resolution 07-1617 Certifying Election Results|
|November 8, 2016||The Bond for $45 million was passed in the November election.|
|August 8, 2016||Approval of Resolution No. 02-1617 for the Bond Resolution, Ballot Question and Tax Rate Statement|
District staff have been working on various elements of long-range facilities planning, which include condition assessment of current facilities infrastructure, classroom modernization needs, facility needs for STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) and CTE (career and technical education) and new construction.
In 1994, District voters approved a 25-year bond, which pays down annually and will be completely paid off in 2019. It is imperative to point out that this ballot measure is not asking voters for a tax increase, but instead it is asking voters to continue the current tax rate that is set to expire in 2019. The maximum tax rate for bond payments currently collected from property owners is $26.50 per $100,000 of assessed valuation. For example, a home in Fallbrook with an assessed valuation of $400,000 has a bond tax of about $106.00 each year, or about $8.83 each month. If this bond measure is passed by voters the tax rate will remain the same and will extend for 25 years.
On March 16, 2016, the Board of Trustees held a study session to receive and discuss information related to the Fallbrook High School campus facilities. In addition, the Board received information about facilities capital planning and financing.
On April 25, 2016 Charlene Yarnall with PJHM, Architects, presented detailed project and cost information related to the district’s long-range facilities planning.
On May 23, 2016, Dr. Tim McLarney with True North Research presented the results of a community survey to provide Board Trustees with essential information regarding the feasibility and likelihood for success of a school facilities bond election in Fallbrook.
Additional study sessions and meetings were held on June 6th, 13th, 20th, July 11, and July 25, 2016 to discuss the various aspects of financing the capital needs of the District via a bond election. Those discussions included the potential amount for a bond, prioritization of projects that would be funded by a bond and the legal requirements necessary for the Board to place a bond measure on the November 8, 2016 ballot for Fallbrook voters to decide.
The bond sizing amount is $45.0 million, with about $41.5 million available for the project list.
The Bond was passed in the November 8, 2016 election.
For drawings, click here.
For PowerPoint of Projects / Detailed Project Information / Project Progress, click here.
Prop 39 / CA Clean Energy Jobs Act - No funds spent in 2018-19
The Fallbrook Union High School District Board of Trustees determined that the District’s facilities required repairs and upgrades, including updates to facilities to meet current health, safety, fire, and earthquake standards. Specifically, the Board of Trustees desires to include:
Specific projects and descriptions to be funded by the bond measure include, without limitation, the following:
School upgrades and repairs to keep educational facilities safe, clean and in good repair:
II. Projects to ensure students have access to same quality of classrooms, education and services as neighboring communities
III. Educational technology and facility upgrades for 21st Century learning