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Notice

FTA Fiscal Year 2007 Apportionments and Allocations and Program Information

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AGENCY:

Federal Transit Administration (FTA), DOT.

ACTION:

Notice.

SUMMARY:

The “Revised Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007,” (Public Law 110-5), signed into law by President Bush on February 15, 2007, makes funds available for all of the surface transportation programs of the Department of Transportation (DOT) for the Fiscal Year (FY) ending September 30, 2007. This notice provides information on the FY 2007 funding available for the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) assistance programs, and provides program guidance and requirements, and information on several program issues important in the current year. The notice also includes tables that show unobligated carryover funding available in FY 2007 under certain discretionary programs from prior years. Finally, this notice also references separate Notices of Funding Availability (NOFA) published concurrently for discretionary opportunities under the Bus and Bus Facilities Program and the Alternatives Analysis Program.

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FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT:

For general information about this notice contact Mary Martha Churchman, Director, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053. Please contact the appropriate FTA regional office for any specific requests for information or technical assistance. The Appendix at the end of this notice includes contact information for FTA regional offices. An FTA headquarters contact for each major program area is also included in the discussion of that program in the text of the notice.

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SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION:

Table of Contents

I. Overview

II. FY 2007 Funding for FTA Programs

A. Funding Based on FY 2007 Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, and SAFETEA-LU Authorization

B. Program Funds Set-aside for Project Management Oversight

III. FY 2007 FTA Key Program Initiatives and Changes

A. SAFETEA-LU Implementation

B. Planning Emphasis Areas

C. Earmarks and Competitive Grant Opportunities

D. Changes in Flexible Funding Procedures

E. National Transit Database (NTD) Strike Policy

IV. FTA Programs

A. Metropolitan Planning Program (49 U.S.C. 5303)

B. Statewide Planning and Research Program (49 U.S.C. 5304)

C. Urbanized Area Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5307)

D. Clean Fuels Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5308)

E. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—Fixed Guideway Modernization

F. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—Bus and Bus-Related Facilities

G. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—New Starts

H. Special Needs of Elderly Individuals and Individuals with Disabilities Program (49 U.S.C. 5310)

I. Nonurbanized Area Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5311)

J. Rural Transportation Assistance Program (49 U.S.C. 5311(b)(3))

K. Public Transportation on Indian Reservation Program (49 U.S.C. 5311(c))

L. National Research Program (49 U.S.C. 5314)

M. Job Access and Reverse Commute Program (49 U.S.C. 5316)

N. New Freedom Program (49 U.S.C. 5317)

O. Alternative Transportation in Parks and Public Lands (49 U.S.C. 5320)

P. Alternatives Analysis Program (49 U.S.C. 5339)

Q. Growing States and High Density States Formula (49 U.S.C. 5340)

R. Over-the-Road Bus Accessibility Program (49 U.S.C. 5310 note)

V. FTA Policy and Procedures for FY 2007 Grants Requirements

A. Automatic Pre-Award Authority to Incur Project Costs

B. Letter of No Prejudice (LONP) Policy

C. FTA FY 2007 Annual List of Certifications and Assurances

D. FHWA Funds Used for Transit Purposes

E. Grant Application Procedures

F. Payments

G. Oversight

H. Technical Assistance

Tables

1. FTA FY 2007 Appropriations and Apportionments for Grant Programs

2. FTA FY 2007 Metropolitan Transportation Planning Program and Statewide Transportation Planning Program Apportionments

3. FTA FY 2007 Section 5307 and Section 5340 Urbanized Area Apportionments

4. FTA FY 2007 Section 5307 Apportionment Formula

5. FTA FY 2007 Formula Programs Apportionments Data Unit Values

6. FTA FY 2007 Small Transit Intensive Cities Performance Data and Apportionments

7. 2000 Census Urbanized Areas 200,000 or More in Population Eligible to Use Section 5307 Funds for Operating Assistance

8. FTA FY 2007 Section 5308 Clean Fuels Grant Program Allocations

9. FTA Prior Year Unobligated Section 5308 Clean Fuels Allocations

10. FTA FY 2007 Section 5309 Fixed Guideway Modernization Apportionments

11. FTA FY 2007 Fixed Guideway Modernization Program Apportionment Formula

12. FTA FY 2007 Section 5309 Bus and Bus-Related Allocations

13. FTA Prior Year Unobligated Section 5309 Bus and Bus-Related Facilities Allocations

14. FTA FY 2007 Section 5309 New Starts Allocations

15. FTA Prior Year Unobligated Section 5309 New Starts Allocations

16. FTA FY 2007 Special Needs for Elderly Individuals and Individuals With Disabilities Apportionments

17. FTA FY 2007 Section 5311 and Section 5340 Nonurbanized Area Formula Apportionments, and Rural Transportation Assistance Program (RTAP) Allocations

18. FTA FY 2007 National Research Program Allocations

19. FTA FY 2007 Section 5316 Job Access and Reverse Commute (JARC) Apportionments

20. FTA Prior Year Unobligated Jarc Allocations

21. FTA FY 2007 Section 5317 New Freedom Apportionments

22. FTA FY 2007 Section 5339 Alternative Analysis Allocations

23. FTA Prior Year Unobligated Section 5339 Alternative Analysis Alliocations

Appendix

I. Overview

This document apportions or allocates the FY 2007 funds available under the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, among potential program recipients according to statutory formulas in 49 U.S.C. Chapter 53 or congressional designations in Safe, Accountable, Flexible, Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (SAFETEA-LU).

For each FTA program included, we have provided relevant information on the FY 2007 funding currently available, requirements, period of availability, and other related program information and highlights, as appropriate. A separate section of the document provides information on requirements and guidance that are applicable to all FTA programs.

II. FY 2007 Funding for FTA Programs

A. Funding Based on FY 2007 Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, and SAFETEA-LU Authorization

The Revised Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, (Pub. L. 110-5, February 15, 2007); hereafter called the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides general funds and obligation authority for trust funds that total $8.97 billion for FTA programs, through September 30, 2007. Table 1 of this document shows the funding for the FTA programs, as provided for in the Continuing Start Printed Page 13873Appropriations Resolution, 2007, and the reallocation of any prior year funds to the program. All the Formula Programs and the Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities Program are entirely funded from the Mass Transit Account of the Highway Trust Fund in FY 2007. The Section 5309 New Starts program, the Research program, and FTA administrative expenses are funded by appropriations from the General Fund of the Treasury.

Congress has enacted a full year Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, in lieu of a new Appropriations Act for FY 2007. This Notice includes tables of apportionments and allocations for FTA programs. Allocations based on SAFETEA-LU are included for some discretionary programs. In addition, FTA will issue separate Notices of Funding Availability to solicit applications for discretionary funds not allocated in SAFETEA-LU.

B. Program Funds Set-Aside for Project Management Oversight

FTA uses a percentage of funds appropriated to certain FTA programs for program oversight activities conducted by the agency. The funds are used to provide necessary oversight activities, including oversight of the construction of any major project under these statutory programs; to conduct safety and security, civil rights, procurement, management and financial reviews and audits; and to provide technical assistance to correct deficiencies identified in compliance reviews and audits.

Section 5327 of title 49, U.S.C., 5327 authorizes the takedown of funds from FTA programs for project management oversight. Section 5327 provides oversight takedowns at the following levels: 0.5 percent of Planning funds, 0.75 percent of Urbanized Area Formula funds, 1 percent of Capital Investment funds, 0.5 percent of Special Needs of Elderly Individuals and Individuals with Disabilities formula funds, 0.5 percent of Nonurbanized Area Formula funds, and 0.5 percent of Alternative Transportation in the Parks and Public Lands funds.

III. FY 2007 FTA Program Initiatives and Changes

A. SAFETEA-LU Implementation.

In FY 2007, FTA continues to focus on implementation of SAFETEA-LU through issuance of new and revised program guidance and regulations. As any documents that include binding obligations on grantees are issued, FTA makes them available for public comment prior to finalizing. We encourage grantees to regularly check the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.gov and the DOT docket management Web site at http://dms.dot.gov for new issuances and to comment to the docket established for each document on relevant issues.

B. Planning Emphasis Areas

FTA and the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) are not issuing new planning emphasis areas for FY 2007, and are rescinding planning emphasis areas from prior years, in recognition of the priority that planning organizations and grantees must pay to implementing the new and changed provisions of SAFETEA-LU.

C. Earmarks and Competitive Grant Opportunities

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, did not include any new earmarks under any FTA program. However, SAFETEA-LU contained statutory earmarks under several programs, and they are listed in the tables in this Notice. FTA will honor those statutory earmarks. This Notice also includes tables of unobligated balances for earmarks from prior years under the Bus and Bus Facilities Program, the New Starts Program, the Clean Fuels Program, and the Alternatives Analysis Program. FTA will continue to honor those earmarks.

Because there are no new appropriations earmarks in FY 2007, there are unallocated balances available in several programs to be administered at FTA's discretion. FTA has allocated most of the discretionary New Starts funds to the projects listed in the President's Budget for FY 2007. FTA is soliciting applications for the unallocated balance of the Bus and Bus Facilities program through two Notices of Funding Availability, one published in a separate Part of today's Federal Register to address priorities identified by FTA, and the other, published in another Part of today's Federal Register, to support the Department's Congestion Initiative. FTA is also issuing a Notice of Funding Availability to solicit applications for the Alternatives Analysis program to advance the state of the art of planning for New Starts projects, included in yet another Part of today's Federal Register.

D. Changes in Flexible Funding Procedures

FHWA has changed the accounting procedures for flexible funds, high priority projects and transportation improvement projects transfers to FTA. As a result, FTA will no longer be able to combine these transferred funds in a single grant with FTA funds in the program to which they are transferred. FTA is establishing new codes and procedures for grants involving funds transferred from FHWA. See Section V D of this Notice for more information.

E. National Transit Database (NTD) Strike Policy

It has been FTA's policy not to make adjustments to the annual funding apportionment of transit agencies for strikes, labor disputes or work stoppages. FTA has changed this policy. Effective with NTD Report Year (RY) 2005 data, FTA will make “hold harmless” adjustments due to strikes, labor disputes, or work stoppages. An adjustment will be made beginning with the FY 2008 apportionment.

NTD RY 2005 data are the actual data used in apportionment of FY 2007 funds. NTD RY 2006 data will be used in the FY 2008 apportionment. If your agency had a valid strike, labor dispute or work stoppage during RY 2005 or RY 2006, please contact the NTD Web site.

Instructions for requesting a “hold harmless” adjustment can be found in the 2006 NTD Reporting Manual, http://www.ntdprogram.gov, under publications; see Introduction, page 7.

IV. FTA Programs

This section of the notice provides available FY 2007 funding and other important program-related information for the three major FTA funding accounts included in the notice (Formula and Bus Grants, Capital Investment Grants, and Research). Of the 17 separate FTA programs contained in this notice that fall under the major program area headings, the funding for ten is apportioned by statutory or administrative formula. Funding for the other seven is allocated on a discretionary or competitive basis.

Funding and other important information for each of the 17 programs is presented immediately below. This includes program apportionments or allocations, certain program requirements, length of time FY 2007 funding is available to be committed, and other significant program information pertaining to FY 2007, including the availability of competitive opportunities under several programs.

A. Metropolitan Planning Program (49 U.S.C. 5303)

Section 5303 authorizes a cooperative, continuous, and comprehensive planning program for transportation investment decision-making at the metropolitan area level. State Departments of Transportation are direct recipients of funds, which are Start Printed Page 13874then allocated to Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPOs) by formula, for planning activities that support the economic vitality of the metropolitan area, especially by enabling global competitiveness, productivity, and efficiency; increasing the safety and security of the transportation system for motorized and non-motorized users; increasing the accessibility and mobility options available to people and for freight; protecting and enhancing the environment, promoting energy conservation, and improving quality of life; enhancing the integration and connectivity of the transportation system, across and between modes, for people and freight; promoting efficient system management and operation; and emphasizing the preservation of the existing transportation system. For more about the Metropolitan Planning Program, contact Candace Noonan, Office of Planning and Environment at (202) 366-1648.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $81,892,800 to the Metropolitan Planning Program (49 U.S.C. 5303). The total amount apportioned for the Metropolitan Planning Program (to States for MPOs' use in urbanized areas (UZAs) is $82,373,861, as shown in the table below, after the deduction for oversight (authorized by 49 U.S.C. Section 5327) and addition of prior year reapportioned funds.

Metropolitan Transportation Planning Program

Total Appropriation$81,892,800
Oversight Deduction−464,464
Prior Year Funds Added890,525
Total Apportioned82,373,861

States' apportionments for this program are displayed in Table 2.

2. Basis for Formula Apportionments

As specified in law, 82.72 percent of the amounts authorized for Section 5305 are allocated to the Metropolitan Planning program. FTA allocates Metropolitan Planning funds to the States according to a statutory formula. Eighty percent of the funds are distributed to the States as a basic allocation based on each State's UZA population, based on the most recent Census. The remaining 20 percent is provided to the States as a supplemental allocation based on an FTA administrative formula to address planning needs in the larger, more complex UZAs. The amount published for each State is a combined total of both the basic and supplemental allocation.

3. Program Requirements

The State allocates Metropolitan Planning funds to MPOs in UZAs or portions thereof to provide funds for projects included in an annual work program (the Unified Planning Work Program, or UPWP) that includes both highway and transit planning projects. Each State has either reaffirmed or developed, in consultation with their MPOs, a new allocation formula, as a result of the 2000 Census. The State allocation formula may be changed annually, but any change requires approval by the FTA regional office before grant approval. Program guidance for the Metropolitan Planning Program is found in FTA Circular C8100.1B, Program Guidance and Application Instructions for Metropolitan Planning Program Grants, dated October 25, 1996. FTA is in the process of updating this circular to incorporate references to the new and changed planning requirements in sections 5303 and 5305, as amended by SAFETEA-LU and associated rulemaking.

4. Period of Availability

The funds apportioned under the Metropolitan Planning program remain available to be obligated by FTA to recipients for four fiscal years—which includes the year of apportionment plus three additional years. Any apportioned funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2010, will revert to FTA for reapportionment under the Metropolitan Planning Program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

a. Planning Emphasis Areas (PEAs). FTA and FHWA are not issuing new PEAs this year, and are rescinding PEAs issued in prior years, in light of the priority given to implementation of SAFETEA-LU planning and program provisions.

b. Consolidated Planning Grants. FTA and FHWA planning funds can be consolidated into a single consolidated planning grant (CPG), awarded by either FTA or FHWA. The CPG eliminates the need to monitor individual fund sources, if several have been used, and ensures that the oldest funds will always be used first. Unlike “flex funds,” State planning funds from FHWA will be able to be combined with FTA planning funds in a single grant. Alternatively FTA planning funds can be transferred to FHWA for administration.

Under the CPG, States can report metropolitan planning expenditures (to comply with the Single Audit Act) for both FTA and FHWA under the Catalogue of Federal Domestic Assistance number for FTA's Metropolitan Planning Program (20.505). Additionally, for States with an FHWA Metropolitan Planning (PL) fund-matching ratio greater than 80 percent, the State (through FTA) can request a waiver of the 20 percent local share requirement in order that all FTA funds used for metropolitan planning in a CPG can be granted at the higher FHWA rate. For some States, this Federal match rate can exceed 90 percent.

States interested in transferring planning funds between FTA and FHWA should contact the FTA regional office or FHWA Division Office for more detailed procedures.

For further information on CPGs, contact Candace Noonan, Office of Planning and Environment, FTA, at (202) 366-1648, or Kenneth Petty, Office of Planning and Environment, FHWA, at (202) 366-6654.

B. Statewide Planning and Research Program (49 U.S.C. 5304)

This program provides financial assistance to States for Statewide planning and other technical assistance activities (including supplementing the technical assistance program provided through the Metropolitan Planning program), planning support for nonurbanized areas, research, development and demonstration projects, fellowships for training in the public transportation field, university research, and human resource development. For more about the Statewide Planning and Research Program contact Candace Noonan, Office of Planning and Environment, at (202) 366-1648.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $17,107,200 to the Statewide Planning and Research Program (49 U.S.C. 5304). The total amount apportioned for the Statewide Planning and Research Program (SPRP) is $17,252,652, as shown in the table below, after the deduction for oversight (authorized by 49 U.S.C. Section 5327) and addition of prior year reapportioned funds. Start Printed Page 13875

Statewide Transportation Planning Program

Total Appropriation$17,107,200
Oversight Deduction−85,536
Prior Year Funds Added230,988
Total Apportioned17,252,652

State apportionments for this program are displayed in Table 2.

2. Basis for Apportionment Formula

As specified in law, 17.28 percent of the amounts authorized for Section 5305 are allocated to the Statewide Planning and Research program. FTA apportions funds to States by a statutory formula that is based on information received from the latest decennial census, and the State's UZA population as compared to the UZA population of all States. However, a State must receive at least 0.5 percent of the amount apportioned under this program.

3. Requirements

Funds are provided to States for statewide planning and research programs. These funds may be used for a variety of purposes such as planning, technical studies and assistance, demonstrations, management training, and cooperative research. In addition, a State may authorize a portion of these funds to be used to supplement Metropolitan Planning funds allocated by the State to its UZAs, as the State deems appropriate. Program guidance for the Statewide Planning and Research program is found in FTA Circular C8200.1, Program Guidance and Application Instructions for State Planning and Research Program Grants, dated December 27, 2001. FTA is in the process of updating this circular to incorporate the new and changed planning requirements in sections 5304 and 5305, as amended by SAFETEA-LU and associated rulemaking.

4. Period of Availability

The funds apportioned under the Statewide Planning and Research program remain available to be obligated by FTA to recipients for four fiscal years—which include the year of apportionment plus three additional fiscal years. Any apportioned funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2010, will revert to FTA for reapportionment under the Statewide Planning and Research Program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

The information about Planning Emphasis Areas and CPGs described in Section A. 5, above for the Metropolitan Planning Program (49 U.S.C. 5303), also applies to the Statewide Planning Program.

C. Urbanized Area Formula Program (49.U.S.C. 5307)

Section 5307 authorizes Federal capital and operating assistance for transit in Urbanized Areas (UZAs). A UZA is an area with a population of 50,000 or more that has been defined and designated as such in the most recent decennial census by the U.S. Census Bureau. The Urbanized Area Formula Program may also be used to support planning activities, as a supplement to that funded under the Metropolitan Planning program described above. Urbanized Areas Formula Program funds used for planning must be shown in the UPWP for MPO(s) with responsibility for that area. Funding is apportioned directly to each UZA with a population of 200,000 or more, and to the State Governors for UZAs with populations between 50,000 and 200,000. Eligible applicants are limited to entities designated as recipients in accordance with 49 U.S.C. 5307(a)(2) and other public entities with the consent of the Designated Recipient. Generally, operating assistance is not an eligible expense for UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more. However, there are several exceptions to this restriction. The exceptions are described in section 2(e) below.

For more information about the Urbanized Area Formula Program contact Scott Faulk, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $3,606,175,000 to the Urbanized Area Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5307). The total amount apportioned for the Urbanized Area Formula Program is $3,924,820,789 as shown in the table below, after the deduction for oversight (authorized by 49 U.S.C. 5327) and including prior year reapportioned funds and funds apportioned to UZA's from the appropriation for Section 5340 for Growing States and High Density States.

Urbanized Area Formula Program

Total Appropriation$3,606,175,000 a
Oversight Deduction−27,046,313
Prior Year Funds Added4,957,616
Section 5340 Funds Added340,734,486
Total Apportioned3,924,820,789
a Includes $36,061,750 for one percent set-aside for Small Transit Intensive Cities Formula.

Table 3 displays the amounts apportioned under the Urbanized Area Formula Program.

2. Basis for Formula Apportionment

FTA apportions Urbanized Area Formula Program funds based on legislative formulas. Different formulas apply to UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more and UZAs with populations less than 200,000. For UZAs 50,000 to 199,999 in population, the formula is based simply on population and population density. For UZAs with populations of 200,000 and more, the formula is based on a combination of bus revenue vehicle miles, bus passenger miles, fixed guideway revenue vehicle miles, and fixed guideway route miles, as well as population and population density. Table 4 includes detailed information about the formulas.

To calculate a UZA's FY 2007 apportionment, FTA used population and population density statistics from the 2000 Census and (when applicable) validated mileage and transit service data from transit providers' 2005 National Transit Database (NTD) Report Year. Also, pursuant to 49 U.S.C. 5336(b). FTA used 60 percent of the directional route miles attributable to the Alaska Railroad passenger operations system to calculate the apportionment for the Anchorage, Alaska UZA.

We have calculated dollar unit values for the formula factors used in the Urbanized Area Formula Program apportionment calculations. These values represent the amount of money each unit of a factor is worth in this year's apportionment. The unit values change each year, based on all of the data used to calculate the apportionments. The dollar unit values for FY 2007 are displayed in Table 5. To replicate the basic formula component of a UZA's apportionment, multiply the dollar unit value by the appropriate formula factor (i.e., the population, population x population density), and (when applicable, data from the NTD (i.e., route miles, vehicle revenue miles, passenger miles, and operating cost). Start Printed Page 13876

In FY 2007, one percent of funds appropriated for Section 5307, $36,061,750, is set aside for Small Transit Intensive Cities (STIC). FTA apportions these funds to UZAs under 200,000 in population that operate at a level of service equal to or above the industry average level of service for all UZAs with a population of at least 200,000, but not more than 999,999, in one or more of six performance categories: passenger miles traveled per vehicle revenue mile, passenger miles traveled per vehicle revenue hour, vehicle revenue miles per capita, vehicle revenue hours per capita, passenger miles traveled per capita, and passengers per capita.

The data for these categories for the purpose of FY 2007 apportionments comes from the NTD reports for the 2005 reporting year. This data is used to determine a UZA's eligibility under the STIC formula, and is also used in the STIC apportionment calculations. Because this performance data change with each year's NTD reports, the UZAs eligible for STIC funds and the amount each receives may vary each year. In FY 2007, FTA apportioned $120,608 for each performance factor/category for which the urbanized area exceeded the national average for UZAs with a population of at least 200,000 but not more than 999,999.

In addition to the funds apportioned to UZAs, according to the Section 5307 formula factors contained in 49 U.S.C. 5336, FTA also apportions funds to urbanized areas under Section 5340 Growing States and High Density States formula factors. In FY 2007, FTA apportioned $138,734,486 to 453 UZA's in 50 Growing States and $202,000,000 to 46 UZA's in seven High Density States. Half of the funds appropriated for Section 5340 are available to Growing States and half to High Density States. FTA apportions Growing States funds by a formula based on State population forecasts for 15 years beyond the most recent Census. FTA distributes the amounts apportioned for each State between UZAs and nonurbanized areas based on the ratio of urbanized/nonurbanized population within each State in the 2000 census. FTA apportions the High Density States funds to States with population densities in excess of 370 persons per square mile. These funds are apportioned only to UZAs within those States. FTA pro-rates each UZA's share of the High Density funds based on the population of the UZAs in the State in the 2000 census.

FTA cannot provide unit values for the Growing States or High Density formulas because the allocations to individual States and urbanized areas are based on their relative population data, rather than on a national per capita basis.

Based on language in the SAFETEA-LU conference report that directs FTA to show a single apportionment amount for Section 5307, STIC and Section 5340, FTA shows a single Section 5307 apportionment amount for each UZA in Table 3, the Urbanized Area Formula apportionments. The amount includes funds apportioned based on the Section 5307 formula factors, any STIC funds, and any Growing States and High Density States funding allocated to the area. FTA uses separate formulas calculations to generate the respective apportionment amounts for the Section 5307, STIC and Section 5340. For technical assistance purposes, the UZAs that received STIC funds are listed in Table 6. FTA will make available breakouts of the funding allocated to each UZA under these formulas, upon request to the regional office.

3. Program Requirements

Program guidance for the Urbanized Area Formula Program is presently found in FTA Circular C9030.1C, Urbanized Area Formula Program: Grant Application Instructions, dated October 1, 1998, and supplemented by additional information or changes provided in this document. FTA is in the process of updating the circular to incorporate changes resulting from language in SAFETEA-LU. Several important program requirements are highlighted below.

a. Urbanized Area Formula Apportionments to Governors. For small UZAs, those with a population of less than 200,000, FTA apportions funds to the Governor of each State for distribution. A single total Governor apportionment amount for the Urbanized Area Formula, STIC, and Growing States and High Density States is shown in the Urbanized Area Formula Apportionment table 3. The table also shows the apportionment amount attributable to each small UZA within the State. The Governor may determine the sub-allocation of funds among the small UZAs except that funds attributed to a small UZA that is located within the planning boundaries of a Transportation Management Area (TMA) must be obligated to that small UZA, as discussed in subsection f below.

b. Transit Enhancements. Section 5307(d)(1)(K) requires that one percent of Section 5307 funds apportioned to UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more be spent on eligible transit enhancement activities or projects. This requirement is now treated as a certification, rather than as a set-aside as was the case under the Transportation Equity Act for the 21st Century (TEA-21). Designated recipients in UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more certify they are spending not less than one percent of Section 5307 funds for transit enhancements. In addition, Designated Recipients must submit an annual report on how they spent the money with the Federal fiscal year's final quarterly progress report in TEAM-Web. The report should include the following elements: (a) Grantee name, (b) UZA name and number, (c) FTA project number, (d) transit enhancement category, (e) brief description of enhancement and progress towards project implementation, (f) activity line item code from the approved budget, and (g) amount awarded by FTA for the enhancement. The list of transit enhancement categories and activity line item (ALI) codes may be found in the table of Scope and ALI codes on TEAM-Web, which can be accessed at http://FTATEAMWeb.fta.dot.gov.

The term “transit enhancement” includes projects or project elements that are designed to enhance public transportation service or use and are physically or functionally related to transit facilities. Eligible enhancements include the following: (1) Historic preservation, rehabilitation, and operation of historic mass transportation buildings, structures, and facilities (including historic bus and railroad facilities); (2) bus shelters; (3) landscaping and other scenic beautification, including tables, benches, trash receptacles, and street lights; (4) public art; (5) pedestrian access and walkways; (6) bicycle access, including bicycle storage facilities and installing equipment for transporting bicycles on mass transportation vehicles; (7) transit connections to parks within the recipient's transit service area; (8) signage; and (9) enhanced access for persons with disabilities to mass transportation.

It is the responsibility of the MPO to determine how the one-percent for transit enhancements will be allotted to transit projects. The one percent minimum requirement does not preclude more than one percent from being expended in a UZA for transit enhancements. However, activities that are only eligible as enhancements—in particular, operating costs for historic facilities—may be assisted only within the one-percent funding level.

c. Transit Security Projects. Pursuant to section 5307(d)(1)(J), each recipient of Urbanized Area Formula funds must certify that of the amount received each Start Printed Page 13877fiscal year, it will expend at least one percent on “public transportation security projects” or must certify that it has decided the expenditure is not necessary. For applicants not eligible to receive Section 5307 funds for operating assistance, only capital security projects may be funded with the one percent. SAFETEA-LU, however, expanded the definition of eligible “capital” projects to include specific crime prevention and security activities, including: (1) Projects to refine and develop security and emergency response plans; (2) projects aimed at detecting chemical and biological agents in public transportation; (3) the conduct of emergency response drills with public transportation agencies and local first response agencies; and (4) security training for public transportation employees, but excluding all expenses related to operations, other than such expenses incurred in conducting emergency drills and training. New ALI codes have been established for these four new capital activities. The one percent may also include security expenditures included within other capital activities, and, where the recipient is eligible, operating assistance. The relevant ALI codes would be used for those activities.

FTA is often called upon to report to Congress and others on how grantees are expending Federal funds for security enhancements. To facilitate tracking of grantees' security expenditures, which are not always evident when included within larger capital or operating activity line items in the grant budget, we have established a non-additive (“non-add”) scope code for security expenditures—Scope 991. The non-add scope is to be used to aggregate activities included in other scopes, and it does not increase the budget total. Section 5307 grantees should include this non-add scope in the project budget for each new Section 5307 grant application or amendment. Under this non-add scope, the applicant should repeat the full amount of any of the line items in the budget that are exclusively for security and include the portion of any other line item in the project budget that is attributable to security, using under the non-add scope the same line item used in the project budget. The grantee can modify the ALI description or use the extended text feature, if necessary, to describe the security expenditures.

The grantee must provide information regarding its use of the one percent for security as part of each Section 5307 grant application, using a special screen in TEAM-Web. If the grantee has certified that it is not necessary to expend one percent for security, the Section 5307 grant application must include information to support that certification. FTA will not process an application for a Section 5307 grant until the security information is complete.

d. FY 2007 Operating Assistance. UZAs under 200,000 population may use Section 5307 funds for operating assistance. In addition, Section 5307, as amended by, SAFETEA-LU and TEA-21, allows some UZAs with a population of 200,000 or more to use FY 2007 Urbanized Area Formula funds for operating assistance under certain conditions. The specific provisions allowing the limited use of operating assistance in large UZAs are as follows:

(1) Section 5307(b)(2) allows UZAs that grew in population from under 200,000 to over 200,000, as a result of the 2000 Census to use FY 2007 funds for operating assistance in an amount up to 25 percent of the grandfathered amount for FY 2005 funds. (The provision is completely phased out in FY 2008.) Table 7 shows the maximum amount of each eligible UZA's Section 5307 apportionment that can be used for operating assistance.

(2) Section 5307(b)(1)(E) provides for grants for the operating costs of equipment and facilities for use in public transportation in the Evansville, IN-KY urbanized area, for a portion or portions of the UZA if: the portion of the UZA includes only one State; the population of the portion is less than 30,000; and the grants will be not used to provide public transportation outside of the portion of the UZA.

(3) Section 5307(b)(1)(F) provides operating costs of equipment and facilities for use in public transportation for local governmental authorities in areas which adopted transit operating and financing plans that became a part of the Houston, Texas, UZA as a result of the 2000 decennial census of population, but lie outside the service area of the principal public transportation agency that serves the Houston UZA.

(4) Section 5336(a)(2) prescribes the formula to be used to apportion Section 5307 funds to UZAs with population of 200,000 or more. SAFETEA-LU amended 5336(a)(2) to add language that stated, “* * * except that the amount apportioned to the Anchorage urbanized area under subsection (b) shall be available to the Alaska Railroad for any costs related to its passenger operations.” This language has the effect of directing that funds apportioned to the Anchorage urbanized area, under the fixed guideway tiers of the Section 5307 apportionment formula, be made available to the Alaska Railroad, and that these funds may be used for any capital or operating costs related to its passenger operations.

(5) Section 3027(c)(3) of TEA-21, as amended (49 U.S.C. 5307 note), provides an exception to the restriction on the use of operating assistance in a UZA with a population of 200,000 or more, by allowing transit providers/grantees that provide service exclusively to elderly persons and persons with disabilities and that operate 20 or fewer vehicles to use Section 5307 funds apportioned to the UZA for operating assistance. The total amount of funding made available for this purpose under Section 3027(c)(3) is $1.4 million. Transit providers/grantees eligible under this provision have already been identified and notified.

e. Sources of Local Match. Pursuant to Section 5307(e), the Federal share of an urbanized area formula grant is 80 percent of net project cost for a capital project and 50 percent of net project cost for operating assistance. The remainder of the net project cost (i.e., 20 percent and 50 percent, respectively) shall be provided from the following sources:

1. In cash from non-Government sources other than revenues from providing public transportation services;

2. From revenues derived from the sale of advertising and concessions;

3. From an undistributed cash surplus, a replacement or depreciation cash fund or reserve, or new capital;

4. From amounts received under a service agreement with a State or local social service agency or private social service organization; and

5. Proceeds from the issuance of revenue bonds.

In addition, funds from Section 403(a)(5)(C)(vii) of the Social Security Act (42 U.S.C. 603(a)(5)(C)(vii)) can be used to match Urbanized Area Formula funds.

f. Designated Transportation Management Areas (TMA). Guidance for setting the boundaries of TMAs is in the joint transportation planning regulations codified at 23 CFR Part 450 and 49 CFR Part 613. In some cases, the TMA planning boundaries established by the MPO for the designated TMA includes one or more small UZAs. In addition, one small UZA (Santa Barbara, CA) has been designated as a TMA. In either of these situations, the Governor cannot allocate “Governor's Apportionment” funds attributed to the small UZAs to other areas; that is, the Governor only has discretion to allocate Governor's Apportionment funds attributable to Start Printed Page 13878areas that are outside of designated TMA planning boundaries.

The list of small UZAs included within the planning boundaries of designated TMAs is provided in the table below.

Designated TMASmall urbanized area included in TMA planning boundary
Albany, NYSaratoga Springs, NY.
Houston, TXGalveston, TX; Lake Jackson-Angleton, TX; Texas City, TX; The Woodlands, TX.
Jacksonville, FLSt. Augustine, FL.
Orlando, FLKissimmee, FL.
Palm Bay-Melbourne, FLTitusville, FL.
Philadelphia, PA-NJ-DE-MDPottstown, PA.
Pittsburgh, PAMonessen, PA; Weirton, WV-Steubenville, OH-PA (PA portion); Uniontown-Connellsville, PA.
Seattle, WABremerton, WA.
Washington, DC-VA-MDFrederick, MD.

The MPO must notify the Associate Administrator for Program Management, Federal Transit Administration, 400 Seventh Street, SW., Washington, DC 20590, in writing, no later than July 1 of each year, to identify any small UZA within the planning boundaries of a TMA.

g. Urbanized Area Formula Funds Used for Highway Purposes. Funds apportioned to a TMA are eligible for transfer to FHWA for highway projects. However, before funds can be transferred, the following conditions must be met: (1) Such use must be approved by the MPO in writing, after appropriate notice and opportunity for comment and appeal are provided to affected transit providers; (2) in the determination of the Secretary, such funds are not needed for investments required by the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA); and (3) the MPO determines that local transit needs are being addressed.

The MPO should notify the appropriate FTA Regional Administrator of its intent to use FTA funds for highway purposes, as prescribed in section V.D below. Urbanized Area Formula funds that are designated by the MPO for highway projects will be transferred to and administered by FHWA.

4. Period of Availability

The Urbanized Area Formula Program funds apportioned in this notice remain available to be obligated by FTA to recipients until September 30, 2010. Any of these apportioned funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2010, will revert to FTA for reapportionment under the Urbanized Area Formula Program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

In each UZA with a population of 200,000 or more, the Governor in consultation with responsible local officials, and publicly owned operators of public transportation has designated one or more entities to be the Designated Recipient for Section 5307 funds apportioned to the UZA. The same entity(s) may or may not be the Designated Recipient for the Job Access and Reverse Commute (JARC) and New Freedom program funds apportioned to the UZA. In UZAs under 200,000 population, the State is the Designated Recipient for Section 5307 as well as JARC and New Freedom programs. The Designated Recipient for Section 5307 may authorize other entities to apply directly to FTA for Section 5307 grants pursuant to a supplemental agreement. While the requirement that projects selected for funding be included in a locally developed coordinated public transit/human service transportation plan is not included in Section 5307 as it is in Sections 5310, 5316 (JARC) and 5317 (New Freedom), FTA expects that in their role as public transit providers, recipients of Section 5307 funds will be participants in the local planning process for these programs.

D. Clean Fuels Grant Program (49.U.S.C. 5308)

The Clean Fuels Grant Program supports the use of alternative fuels in air quality maintenance or nonattainment areas for ozone or carbon monoxide through capital grants to urbanized areas for clean fuel vehicles and facilities. Previously an unfunded Formula Program under TEA-21, the program is now a discretionary program. FTA published a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking for the discretionary program on October 16, 2006, and is now in the process of reviewing comments and finalizing the rule. For more information about this program contact Kimberly Sledge, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $45,000,000 to the Clean Fuels Grant Program (49 U.S.C. 5308). SAFETEA-LU earmarked $18,721,000 for specific Clean Fuel projects. The balance of $26,279,000 was transferred to the discretionary Bus Program.

Clean Fuels Grant Program

Total Appropriation$45,000,000
Transfer to Bus and Bus Facility−$26,279,000
Funds Allocated to SAFETEA-LU Earmarks18,721,000

Allocations to projects earmarked under the Clean Fuels program in SAFETEA-LU are displayed in Table 8.

2. Basis for Allocation of Funds.

Section 3044(b) of SAFETEA-LU included 16 projects to be funded through the Clean Fuels program. Table 8 displays the amounts available in FY 2007 to the Clean Fuels projects designated in SAFETEA-LU. FY 2006 carryover funds are shown in Table 9. No funds are available for competitive allocation in FY 2007.

3. Requirements

Clean Fuels program funds may be made available to any grantee in a UZA that is designated as maintenance or nonattainment area for ozone or carbon monoxide as defined in the Clean Air Act. Eligible recipients include Section 5307 Designated Recipients as well as recipients in small UZAs. In the case of a small UZA, the State in which the area is located will act as the recipient.

Eligible projects include the purchase or lease of clean fuel buses (including buses that employ a lightweight composite primary structure), the construction or lease of clean fuel buses or electrical recharging facilities and related equipment for such buses, and construction or improvement of public transportation facilities to accommodate clean fuel buses.

Legislation will be necessary if a recipient wishes to use Clean Fuels funds earmarked in SAFETEA-LU for Start Printed Page 13879eligible program activities outside the scope of a project description.

Unless otherwise specified in law, grants made under the Clean Fuels program must meet all other eligibility requirements as outlined in Section 5308.

4. Period of Availability

Funds designated for specific Clean Fuels Program projects remain available for obligation for three fiscal years, which includes the year of appropriation plus two additional fiscal years. The FY 2007 funding for projects included in this notice remains available through September 30, 2009. Clean Fuels funds not obligated in an FTA grant for their original purpose at the end of the period of availability will generally be made available for other projects.

E. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—Fixed Guideway Modernization

This program provides capital assistance for the modernization of existing fixed guideway systems. Funds are allocated by a statutory formula to UZAs with fixed guideway systems that have been in operation for at least seven years. A “fixed guideway” refers to any transit service that uses exclusive or controlled rights-of-way or rails, entirely or in part. The term includes heavy rail, commuter rail, light rail, monorail, trolleybus, aerial tramway, inclined plane, cable car, automated guideway transit, ferryboats, that portion of motor bus service operated on exclusive or controlled rights-of-way, and high-occupancy-vehicle (HOV) lanes. Eligible applicants are the public transit authorities in those urbanized areas to which the funds are allocated. For more information about Fixed Guideway Modernization contact Scott Faulk, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $1,448,000,000 to the Fixed Guideway Modernization Program. The total amount apportioned for the Fixed Guideway Modernization Program is $1,433,520,000, after the deduction for oversight, as shown in the table below.

Fixed Guideway Modernization Program

Total Appropriation$1,448,000,000
Oversight Deduction−14,480,000
Total Apportioned1,433,520,000

The FY 2007 Fixed Guideway Modernization Program apportionments to eligible areas are displayed in Table 10.

2. Basis for Formula Apportionment

The formula for allocating the Fixed Guideway Modernization funds contains seven tiers. The apportionment of funding under the first four tiers is based on amounts specified in law and NTD data used to apportion funds in FY 1997. Funding under the last three tiers is apportioned based on the latest available data on route miles and revenue vehicle miles on segments at least seven years old, as reported to the NTD. Section 5337(f) of title 49, U.S.C. provides for the inclusion of Morgantown, West Virginia (population 55,997) as an eligible UZA for purposes of apportioning fixed guideway modernization funds. Also, pursuant to 49 U.S.C. 5336(b) FTA used 60 percent of the directional route miles attributable to the Alaska Railroad passenger operations system to calculate the apportionment for the Anchorage, Alaska UZA under the Section 5309 Fixed Guideway Modernization formula.

FY 2007 Formula apportionments are based on data grantees provided to the NTD for the 2005 reporting year. Table 11 provides additional information and details on the formula. Dollar unit values for the formula factors used in the Fixed Guideway Modernization Program are displayed in Table 5. To replicate an area's apportionment, multiply the dollar unit value by the appropriate formula factor, i.e., route miles and revenue vehicle miles.

3. Program Requirements

Fixed Guideway Modernization funds must be used for capital projects to maintain, modernize, or improve fixed guideway systems. Eligible UZAs (those with a population of 200,000 or more) with fixed guideway systems that are at least seven years old are entitled to receive Fixed Guideway Modernization funds. A threshold level of more than one mile of fixed guideway is required in order to receive Fixed Guideway Modernization funds. Therefore, UZAs reporting one mile or less of fixed guideway mileage under the NTD are not included. However, funds apportioned to an urbanized area may be used on any fixed guideway segment in the UZA. Program guidance for Fixed Guideway Modernization is presently found in FTA Circular C9300.1A, Capital Program: Grant Application Instructions, dated October 1, 1998. FTA is in the process of updating this circular to incorporate changes resulting from language in SAFETEA-LU.

4. Period of Availability

The funds apportioned in this notice under the Fixed Guideway Modernization Program remain available to be obligated by FTA to recipients for three fiscal years following FY 2007. Any of these apportioned funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2010, will revert to FTA for reapportionment under the Fixed Guideway Modernization Program.

F. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—Bus and Bus-Related Facilities

This program provides capital assistance for new and replacement buses and related facilities. Funds are allocated on a discretionary basis. Eligible purposes are acquisition of buses for fleet and service expansion, bus maintenance and administrative facilities, transfer facilities, bus malls, transportation centers, intermodal terminals, park-and-ride stations, acquisition of replacement vehicles, bus rebuilds, bus preventive maintenance, passenger amenities such as passenger shelters and bus stop signs, accessory and miscellaneous equipment such as mobile radio units, supervisory vehicles, fare boxes, computers, and shop and garage equipment. Eligible applicants are State and local governmental authorities. Eligible subrecipients include other public agencies, private companies engaged in public transportation and private non-profit organizations. For more information about Bus and Bus-Related Facilities contact Maria Wright, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $881,779,000 for the bus and bus facilities program. This amount includes $855,500,000 provided for the Bus Program and $26,279,000 transferred from the Clean Fuels Program. The amount of funding for projects designated in Section 3044 of SAFETEA-LU for Bus and Bus-Related Facilities in FY 2007 is $459,670,089. The balance remains unallocated, as shown in the following table.

 Bus and Bus Facility Program

Total Appropriation$881,779,000 a
Oversight Deduction−8,817,790
SAFETEA-LU Statutory Provisions Projects459,670,089
Start Printed Page 13880
Funds Available for Discretionary/Competitive Allocation413,291,121
Total Funds to be Allocated872,961,210
a Includes $26,279,000 transferred from Clean Fuels Grant Program

The FY 2007 Bus and Bus Facility Program allocations are displayed in Table 12.

2. Basis for Allocations

Funds are provided annually under Section 5309 for discretionary allocation for bus and bus facilities projects. SAFETEA-LU listed 646 earmarked projects to be funded each year through the Bus Program (Section 3044) and specified additional projects in Section 5309(m)(7). Table 12 displays the allocation of the FY 2007 Bus and Bus-Related Facilities funds by State and project for projects earmarked in SAFETEA-LU. The table includes a SAFETEA-LU project number for each project listed in Section 3044. No additional projects were earmarked in the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007. In fact, Section 112 of the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, (H.J. Res 20) specifically precluded using FY 2007 funds to award grants for projects designated Section 5309 bus funds in the statement of managers accompanying the FY 2006 Department of Transportation Appropriations Act (Pub. L. 109-115).

3. Requirements

Section 125 and Section 113 of the FY 2005 and FY 2006 Department of Transportation Appropriations Acts, respectively, make projects identified in the statement of managers automatically eligible to receive the funds designated to the project “notwithstanding any other provision of law.” Similar language was first included as a general provision in Section 547 of the FY 2004 Department of Transportation Appropriations Acts. In addition, Section 3044 of SAFETEA-LU earmarked 646 Bus and Bus Facilities projects in FY 2007. FTA will review Congressional intent on a case by case basis.

FTA honors Congressional earmarks for the purpose designated, for purposes eligible under the program or under the expanded eligibility of a “notwithstanding” provision. If you want to apply to use funds designated under the Bus Program in any year for project activities outside the scope of the project designation included in report language, you must submit your request for reprogramming to the House and Senate Committees on Appropriations for resolution. FTA will not reprogram projects Congress designated in report language without direction from the Appropriations Committees.

FTA will honor projects earmarked to receive Section 5309 bus funds in SAFETEA-LU. Legislation will be necessary to amend the earmark if you wish to use funds for project activities outside the scope of the project description.

Grants made under the Bus and Bus-Related Facilities program must meet all other eligibility requirements as outlined in Section 5309 unless otherwise specified in law.

Program guidance for Bus and Bus-Related Facilities is found in FTA Circular C9300.1A, Capital Program: Grant Application Instructions. FTA is in the process of updating this circular to incorporate changes resulting from language in SAFETEA-LU.

4. Period of Availability

The FY 2007 Bus and Bus-Related Facilities funds not obligated for their original purpose as of September 30, 2009, may be made available for other projects under 49 U.S.C. 5309. The unusual appropriations process in FY 2007 has not yet resulted in directions from Congress to FTA not to reallocate unobligated bus program funds for designations that lapsed at the end of FY 2006.

5. Other Program or Allocation Related Information and Highlights

Prior year unobligated balances for Bus and Bus-Related allocations in the amount of $870,471,637 remain available for obligation in FY 2007. This includes $861,331,362 in fiscal years 2005 and 2006 unobligated allocations, and $9,140,275 for fiscal years 2002-2004 unobligated allocations that were extended by previous direction by the House and Senate appropriation committees. The unobligated amounts available as of September 30, 2006, are displayed in Table 13.

In two Notices of Funding Availability (NOFA), published as separate parts of today's Federal Register, FTA is issuing procedures for grantees to apply competitively for discretionary funding for projects eligible under the Bus and Bus Facilities program. One NOFA invites applications from States and from Designated Recipients under the Urbanized Area Formula Program to fund bus and bus facility projects that address the following FTA priorities: Fleet replacement needs that cannot be met with formula funds, fleet expansion for significant service improvements, purchase of clean fuel vehicles, facility construction to support increased service or introduction of clean fuels, and intermodal terminal projects that include intercity bus providers, and Gulf Coast recovery. The other NOFA addresses the Department of Transportation Congestion Initiative and invites proposals from specific urbanized areas identified as the most congested in the nation.

G. Capital Investment Program (49 U.S.C. 5309)—New Starts

The New Starts program provides funds for construction of new fixed guideway systems or extensions to existing fixed guideway systems. Eligible purposes are light rail, rapid rail (heavy rail), commuter rail, monorail, automated fixed guideway system (such as a “people mover”), or a busway/high occupancy vehicle (HOV) facility, Bus Rapid Transit that is fixed guideway, or an extension of any of these. Projects become candidates for funding under this program by successfully completing the appropriate steps in the major capital investment planning and project development process. Major new fixed guideway projects, or extensions to existing systems, financed with New Starts funds typically receive these funds through a full funding grant agreement (FFGA) that defines the scope of the project and specifies the total multi-year Federal commitment to the project. Beginning in FY 2007, up to $200,000,000 each year is designated for “Small Starts” (Section 5309(e)) projects with a New Starts share of less than $75,000,000 and a net project cost of less than $250,000,000. The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, however, did not set aside a specific amount for Small Starts from the amounts appropriated for Capital Investment Grants.

Section 5309(m)(6) also made annual allocations of New Start funding available to Alaska and Hawaii for ferryboats and to the Denali Commission in Anchorage, Alaska under the terms of Section 307(e) of the Denali Commission Act of 1998 (42 U.S.C. 3121) for docks, waterfront development projects and related transportation infrastructure in rural Alaska communities.

For more information about New Starts project development contact Sean Libberton, Office of Planning and Environment, at (202) 366-4033, or for information about published allocations contact Kimberly Sledge, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053. Start Printed Page 13881

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $1,566,000,000 to New Starts. The total amount allocated for New Starts is $1,550,340,000, as shown in the table below.

New Starts

Total Appropriation$1,566,000,000 a
Oversight Deduction−15,660,000
Funds Allocated to Specific Projects in Table 14b 1,284,478,399
Unallocated Funds Available for Discretionary/Competitive Allocation265,861,601
Total Funds to be Allocated1,550,340,000
a Includes $200 million for Small Starts.
b Includes $20 million for the Denali Commission and Alaska and Hawaii Ferry projects.

2. Basis for Allocation

Congress included authorizations for specific New Starts projects in SAFETEA-LU and in statutory takedowns from the program for Alaska and Hawaii Ferryboats and the Denali Commission. The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, did not include project allocations. FTA has allocated available FY 2007 New Starts funding as shown in Table 14, based on existing FFGAs and the President's Budget for FY 2007.

3. Requirements

Because New Starts projects are earmarked in law rather than report language, reprogramming for a purpose other than that specified must also occur in law. New Starts projects are subject to a complex set of approvals related to planning and project development set forth in 49 CFR Part 611. FTA has published a number of rulemakings and interim guidance documents related to the New Starts program since the passage of SAFETEA-LU. Grantees should reference the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov for the most current program guidance about project developments and management. Grant related guidance for New Starts is found in FTA Circular C9300.1A, Capital Program: Grant Application Instructions, dated October 1, 1998; and C5200.1A, Full Funding Grant Agreement Guidance, dated December 5, 2002. FTA is in the process of updating these circulars to incorporate changes resulting from language in SAFETEA-LU and recent rulemakings.

4. Period of Availability

New Starts funds remain available for three fiscal years (including the fiscal year the funds are made available or appropriated plus two additional years.) FY 2007 funds remain available through September 30, 2009. Funds may be extended by Congress or made available for other projects after the period of availability has expired. The unusual appropriations process in FY 2007 has not yet resulted in any extensions of prior year unobligated balances that lapsed at the end of FY 2006.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

Prior year unobligated allocations for New Starts in the amount of $717,087,493 remain available for obligation in FY 2007. This amount includes $118,384,337 in FY 2005 and $598,703,156 in FY 2006 unobligated allocations. These unobligated amounts are displayed in Table 15. Information on pre-award authority for New Starts projects is detailed in section V below.

H. Special Needs of Elderly Individuals and Individuals With Disabilities Program (49 U.S.C. 5310)

This program provides formula funding to States for capital projects to assist private nonprofit groups in meeting the transportation needs of the elderly and individuals with disabilities when the public transportation service provided in the area is unavailable, insufficient, or inappropriate to meet these needs. A State agency designated by the Governor administers the Section 5310 program. The State's responsibilities include: notifying eligible local entities of funding availability; developing project selection criteria; determining applicant eligibility; selecting projects for funding; and ensuring that all subrecipients comply with Federal requirements. Eligible nonprofit organizations or public bodies must apply directly to the designated State agency for assistance under this program. For more information about the Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program contact Cheryl Oliver, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $117,000,000 to the Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program (49 U.S.C. 5310). After deduction of 0.5 percent for oversight, and the addition of reapportioned prior year funds, $116,659,554 remains available for allocation to the States.

Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program

Total Appropriation$117,000,000
Oversight Deduction−585,000
Prior Year Funds Added244,554
Total Apportioned116,659,554

The FY 2007 Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program apportionments to the States are displayed in Table 16.

2. Basis for Apportionment

FTA allocates funds to the States by an administrative formula consisting of a $125,000 floor for each State ($50,000 for smaller territories) with the balance allocated based on 2000 Census population data for persons aged 65 and over and for persons with disabilities.

3. Requirements

Funds are available to support the capital costs of transportation services for older adults and people with disabilities. Uniquely under this program, eligible capital costs include the acquisition of service. Seven specified States (Alaska, Louisiana, Minnesota, North Carolina, Oregon, South Carolina, and Wisconsin) may use up to 33 percent of their apportionment for operating assistance under the terms of the SAFETEA-LU Section 3012(b) pilot program.

Capital assistance is provided on an 80 percent Federal, 20 percent local matching basis except that Section 5310(c) allows States eligible for a higher match under the sliding scale for FHWA programs to use that match ratio for Section 5310 capital projects. Operating assistance is 50 percent Federal, 50 percent local, or the 62.5 percent of the sliding scale Federal share. Funds provided under other Federal programs (other than those of the DOT, with the exception of the Federal Lands Highway Program established by 23 U.S.C. 204) may be used as match. Revenue from service contracts may also be used as local match.

While the assistance is intended primarily for private non-profit organizations, public bodies approved by the State to coordinate services for the elderly and individuals with disabilities, or any public body that certifies to the State that there are no non-profit organizations in the area that are readily available to carry out the service, may receive these funds.

States may use up to ten percent of their annual apportionment to administer, plan, and provide technical Start Printed Page 13882assistance for a funded project. No local share is required for these program administrative funds. Funds used under this program for planning must be shown in the United Planning Work Program (UPWP) for MPO(s) with responsibility for that area.

The State recipient must certify that: the projects selected were derived from a locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation plan; and, the plan was developed through a process that included representatives of public, private, and nonprofit transportation and human services providers and participation by the public. The locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation planning process must be coordinated and consistent with the metropolitan and statewide planning processes and funding for the program must included in the metropolitan and statewide Transportation Improvement Plan (TIP and STIP) at a level of specificity or aggregation consistent with State and local policies and procedures. Finally, the State must certify that allocations of the grant to subrecipients are made on a fair and equitable basis.

The coordinated planning requirement is also a requirement in two additional programs. Projects selected for funding under the Job Access Reverse Commute program and the New Freedom program are also required to be derived from a locally developed coordinated public transit/human service transportation plan. FTA anticipates that most areas will develop one consolidated plan for all the programs, which may include separate elements and other human service transportation programs.

The Section 5310 program is subject to the requirements of Section 5307 to the extent the Secretary determines appropriate. Program guidance is found in FTA C 9070.1E, dated October 1, 1998. FTA published a proposed revised circular for this program and is currently reviewing comments submitted to the docket. The new circular will be posted on the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov when it is issued.

4. Period of Availability

FTA has administratively established a three year period of availability for Section 5310 funds. Funds allocated to States under the Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program in this notice must be obligated by September 30, 2009. Any funding that remains unobligated as of that date will revert to FTA for reapportionment among the States under the Elderly and Individuals with Disabilities Program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

States may transfer Section 5310 funds to Section 5307 or Section 5311, but only for projects selected under the Section 5310 program, not as a general supplement for those programs. FTA anticipates that the States would use this flexibility primarily for projects to be implemented by a Section 5307 recipient in a small urbanized area, or for Federally recognized Indian Tribes that elect to receive funds as a direct recipient from FTA under Section 5311. A State that transfers Section 5310 funds to Section 5307 must certify that each project for which the funds are transferred has been coordinated with private nonprofit providers of services. FTA has established a new scope code (641) to track 5310 projects included within a Section 5307 or 5311 grant. Transfer to Section 5307 or 5311 is permitted but not required. FTA expects primarily to award stand-alone Section 5310 grants to the State for any and all subrecipients.

I. Nonurbanized Area Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5311)

This program provides formula funding to States and Indian Tribes for the purpose of supporting public transportation in areas with a population of less than 50,000. Funding may be used for capital, operating, State administration, and project administration expenses. Eligible subrecipients include State and local public agencies, Indian Tribes, private non-profit organizations, and private operators of public transportation services, including intercity bus companies. Indian Tribes are also eligible direct recipients under Section 5311, both for funds apportioned to the States and for projects selected to be funded with funds set aside for a separate Tribal Transit Program.

For more information about the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program contact Lorna Wilson, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $404,000,000 to the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program (49 U.S.C. 5311). The total amount apportioned for the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program is $386,179,139, after take-downs of two percent for the Rural Transportation Assistance Program (RTAP), 0.5 percent for oversight, and $10,000,000 for the Tribal Transit Program, and the addition of Section 5340 funds and prior year funds reapportioned, as shown in the table below.

Nonurbanized Area Formula Program

Total Appropriation$404,000,000
Oversight Deduction2,020,000
RTAP Takedown8,080,000
Tribal Transit Takedown10,000,000
Prior Year Funds Added2,277,688
Section 5340 Funds Added63,265,514
Total Apportioned449,443,202

The FY 2007 Nonurbanized Area Formula apportionments to the States are displayed in Table 17.

2. Basis for Apportionments

FTA apportions the funds available for apportionment after take-down for oversight, the Tribal Transit Program, and RTAP according to a statutory formula. FTA apportions the first twenty percent to the States based on land area in nonurbanized areas with no state receiving more than 5 percent of the amount apportioned. FTA apportions the remaining eighty percent based on nonurbanized population of each State relative to the national nonurbanized population. FTA does not apportion Section 5311 funds to the Virgin Islands, which by a statutory exception are treated as an urbanized area for purposes of the Section 5307 formula program.

FTA also allocated $63,265,514 to the 50 States for nonurbanized areas from the Growing States portion of Section 5340. FTA apportions Growing States funds by a formula based on State population forecasts for 15 years beyond the most recent census. FTA distributes the amounts apportioned for each State between UZAs and nonurbanized areas based on the ratio of urbanized/nonurbanized population within each State in the 2000 census.

3. Program Requirements

The Nonurbanized Area Formula Program provides capital, operating and administrative assistance for public transit service in areas under 50,000 in population.

The Federal share for capital assistance is 80 percent and for operating assistance is 50 percent, except that States eligible for the sliding scale match under FHWA programs may use that match ratio for Section 5311 capital projects and 62.5 percent of the sliding scale capital match ratio for operating projects. Start Printed Page 13883

Each State must spend no less than 15 percent of its FY 2007 Nonurbanized Area Formula apportionment for the development and support of intercity bus transportation, unless the State certifies, after consultation with affected intercity bus service providers, that the intercity bus service needs of the State are being adequately met. SAFETEA-LU added this requirement for consultation with the industry to strengthen the certification requirement. FTA also encourages consultation with other stakeholders, such as communities affected by loss of intercity service.

Each State prepares an annual program of projects, which must provide for fair and equitable distribution of funds within the States, including Indian reservations, and must provide for maximum feasible coordination with transportation services assisted by other Federal sources.

In order to retain eligibility for funding, recipients of Section 5311 funding must report data annually to the NTD, beginning with the 2006 reporting year.

Program guidance for the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program is found in FTA C 9040.1F, Nonurbanized Area Formula Program Guidance and Grant Application Instructions, dated April 1, 2007, which was revised and reissued after notice and comment. FTA announced availability of this circular in the Federal Register on February 28, 2007, and summarized the response to comments submitted to the docket.

4. Period of Availability

Funds apportioned to nonurbanized areas under the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program will remain available for two fiscal years following FY 2007. Any funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2009, will revert to FTA for allocation among the States under the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

By law, FTA requires that each recipient under the Section 5311 program submit an annual report to the NTD containing information on capital investments, operations, and service provided with funds received under the Section 5311 program. Section 5311(b)(4), as amended by SAFETEA-LU, specifies that the report should include information on total annual revenue, sources of revenue, total annual operating costs, total annual capital costs, fleet size and type, and related facilities, revenue vehicle miles, and ridership. In consultation with State Departments of Transportation (DOT), FTA previously developed a voluntary state-based rural data module for the NTD. The existing NTD Rural Data Reporting Module manual and reporting instructions are posted on the NTD Web site, http://www.ntdprogram.com. For each 5311 subrecipient, the State DOT will complete a one-page form of basic data. The existing module will serve as a basis for reporting requirements for the new, mandatory Rural Reporting Module of the NTD until FTA can modify it, in consultation with the States, among others. Pursuant to SAFETEA-LU, mandatory reporting began with the 2006 NTD Report Year. The first reports were due on October 28, 2006, for those States with State or local fiscal years ending between January 1 and June 30, 2006; on January 28, 2007, for those States with State or local fiscal years ending between July 1 and September 30, 2006; and April 30, 2007, for those States with State or local fiscal years ending between October 1 and December 31, 2006. Corresponding dates are applicable to the data for the 2007 NTD Report Year. To enter data and receive additional instructions, State DOTs can go to the NTD website. FTA will issue revised reporting instructions in the 2007 reporting manual, based on consultation with the States and public comment.

J. Rural Transportation Assistance Program (49 U.S.C. 5311(b)(3))

This program provides funding to assist in the design and implementation of training and technical assistance projects, research, and other support services tailored to meet the needs of transit operators in nonurbanized areas. For more information about Rural Transportation Assistance Program (RTAP) contact Lorna Wilson, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $8,080,000 to RTAP (49 U.S.C. 5311(b)(2)), as a two percent takedown from the funds appropriated for Section 5311. FTA has reserved 15 percent for the National RTAP program. After adding prior year funds eligible for reapportionment, $7,320,588 is available for allocations to the States, as shown in the table below.

Rural Transit Assistance Program

Total Appropriation$8,080,000
National RTAP Takedown1,212,000
Prior Year Funds Added452,588
Total Apportioned7,320,588

Table 17 shows the FY 2007 RTAP allocations to the States.

2. Basis for Allocation

FTA allocates funds to the States by an administrative formula. First FTA allocates $65,000 to each State ($10,000 to territories), and then allocates the balance based on nonurbanized population in the 2000 census.

3. Program Requirements

States may use the funds to undertake research, training, technical assistance, and other support services to meet the needs of transit operators in nonurbanized areas. These funds are to be used in conjunction with a State's administration of the Nonurbanized Area Formula Program, but may also support the rural components of the Section 5310, JARC, and New Freedom programs.

4. Period of Availability

Funds apportioned to States under RTAP remain available for two fiscal years following FY 2007. Any funds that remain unobligated at the close of business on September 30, 2009, will revert to FTA for allocation among the States under the RTAP.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

The National RTAP project is administered by the American Public Works Association in consortium with the Community Transportation Association of America, under a cooperative agreement re-competed at five-year intervals. During FY 2007, FTA will be soliciting proposals for the National RTAP program services for the next five years. The projects are guided by a project review board of managers of rural transit systems and State DOT RTAP programs. National RTAP resources also support the biennial TRB National Conference on Rural Public and Intercity Bus Transportation and other research and technical assistance projects of a national nature.

The percentage takedown for RTAP, combined with rising funding levels for Section 5311, make additional resources available at the State RTAP program level as well as the national RTAP for projects such as providing technical assistance for the new tribal transit program and conducting intercity bus needs assessments. Start Printed Page 13884

K. Public Transportation on Indian Reservations Program (49 U.S.C. 5311(c)(1))

FTA refers to this program as the Tribal Transit Program. It is funded as a takedown from funds appropriated for the Section 5311 program. Indian Tribes are defined as eligible direct recipients. The funds are to be apportioned for grants to Indian Tribes for any purpose eligible under Section 5311, which includes capital, operating, planning, and administrative assistance for rural public transit services and rural intercity bus service. For more information about the Tribal Transit Program contact Lorna Wilson, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. Funding Availability in FY 2007

Under the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, the amount allocated to the program in FY 2007 is $10,000,000, as authorized in Section 5311(c)(1)(B).

2. Basis for Allocation

Based on procedures developed in consultation with the Tribes, FTA will issue a Notice of Funding Availability (NOFA) soliciting applications for FY 2007 funds.

3. Requirements

FTA developed streamlined program requirements based on statutory authority allowing the Secretary to determine the terms and conditions appropriate to the program. These conditions are contained in the annual NOFA.

4. Period of Availability

Funds remain available for three fiscal years, which includes the fiscal year the funds were apportioned or appropriated plus two additional years. Funds appropriated in FY 2007 will remain available for obligation to the tribes competitively selected to receive the funds through September 30, 2009. Any funds that remain unobligated after September 30, 2009, will revert to FTA for reallocation among the Tribes.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

The funds set aside for the Tribal Transit Program are not meant to replace or reduce funds that Indian Tribes receive from states through the Section 5311 program but are to be used to enhance public transportation on Indian reservations and transit serving tribal communities. Funds allocated to Tribes by the States may be included in the State's Section 5311 application or awarded by FTA in a grant directly to the tribe. We encourage Tribes intending to apply to FTA as direct recipients to contact the appropriate FTA regional office at the earliest opportunity.

Technical assistance for Tribes may be available from the State DOT using the State's allocation of RTAP or funds available for State administration under Section 5311, from the Tribal Transportation Assistance Program (TTAP) Centers supported by FHWA, and from the Community Transportation Association of America under a program funded by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). The National RTAP will also be developing new resources for Tribal Transit.

L. National Research Programs (49 U.S.C. 5314)

FTA's National Research Programs include the National Research and Technology Program (NRTP), the Transit Cooperative Research Program (TCRP), the National Transit Institute (NTI), and the University Transportation Centers Program (UTC).

Through funding under these programs, FTA seeks to deliver solutions that improve public transportation. FTA's Strategic Research Goals are to provide transit research leadership, increase transit ridership, improve capital and operating efficiencies, improve safety and emergency preparedness, and to protect the environment and promote energy independence. For more information contact Bruce Robinson, Office of Research, Demonstration and Innovation, at (202) 366-4209.

1. Funding Availability in FY 2007

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $61,000,000 for the National Research Programs. Of this amount $9,300,000 is allocated for TCRP, $4,300,000 for NTI, $7,000,000 for the UTC, and $40,400,000 for NRTP. Within the NRTP—$22,800,920 is allocated for specific activities under 49 U.S.C. 5338(d) and in Section 3046 of SAFETEA-LU. A breakdown of NRP funds is provided in the table below.

National Research Programs

Total Appropriation$61,000,000
Funds Allocated for Specific Programs or Activities43,400,920
Small Business Innovative Research Takedown200,000
Funds Available for FTA Programming17,399,080
Total NPR Funding61,000,000

All research and research and development projects are subject to a 2.6% reduction for the Small Business Innovative Research Program (SBIR). The project allocations are listed in Table 18.

2. Program Requirements

Application Instructions and Program Management Guidelines are set forth in FTA Circular 6100.1C. Research projects must support FTA's Strategic Research Goals and meet the Office of Management and Budget's Research and Development Investment Criteria. All research recipients are required to work with FTA to develop approved Statements of Work and plans to evaluate research results before award.

Eligible activities under the NRTP include research, development, demonstration and deployment projects as defined by 49 U.S.C. 5312(a); Joint Partnership projects for deployment of innovation as defined by 49 U.S.C. 5312(b); International Mass Transportation Projects as defined by 49 U.S.C. 5312(c); and, human resource programs as defined by 49 U.S.C. 5322.

Problem Statements for TCRP can be submitted on TCRP's website: http://www.tcrponline.org. Information about NTI courses can be found at http://www.ntionline.com. UTC funds are transferred to the Research and Innovative Technology Administration to make awards.

3. Period of Availability

Funds are available until expended.

4. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

Funds not designated by Congress for specific projects and activities will be programmed by FTA based on national priorities. Opportunities are posted in www.grants.gov under Catalogue of Federal Domestic Assistance Number 20.514.

M. Job Access and Reverse Commute Program (49 U.S.C. 5316)

The Job Access and Reverse Commute (JARC) program provides formula funding to States and Designated Recipients to support the development and maintenance of job access projects designed to transport welfare recipients and eligible low-income individuals to and from jobs and activities related to their employment, and for reverse commute projects designed to transport residents of UZAs and other than Start Printed Page 13885urbanized to suburban employment opportunities. For more information about the JARC program contact Henrika Buchanan-Smith, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. Funding Availability in FY 2007

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $144,000,000 for the JARC Program. The total amount apportioned by formula is $144,000,000, as shown in the table below.

Job Access and Reverse Commute Program

Total Appropriation$144,000,000
Total Apportioned144,000,000

Table 19 shows the FY 2007 JARC apportionments.

2. Basis for Formula Apportionment

By law, FTA allocates 60 percent of funds available to UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more persons (large UZAs); 20 percent to the States for urbanized areas with populations ranging from 50,000 to 200,000 persons (small UZAs), and 20 percent to the States for rural and small urban areas with populations of less than 50,000 persons. FTA apportions funds based upon the number of low income individuals residing in a State or large urbanized area, using data from the 2000 Census for individuals below 150 percent of poverty. FTA publishes apportionments to each State for small UZAs and for rural and small urban areas and a single apportionment for each large UZA.

The Designated Recipient, either for the State or for a large UZA, is responsible for further allocating the funds to specific projects and subrecipients through a competitive selection process. If the Governor has designated more than one recipient of JARC funds in a large UZA, the Designated Recipients may agree to conduct a single competitive selection process or sub-allocate funds to each Designated Recipient, based upon a percentage split agreed upon locally, and conduct separate competitions.

States may transfer funds between the small UZA and the nonurbanized apportionments, if all of the objectives of JARC are met in the size area the funds are taken from. States may also use funds in the small UZA and nonurbanized area apportionments for projects anywhere in the State (including large UZAs) if the State has established a statewide program for meeting the objectives of JARC. A State planning to transfer funds under either of these provisions should submit a request to the FTA regional office. FTA will assign new accounting codes to the funds before obligating them in a grant.

3. Requirements

States and Designated Recipients must solicit grant applications and select projects competitively, based on application procedures and requirements established by the Designated Recipient, consistent with the Federal JARC program objectives. In the case of large UZAs, the area-wide solicitation shall be conducted in cooperation with the appropriate MPO(s).

Funds are available to support the planning, capital and operating costs of transportation services that address the needs of welfare recipients and eligible low-income individuals that are not met by other transportation services. The transportation services may be provided by public, non-profit, or private-for-profit operators. The Federal share is 80 percent of capital expenses and 50 percent of operating expenses. Funds provided under other Federal programs (other than those of the U.S. DOT) may be used for local/State match for funds provided under section 5316, and revenue from service contracts may be used as local match.

Funding is available for transportation services provided by public, non-profit, or private-for-profit operators. Assistance may be provided for a variety of transportation services and strategies directed at assisting welfare recipients and eligible low-income individuals address unmet transportation needs, and to provide reverse commute services.

States and Designated Recipients may use up to ten percent of their annual apportionment to administer, plan, and provide technical assistance for a funded project. No local share is required for these program administrative funds. Funds used under this program for planning must be shown in the UPWP for MPO(s) with responsibility for that area.

The Designated Recipient must certify that: The projects selected were derived from a locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation plan; and, the plan was developed through a process that included representatives of public, private, and nonprofit transportation and human services providers and participation by the public, including those representing the needs of welfare recipients and eligible low-income individuals. The locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation planning process must be coordinated and consistent with the metropolitan and statewide planning processes and funding for the program must included in the metropolitan and statewide Transportation Improvement Program (TIP and STIP) at a level of specificity or aggregation consistent with State and local policies and procedures. Finally, the State must certify that allocations of the grant to subrecipients are made on a fair and equitable basis.

The coordinated planning requirement is also a requirement in two additional programs. Projects selected for funding under the Section 5310 program and the New Freedom program are also required to be derived from a locally developed coordinated public transit-human service transportation plan. FTA anticipates that most areas will develop one consolidated plan for all the programs, which may include separate elements and other human service transportation programs.

The JARC program is subject to the relevant requirements of Section 5307, including the requirement for certification of labor protections. FTA published a proposed circular for this program and is currently reviewing comments submitted to the docket. The new circular will be posted on the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov when it is issued.

4. Period of Availability

FTA is establishing a consistent three-year period of availability for JARC, New Freedom, and the Section 5310 program, which includes the year of apportionment plus two additional years. FY 2007 funding is available through FY 2009. Any funding that remains unobligated on September 30, 2009 will revert to FTA for reapportionment among the States and large UZAs under the JARC program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

a. Carryover Earmarks. Table 20 lists prior year carryover of $45,154,056 for JARC projects designated by Congress in FYs 2002-2005. JARC earmarks carried over from TEA-21 are subject to the terms and conditions under which they were originally appropriated, including the requirement for a 50 percent local share for both capital and operating assistance. All projects should be in a regional JARC Plan as required under TEA-21 or in the new local coordinated plan required by the new formula JARC program. FTA will award a grant for a designated project upon receipt of a complete application, but can honor changes to the original designation only Start Printed Page 13886if so directed by the Appropriations Committee chairs.

b. Designated Recipient. Beginning in FY 2007, FTA must have received formal notification from the Governor or Governor's designee of the Designated Recipient for JARC funds apportioned to a State or large UZA before awarding a grant to that area for JARC projects.

c. Transfers to Section 5307 or 5311. States may transfer JARC funds to Section 5307 or Section 5311, but only for projects competitively selected under the JARC program, not as a general supplement for those programs. FTA anticipates that the States would use this flexibility primarily for projects to be implemented by a Section 5307 recipient in a small urbanized area or for Federally recognized Indian Tribes that elect to receive funds as a direct recipient from FTA under Section 5311. FTA has established a new scope code (646) to track JARC projects included within a Section 5307 or 5311 grant. Transfer to Section 5307 or 5311 is permitted but not required. FTA will also award stand-alone Section 5316 grants to the State for any and all subrecipients. In order to track disbursements accurately against the appropriate program, FTA will not combine JARC funds with Section 5307 funds in a single Section 5307 grant, nor will FTA combine JARC with New Freedom funds in a single Section 5307 grant.

d. Evaluation. Section 5316(i)(2), as added by SAFETEA-LU, requires FTA to conduct a study to evaluate the effectiveness of the JARC program. To support the evaluation, annual GAO reports on the program, and DOT Performance Measures, while reducing the burden grantees previously experienced from separate reporting required for the JARC program under TEA-21, FTA has incorporated reporting for performance measures into the annual progress report all JARC grantees submit in TEAM.

N. New Freedom Program (49 U.S.C. 5317)

SAFETEA-LU established the New Freedom Program under 49 U.S.C. 5317. The program purpose is to provide new public transportation services and public transportation alternatives beyond those currently required by the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (42 U.S.C. 12101 et seq.) that assist individuals with disabilities with transportation, including transportation to and from jobs and employment support services. For more information about the New Freedom program contact Henrika Buchanan-Smith, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. Funding Availability in FY 2007

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $81,000,000 for the New Freedom Program. The entire amount is apportioned by formula, as shown in the table below.

New Freedom Program

Total Appropriation$81,000,000
Total Apportioned81,000,000

Table 21 shows the FY 2007 New Freedom apportionments.

2. Basis for Formula Apportionment

By law, FTA allocates 60 percent of funds available to UZAs with populations of 200,000 or more persons (large UZAs); 20 percent to the States for urbanized areas with populations ranging from 50,000 to 200,000 persons (small UZAs), and 20 percent to the States for rural and small urban areas with populations of less than 50,000 persons. FTA apportions funds based upon the number of persons with disabilities over the age of five residing in a State or large urbanized area, using data from the 2000 Census. FTA publishes apportionments to each State for small UZAs and for rural and small urban areas and a single apportionment for each large UZA.

FTA has learned from the U.S. Bureau of the Census that there is a better source of disability data from the 2000 Census than the 2000 census file we had previously used for SAFETEA-LU projections and for the FY 2006 New Freedom program apportionments. We have therefore based the FY 2007 apportionments for the New Freedom program on the information for States and urbanized areas contained in the Census 2000 Summary File 3 (SF-3)—Sample Data (tables QT-P21 and P42), and Census publication PHC-2, which provides more accurate data for individuals with disabilities than the file based on projections from a sample that we had previously used. We will also base future apportionments on this data and will update the SAFETEA-LU estimates for FY 2008-2009 on the Web site. We regret any inconvenience this technical change in the source data for the formula may cause areas in their planning and selection of New Freedom projects.

The Designated Recipient, either for the State or for a large UZA, is responsible for further allocating the funds to specific projects and subrecipients through a competitive selection process. If the Governor has designated more than one recipient of JARC funds in a large UZA, the Designated Recipients may agree to conduct a single competitive selection process or sub-allocate funds to each Designated Recipient, based upon a percentage split agreed upon locally and conduct separate competitions.

3. Requirements

States and Designated Recipients must solicit grant applications and select projects competitively, based on application procedures and requirements established by the Designated Recipient, consistent with the Federal New Freedom program objectives. In the case of large UZAs, the area-wide solicitation shall be conducted in cooperation with the appropriate MPO(s).

Funds are available to support the capital and operating costs of new public transportation services and public transportation alternatives that are beyond those required by the Americans with Disabilities Act. Funds provided under other Federal programs (other than those of the DOT) may be used as match for capital funds provided under Section 5317, and revenue from contract services may be used as local match.

Funding is available for transportation services provided by public, non-profit, or private-for-profit operators. Assistance may be provided for a variety of transportation services and strategies directed at assisting persons with disabilities address unmet transportation needs. Eligible public transportation services and alternatives to public transportation funded under the New Freedom program must be both new and beyond the ADA. (Note, however, that FTA has published interim guidance holding Designated Recipients harmless for project selections conducted in good faith based on FTA's earlier preliminary determination that eligible services could be either new or beyond the ADA.)

The Federal share is 80 percent of capital expenses and 50 percent of operating expenses. Funds provided under other Federal programs (other than those of the DOT) may be used for local/state match for funds provided under Section 5317, and revenue from service contracts may be used as local match.

States and Designated Recipients may use up to ten percent of their annual apportionment to administer, plan, and provide technical assistance for a funded project. No local share is required for these program administrative funds. Funds used under this program for planning must be Start Printed Page 13887shown in the UPWP for MPO(s) with responsibility for that area.

The Designated Recipient must certify that: the projects selected were derived from a locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation plan; and, the plan was developed through a process that included representatives of public, private, and nonprofit transportation and human services providers and participation by the public, including those representing the needs of welfare recipients and eligible low-income individuals. The locally developed, coordinated public transit-human services transportation planning process must be coordinated and consistent with the metropolitan and statewide planning processes, and funding for the program must be included in the metropolitan and statewide Transportation Improvement Plan (TIP and STIP) at a level of specificity or aggregation consistent with State and local policies and procedures. Finally, the State must certify that allocations of the grant to subrecipients are made on a fair and equitable basis.

The coordinated planning requirement is also a requirement in two additional programs. Projects selected for funding under the Section 5310 program and the JARC program are also required to be derived from a locally developed coordinated public transit-human service transportation plan. FTA anticipates that most areas will develop one consolidated plan for all the programs, which may include separate elements and other human service transportation programs.

The New Freedom program is subject to the relevant requirements of Section 5307, but certification of labor protections is not required. FTA published a proposed circular for this program and is currently reviewing comments submitted to the docket. The new circular will be posted on the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov when it is issued.

4. Period of Availability

FTA is establishing a consistent three-year period of availability for New Freedom, JARC, and the Section 5310 program, which includes the year of apportionment plus two additional years. FY 2007 funding is available through FY 2009. Any funding that remains unobligated on September 30, 2009 will revert to FTA for reapportionment among the States and large UZAs under the New Freedom program.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

a. Designated Recipient. Beginning in FY 2007, FTA must have received formal notification from the Governor or Governor's designee of the Designated Recipient for New Freedom funds apportioned to a State or large UZA before awarding a grant to that area for New Freedom projects.

b. Transfers to Section 5307 or 5311. States may transfer New Freedom funds to Section 5307 or Section 5311, but only for projects competitively selected under the New Freedom program, not as a general supplement for those programs. FTA anticipates that the States would use this flexibility for projects to be implemented by a Section 5307 recipient in a small urbanized area or for Federally recognized Indian Tribes that elect to receive funds as a direct recipient from FTA under Section 5311. FTA has established a new scope code (647) to track New Freedom projects included within a Section 5307 or 5311 grant. Transfer to Section 5307 or 5311 is permitted but not required. FTA will also award stand-alone Section 5317 grants to the State for any and all subrecipients. In order to track disbursements accurately against the appropriate program, FTA will not combine New Freedom funds with Section 5307 funds in a single Section 5307 grant, nor will FTA combine New Freedom with JARC funds in a single Section 5307 grant.

c. Performance Measures. To support the evaluation of the program and Departmental reporting under the Governmental Performance and Results Act and the Office of Management and Budget's Performance Assessment and Rating Tool, FTA has incorporated reporting for performance measures into the annual progress report all New Freedom grantees submit in TEAM.

O. Alternative Transportation in Parks and Public Land (49 U.S.C. 5320)

The Alternative Transportation in Parks and Public Lands (ATPPL) program is administered by FTA in partnership with the Department of the Interior (DOI) and the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Forest Service. The purpose of the program is to enhance the protection of national parks and Federal lands, and increase the enjoyment of those visiting them. The program funds capital and planning expenses for alternative transportation systems such as buses and trams in federally managed parks and public lands. Federal land management agencies and State, tribal and local governments acting with the consent of a Federal land management agency are eligible to apply. DOI, after consultation with and in cooperation with FTA, determines the final selection and funding of projects.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, makes $23 million available for the program in FY 2007. Ten percent of the funds are reserved for administration and technical assistance. FTA published a Notice of Funding Availability (NOFA) in the Federal Register on December 5, 2006, inviting applications for projects to be funded in FY 2007. Applications were due to the appropriate Federal Land Management Agency on February 16, 2007.

2. Program Requirements

Projects are competitively selected based on criteria specified in the Notice of Funding Availability. The terms and conditions applicable to the program are also specified in the NOFA. Projects must conserve natural, historical, and cultural resources, reduce congestion and pollution, and improve visitor mobility and accessibility. No more than 25 percent may be allocated for any one project.

3. Period of Availability

The funds under the Alternative Transportation in Parks and Public Lands remain available until expended.

4. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

Project selections for the FY 2006 funding were published in the Federal Register on September 12, 2006. Fifteen projects were awarded through direct grants to individual State and local governments. Twenty-seven projects were funded through reimbursable interagency agreements with the U.S. Forest Service, National Park Service, and Fish and Wildlife Service. Twenty-five of the projects (totaling $16 million) were capital projects and seventeen (totaling $3.6 million) were planning projects.

P. Alternatives Analysis Program (49 U.S.C. 5339)

The Alternatives Analysis Program provides grants to States, authorities of the States, metropolitan planning organizations, and local government authorities to develop studies as part of the transportation planning process. These studies include an assessment of a wide range of public transportation alternatives designed to address a transportation problem in a corridor or subarea; sufficient information to enable the Secretary to make the findings of project justification and local financial commitment required; the selection of a locally preferred alternative; and the Start Printed Page 13888adoption of the locally preferred alternative as part of the state or regional long-range transportation plan. For more information about this program contact Sean Libberton, Office of Planning and Environment, at (202) 366-4033.

1. FY 2007 Funding Availability

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $25,000,000 to the Alternatives Analysis Program (49 U.S.C. 5339). The Act made available $18,900,000 for discretionary allocation to the projects designated in SAFETEA-LU. The balance of $6,100,000 will be made available for competitive allocation.

Alternative Analysis Program

Total Appropriation$25,000,000
Funds Allocated to SAFETEA-LU Earmarks6,100,000
Funds Available for Discretionary/Competitive Allocation18,900,000

Allocations to projects designated in SAFETEA-LU are displayed in Table 22.

2. Basis for Allocation of Funds

Section 3037(c) of SAFETEA-LU included 18 projects to be funded through Alternatives Analysis Program in FYs 2006 and 2007. Table 22 displays the amounts available in FY 2007 to the Alternatives Analysis projects designated in SAFETEA-LU. In a separate part of today's Federal Register, FTA is publishing a Notice of Funding Availability to solicit applications for alternatives analysis projects that advance the state of the art for the balance of FY 2007 funds and the carryover funds available for competitive allocation from FY 2006.

3. Requirements

Alternatives Analysis program funds may be made available to States, authorities of the States, metropolitan planning organizations, and local governmental authorities. The Government's share of the cost of an activity funded may not exceed 80 percent of the cost of the activity. The funds will be awarded as separate Section 5339 grants. The grant requirements will be comparable to those for Section 5309 grants. Eligible projects include planning and corridor studies and the adoption of locally preferred alternatives within the fiscally constrained Metropolitan Transportation Plan for that area. Funds awarded under the Alternatives Analysis Program must be shown in the UPWP for MPO(s) with responsibility for that area. Pre-award authority applies to these funds after Congress appropriates funds for these projects and the allocations are published in an FTA notice of apportionments and allocations.

Legislation to amend the earmark is necessary should a recipient wish to use funds provided under Section 5339 for eligible project activities outside the scope of the project description.

Unless otherwise specified in law, grants made under the Alternatives Analysis program must meet all other eligibility requirements as outlined in Section 5309.

4. Period of availability

Funds designated for specific Alternatives Analysis Program projects remain available for obligation for three fiscal years, which includes the year of appropriation plus two additional fiscal years. The FY 2007 funding for projects included in this notice remains available through September 30, 2009. Alternatives Analysis funds not obligated in an FTA grant for their original purpose at the end of the period of availability will generally be made available for other projects.

5. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

Table 23 lists prior year carryover of $19,305,000 for Alternative Analysis projects made available in FY 2006.

Q. Growing States and High Density States Formula Factors

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, makes $404,000,000 available for apportionment in accordance with the formula factors prescribed for Growing States and High Density States in Section 5340 of SAFETEA-LU. Fifty percent of this amount (or $202,000,000) will be allotted eligible States and urbanized areas using the Growing State formula factors. The other 50 percent is apportioned to eligible States and urbanized areas using the High Density States formula factors. Based on application of the formulas, $138,734,486 of the Growing States funding was apportioned to urbanized areas and $63,265,514 to nonurbanized areas. All of the $202,000,000 allotted to High Density States is apportioned to urbanized areas.

The term “State” is defined only to mean the 50 States. For the Growing State portion of Section 5340, funds are allocated based on the population forecasts for fifteen years after the date of that census. Forecasts are based on the trend between the most recent decennial census and Census Bureau population estimates for the most current year. Funds allocated to the States are then sub-allocated to urbanized and non-urbanized areas based on forecast population, where available. If forecasted population data at the urbanized level is not available, funds are allocated to current urbanized and non-urbanized areas on the basis of current population. Funds allocated to urbanized areas are included in their Section 5307apportionment. Funds allocated for non-urbanized areas are included in the states' Section 5311 apportionments.

R. Over-the-Road Bus Accessibility Program (49 U.S.C. 5310 Note)

The Over-the-Road Bus Accessibility (OTRB) Program authorizes FTA to make grants to operators of over-the-road buses to help finance the incremental capital and training costs of complying with the DOT over-the-road bus accessibility final rule, 49 CFR Part 37, published on September 28, 1998 (63 FR 51670). FTA conducts a national solicitation of applications, and grantees are selected on a competitive basis. For more information about the OTRB program contact Blenda Younger, Office of Transit Programs, at (202) 366-2053.

1. Funding Availability in FY 2007

The Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007, provides $7,600,000 for the Over-the-Road Bus Accessibility (OTRB) Program, which is the total amount allocable for OTRB, as shown in the table below.

Total Appropriation$7,600,000
Funds Available for Competitive Allocation7,600,000

Of this amount, $5,700,000 is allocable to providers of intercity fixed-route service, and $1,900,000 to other providers of over-the-road bus services, including local fixed-route service, commuter service, and charter and tour service.

2. Program Requirements

Projects are competitively selected. The Federal share of the project is 90 percent of net project cost. Program guidance is provided in the Federal Register notice soliciting applications. We will publish a notice in the near future for applications for applications for the FY 2007 funding made available under the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007. Operators of over the road buses may apply through www.grants.gov, or by submitting an Start Printed Page 13889application to the appropriate FTA regional office. Assistance is available to operators of buses used substantially or exclusively in intercity, fixed route, over-the-road bus service. Capital projects eligible for funding include projects to add lifts and other accessibility components to new vehicle purchases and to purchase lifts to retrofit existing vehicles. Eligible training costs include developing training materials or providing training for local providers of over-the-road bus services.

3. Period of Availability

Funds are available until expended.

4. Other Program or Apportionment Related Information and Highlights

A Federal Register notice of FY 2006 project selections was published December 4, 2007, and is available at http://www.fta.dot.gov/​laws/​leg_​reg_​federal_​register.html/​.

V. FTA Policy and Procedures for FY 2007 Grants

A. Automatic Pre-Award Authority To Incur Project Costs

1. Caution to New Grantees. While we provide pre-award authority for many projects, we do not recommend that first-time grant recipients utilize the automatic pre-award authority to incur expenses before the grant is actually awarded by FTA. As a new grantee, it is easy to misunderstand pre-award authority conditions and not be aware of all of the applicable FTA requirements that must be met in order to be reimbursed for project expenditures incurred in advance of grant award. FTA programs have specific statutory requirements that are often different from those for other Federal grant programs with which new grantees may be familiar. If funds are expended for an ineligible project or activity, FTA will be unable to reimburse the project sponsor.

2. Policy. FTA provides blanket, or automatic, pre-award authority in certain program areas described below. This pre-award authority allows grantees to incur certain project costs prior to grant approval and retain their eligibility for subsequent reimbursement after grant approval. The grantee assumes all risk and is responsible for ensuring that all conditions are met to retain eligibility. This automatic pre-award spending authority permits a grantee to incur costs on an eligible transit capital, operating, planning, or administrative project without prejudice to possible future Federal participation in the cost of the project or. In the Federal Register Notice of November 30, 2006, FTA extended pre-award authority for capital assistance under all formula programs through FY 2009, the duration of SAFETEA-LU. FTA provides pre-award authority for planning and operating assistance under the formula programs without regard to the period of the authorization. In addition, we extend pre-award authority for certain discretionary programs based on the annual Appropriations Act each year. All pre-award authority is subject to conditions and triggers stated below:

a. FTA does not impose additional conditions on pre-award authority for operating, planning, or administrative assistance under the formula grant programs. Grantees may be reimbursed for expenses incurred prior to grant award so long as funds have been expended in accordance with all Federal requirements. In addition to cross-cutting Federal grant requirements, program specific requirements must be met. For example, a planning project must have been included in a UPWP; a New Freedom operating assistance project or a JARC planning or operating project must have been derived from a coordinated plan and competitively selected by the Designated Recipient prior to incurring expenses; expenditure on State Administration expenses under State Administered programs must be consistent with the State Management Plan. Designated Recipients for JARC and New Freedom have pre-award authority for the ten percent of the apportionment they may use for program administration.

b. Pre-Award authority for Alternatives Analysis planning projects designated in 49 U.S.C. 5339, as amended by SAFETEA-LU, is triggered by the publication of the allocation in FTA's Federal Register Notice of Apportionments and Allocations following the annual Appropriations Act and must be included in the UPWP of the MPO for that metropolitan area.

c. Pre-award authority for design and environmental work on a capital project is triggered by the authorization of formula funds, or the appropriation of funds for a discretionary project and publication of the project in FTA's annual Federal Register Notice of apportionments and allocations.

d. Following authorization of formula funds or appropriation and publication of discretionary projects, pre-award authority for capital project implementation activities including property acquisition, demolition, construction, and acquisition of vehicles, equipment, or construction materials is triggered by completion of the environmental review process with FTA's concurrence in the categorical exclusion (CE) determination or signing of an environmental Record of Decision (ROD) or Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI). Prior to exercising pre-award authority, grantees must comply with the conditions and Federal requirements outlined in paragraph 3 below. Failure to do so will render an otherwise eligible project ineligible for FTA financial assistance. Capital projects under the Section 5310, JARC, and New Freedom programs must comply with specific program requirements, including coordinated planning and competitive selection. In addition, prior to incurring costs, grantees are strongly encouraged to consult with the appropriate FTA regional office regarding the eligibility of the project for future FTA funds and the applicability of the conditions and Federal requirements.

e. Pre-award authority does not apply to the Section 5309 Capital Investment Bus and Bus-Related Facilities and Clean Fuels program high priority project designations or any other transit discretionary projects designated in SAFETEA-LU until funds have been appropriated and the allocations published in the annual Federal Register Notice. Thus pre-award authority is extended now only for FY 2006 and FY 2007 project funding. For such Section 5309 Capital Investment Bus and Bus-Related, Clean Fuels Program, or other transit capital discretionary projects, the date that costs may be incurred is: (1) For design and environmental review, the date that the appropriation bill which funds the project was enacted; and (2) for property acquisition, demolition, construction, and acquisition of vehicles, equipment, or construction materials, the date that FTA approves the document (ROD, FONSI, or CE determination) that completes the environmental review process required by the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) and its implementing regulations. FTA introduced this new trigger for pre-award authority in FY 2006 in recognition of the growing prevalence of new grantees unfamiliar with Federal and FTA requirements to ensure FTA's continued ability to comply with NEPA and related environmental laws. Because FTA does not sign a final NEPA document until MPO and statewide planning requirements (including air quality conformity requirements, if applicable) have been satisfied, this new trigger for pre-award will ensure compliance with both planning and Start Printed Page 13890environmental requirements prior to irreversible action by the grantee.

f. In previous notices FTA extended pre-award authority to Section 330 projects and those surface transportation projects commonly referred to as Section 115 projects administered by FTA, for which amounts were provided in the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2004 and Section 117 projects in the 2005 Appropriations Act administered by FTA. Pre-award authority is now extended to transit projects in Section 112 of the 2006 Appropriations Act that are to be administered by FTA. The same conditions described for bus projects apply to these projects. We strongly encourage any prospective applicant that does not have a previous relationship with FTA to review Federal grant requirements with the FTA regional office before incurring costs.

g. Blanket pre-award authority does not apply to Section 5309 Capital Investment New Starts funds. Specific instances of pre-award authority for Capital Investment New Starts projects are described in paragraph 4 below. Pre-award authority does not apply to Capital Investment Bus and Bus-Related or Clean Fuels projects authorized for funding beyond this fiscal year. Before an applicant may incur costs for Capital Investment New Starts projects, Bus and Bus-Related projects, or any other projects not yet published in a notice of apportionments and allocations, it must first obtain a written Letter of No Prejudice (LONP) from FTA. To obtain an LONP, a grantee must submit a written request accompanied by adequate information and justification to the appropriate FTA regional office, as described below.

3. Conditions. The conditions under which pre-award authority may be utilized are specified below:

a. Pre-award authority is not a legal or implied commitment that the subject project will be approved for FTA assistance or that FTA will obligate Federal funds. Furthermore, it is not a legal or implied commitment that all items undertaken by the applicant will be eligible for inclusion in the project.

b. All FTA statutory, procedural, and contractual requirements must be met.

c. No action will be taken by the grantee that prejudices the legal and administrative findings that the Federal Transit Administrator must make in order to approve a project.

d. Local funds expended by the grantee pursuant to and after the date of the pre-award authority will be eligible for credit toward local match or reimbursement if FTA later makes a grant or grant amendment for the project. Local funds expended by the grantee prior to the date of the pre-award authority will not be eligible for credit toward local match or reimbursement. Furthermore, the expenditure of local funds on activities such as land acquisition, demolition, or construction prior to the date of pre-award authority for those activities (i.e., the completion of the NEPA process) would compromise FTA's ability to comply with Federal environmental laws and may render the project ineligible for FTA funding.

e. The Federal amount of any future FTA assistance awarded to the grantee for the project will be determined on the basis of the overall scope of activities and the prevailing statutory provisions with respect to the Federal/local match ratio at the time the funds are obligated.

f. For funds to which the pre-award authority applies, the authority expires with the lapsing of the fiscal year funds.

g. When a grant for the project is subsequently awarded, the Financial Status Report, in TEAM-Web, must indicate the use of pre-award authority.

h. Environmental, Planning, and Other Federal Requirements.

All Federal grant requirements must be met at the appropriate time for the project to remain eligible for Federal funding. The growth of the Federal transit program has resulted in a growing number of inexperienced grantees who make compliance with Federal planning and environmental laws increasingly challenging. FTA has therefore modified its approach to pre-award authority to use the completion of the NEPA process, which has as a prerequisite the completion of planning and air quality requirements, as the trigger for pre-award authority for all activities except design and environmental review.

i. The requirement that a project be included in a locally adopted metropolitan transportation plan, the metropolitan transportation improvement program and Federally-approved statewide transportation improvement program (23 CFR Part 450) must be satisfied before the grantee may advance the project beyond planning and preliminary design with non-Federal funds under pre-award authority. If the project is located within an EPA-designated nonattainment area for air quality, the conformity requirements of the Clean Air Act, 40 CFR Part 93, must also be met before the project may be advanced into implementation-related activities under pre-award authority. Compliance with NEPA and other environmental laws and executive orders (e.g., protection of parklands, wetlands, and historic properties) must be completed before State or local funds are spent on implementation activities, such as site preparation, construction, and acquisition, for a project that is expected to be subsequently funded with FTA funds. The grantee may not advance the project beyond planning and preliminary design before FTA has determined the project to be a categorical exclusion, or has issued a finding of no significant impact (FONSI) or an environmental record of decision (ROD), in accordance with FTA environmental regulations, 23 CFR Part 771. For planning projects, the project must be included in a locally-approved Planning Work Program that has been coordinated with the State.

j. In addition, Federal procurement procedures, as well as the whole range of applicable Federal requirements (e.g., Buy America, Davis-Bacon Act, Disadvantaged Business Enterprise) must be followed for projects in which Federal funding will be sought in the future. Failure to follow any such requirements could make the project ineligible for Federal funding. In short, this increased administrative flexibility requires a grantee to make certain that no Federal requirements are circumvented through the use of pre-award authority. If a grantee has questions or concerns regarding the environmental requirements, or any other Federal requirements that must be met before incurring costs, it should contact the appropriate regional office.

4. Pre-Award Authority for New Starts Projects.

a. Preliminary Engineering (PE) and Final Design (FD). Projects proposed for Section 5309 New Starts funds are required to follow a Federally defined New Starts project development process. This New Starts process includes, among other things, FTA approval of the entry of the project into PE and into FD. In accordance with Section 5309(d), FTA considers the merits of the project, the strength of its financial plan, and its readiness to enter the next phase in deciding whether or not to approve entry into PE or FD. Upon FTA approval to enter PE, FTA extends pre-award authority to incur costs for PE activities. Upon FTA approval to enter FD, FTA extends pre-award authority to incur costs for FD activities. The pre-award authority for each phase is automatic upon FTA's signing of a letter to the project sponsor approving entry into that phase. PE and FD are defined in the New Starts regulation entitled Major Capital Investment Projects, found at 49 CFR Part 611.

b. Real Property Acquisition Activities. FTA extends automatic pre-Start Printed Page 13891award authority for the acquisition of real property and real property rights for a New Starts project upon completion of the NEPA process for that project. The NEPA process is completed when FTA signs an environmental Record of Decision (ROD) or Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI), or makes a Categorical Exclusion (CE) determination. With the limitations and caveats described below, real estate acquisition for a New Starts project may commence, at the project sponsor's risk, upon completion of the NEPA process.

For FTA-assisted projects, any acquisition of real property or real property rights must be conducted in accordance with the requirements of the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act (URA) and its implementing regulations, 49 CFR Part 24. This pre-award authority is strictly limited to costs incurred: (i) to acquire real property and real property rights in accordance with the URA regulation, and (ii) to provide relocation assistance in accordance with the URA regulation. This pre-award authority is limited to the acquisition of real property and real property rights that are explicitly identified in the final environmental impact statement (FEIS), environmental assessment (EA), or CE document, as needed for the selected alternative that is the subject of the FTA-signed ROD or FONSI, or CE determination. This pre-award authority does not cover site preparation, demolition, or any other activity that is not strictly necessary to comply with the URA, with one exception. That exception is when a building that has been acquired, has been emptied of its occupants, and awaits demolition poses a potential fire-safety hazard or other hazard to the community in which it is located, or is susceptible to reoccupation by vagrants, demolition of the building is also covered by this pre-award authority upon FTA's written agreement that the adverse condition exists.

Pre-award authority for property acquisition is also provided when FTA makes a CE determination for a protective buy or hardship acquisition in accordance with 23 CFR 771.117(d)(12), and when FTA makes a CE determination for the acquisition of a pre-existing railroad right-of-way in accordance with 49 U.S.C. 5324(c). When a tiered environmental review in accordance with 23 CFR 771.111(g) is being used, pre-award authority is NOT provided upon completion of the first-tier environmental document except when the Tier-1 ROD or FONSI signed by FTA explicitly provides such pre-award authority for a particular identified acquisition.

FTA's rationale for providing this pre-award authority was described in the FY 2003 Apportionments and Allocations Notice published in the Federal Register on March 12, 2003 (68 FR 1106 et seq.). The FY 2003 Notice may be found on the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov/​library/​legal/​federalregister/​2003/​fr31203.pdf. Project sponsors should use pre-award authority for real property acquisition and relocation assistance very carefully, with a clear understanding that it does not constitute a funding commitment by FTA.

c. National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) Activities. NEPA requires that major projects proposed for FTA funding assistance be subjected to a public and interagency review of the need for the project, its environmental and community impacts, and alternatives to avoid and reduce adverse impacts. Projects of more limited scope also need a level of environmental review, either to support an FTA finding of no significant impact (FONSI) or to demonstrate that the action is categorically excluded from the more rigorous level of NEPA review.

FTA's regulation entitled Environmental Impact and Related Procedures at 23 CFR Part 771 states that the costs incurred by a grant applicant for the preparation of environmental documents requested by FTA are eligible for FTA financial assistance (23 CFR 771.105(e)). Accordingly, FTA extends automatic pre-award authority for costs incurred to comply with NEPA regulations and to conduct NEPA-related activities for a proposed New Starts project, effective as of the date of the Federal approval of the relevant STIP or STIP amendment that includes the project or any phase of the project. NEPA-related activities include, but are not limited to, public involvement activities, historic preservation reviews, section 4(f) evaluations, wetlands evaluations, endangered species consultations, and biological assessments. This pre-award authority is strictly limited to costs incurred to conduct the NEPA process, and to prepare environmental, historic preservation and related documents. It does not cover PE activities beyond those necessary for NEPA compliance. As with any pre-award authority, FTA reimbursement for costs incurred is not guaranteed.

d. Other New Starts Activities Requiring Letter of No Prejudice (LONP). Except as discussed in paragraphs a) through c) above, a grant applicant must obtain a written LONP from FTA before incurring costs for any activity expected to be funded by New Start funds not yet granted. To obtain an LONP, an applicant must submit a written request accompanied by adequate information and justification to the appropriate FTA regional office, as described in B below.

5. Pre-Award Authority for Small Starts. When FTA issues a Project Development approval letter for a Small Starts project, FTA grants pre-award authority for the design and preliminary engineering activities associated with project development. When FTA issues a Project Construction Grant Agreement (PCGA), FTA grants pre-award authority for the construction phase of the project. Pre-award authority for NEPA-related work on a Small Starts project is granted under the same conditions and for the same reasons as New Starts projects, described in paragraph 4.c above. Pre-award authority for real property acquisition activities for a Small Starts project is granted under the same conditions and for the same reasons as New Starts projects, describe in paragraph 4.b above.

B. Letter of No Prejudice (LONP) Policy

1. Policy

LONP authority allows an applicant to incur costs on a project utilizing non-Federal resources, with the understanding that the costs incurred subsequent to the issuance of the LONP may be reimbursable as eligible expenses or eligible for credit toward the local match should FTA approve the project at a later date. LONPs are applicable to projects and project activities not covered by automatic pre-award authority. The majority of LONPs will be for Section 5309 New Starts funds not covered under a full funding grant agreement, or for Section 5309 Bus and Bus-Related funds not yet appropriated by Congress. At the end of an authorization period, LONPs may be issued for formula funds beyond the life of the current authorization or FTA's extension of automatic pre-award authority.

2. Conditions and Federal Requirements

The conditions for pre-award authority specified in section VIII A2 above apply to all LONPs. The Environmental, Planning and Other Federal Requirements described in section V.A.3, also apply to all LONPs. Because project implementation activities may not be initiated prior to NEPA completion, FTA will normally not issue an LONP for such activities until the NEPA process has been completed with a ROD, FONSI, or Categorical Exclusion determination. Start Printed Page 13892

3. Request for LONP

Before incurring costs for a project not covered by automatic pre-award authority, the project sponsor must first submit a written request for an LONP, accompanied by adequate information and justification, to the appropriate regional office and obtain written approval. As a prerequisite to FTA approval of an LONP for a New Starts project, FTA will require project sponsors to demonstrate project worthiness and readiness that establish the project as a candidate for an FFGA. Projects will be assessed based upon the criteria considered in the New Start evaluation process. Specifically, upon the request for an LONP, the applicant shall provide sufficient information to allow FTA to consider the following items:

a. Description of the activities to be covered by the LONP.

b. Justification for advancing the identified activities.

c. Data that indicates that the project will maintain its ability to receive a rating of “medium”, or better and that its cost-effectiveness rating will be “medium” or better, unless such project has been specifically exempt from such a requirement.

d. Allocated level of risk and contingency for the activity requested.

e. Status of procurement progress, including, if appropriate, submittal of bids for the activities covered by the LONP.

f. Strength of the capital and operating financial plan for the New Starts project and the future transit system.

g. Adequacy of the Project Management Plan.

h. Resolution of any readiness issues that would affect the project, such as land acquisition and technical capacity to carry out the project.

C. FTA FY 2007 Annual List of Certifications and Assurances

The full text of the FY 2007 Certifications and Assurances was published in the Federal Register on November 7, 2006, and is available on the FTA Web site and in TEAM-Web. The FY 2007 Certifications and Assurances must be used for all grants made in FY 2007, including obligation of carryover. All grantees with active grants were required to have signed the FY 2007 Certifications and Assurances within 90 days after publication. Any questions regarding this document may be addressed to the appropriate Regional Office or to Pat Simpich, in the FTA Office of Program Management, at (202) 366-1662.

D. FHWA Funds Used for Transit Purposes

SAFETEA-LU continues provisions in the Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act of 1991 (ISTEA) and TEA-21 that expanded modal choice in transportation funding by including substantial flexibility to transfer funds between FTA and FHWA formula program funding categories. In addition SAFETEA-LU included a provision allowing for transfer of certain discretionary program funds for administration of highway projects by FHWA and transit projects by FTA. FTA and FHWA execute Flex Funding Transfers between the Formula and Bus Grants Transit programs and the Federal Aid Highway programs. This has also included the transfer of State planning set-aside funds from FHWA to FTA to be combined with metropolitan and statewide planning resources as Consolidated Planning Grants (CPG). These transfers are based on States requests to transfer funding from the Highway and/or Transit programs to fund States and local project priorities, and joint planning needs. This practice can result in transfers to the Federal Transit Program from the Federal Aid Highway Program or vice versa.

1. Transfer Process for funds

SAFETEA-LU was enacted in August, 2005. With the enactment of SAFETEA-LU, beginning in FY2006, mass transit programs are funded solely from general funds or trust funds. The transit formula and bus grant programs are now funded from the Mass Transit Account of the Highway Trust Fund. The Formula and Bus Grant Programs receive flex funding transfers from the Federal Aid Highway Program.

As a result of the changes to program funding mechanisms, there is no longer a requirement to transfer budget authority and liquidating cash resources simultaneously upon the execution of a Flex Funding transfer request by a State. Since the transfers are between trust fund accounts, the only requirement is to transfer budget authority (obligation limitation) between the Federal Aid Program trust fund account and the Federal Transit Formula and Bus Grant Program account. At the point in time that the obligation resulting from the transfer of budgetary authority is expended, a transfer of liquidating cash will be required.

Beginning in FY 2007, the accounting process is changing for transfers of flex funds and other specific programs to allow budget authority to be transferred and the cash to be transferred separately. FTA is requiring that flexed fund transfers to FTA be in separate and identifiable grants in order to ensure that the draw-down of flexed funds can be tracked, thus securing the internal controls for monitoring these resources from the Federal Highway Administration to avoid deficiencies in FTA's Formula and Bus Grants account.

FTA will need to monitor the expenditures of flexed funded grants and request the transfer of liquidating cash from FHWA to ensure sufficient funds are available to meet expenditures. To facilitate tracking of grantees' flex funding expenditures, FTA developed new codes to provide distinct identification of “flex funds.”

The process for transferring flexible funds between FTA and FHWA programs is described below. Note that the new transfer process for “flex funds” beginning in FY 2007 does not apply to the transfer of State planning set-aside funds from FHWA to FTA to be combined with metropolitan and statewide planning resources as Consolidated Planning Grants (CPG). These transfers are based on States requests to transfer funding from the Highway and/or Transit programs to fund States and local project priorities, and joint planning needs. Planning funds transferred will be allowed to be merged in a single grant with FTA planning resources using the same process implemented in FY 2006. For information on the process for the transfer of funds between FTA and FHWA planning programs refer to section IV.A and B.

Note also that certain prior year appropriations earmarks (Sections 330, 115, 117, and 112) are allotted annually for administration rather than being transferred. For information regarding these procedures, please contact Kristen D. Clarke, FTA Budget Office, at (202) 366-1686; or Elissa Konove, FHWA Budget Division, at (202) 366-2845.

a. Transfer from FHWA to FTA. FHWA funds designated for use in transit capital projects must be derived from the metropolitan and statewide planning and programming process, and must be included in an approved STIP before the funds can be transferred. By letter, the State DOT requests the FHWA Division Office to transfer highway funds for a transit project. The letter should specify the project, amount to be transferred, apportionment year, State, urbanized area, Federal aid apportionment category (i.e., Surface Transportation Program (STP), Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) or identification of the earmark and indication of the intended FTA formula program (i.e., Section 5307, 5311 or 5310) and should include a Start Printed Page 13893description of the project as contained in the STIP. Note that FTA may also administer certain transfers of statutory earmarks under the Section 5309 bus program, for tracking purposes.

The FHWA Division Office confirms that the apportionment amount is available for transfer and concurs in the transfer, by letter to the State DOT and FTA. The FHWA Office of Budget and Finance then transfers obligation authority and an equal amount of cash to FTA. All FHWA CMAQ and STP funds transferred to FTA will be transferred to one of the three FTA formula programs (i.e. Urbanized Area Formula (Section 5307), Nonurbanized Area Formula (Section 5311) or Elderly and Persons with Disabilities (Section 5310). High Priority projects in SAFETEA-LU Section 1702 or Transportation Improvement projects in SAFETEA-LU Section 1934 and other Congressional earmarks when necessary that are transferred to FTA will be aligned and administered through FTA's discretionary Bus Program (Section 5309).

The FTA grantee's application for the project must specify which program the funds will be used for, and the application must be prepared in accordance with the requirements and procedures governing that program. Upon review and approval of the grantee's application, FTA obligates funds for the project.

Transferred funds are treated as FTA formula or discretionary funds, but are assigned a distinct identifying code for tracking purposes. The funds may be transferred for any capital purpose eligible under the FTA formula program to which they are transferred and, in the case of CMAQ, for certain operating costs. FHWA issued revised interim guidance on project eligibility under the CMAQ program in a Notice at 71 FR 76038 et seq. (December 19, 2006) incorporating changes made by SAFETEA-LU. In accordance with 23 U.S.C. 104(k), all FTA requirements except local share are applicable to transferred funds. Earmarks that are transferred to the Section 5309 Bus Program for administration, however, can be used for the Congressionally designated transit purpose and are not limited to eligibility under the Bus Program.

In the event that transferred formula funds are not obligated for the intended purpose within the period of availability of the formula program to which they were transferred, they become available to the Governor for any eligible capital transit project.

b. Transfers from FTA to FHWA. The MPO submits a written request to the FTA regional office for a transfer of FTA Section 5307 formula funds (apportioned to a UZA 200,000 and over in population) to FHWA based on approved use of the funds for highway purposes, as contained in the Governor's approved State Transportation Improvement Program. The MPO must certify that: (1) The funds are not needed for capital investments required by the Americans with Disabilities Act; (2) notice and opportunity for comment and appeal has been provided to affected transit providers; and (3) local funds used for non-Federal match are eligible to provide assistance for either highway or transit projects. The FTA Regional Administrator reviews and concurs in the request, then forwards the approval in written format to FTA Headquarters, where a reduction equal to the dollar amount being transferred to FHWA is made to the grantee's Urbanized Area Formula Program apportionment.

Transfers of discretionary earmarks for administration by FHWA are handled on a case by case basis, by the FTA regional office, in consultation with the FTA Office of Program Management and Office of Budget and Policy.

c. Matching Share for FHWA Transfers. The provisions of Title 23 U.S.C. regarding the non-Federal share apply to Title 23 funds used for transit projects. Thus, FHWA funds transferred to FTA retain the same matching share that the funds would have if used for highway purposes and administered by FHWA.

There are three instances in which a Federal share higher than 80 percent would be permitted. First, in States with large areas of Indian and certain public domain lands and national forests, parks and monuments, the local share for highway projects is determined by a sliding scale rate, calculated based on the percentage of public lands within that State. This sliding scale, which permits a greater Federal share, but not to exceed 95 percent, is applicable to transfers used to fund transit projects in these public land States. FHWA develops the sliding scale matching ratios for the increased Federal share.

Second, commuter carpooling and vanpooling projects and transit safety projects using FHWA transfers administered by FTA may retain the same 100 percent Federal share that would be allowed for ride-sharing or safety projects administered by FHWA.

The third instance is the 100 percent Federally-funded safety projects; however, these are subject to a nationwide 10 percent program limitation.

d. Miscellaneous Transit Earmarks in FHWA Programs. The FY 2002 and FY 2003 Appropriations Acts and accompanying reports included Section 330, which identified a number of transit projects among projects designated to receive funding from certain FHWA funding sources. The FY 2004 Appropriations Act similarly included transit projects among projects designated to receive funding from certain FHWA sources in Section 115, the FY 2005 Appropriations Act included a set of designations under Section 117, and the FY 2006 Appropriations Act included designations under Section 112, which may include some projects that FHWA will identify to be administered by FTA. For those projects identified by FHWA as transit in nature, FHWA allots the funds to FTA to administer. The funds are available for the designated project until obligated and expended. Some of these FY 2002-2006 designations for transit projects have not yet been obligated. However, because these are FHWA funds, funds for projects unobligated at the end of the fiscal year are not automatically available as carry over made available in the following fiscal year. Instead FHWA re-allots obligation authority to FTA annually, after reconciling account balances. Because the requirements and procedures associated with these projects differ in some cases from those for the FTA programs that FTA grantees are familiar with, and the availability of funds for obligation by FTA depends on allotments from FHWA, transit applicants seeking funding under these miscellaneous FHWA designations must work closely with the appropriate FTA regional office and FHWA Division Office when applying for a grant under these designations.

E. Grant Application Procedures

1. Grantees must provide a Dun and Bradstreet (D&B) Data Universal Numbering System (DUNS) number for inclusion in all applications for a Federal grant or cooperative agreement. The DUNS number should be entered into the grantee profile in TEAM-Web. Additional information about this and other Federal grant streamlining initiatives mandated by the Federal Financial Assistance Management Improvement Act of 1999 (Pub. L. 106-107) can be accessed on OMB's Web site at http://www.whitehouse.gov/​omb/​grants/​reform.html.

2. All applications for FTA funds should be submitted electronically to the appropriate FTA regional office through TEAM-Web, an Internet-accessible electronic grant application Start Printed Page 13894system. FTA has provided limited exceptions to the requirement for electronic filing of applications.

3. In FY 2007, FTA remains committed to processing applications promptly upon receipt of a completed application by the appropriate regional office. In order for an application to be considered complete and for FTA to assign a grant number, enabling submission in TEAM-Web, the following requirements must be met:

a. The project is listed in a currently FTA approved Metropolitan Transportation Plan, Metropolitan Transportation Improvement Program (TIP); Statewide Transportation Improvement Program (STIP), or Unified Planning Work Program (UPWP).

b. All eligibility issues have been resolved.

c. Required environmental findings have been made.

d. The project budget's Activity Line Items (ALI), scope, and project description meet FTA requirements.

e. Local share funding source(s) have been identified.

f. The grantee's required Civil Rights submissions are current.

g. Certifications and assurances are properly submitted.

h. Funding is available, including any flexible funds included in the budget.

i. For projects involving new construction (using at least $100 million in New Starts or formula funds), FTA engineering staff has reviewed the project management plan and given approval.

j. When required for grants related to New Starts projects, PE and/or FD has been approved.

k. Milestone information is complete, or FTA determines that milestone information can be finalized before the grant is ready for award. The grant must include sufficient milestones appropriate to the scale of the project to allow adequate oversight to monitor the progress of projects from the start through completion and closeout.

4. Under most FTA programs, grants involving funding related to transit operations, must be submitted to the Department of Labor for certification of labor protective arrangements, prior to grant award. In addition, before FTA can award grants for discretionary projects and activities designated by Congress, notification must be given to members of Congress, and in the case of awards greater than $1 million, to the House and Senate authorizing and appropriations committees. Discretionary grants allocated by FTA also go through the Congressional notification process if they are greater than $1 million.

5. Other important issues that impact FTA grant processing activities are discussed below.

a. Change in Budget Structure. Because SAFETEA-LU restructured FTA's accounts from all general funded accounts to one solely trust funded account and three general funded accounts, we are not able to mix funds from years prior to FY 2006 in the same grant with funds appropriated in FY 2006 and beyond (except for New Starts and research grants). Previously all programs were funded approximately 80 percent trust funds from the Mass Transit Account (MTA) of the Highway Trust Fund and 20 percent General Funds from the U.S. Treasury. The trust funds were transferred into the general funded accounts at the beginning of the year. Under SAFETEA-LU most programs are funded entirely from trust funds derived from the Mass Transit Account, while the New Starts and Research programs are funded with general funds. Carryover FY 2005 and prior funds currently available for obligation as well as FY 2006 and FY 2007 funds may be included in an amendment to an existing grant for a New Starts or research project.

For formula programs funded solely from trust funds beginning in FY 2006, grantees may not combine FY 2006 and FY 2007 funds in the same grant with FY 2005 and prior year funds. Grant amendments cannot be made to add FY 2006 and later year funds to a grant that includes FY 2005 or prior funds. Obligations of FY 2005 and prior year carryover funds must be made in the original program accounts established under TEA-21 (either as an amendment to an existing grant or as a new grant) and cannot be combined with funds appropriated in FY 2006 or later. However, grantees are able to amend new grants established with FY 2006 or later year funds to add funds made available after FY 2006. We regret any inconvenience this accounting change may cause as we implement new statutory requirements under SAFETEA-LU. We encourage grantees to spend down and close out old grants as quickly as possible to minimize the inconvenience.

b. Grant Budgets—SCOPE and ALI Codes. FTA uses the SCOPE and Activity Line Item (ALI) Codes in the grant budgets to track program trends, to report to Congress, and to respond to requests from the Inspector General and the Government Accountability Office (GAO), as well as to manage grants. The accuracy of the data is dependent on the careful and correct use of codes. We have revised the SCOPE and ALI table to include new codes for the newly eligible capital items, to better track certain expenditures, and to accommodate the new programs. We encourage grantees to review the table before selecting codes from the drop-down menus in TEAM-Web while creating a grant budget and to consult with the regional office in the correct use of codes. Additional information about how to use the SCOPE and ALI codes to accurately code budgets will be added to the resources available through TEAM-Web.

c. Earmark and Discretionary Program Tracking. FTA has implemented new procedures in TEAM-Web for relating grants to earmarks or projects selected by FTA under discretionary programs. Each earmark or selected discretionary project published in the Federal Register will have a unique identifier associated with it. Tables of earmarks and selected discretionary projects have also been established in TEAM-Web. When applying for a grant using funding designated by Congress or FTA for a particular project, grantees are asked to identify the amount of funding associated with specific earmark or discretionary project used in the grant. Further instructions are posted on the TEAM-Web site and regional staff can provide additional assistance.

d. New Freedom and JARC—Administering Agency. The Governor must designate the state agency or agencies charged with administering the New Freedom and JARC formula programs and the recipient(s) designated to administer the program in each large urbanized area before FTA can award a grant to that State or large urbanized area. FTA will award grants for these programs only to the Designated Recipient for JARC or New Freedom, or, in the case of a large urbanized area, pursuant to a supplemental agreement with the Designated Recipient for JARC or New Freedom, to another entity that is the Designated Recipient for the Section 5307 program. For Small Urbanized areas (under 200,000 population), the State Designated Recipient can transfer funds to the Section 5307 program for FTA to award direct grants to small urbanized area recipients.

F. Payments

Once a grant has been awarded and executed, requests for payment can be processed. To process payments FTA uses ECHO-Web, an Internet accessible system that provides grantees the capability to submit payment requests on-line, as well as receive user-IDs and passwords via e-mail. New applicants Start Printed Page 13895should contact the appropriate FTA regional office to obtain and submit the registration package necessary for set-up under ECHO-Web.

G. Oversight

FTA conducts periodic oversight reviews to assess grantee compliance with Federal requirements. Each UZA grantee is reviewed every three years (a Triennial Review). States are reviewed periodically for their management of the Section 5310 and 5311 programs. Other more detailed reviews are scheduled based on an annual grantee risk assessment, for example, reviews in the areas of Procurement, Financial Management, Safety and Civil Rights. FTA is developing appropriate oversight procedures for the new programs authorized by SAFETEA-LU.

H. Technical Assistance

FTA headquarters and regional staff will be pleased to answer your questions and provide any technical assistance you may need to apply for FTA program funds and manage the grants you receive. This notice and the program guidance circulars previously identified in this document may be accessed via the FTA Web site at http://www.fta.dot.gov.

In addition, copies of the following circulars and other useful information are available on the FTA Web site and may be obtained from FTA regional offices: 4220.1E, Third Party Contracting Requirements, dated June 19, 2003; and C5010.1C, Grant Management Guidelines, dated October 1, 1998. The FY 2007 Annual List of Certifications and Assurances and Master Agreement are also posted on the FTA Web site. The DOT final rule on “Participation by Disadvantaged Business Enterprises in Department of Transportation Financial Assistance Programs,” which was effective July 16, 2003, can be found at http://www.access.gpo.gov/​nara/​cfr/​waisidx_​04/​49cfr26_​04.html/​.

Start Signature

Issued in Washington, DC, this 12th day of March, 2007.

James S. Simpson,

Administrator.

End Signature

Appendix A—FTA Regional Offices

Richard H. Doyle, Regional Administrator, Region 1-Boston, Kendall Square, 55 Broadway, Suite 920, Cambridge, MA 02142-1093, Tel. 617 494-2055

States served: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont

Brigid Hynes-Cherin, Regional Administrator, Region 2-New York, One Bowling Green, Room 429, New York, NY 10004-1415, Tel. no. 212 668-2170

States served: New Jersey, New York

Herman Shipman, Deputy Regional Administrator, Region 3-Philadelphia, 1760 Market Street, Suite 500, Philadelphia, PA 19103-4124, Tel. 215 656-7100

States served: Delaware, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, West Virginia, and District of Columbia

Yvette Taylor, Regional Administrator, Region 4-Atlanta, Atlanta Federal Center, Suite 17T50, 61 Forsyth Street SW, Atlanta, GA 30303, Tel. 404 562-3500

States served: Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, Puerto Rico, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Virgin Islands

Robert C. Patrick, Regional Administrator, Region 6-Ft. Worth, 819 Taylor Street, Room 8A36, Ft. Worth, TX 76102, Tel. 817 978-0550

States served: Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, New Mexico and Texas

Mokhtee Ahmad, Regional Administrator, Region 7-Kansas City, MO, 901 Locust Street, Room 404, Kansas City, MO 64106, Tel. 816 329-3920

States served: Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, and Nebraska

Letitia Thompson, Acting Regional Administrator, Region 8-Denver, 12300 West Dakota Ave., Suite 310, Lakewood, CO 80228-2583, Tel. 720-963-3300

States served: Colorado, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah, and Wyoming

Leslie T. Rogers, Regional Administrator, Region 9-San Francisco, 201 Mission Street, Room 2210, San Francisco, CA 94105-1926, Tel. 415 744-3133

States served: American Samoa, Arizona, California, Guam, Hawaii, Nevada, and the Northern Mariana Islands

Marisol Simon, Regional Administrator, Region 5-Chicago, 200 West Adams Street, Suite 320, Chicago, IL 60606, Tel. 312 353-2789

States served: Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, and Wisconsin

Rick Krochalis, Regional Administrator, Region 10-Seattle, Jackson Federal Building, 915 Second Avenue, Suite 3142, Seattle, WA 98174-1002, Tel. 206 220-7954

States served: Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, and Washington

Table 1.—FY 2007 Appropriations and Apportionments for Grant Programs

FORMULA AND BUS GRANTS
Section 5303 Metropolitan Transportation Planning Program:
Total Available$81,892,800
Less Oversight (one-half percent)(409,464)
Reapportioned Funds890,525
Total Apportioned82,373,861
Section 5304 Statewide Transportation Planning Program:
Total Available17,107,200
Less Oversight (one-half percent)(85,536)
Reapportioned Funds230,988
Total Apportioned17,252,652
Section 5307 Urbanized Area Formula Program:
Total Available3,606,175,000
Less Oversight (three-fourths percent)(27,046,313)
Reapportioned Funds4,957,616
Total Apportioned3,584,086,303
Section 5308 Clean Fuels Program1 18,721,000
Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facility Program:
Total Available2 881,779,000
Start Printed Page 13896
Less Oversight (one percent)(8,817,790)
Funds Available for Allocation872,961,210
Section 5309 Fixed Guideway Modernization:
Total Available1,448,000,000
Less Oversight (one percent)(14,480,000)
Total Apportioned1,433,520,000
Section 5310 Special Needs for Elderly Individuals and Individuals with Disabilities Program:
Total Available117,000,000
Less Oversight (one-half percent)(585,000)
Reapportioned Funds244,554
Total Apportioned116,659,554
Section 5311 Nonurbanized Area Formula Program:
Total Available385,920,000
Less Oversight (one-half percent)(2,020,000)
Reapportioned Funds2,277,688
Total Apportioned386,177,688
Section 5311(b)(3) Rural Transit Assistance Program (RTAP):
Total Available8,080,000
Less Amount Reserved for National RTAP(1,212,000)
Reapportioned Funds452,588
Total Apportioned7,320,588
Section 5311(c) Public Transportation on Indian Reservations10,000,000
Section 5316 Job Access and Reverse Commute Program:
Total Available144,000,000
Total Apportioned144,000,000
Section 5317 New Freedom Program:
Total Available81,000,000
Total Apportioned81,000,000
Section 5320 Alternative Transportation in Parks and Public Lands:
Total Available23,000,000
Less Oversight (one-half percent)(115,000)
Funds Available for Allocation22,885,000
Section 5339 Alternative Analysis Program:
Total Available25,000,000
Funds Available for Allocation25,000,000
Section 5340 Growing States and High Density States Formula:
Total Available3 404,000,000
Total Apportioned404,000,000
Over-the-Road Bus Accessibility Program (Pub. L. 105-85, Section 3038)7,600,000
CAPITAL INVESTMENT GRANTS
Section 5309 New Starts:
Total Available1,566,000,000
Less Oversight (one percent)(15,660,000)
Funds Available for Allocation1,550,340,000
RESEARCH
Section 5314 National Research Program61,000,000
Total Appropriation (Above Grant Programs)4 8,886,275,000
Total Apportionment/Allocation (Above Grant Programs)8,802,012,856
1 Funding available for Cleans Fuels after $26,279,000 is transferred to the Bus and Bus Facility program.
2 Includes $26,279,000 transferred from the Clean Fuels program.
3 Apportionments derived from the Section 5340 formula are combined with the Section 5307 or Section 5311 apportionments, as appropriate, in accordance with language in the SAFETEA-LU conference report. The amount of FY 2007 Section 5340 funds allotted to Sections 5307 and 5311 apportionments is $340,734,486 and $63,265,514, respectively.
4 The total amount appropriated for FTA programs in the 2007 Appropriations Act is $8.97 billion. The amount shown here only includes funding for the programs included in this notice and shown above.
Start Printed Page 13897

Table 2.—FY 2007 Section 5303 Metropolitan Transportation Planning Program and Section 5304 Statewide Transportation Planning Program Apportionments

StateSection 5303 ApportionmentSection 5304 Apportionment
Alabama$623,537$163,245
Alaska329,49586,263
Arizona1,647,393328,654
Arkansas329,49586,263
California12,958,8562,524,485
Colorado1,234,513270,193
Connecticut915,017239,542
Delaware329,49586,263
District of Columbia329,49586,263
Florida5,383,1721,132,759
Georgia2,123,217421,322
Hawaii329,49586,263
Idaho329,49586,263
Illinois4,568,170818,866
Indiana1,241,016286,840
Iowa358,08393,748
Kansas418,685101,572
Kentucky522,554131,756
Louisiana816,375213,231
Maine329,49586,263
Maryland1,846,450361,392
Massachusetts2,426,009473,882
Michigan2,709,982553,221
Minnesota1,156,508228,043
Mississippi329,49586,263
Missouri1,219,834259,906
Montana329,49586,263
Nebraska329,49586,263
Nevada603,074140,968
New Hampshire329,49586,263
New Jersey3,821,314652,050
New Mexico329,49586,263
New York7,283,5411,303,850
North Carolina1,208,033316,268
North Dakota329,49586,263
Ohio2,621,420614,838
Oklahoma476,561124,766
Oregon733,094166,181
Pennsylvania3,384,274690,499
Puerto Rico1,366,861292,370
Rhode Island340,46186,263
South Carolina601,892157,578
South Dakota329,49586,263
Tennessee952,301249,316
Texas6,046,8571,244,248
Utah561,502147,004
Vermont329,49586,263
Virginia1,869,384396,362
Washington1,755,960361,925
West Virginia329,49586,263
Wisconsin976,546239,038
Wyoming329,49586,263
Total82,373,86117,252,652

Table 3.—FY 2007 Section 5307 and Section 5340 Urbanized Area Apportionments

[Note: In accordance with language in the SAFETEA-LU conference report, an urbanized area apportionments for Section 5307 and Section 5340 were combined to show a single amount. An area's apportionment amount includes regular Section 5307 funds, Small Transit Intensive Cities funds, and Growing States and High Density States formula funds, as appropriate.]

Urbanized area/stateApportionment
1,000,000 or more in Population$2,813,049,899
200,000-999,999 in Population703,215,992
50,000-199,999 in Population408,554,898
National Total3,924,820,789
Amounts Apportioned to Urbanized Areas 1,000,000 or more in Population:
Start Printed Page 13898
Atlanta, GA$55,761,620
Baltimore, MD49,089,558
Boston, MA—NH—RI127,815,567
Chicago, IL—IN217,715,515
Cincinnati, OH—KY—IN17,033,068
Cleveland, OH27,673,490
Columbus, OH10,928,770
Dallas—Fort Worth—Arlington, TX59,020,474
Denver—Aurora, CO39,136,659
Detroit, MI38,094,061
Houston, TX58,301,315
Indianapolis, IN10,248,899
Kansas City, MO—KS12,881,212
Las Vegas, NV20,777,680
Los Angeles—Long Beach—Santa Ana, CA252,472,410
Miami, FL90,748,583
Milwaukee, WI19,252,383
Minneapolis—St. Paul, MN44,372,728
New Orleans, LA15,985,953
New York—Newark, NY—NJ—CT773,326,809
Orlando, FL17,277,382
Philadelphia, PA—NJ—DE—MD128,386,607
Phoenix—Mesa, AZ41,539,986
Pittsburgh, PA32,625,253
Portland, OR—WA33,570,887
Providence, RI—MA29,223,529
Riverside—San Bernardino, CA24,442,636
Sacramento, CA19,060,682
San Antonio, TX20,220,591
San Diego, CA50,877,342
San Francisco—Oakland, CA116,823,368
San Jose, CA35,547,337
San Juan, PR34,245,529
Seattle, WA81,229,871
St. Louis, MO—IL29,347,313
Tampa—St. Petersburg, FL21,325,746
Virginia Beach, VA15,781,255
Washington, DC—VA—MD140,887,831
Total2,813,049,899
Amounts Apportioned to Urbanized Areas 200,000 to 999,999 in Population:
Aguadilla—Isabela—San Sebastian, PR4,430,621
Akron, OH6,012,478
Albany, NY9,379,662
Albuquerque, NM7,085,159
Allentown—Bethlehem, PA—NJ7,088,907
Anchorage, AK21,287,890
Ann Arbor, MI4,224,205
Antioch, CA5,500,312
Asheville, NC1,628,856
Atlantic City, NJ9,300,302
Augusta—Richmond County, GA—SC2,235,714
Austin, TX16,379,355
Bakersfield, CA5,451,483
Barnstable Town, MA4,652,919
Baton Rouge, LA4,313,787
Birmingham, AL5,778,323
Boise City, ID2,373,419
Bonita Springs—Naples, FL2,379,398
Bridgeport—Stamford, CT—NY22,465,747
Buffalo, NY15,491,573
Canton, OH3,462,625
Cape Coral, FL3,793,233
Charleston—North Charleston, SC3,164,700
Charlotte, NC—SC13,294,549
Chattanooga, TN—GA2,944,537
Colorado Springs, CO5,130,742
Columbia, SC3,838,851
Start Printed Page 13899
Columbus, GA—AL1,993,783
Concord, CA18,526,133
Corpus Christi, TX4,293,492
Davenport, IA—IL3,381,015
Dayton, OH13,892,841
Daytona Beach—Port Orange, FL4,045,922
Denton—Lewisville, TX2,476,542
Des Moines, IA4,951,610
Durham, NC5,433,693
El Paso, TX—NM9,813,797
Eugene, OR4,011,179
Evansville, IN—KY1,889,514
Fayetteville, NC2,141,034
Flint, MI5,533,594
Fort Collins, CO2,205,831
Fort Wayne, IN2,617,543
Fresno, CA7,498,898
Grand Rapids, MI6,374,744
Greensboro, NC3,562,705
Greenville, SC1,949,452
Gulfport—Biloxi, MS1,682,238
Harrisburg, PA4,565,188
Hartford, CT18,191,100
Honolulu, HI24,359,495
Huntsville, AL1,649,487
Indio—Cathedral City—Palm Springs, CA3,241,472
Jackson, MS2,277,259
Jacksonville, FL14,212,171
Knoxville, TN3,765,878
Lancaster, PA3,506,448
Lancaster—Palmdale, CA6,532,964
Lansing, MI4,609,169
Lexington—Fayette, KY2,893,966
Lincoln, NE2,467,031
Little Rock, AR3,579,121
Louisville, KY—IN11,007,849
Lubbock, TX2,550,878
Madison, WI6,222,444
McAllen, TX2,996,078
Memphis, TN—MS—AR11,980,593
Mission Viejo, CA8,662,702
Mobile, AL2,668,998
Modesto, CA3,649,709
Nashville—Davidson, TN7,261,045
New Haven, CT16,872,742
Ogden—Layton, UT5,501,787
Oklahoma City, OK6,652,716
Omaha, NE—IA6,472,286
Oxnard, CA6,883,603
Palm Bay—Melbourne, FL4,152,721
Pensacola, FL—AL2,688,166
Peoria, IL2,688,082
Port St. Lucie, FL2,108,150
Poughkeepsie—Newburgh, NY14,577,592
Provo—Orem, UT4,449,426
Raleigh, NC5,621,983
Reading, PA2,714,080
Reno, NV4,727,812
Richmond, VA9,102,781
Rochester, NY10,423,380
Rockford, IL2,428,345
Round Lake Beach—McHenry—Grayslake, IL—WI3,667,889
Salem, OR3,516,835
Salt Lake City, UT20,100,518
Santa Rosa, CA3,565,829
Sarasota—Bradenton, FL5,903,675
Savannah, GA2,877,433
Scranton, PA3,764,506
Shreveport, LA2,913,954
Start Printed Page 13900
South Bend, IN—MI3,723,608
Spokane, WA—ID6,434,323
Springfield, MA—CT11,353,845
Springfield, MO1,966,333
Stockton, CA7,171,540
Syracuse, NY6,281,223
Tallahassee, FL2,354,393
Temecula—Murrieta, CA2,272,609
Thousand Oaks, CA2,596,721
Toledo, OH—MI5,842,150
Trenton, NJ8,347,699
Tucson, AZ10,230,078
Tulsa, OK5,489,623
Victorville—Hesperia—Apple Valley, CA2,303,151
Wichita, KS4,440,719
Winston—Salem, NC2,647,492
Worcester, MA—CT7,858,481
Youngstown, OH—PA3,309,761
Total703,215,992
Amounts Apportioned to State Governors for Urbanized Areas 50,000 to 199,999 in Population:
ALABAMA7,250,334
Anniston, AL673,045
Auburn, AL622,422
Decatur, AL592,014
Dothan, AL567,616
Florence, AL713,416
Gadsden, AL558,511
Montgomery, AL2,302,892
Tuscaloosa, AL1,220,418
ALASKA738,556
Fairbanks, AK738,556
ARIZONA3,452,918
Avondale, AZ869,823
Flagstaff, AZ645,037
Prescott, AZ672,195
Yuma, AZ—CA1,265,863
ARKANSAS4,901,814
Fayetteville—Springdale, AR1,829,368
Fort Smith, AR—OK1,205,345
Hot Springs, AR485,409
Jonesboro, AR508,041
Pine Bluff, AR631,462
Texarkana, TX—Texarkana, AR242,189
CALIFORNIA55,440,609
Atascadero—El Paso de Robles (Paso Robles), CA611,677
Camarillo, CA903,008
Chico, CA1,307,534
Davis, CA2,018,338
El Centro, CA799,940
Fairfield, CA2,174,306
Gilroy—Morgan Hill, CA1,045,584
Hanford, CA960,929
Hemet, CA1,639,472
Livermore, CA1,217,592
Lodi, CA1,345,377
Lompoc, CA732,286
Madera, CA773,862
Manteca, CA850,706
Start Printed Page 13901
Merced, CA1,868,541
Napa, CA1,488,607
Petaluma, CA911,852
Porterville, CA851,929
Redding, CA1,212,665
Salinas, CA3,092,358
San Luis Obispo, CA1,349,204
Santa Barbara, CA3,728,441
Santa Clarita, CA3,265,667
Santa Cruz, CA2,952,024
Santa Maria, CA1,875,199
Seaside—Monterey—Marina, CA2,577,731
Simi Valley, CA2,108,442
Tracy, CA1,121,151
Turlock, CA1,148,728
Vacaville, CA1,572,378
Vallejo, CA3,769,659
Visalia, CA1,747,001
Watsonville, CA1,053,998
Yuba City, CA1,354,634
Yuma, AZ—CA9,789
COLORADO8,293,228
Boulder, CO2,127,250
Grand Junction, CO1,002,471
Greeley, CO1,312,260
Lafayette—Louisville, CO823,076
Longmont, CO1,468,975
Pueblo, CO1,559,196
CONNECTICUT17,987,220
Danbury, CT—NY6,896,204
Norwich—New London, CT3,177,682
Waterbury, CT7,913,334
DELAWARE1,317,343
Dover, DE1,288,816
Salisbury, MD—DE28,527
FLORIDA21,357,992
Brooksville, FL993,287
Deltona, FL1,610,174
Fort Walton Beach, FL1,636,390
Gainesville, FL2,641,987
Kissimmee, FL2,102,630
Lady Lake, FL464,231
Lakeland, FL2,417,959
Leesburg—Eustis, FL988,439
North Port—Punta Gorda, FL1,240,112
Ocala, FL1,028,813
Panama City, FL1,316,602
St. Augustine, FL568,072
Titusville, FL942,936
Vero Beach—Sebastian, FL1,263,626
Winter Haven, FL1,604,997
Zephyrhills, FL537,737
GEORGIA8,760,015
Albany, GA989,427
Athens—Clarke County, GA1,312,463
Brunswick, GA500,167
Dalton, GA536,009
Gainesville, GA805,000
Hinesville, GA578,175
Start Printed Page 13902
Macon, GA1,486,745
Rome, GA1,083,099
Valdosta, GA608,832
Warner Robins, GA860,098
HAWAII2,026,247
Kailua (Honolulu County)—Kaneohe, HI2,026,247
IDAHO3,939,639
Coeur d'Alene, ID841,280
Idaho Falls, ID824,600
Lewiston, ID—WA356,711
Nampa, ID1,160,278
Pocatello, ID756,770
ILLINOIS10,882,018
Alton, IL910,786
Beloit, WI—IL141,978
Bloomington—Normal, IL1,874,630
Champaign, IL2,523,127
Danville, IL582,432
Decatur, IL1,350,371
DeKalb, IL825,760
Dubuque, IA—IL28,816
Kankakee, IL826,220
Springfield, IL1,817,898
INDIANA10,733,698
Anderson, IN1,012,189
Bloomington, IN1,483,511
Columbus, IN580,600
Elkhart, IN—MI1,409,420
Kokomo, IN831,958
Lafayette, IN2,300,689
Michigan City, IN—MI769,298
Muncie, IN1,451,646
Terre Haute, IN894,387
IOWA8,071,720
Ames, IA1,365,236
Cedar Rapids, IA2,080,013
Dubuque, IA—IL762,548
Iowa City, IA1,569,025
Sioux City, IA—NE—SD1,013,167
Waterloo, IA1,281,731
KANSAS3,073,575
Lawrence, KS1,383,389
St. Joseph, MO—KS12,124
Topeka, KS1,678,062
KENTUCKY2,857,079
Bowling Green, KY619,391
Clarksville, TN—KY267,824
Huntington, WV—KY—OH557,729
Owensboro, KY747,772
Radcliff—Elizabethtown, KY664,363
LOUISIANA8,036,529
Alexandria, LA769,069
Houma, LA1,334,550
Lafayette, LA2,026,465
Start Printed Page 13903
Lake Charles, LA1,341,153
Mandeville—Covington, LA617,428
Monroe, LA1,147,923
Slidell, LA799,941
MAINE4,381,796
Bangor, ME613,623
Dover—Rochester, NH—ME109,513
Lewiston, ME896,326
Portland, ME2,678,244
Portsmouth, NH—ME84,090
MARYLAND10,670,642
Aberdeen—Havre de Grace—Bel Air, MD2,900,711
Cumberland, MD—WV—PA810,873
Frederick, MD1,915,132
Hagerstown, MD—WV—PA1,441,127
Salisbury, MD—DE905,376
St. Charles, MD1,464,195
Westminster, MD1,233,228
MASSACHUSETTS6,662,936
Leominster—Fitchburg, MA2,398,315
Nashua, NH—MA504
New Bedford, MA3,106,662
Pittsfield, MA1,157,455
MICHIGAN13,046,789
Battle Creek, MI825,952
Bay City, MI1,078,081
Benton Harbor—St. Joseph, MI612,662
Elkhart, IN—MI17,527
Holland, MI1,053,030
Jackson, MI1,198,756
Kalamazoo, MI2,305,463
Michigan City, IN—MI5,021
Monroe, MI591,206
Muskegon, MI1,617,501
Port Huron, MI1,146,273
Saginaw, MI1,613,157
South Lyon—Howell—Brighton, MI982,160
MINNESOTA5,052,284
Duluth, MN—WI1,369,705
Fargo, ND—MN489,703
Grand Forks, ND—MN104,502
La Crosse, WI—MN75,927
Rochester, MN1,500,230
St. Cloud, MN1,512,217
MISSISSIPPI1,220,077
Hattiesburg, MS647,302
Pascagoula, MS572,775
MISSOURI4,104,533
Columbia, MO1,135,945
Jefferson City, MO542,439
Joplin, MO698,235
Lee's Summit, MO714,301
St. Joseph, MO—KS1,013,613
MONTANA2,826,793
Start Printed Page 13904
Billings, MT1,230,011
Great Falls, MT798,682
Missoula, MT798,100
N. MARIANA ISLANDS697,739
Saipan, MP697,739
NEBRASKA197,384
Sioux City, IA—NE—SD197,384
NEVADA713,838
Carson City, NV713,838
NEW HAMPSHIRE5,262,172
Dover—Rochester, NH—ME1,156,340
Manchester, NH1,695,898
Nashua, NH—MA2,009,813
Portsmouth, NH—ME400,121
NEW JERSEY3,960,617
Hightstown, NJ1,431,763
Vineland, NJ1,596,004
Wildwood—North Wildwood—Cape May, NJ932,850
NEW MEXICO2,771,368
Farmington, NM515,759
Las Cruces, NM1,119,267
Santa Fe, NM1,136,342
NEW YORK10,570,026
Binghamton, NY—PA2,695,012
Danbury, CT—NY73,552
Elmira, NY1,224,805
Glens Falls, NY794,650
Ithaca, NY1,245,902
Kingston, NY1,334,020
Middletown, NY710,718
Saratoga Springs, NY792,015
Utica, NY1,699,352
NORTH CAROLINA11,251,514
Burlington, NC972,420
Concord, NC1,125,674
Gastonia, NC1,355,445
Goldsboro, NC576,504
Greenville, NC963,326
Hickory, NC1,645,632
High Point, NC1,354,550
Jacksonville, NC994,423
Rocky Mount, NC645,662
Wilmington, NC1,617,878
NORTH DAKOTA3,535,331
Bismarck, ND1,158,007
Fargo, ND—MN1,608,082
Grand Forks, ND—MN769,242
OHIO9,376,620
Huntington, WV—KY—OH365,291
Lima, OH783,147
Start Printed Page 13905
Lorain—Elyria, OH2,613,598
Mansfield, OH836,717
Middletown, OH1,092,416
Newark, OH1,054,173
Parkersburg, WV—OH257,045
Sandusky, OH554,395
Springfield, OH1,058,335
Weirton, WV—Steubenville, OH—PA441,368
Wheeling, WV—OH320,135
OKLAHOMA2,197,292
Fort Smith, AR—OK22,819
Lawton, OK956,432
Norman, OK1,218,041
OREGON2,902,420
Bend, OR611,658
Corvallis, OR687,751
Longview, WA—OR16,389
Medford, OR1,586,622
PENNSYLVANIA14,667,053
Altoona, PA1,008,352
Binghamton, NY—PA43,896
Cumberland, MD—WV—PA137
Erie, PA2,890,238
Hagerstown, MD—WV—PA12,605
Hazleton, PA574,760
Johnstown, PA1,204,512
Lebanon, PA767,631
Monessen, PA1,192,580
Pottstown, PA725,687
State College, PA1,817,883
Uniontown—Connellsville, PA812,804
Weirton, WV—Steubenville, OH—PA2,733
Williamsport, PA1,437,612
York, PA2,175,623
PUERTO RICO10,639,870
Arecibo, PR1,449,086
Fajardo, PR828,071
Florida—Barceloneta—Bajadero, PR644,671
Guayama, PR842,124
Juana Diaz, PR565,662
Mayaguez, PR1,310,689
Ponce, PR2,884,958
San German—Cabo Rojo—Sabana Grande, PR1,013,945
Yauco, PR1,100,664
RHODE ISLAND0
SOUTH CAROLINA6,726,460
Anderson, SC640,244
Florence, SC983,511
Mauldin—Simpsonville, SC786,738
Myrtle Beach, SC1,425,464
Rock Hill, SC659,663
Spartanburg, SC1,331,315
Sumter, SC899,525
SOUTH DAKOTA2,675,777
Rapid City, SD818,753
Sioux City, IA—NE—SD33,565
Start Printed Page 13906
Sioux Falls, SD1,823,459
TENNESSEE6,725,215
Bristol, TN—Bristol, VA347,289
Clarksville, TN—KY1,010,092
Cleveland, TN556,853
Jackson, TN948,789
Johnson City, TN958,145
Kingsport, TN—VA840,182
Morristown, TN519,063
Murfreesboro, TN1,544,802
TEXAS34,766,686
Abilene, TX1,343,172
Amarillo, TX2,333,958
Beaumont, TX1,540,933
Brownsville, TX2,734,539
College Station—Bryan, TX1,824,951
Galveston, TX1,392,401
Harlingen, TX1,274,698
Killeen, TX2,279,352
Lake Jackson—Angleton, TX905,070
Laredo, TX3,593,958
Longview, TX827,477
McKinney, TX648,017
Midland, TX1,228,930
Odessa, TX1,349,048
Port Arthur, TX1,517,318
San Angelo, TX1,025,875
Sherman, TX629,197
Temple, TX801,485
Texarkana, TX—Texarkana, AR462,132
Texas City, TX1,170,152
The Woodlands, TX1,096,274
Tyler, TX1,138,058
Victoria, TX595,076
Waco, TX1,899,585
Wichita Falls, TX1,155,030
UTAH1,863,771
Logan, UT1,143,363
St. George, UT720,408
VERMONT1,508,546
Burlington, VT1,508,546
VIRGIN ISLANDS1 843,840
VIRGINIA9,280,295
Blacksburg, VA1,063,831
Bristol, TN—Bristol, VA202,992
Charlottesville, VA1,481,189
Danville, VA538,282
Fredericksburg, VA1,006,793
Harrisonburg, VA857,517
Kingsport, TN—VA15,906
Lynchburg, VA1,220,972
Roanoke, VA2,318,325
Winchester, VA574,488
WASHINGTON14,358,531
Bellingham, WA1,564,038
Bremerton, WA2,349,035
Start Printed Page 13907
Kennewick—Richland, WA2,459,462
Lewiston, ID—WA208,036
Longview, WA—OR737,928
Marysville, WA1,208,535
Mount Vernon, WA790,127
Olympia—Lacey, WA2,246,977
Wenatchee, WA1,148,346
Yakima, WA1,646,047
WEST VIRGINIA5,794,143
Charleston, WV2,181,992
Cumberland, MD—WV—PA22,703
Hagerstown, MD—WV—PA297,138
Huntington, WV—KY—OH987,340
Morgantown, WV718,666
Parkersburg, WV—OH670,607
Weirton, WV—Steubenville, OH—PA306,355
Wheeling, WV—OH609,342
WISCONSIN16,669,410
Appleton, WI2,492,784
Beloit, WI—IL523,641
Duluth, MN—WI430,307
Eau Claire, WI1,329,387
Fond du Lac, WI649,706
Green Bay, WI2,339,401
Janesville, WI819,067
Kenosha, WI1,613,367
La Crosse, WI—MN1,275,881
Oshkosh, WI1,326,506
Racine, WI1,811,896
Sheboygan, WI1,049,497
Wausau, WI1,007,970
WYOMING1,512,596
Casper, WY710,204
Cheyenne, WY802,392
Total408,554,898
1 Language in section 5307(l) provides for the treatment of the Virgin Islands as an urbanized area.

Table 4.—FY 2007 Section 5307 Apportionment Formula

Distribution of Available Funds
Of the funds made available to the Section 5307 program, a one percent takedown is authorized for Small Transit Intensive Cities. This amount is apportioned to the Governors based on a separate formula that uses criteria related to specific service performance categories.
The remaining 99% is apportioned to small, medium, and large sized urbanized areas (UZAs). 9.32% is made available for UZAs 50,000-199,999 in population, and 90.68% to UZAs 200,000 or more in population.
UZA Population and Weighting Factors
50,000-199,999 in population (Apportioned to Governors)9.32% of available Section 5307 funds.
50% apportioned based on population.
50% apportioned based on population × population density.
200,000 and greater in population (Apportioned to UZAs)90.68% of available Section 5307 funds.
33.29% (Fixed Guideway Tier*).
95.61% (Non-incentive Portion of Tier).
—at least 0.75% to each UZA with commuter rail and pop. 750,000 or greater.
60%—fixed guideway revenue vehicle miles.
40%—fixed guideway route miles.
4.39% (“Incentive Portion” of Tier).
Start Printed Page 13908
—at least 0.75% to each UZA with commuter rail and pop. 750,000 or greater.
—fixed guideway passenger miles × fixed guideway passenger miles/operating cost.
66.71% (“Bus” Tier).
90.8% (Non-incentive Portion of Tier).
73.39% for UZAs with population 1,000,000 or greater.
50%—bus revenue vehicle miles.
25%—population.
25%—population × population density.
26.61% for UZAs pop. < 1,000,000.
50%—bus revenue vehicle miles.
25%— population.
25%—population × density.
9.2% (“Incentive” Portion of Tier).
—bus passenger miles × bus passenger miles/operating cost.
* Includes all fixed guideway modes, such as heavy rail, commuter rail, light rail, trolleybus, aerial tramway, inclined plane, cable car, automated guideway transit, ferryboats, exclusive busways, and HOV lanes.

Table 5.—Fiscal Year 2007 Formula Programs Apportionment Data Unit Values

Apportionment data unit value
Section 5307 Urbanized Area Formula Program—Bus Tier:
Urbanized Areas Over 1,000,000:
Population$3.00227624
Population × Density0.00076177
Bus Revenue Vehicle Mile0.39097622
Urbanized Areas Under 1,000,000:
Population2.75146798
Population × Density0.00120387
Bus Revenue Vehicle Mile0.51070792
Bus Incentive (PM denotes Passenger Mile):
Bus PM × Bus PM = Operating Cost0.00750408
Section 5307 Urbanized Area Formula Program—Fixed Guideway Tier:
Fixed Guideway Revenue Vehicle Mile0.58113740
Fixed Guideway Route Mile30,545
Commuter Rail Floor7,680,270
Fixed Guideway Incentive:
Fixed Guideway PM × Fixed Guideway PM = Operating Cost0.00065678
Commuter Rail Incentive Floor352,645
Section 5307 Urbanized Area Formula Program—Areas Under 200,000:
Population$5.53398866
Population × Density0.00275286
Section 5307 Small Transit Intensive Cities:
For Each Qualifying Performance Category120,608
Section 5311 Urbanized Area Formula Program—Areas Under 50,000
Population4.31350350
Section 5309 Capital Program—Fixed Guideway Modernization:
Tier 2Tier 3Tier 4Tier 5Tier 6Tier 7
Legislatively Specified Areas:
Revenue Vehicle Mile$0.03043443$0.13671435$0.03477564$0.02292899$0.21152760
Route Mile2,122.437,825.392,620.891,728.0615,941.94
Other Urbanized Areas:
Revenue Vehicle Mile0.162884400.005761640.136714350.069216840.056503540.78189598
Route Mile4,758.70168.337,825.392,017.291,646.7722,787.98
Notes:
1. Unit values for Section 5307 do not take into account Section 5340 funding added to the program.
2. The unit value for Section 5311 is based on the total nonurbanized/rural population for the States and territories. It does not take into account Section 5311 funds allocated based on land area in nonurbanized areas, or Section 5340 funding added to the program.

Table 6.—FY 2007 Small Transit Intensive Cities Performance Data and Apportionments

[Total funding available for apportionment = $36,061,750]

StateUrbanized area (UZA) descriptionPassenger miles per vehicle revenue milePassenger miles per vehicle revenue hourVehicle revenue mile per capitaVehicle revenue hour per capitaPassenger miles per capitaPassenger trips per capitaNumber of performance factors met or exceededSTIC funding: @ $120,608 per factor met or exceeded
Average for UZAs with populations 200,000-999,9995.56195.93510.9510.72972.57013.348
AlabamaAnniston, AL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000$0
Start Printed Page 13909
AlabamaAuburn, AL1.00016.7165.7190.3425.7191.73200
AlabamaDecatur, AL1.00016.7727.7330.4617.7332.78000
AlabamaDothan, AL1.00022.7926.7000.2946.7002.39100
AlabamaFlorence, AL1.09315.9758.2520.5659.0212.57700
AlabamaGadsden, AL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
AlabamaMontgomery, AL2.89746.2366.7320.42219.5013.80700
AlabamaTuscaloosa, AL2.68028.6932.8290.2647.5791.18100
AlaskaFairbanks, AK6.859105.2988.4630.55158.0518.0922241,216
ArizonaAvondale, AZ4.3490.0000.7430.0003.2330.00000
ArizonaFlagstaff, AZ2.54034.7817.9050.57720.0767.80000
ArizonaPrescott, AZ0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
ArizonaYuma, AZ—CA1.51516.8228.0280.72312.1671.71900
ArkansasFayetteville-Springdale, AR3.37140.0164.7680.40216.0728.26800
ArkansasFort Smith, AR—OK2.08129.5844.7340.3339.8522.10800
ArkansasHot Springs, AR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
ArkansasJonesboro, AR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
ArkansasPine Bluff, AR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaAtascadero—El Paso de Robles (Paso Robles), CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaCamarillo, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaChico, CA3.42542.8269.3540.74832.04110.0191120,608
CaliforniaDavis, CA8.983151.62818.0821.071162.43251.7476723,646
CaliforniaEl Centro, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaFairfield, CA3.27463.78113.1710.67643.1167.0411120,608
CaliforniaGilroy—Morgan Hill, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaHanford, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaHemet, CA1.8930.0007.2630.00013.7490.00000
CaliforniaLivermore, CA3.2480.0005.3380.00017.3370.00000
CaliforniaLodi, CA1.94421.2896.9520.63513.5115.26900
CaliforniaLompoc, CA7.519112.9588.2490.54962.0285.9582241,216
CaliforniaMadera, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaManteca, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaMerced, CA1.92934.23013.9680.78726.9469.5352241,216
CaliforniaNapa, CA2.77839.63913.3600.93637.1209.8132241,216
CaliforniaPetaluma, CA5.1030.0002.8040.00014.3120.00000
CaliforniaPorterville, CA3.22548.1888.9550.59928.8808.04100
CaliforniaRedding, CA3.43855.38411.2850.70138.8017.8761120,608
CaliforniaSalinas, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaSan Luis Obispo, CA22.048263.7977.4020.619163.19516.3624482,431
CaliforniaSanta Barbara, CA10.352140.22513.4510.993139.23836.7576723,646
CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CA12.879418.54931.5350.970406.12420.6896723,646
CaliforniaSanta Cruz, CA8.392125.10524.3491.633204.34735.6546723,646
CaliforniaSanta Maria, CA1.94527.6024.9970.3529.7166.58200
CaliforniaSeaside—Monterey—Marina, CA6.765103.06228.2891.857191.37938.2836723,646
CaliforniaSimi Valley, CA4.548118.01010.3480.39947.0634.2091120,608
CaliforniaTracy, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaTurlock, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaVacaville, CA5.8920.0000.8050.0004.7450.0001120,608
CaliforniaVallejo, CA9.476244.65424.6780.956233.85718.4166723,646
CaliforniaVisalia, CA4.90265.5589.6590.72247.34710.97000
CaliforniaWatsonville, CA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
CaliforniaYuba City, CA5.32983.3699.9140.63452.8296.91100
ColoradoBoulder, CO9.3350.00015.6450.000146.0440.0003361,824
ColoradoGrand Junction, CO4.16357.1987.2010.52429.9787.38500
ColoradoGreeley, CO3.30539.3085.6850.47818.7884.95500
ColoradoLafayette—Louisville, CO7.4450.0009.3490.00069.6080.0001120,608
ColoradoLongmont, CO7.0040.00022.5980.000158.2810.0003361,824
ColoradoPueblo, CO3.76253.9966.9320.48326.0818.32400
ConnecticutDanbury, CT—NY21.3371614.08241.0550.543875.9755.4074482,431
ConnecticutNorwich—New London, CT5.761177.80910.6200.34461.1785.3952241,216
ConnecticutWaterbury, CT20.3851130.41834.6780.625706.90410.0754482,431
DelawareDover, DE2.7860.00029.9060.00083.3040.0002241,216
FloridaBrooksville, FL1.68326.9543.0950.1935.2091.32500
FloridaDeltona, FL3.2960.0009.1520.00030.1640.00000
FloridaFort Walton Beach, FL1.05716.3698.2210.5318.6911.34000
FloridaGainesville, FL9.524109.97918.0391.562171.80850.6486723,646
FloridaKissimmee, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
FloridaLady Lake, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
FloridaLakeland, FL2.37838.37420.1441.24847.89311.1722241,216
FloridaLeesburg—Eustis, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
FloridaNorth Port—Punta Gorda, FL1.00815.6494.2500.2744.2840.56800
FloridaOcala, FL3.56949.1603.9210.28513.9912.87000
FloridaPanama City, FL1.19619.0878.8660.55610.6053.40100
FloridaSt. Augustine, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
FloridaTitusville, FL6.3290.00015.5570.00098.4530.0003361,824
FloridaVero Beach—Sebastian, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Start Printed Page 13910
FloridaWinter Haven, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
FloridaZephyrhills, FL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaAlbany, GA5.16082.4727.0890.44336.5767.23300
GeorgiaAthens—Clarke County, GA6.10381.0467.6390.57546.61714.0202241,216
GeorgiaBrunswick, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaDalton, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaGainesville, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaHinesville, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaMacon, GA4.35362.2718.2230.57535.7967.77400
GeorgiaRome, GA15.144286.1929.3790.496142.03814.2484482,431
GeorgiaValdosta, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
GeorgiaWarner Robins, GA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
HawaiiKailua (Honolulu County)—Kaneohe, HI9.0440.0002.1360.00019.3220.0001120,608
IdahoCoeur d'Alene, ID0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IdahoIdaho Falls, ID0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IdahoLewiston, ID—WA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IdahoNampa, ID3.0320.0004.1350.00012.5380.00000
IdahoPocatello, ID5.30964.4976.8590.56536.4147.58600
IllinoisAlton, IL4.4420.0004.4510.00019.7740.00000
IllinoisBloomington—Normal, IL3.75350.47511.6210.86443.61811.6942241,216
IllinoisChampaign, IL9.207104.80222.5571.982207.67481.6846723,646
IllinoisDanville, IL2.03236.3425.9630.33312.1176.53900
IllinoisDecatur, IL2.84538.64811.1600.82131.74610.8142241,216
IllinoisDeKalb, IL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IllinoisKankakee, IL0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IllinoisSpringfield, IL2.55832.3749.4420.74624.1548.7341120,608
IndianaAnderson, IN1.37015.4954.7260.4186.4732.13500
IndianaBloomington, IN6.82872.67410.4990.98671.69123.6193361,824
IndianaColumbus, IN0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IndianaElkhart, IN—MI1.63725.7746.2120.39410.1672.24500
IndianaKokomo, IN1.02210.47510.8341.05711.0732.4731120,608
IndianaLafayette, IN9.352110.91811.8210.997110.55333.8146723,646
IndianaMichigan City, IN—MI0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
IndianaMuncie, IN4.33955.70812.7930.99655.50520.2533361,824
IndianaTerre Haute, IN1.11410.3964.3950.4714.8982.52300
IowaAmes, IA5.85162.46920.6021.930120.54784.6295603,039
IowaCedar Rapids, IA3.56151.3689.0230.62532.1267.28800
IowaDubuque, IA—IL3.15940.9638.5200.65726.9179.73000
IowaIowa City, IA4.35148.38220.3561.83188.57560.5134482,431
IowaSioux City, IA—NE—SD3.75241.8195.9600.53522.3627.68600
IowaWaterloo, IA1.04616.2008.6150.5569.0144.23800
KansasLawrence, KS1.54219.58510.3180.81315.9156.3621120,608
KansasTopeka, KS3.90757.5939.2450.62736.1219.97900
KentuckyBowling Green, KY0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
KentuckyOwensboro, KY0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
KentuckyRadcliff—Elizabethtown, KY0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
LouisianaAlexandria, LA4.81873.2907.0220.46233.8348.14900
LouisianaHouma, LA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
LouisianaLafayette, LA7.03596.8534.8530.35334.1467.7352241,216
LouisianaLake Charles, LA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
LouisianaMandeville—Covington, LA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
LouisianaMonroe, LA0.0000.0006.2340.4410.0008.52800
LouisianaSlidell, LA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MaineBangor, ME5.05666.2609.2640.70746.84211.55400
MaineLewiston, ME1.49922.24416.2431.09424.3446.5532241,216
MainePortland, ME11.014225.50415.8630.775174.72214.0076723,646
MarylandAberdeen—Havre de Grace—Bel Air, MD0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MarylandCumberland, MD—WV—PA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MarylandFrederick, MD2.90734.2648.2150.69723.8814.64400
MarylandHagerstown, MD—WV—PA2.36635.0974.0550.2739.5952.56300
MarylandSalisbury, MD—DE0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MarylandSt. Charles, MD1.00016.48416.5091.00216.5095.4972241,216
MarylandWestminster, MD1.28514.51211.3871.00814.6302.3982241,216
MassachusettsLeominster—Fitchburg, MA3.08640.65324.3281.84775.07510.2593361,824
MassachusettsNew Bedford, MA2.99255.17116.9150.91750.61711.5642241,216
MassachusettsPittsfield, MA1.00018.89915.5360.82215.5369.6412241,216
MichiganBattle Creek, MI3.32548.8177.1420.48623.7476.65800
MichiganBay City, MI1.77930.71522.0911.27939.2967.8462241,216
MichiganBenton Harbor—St. Joseph, MI1.45418.9886.4430.4939.3702.62500
MichiganHolland, MI1.01313.9386.8550.4986.9422.00900
MichiganJackson, MI1.95531.61914.4780.89528.3018.0402241,216
MichiganKalamazoo, MI4.27951.45610.9190.90846.72115.5542241,216
MichiganMonroe, MI2.2330.0008.6990.00019.4260.00000
MichiganMuskegon, MI3.76749.8253.5750.27013.4672.83000
Start Printed Page 13911
MichiganPort Huron, MI1.26219.10521.9361.44927.67510.0262241,216
MichiganSaginaw, MI4.33145.5654.2390.40318.3584.55800
MichiganSouth Lyon—Howell—Brighton, MI0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MinnesotaDuluth, MN—WI4.71661.29115.6341.20373.72523.1224482,431
MinnesotaRochester, MN5.25375.69311.3770.79059.76114.7243361,824
MinnesotaSt. Cloud, MN4.25657.59315.5361.14866.12720.3103361,824
MississippiHattiesburg, MS0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MississippiPascagoula, MS2.5850.0000.9130.0002.3600.00000
MissouriColumbia, MO3.87345.8565.4700.46221.1855.46900
MissouriJefferson City, MO2.68238.9109.8550.67926.4287.53000
MissouriJoplin, MO0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
MissouriLee's Summit, MO1.7090.0000.3400.0000.5810.00000
MissouriSt. Joseph, MO—KS2.03520.6318.7660.86517.8393.7501120,608
MontanaBillings, MT3.11546.5528.0290.53725.0087.19800
MontanaGreat Falls, MT1.59918.2328.1280.71312.9967.07500
MontanaMissoula, MT4.09759.8509.6540.66139.5549.58700
N. Mariana IslandsSaipan, MP0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
NevadaCarson City, NV0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
New HampshireDover—Rochester, NH—ME7.043200.29311.1880.39378.7993.9214482,431
New HampshireManchester, NH2.42230.9173.7890.2979.1762.95000
New HampshireNashua, NH—MA3.97451.8532.3250.1789.2381.79400
New HampshirePortsmouth, NH—ME5.2380.0002.7900.00014.6140.00000
New JerseyHightstown, NJ0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
New JerseyVineland, NJ1.00012.8157.7060.6017.7061.66600
New JerseyWildwood—North Wildwood—Cape May, NJ0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
New MexicoFarmington, NM0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
New MexicoLas Cruces, NM3.99449.0545.4720.44621.8556.43100
New MexicoSanta Fe, NM2.02525.98212.8971.00526.1127.5562241,216
New YorkBinghamton, NY—PA3.71149.46016.3681.22860.74118.8533361,824
New YorkElmira, NY2.46349.41315.3580.76537.8218.9352241,216
New YorkGlens Falls, NY3.32351.2065.4200.35218.0095.00900
New YorkIthaca, NY4.11455.88835.3662.603145.49158.8874482,431
New YorkKingston, NY15.198761.43137.5820.750571.1668.7435603,039
New YorkMiddletown, NY0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
New YorkSaratoga Springs, NY5.8260.0002.6800.00015.6160.0001120,608
New YorkUtica, NY0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaBurlington, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaConcord, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaGastonia, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaGoldsboro, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaGreenville, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaHickory, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaHigh Point, NC2.22945.9986.6400.32214.8025.35700
North CarolinaJacksonville, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaRocky Mount, NC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
North CarolinaWilmington, NC2.72133.3387.1160.58119.3637.64300
North DakotaBismarck, ND1.01513.62213.5161.00713.7193.7502241,216
North DakotaFargo, ND—MN3.31643.6937.2750.55224.1248.41000
North DakotaGrand Forks, ND—MN0.94415.05810.3180.6479.7385.55000
OhioLima, OH0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
OhioLorain—Elyria, OH3.159112.18016.2990.45951.4894.4212241,216
OhioMansfield, OH3.19034.0163.8690.36312.3394.09000
OhioMiddletown, OH4.59965.1932.7230.19212.5232.47700
OhioNewark, OH0.5788.97616.1371.0409.3313.3582241,216
OhioSandusky, OH1.53819.9274.9070.3797.5471.75500
OhioSpringfield, OH2.85334.6432.8890.2388.2423.45200
OhioWeirton, WV—Steubenville, OH—PA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
OklahomaLawton, OK2.43735.6146.5460.44815.9512.94400
OklahomaNorman, OK4.96157.2685.0820.44025.21011.14900
OregonBend, OR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
OregonCorvallis, OR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
OregonMedford, OR3.06535.6147.1110.61221.79310.21800
PennsylvaniaAltoona, PA3.89551.9806.8380.51226.6318.14200
PennsylvaniaErie, PA3.51242.41413.3641.10746.93714.4583361,824
PennsylvaniaHazleton, PA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
PennsylvaniaJohnstown, PA7.47482.6669.1350.82668.28016.5003361,824
PennsylvaniaLebanon, PA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
PennsylvaniaMonessen, PA13.967275.66415.9810.810223.2126.3485603,039
PennsylvaniaPottstown, PA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
PennsylvaniaState College, PA10.498107.48316.2991.592171.11584.8116723,646
PennsylvaniaUniontown—Connellsville, PA2.25543.59016.9530.87738.2294.1632241,216
PennsylvaniaWilliamsport, PA7.269113.17712.9120.82993.85321.4036723,646
PennsylvaniaYork, PA3.33242.66410.7780.84235.9168.5231120,608
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Puerto RicoArecibo, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoFajardo, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoFlorida—Barceloneta—Bajadero, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoGuayama, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoJuana Diaz, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoMayaguez, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoPonce, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoSan German—Cabo Rojo—Sabana Grande, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
Puerto RicoYauco, PR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
South CarolinaAnderson, SC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
South CarolinaFlorence, SC3.14474.70649.0052.062154.0599.9483361,824
South CarolinaMauldin-Simpsonville, SC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
South CarolinaMyrtle Beach, SC1.92337.37617.3760.89433.4115.7042241,216
South CarolinaRock Hill, SC0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
South CarolinaSpartanburg, SC3.75462.4358.8420.53233.1924.62200
South CarolinaSumter, SC1.82335.95431.5451.60057.5155.4922241,216
South DakotaRapid City, SD2.69832.0255.7800.48715.5973.82300
South DakotaSioux Falls, SD2.65533.0599.8700.79326.2066.6591120,608
TennesseeBristol, TN—Bristol, VA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TennesseeClarksville, TN—KY3.52156.5308.5440.53230.0865.26500
TennesseeCleveland, TN0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TennesseeJackson, TN2.98540.31311.1400.82533.2576.9492241,216
TennesseeJohnson City, TN3.25836.1714.3740.39414.2503.90900
TennesseeKingsport, TN—VA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TennesseeMorristown, TN0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TennesseeMurfreesboro, TN7.1780.0000.2960.0002.1280.0001120,608
TexasAbilene, TX2.45834.0529.8940.71424.3205.66700
TexasAmarillo, TX1.76627.7594.8820.3118.6232.16100
TexasBeaumont, TX3.48148.5796.0960.43721.2184.82000
TexasBrownsville, TX16.391188.6145.2450.45685.96410.1113361,824
TexasCollege Station—Bryan, TX1.40828.7266.8260.3359.6134.64300
TexasGalveston, TX1.35515.37916.6871.47022.61416.6953361,824
TexasHarlingen, TX0.9190.0000.2830.0000.2600.00000
TexasKilleen, TX1.98631.1346.4950.41412.9002.59000
TexasLake Jackson—Angleton, TX2.0010.0001.3800.0002.7610.00000
TexasLaredo, TX6.14963.67811.3151.09369.57322.4984482,431
TexasLongview, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasMcKinney, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasMidland, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasOdessa, TX0.0000.0006.1050.3940.0002.81200
TexasPort Arthur, TX2.92345.1022.7800.1808.1271.19600
TexasSan Angelo, TX2.23631.0105.4380.39212.1602.04700
TexasSherman, TX2.03733.6286.8880.41714.0272.42000
TexasTemple, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasTexarkana, TX—Texarkana, AR0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasTexas City, TX1.99461.12913.0930.42726.1101.0911120,608
TexasThe Woodlands, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasTyler, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
TexasVictoria, TX0.0000.0005.9920.4500.0002.59700
TexasWaco, TX4.44060.9504.8800.35621.6683.72300
TexasWichita Falls, TX0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
UtahLogan, UT4.69455.71810.7540.90650.47819.8402241,216
UtahSt. George, UT0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
VermontBurlington, VT4.30357.81914.3311.06761.67018.3013361,824
Virgin IslandsVirgin Islands0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
VirginiaBlacksburg, VA0.0420.41012.5731.2750.52241.8693361,824
VirginiaCharlottesville, VA4.66064.13816.4511.19576.65817.7804482,431
VirginiaDanville, VA0.96813.8286.2070.4346.0064.35600
VirginiaFredericksburg, VA4.13663.5836.0730.39525.1203.38500
VirginiaHarrisonburg, VA5.42856.1959.1560.88449.69921.8432241,216
VirginiaLynchburg, VA5.53083.07611.4700.76363.42411.3292241,216
VirginiaRoanoke, VA4.65963.12510.0010.73846.5979.9541120,608
VirginiaWinchester, VA0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
WashingtonBellingham, WA5.38973.67124.0681.761129.70941.9834482,431
WashingtonBremerton, WA4.87491.03033.5161.795163.36729.7934482,431
WashingtonKennewick—Richland, WA6.743148.61650.9712.313343.69328.4486723,647
WashingtonLongview, WA—OR4.21248.2985.8560.51124.6656.04400
WashingtonMarysville, WA5.2040.0009.2830.00048.3070.00000
WashingtonMount Vernon, WA0.0000.00018.3371.0410.0006.9332241,216
WashingtonOlympia—Lacey, WA5.800106.66331.1931.696180.91323.4266723,647
WashingtonWenatchee, WA5.10192.75430.3501.669154.81314.5434482,431
WashingtonYakima, WA3.79358.67012.5190.80947.48810.7992241,216
West VirginiaCharleston, WV3.62960.94116.3920.97659.48711.7862241,216
West VirginiaHuntington, WV—KY—OH3.18746.7376.2020.42319.7624.10100
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West VirginiaMorgantown, WV0.2464.15311.4030.6762.8067.0061120,608
West VirginiaParkersburg, WV—OH0.0000.0000.0000.0000.0000.00000
West VirginiaWheeling, WV—OH2.67233.8778.6070.67923.0025.73700
WisconsinAppleton, WI3.36251.9839.4560.61231.7906.16100
WisconsinBeloit, WI-IL2.80945.4166.2510.38717.5594.85000
WisconsinEau Claire, WI3.21247.70316.3191.09952.41214.3663361,824
WisconsinFond du Lac, WI0.0000.0007.6940.6280.0003.75200
WisconsinGreen Bay, WI3.55552.53610.3980.70436.9639.78100
WisconsinJanesville, WI3.95161.0737.1520.46328.2597.84000
WisconsinKenosha, WI5.06674.23310.6730.72854.07314.9491120,608
WisconsinLa Crosse, WI—MN3.33245.20312.1910.89940.62612.5202241,216
WisconsinOshkosh, WI2.90645.38316.8401.07848.93215.8213361,824
WisconsinRacine, WI4.29458.3949.6960.71341.63111.73800
WisconsinSheboygan, WI2.68733.33110.4500.84228.0767.9431120,608
WisconsinWausau, WI3.42650.53711.2980.76638.70912.2372241,216
WyomingCasper, WY1.00012.0325.6750.4725.6751.65100
WyomingCheyenne, WY1.52022.0897.2530.49911.0252.84200
Total299$36,061,750

Table 7.—Urbanized Areas 200,000 or More in Population Eligible To Use Section 5307 Funds for Operating Assistance

State2000 Census urbanized area descriptionPopulationFY 2002 ApportionmentFY 2007 Apportionment operating limitation a
ALHuntsville, AL213,253$1,677,473$419,368
CAAntioch, CA217,5911,914,688478,672
CAIndio—Cathedral City—Palm Springs, CA254,8561,849,608462,402
(Indio—Coachella, CA—$621,797)
(Palm Springs, CA—$1,227,811)
CALancaster—Palmdale, CA263,5322,206,544551,636
CASanta Rosa, CA285,4082,636,339659,085
CAVictorville—Hesperia—Apple Valley, CA200,4361,311,837327,959
CATemecula—Murrieta, CA229,810311,908
COFort Collins, CO206,7571,156,197289,049
CTBridgeport—Stamford, CT—NY888,8909,676,4252,419,106
(Stamford, CT—NY—5,332,860)
(Norwalk, CT—$4,343,565)
CTHartford, CT851,5352,824,453706,113
(Bristol, CT—$983,277)
(New Britain, CT—$1,841,176)
FLPort St. Lucie, FL270,7741,982,206495,552
(Fort Pierce, FL—$1,142,501)
(Stuart, FL—$839,705)
FLBonita Springs—Naples, FL221,251954,953238,738
FLTallahassee, FL204,2601,617,975404,494
GASavannah, GA208,8861,824,225456,056
IDBoise City, ID272,6252,021,464505,366
ILRound Lake Beach—McHenry—Grayslake, IL—WI226,8481,088,609272,152
ILChicago, IL—IN8,307,9046,599,2401,649,810
(Aurora, IL—$2,290,318)
(Crystal Lake, IL—$746,464)
(Elgin, IL—$1,652,124)
(Joliet, IL—$1,910,334)
INEvansville, IN—KY211,9892,251,898562,975
MABarnstable Town, MA243,667538,120134,530
MABoston, MA—NH—RI4,032,4844,760,6731,190,168
(Brockton, MA—$1,906,558)
(Lowell, MA—NH—2,366,926)
(Taunton, MA—$487,189)
MDBaltimore, MD2,076,354858,335214,584
(Annapolis, MD—$858,335)
MOSpringfield, MO215,0041,748,930437,233
MSGulfport—Biloxi, MS205,7541,687,127421,782
NCWinston-Salem, NC299,2901,811,413452,853
NCAsheville, NC221,570968,044242,011
Start Printed Page 13914
NCGreensboro, NC267,8842,211,540552,885
NELincoln, NE226,5822,658,761664,690
NJAtlantic City, NJ227,1801,842,968460,742
NYPoughkeepsie—Newburgh, NY351,9822,225,147556,287
(Poughkeepsie, NY—$1,507,504)
(Newburgh, NY—$717,643)
OHYoungstown, OH—PA417,437465,043116,261
(Sharon, PA—OH—$465,043)
OHCincinnati, OH—KY—IN1,503,2621,384,842346,211
(Hamilton, OH—$1,384,842)
OREugene, OR224,0492,559,936639,984
ORSalem, OR207,2292,070,221517,555
PAReading, PA240,2642,636,837659,209
PALancaster, PA323,5542,258,871564,718
PRAguadilla—Isabela—San Sebastian, PR299,0861,148,984287,246
PRSan Juan, PR2,216,6165,925,2231,481,306
(Caguas, PR—$2,811,557)
(Cayey, PR—$831,273)
(Humacao, PR—$719,451)
(Vega Baja—Manati, PR—$1,562,942)
RIProvidence, RI—MA1,174,5482,695,482673,871
(Newport, RI—$644,329)
(Fall River, MA—RI—$2,051,153)
TXLubbock, TX202,2251,939,424484,856
TXDenton—Lewisville, TX299,8231,291,722322,931
(Denton, TX—$599,570)
(Lewisville, TX—$692,152)
VARichmond, VA818,8361,016,957254,239
(Petersburg, VA—$1,016,957)
a The amount shown represents the maximum amount allowable, in accordance with section 5307(b)(2), based on funding provided in the Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2007. In cases where an urbanized area's FY 2007 apportionment is less than the maximum, FTA will set the operating assistance budget, in TEAM-Web, at an amount not to exceed the FY 2007 aortionment.
Note: For informational purposes, the affected 1990 census small urbanized areas (less than 200,000 population) that were merged into an existing urbanized area of at least 200,000 population are shown in parentheses immediately below the eligible 2000 census urbanized area. FTA is unable to identify the urbanized areas which now incorporate rural areas that received Section 5311 in FY 2002 and they are not included in this table.

Table 8.—Fiscal Year 2007 Section 5308 Clean Fuels Program Allocations

StateEarmark IDSAFETEA-LU Project No.ProjectUnobligated allocation
CaliforniaE2007-CLNF-001611San Joaquin Region Transit District, California, Hybrid Diesel—Electric Replacement Buses$250,000
ColoradoE2007-CLNF-002519Denver Regional Transit District—Bus Replacements952,000
DelawareE2007-CLNF-003517Delaware Statewide Bus and Bus Replacement (with Clean Fuel (hybrid) vehicles))2,000,000
DelawareE2007-CLNF-004648University of Delaware Fuel Cell Bus Program165,000
GeorgiaE2007-CLNF-005578Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority—Clean Fuel Buses2,380,000
KentuckyE2007-CLNF-006640Transit Authority of Northern Kentucky—TANK Bus Replacement Project476,000
KentuckyE2007-CLNF-007641Transit Authority of River City—New Hybrid Electric Bus714,000
New MexicoE2007-CLNF-008497Santa Fe, NM, Trails Bus and Bus Facilities714,000
NevadaE2007-CLNF-009612Lake Tahoe, NV, MPO Bus Replacement500,000
New YorkE2007-CLNF-010557Westchester, NY, Bee Line Bus Replacement1,000,000
OhioE2007-CLNF-011659Southwest Ohio Regional Transit Authority—Bus Replacements500,000
Rhode IslandE2007-CLNF-012631Rhode Island, Statewide Bus and Van Replacement714,000
TennesseeE2007-CLNF-013605Sevierville County, TN, Transportation Board—Alternative Fuel Buses5,500,000
TexasE2007-CLNF-014614City of El Paso—Sun Metro—Bus Replacements238,000
TexasE2007-CLNF-015575METRO of Harris County—Discretionary Bus Program2,380,000
TexasE2007-CLNF-016638The District, The Woodlands, TX—Bus Replacement Program238,000
Start Printed Page 13915
Total Allocationa 18,721,000
a Funds in the amount of $26,279,000 were transferred to the Bus and Bus Facilities program.

Table 9.—Prior Year Unobligated Section 5308 Clean Fuels Allocations

StateEarmark IDProject location and descriptionUnobligated allocation
FY 2006 Unobligated Allocations:
COE2006-CLNF-001Denver Regional Transit District—Bus Replacements$906,840
DEE2006-CLNF-002Delaware Statewide Bus and Bus Replacement (with Clean Fuel (hybrid) vehicles))1,732,500
GAE2006-CLNF-004Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority—Clean Fuel Buses2,268,090
KYE2006-CLNF-005Transit Authority of Northern Kentucky—TANK Bus Replacement Project453,420
KYE2006-CLNF-006Transit Authority of River City—New Hybrid Electric Bus680,130
NVE2006-CLNF-009Lake Tahoe, NV MPO Bus Replacement990,000
NYE2006-CLNF-010Westchester, NY, Bee Line Bus Replacement445,500
OHE2006-CLNF-011Southwest Ohio Regional Transit Authority—Bus Replacements680,130
RIE2006-CLNF-012Rhode Island, Statewide Bus and Van Replacement5,197,500
TXE2006-CLNF-015The District, The Woodlands, TX—Bus Replacement Program226,710
TXE2006-CLNF-007City of El Paso—Sun Metro—Bus Replacements680,130
TXE2006-CLNF-014METRO of Harris County—Discretionary Bus Program2,268,090
Total Unobligated Allocations16,529,040

Table 10.—FY 2007 Section 5309 Fixed Guideway Modernization Apportionments

StateAreaApportionment
AlaskaAnchorage, AK-Alaska Railroad$15,304,279
ArizonaPhoenix-Mesa, AZ2,727,749
CaliforniaAntioch, CA2,397,573
CaliforniaConcord, CA14,827,853
CaliforniaLancaster-Palmdale, CA2,472,963
CaliforniaLos Angeles-Long Beach-Santa Ana, CA47,162,438
CaliforniaMission Viejo, CA1,669,337
CaliforniaOxnard, CA1,361,410
CaliforniaRiverside-San Bernardino, CA4,674,142
CaliforniaSacramento, CA4,217,137
CaliforniaSan Diego, CA17,096,411
CaliforniaSan Francisco-Oakland, CA78,470,061
CaliforniaSan Jose, CA15,813,901
CaliforniaStockton, CA1,858,672
CaliforniaThousand Oaks, CA749,991
ColoradoDenver-Aurora, CO3,817,847
ConnecticutHartford, CT1,857,763
ConnecticutSouthwestern Connecticut42,377,921
District of ColumbiaWashington, DC-VA-MD88,798,182
FloridaJacksonville, FL339,321
FloridaMiami, FL23,791,654
FloridaOrlando, FL194,236
FloridaTampa-St. Petersburg, FL153,077
GeorgiaAtlanta, GA31,502,427
HawaiiHonolulu, HI1,469,728
IllinoisChicago, IL-IN158,124,928
IllinoisRound Lake Beach—McHenry—Grayslake, IL-WI2,661,899
IndianaSouth Bend, IN-MI929,785
LouisianaNew Orleans, LA3,344,890
MarylandBaltimore Commuter Rail21,514,734
MarylandBaltimore, MD10,875,752
MassachusettsBoston, MA82,507,419
MassachusettsWorcester, MA-CT1,196,344
MichiganDetroit, MI633,165
MinnesotaMinneapolis-St. Paul, MN9,206,554
MissouriKansas City, MO-KS36,707
MissouriSt. Louis, MO-IL4,511,230
New JerseyAtlantic City, NJ1,344,854
New JerseyNortheastern New Jersey98,770,666
New JerseyTrenton, NJ1,817,555
Start Printed Page 13916
New YorkBuffalo, NY1,433,849
New YorkNew York413,117,471
New YorkPoughkeepsie—Newburgh, NY2,602,812
North CarolinaCharlotte, NC-SC193,962
OhioCleveland, OH13,568,489
OhioDayton, OH6,101,723
OregonPortland, OR-WA8,508,419
PennsylvaniaHarrisburg, PA900,502
PennsylvaniaPhiladelphia, PA-NJ-DE-MD103,056,750
PennsylvaniaPittsburgh, PA21,369,178
Puerto RicoSan Juan, PR2,695,830
Rhode IslandProvidence, RI-MA2,817,164
TennesseeChattanooga, TN-GA99,359
TennesseeMemphis, TN-MS-AR442,377
TexasDallas-Fort Worth-Arlington, TX7,350,589
TexasHouston, TX9,430,395
VirginiaVirginia Beach, VA1,430,582
WashingtonSeattle, WA31,857,041
West VirginiaMorgantown, WV2,772,852
WisconsinMadison, WI869,698
WisconsinMilwaukee, WI318,403
Total$1,433,520,000

Table 11.—FY 2007 Fixed Guideway Modernization Program Apportionment Formula

Tier 1First $497,7000,000 to the following areas:
  Baltimore$8,372,000
  Boston38,948,000
  Chicago/NW. Indiana78,169,000
  Cleveland9,509,500
  New Orleans1,730,588
  New York176,034,461
  NE. New Jersey50,604,653
  Philadelphia/So. New Jersey58,924,764
  Pittsburgh13,662,463
  San Francisco33,989,571
  SW. Connecticut27,755,000
Tier 2Next $70,000,000 as follows: Tier 2(A): 50 percent is allocated to areas identified in Tier 1; Tier 2(B): 50 percent is allocated to other urbanized areas with fixed guideway tiers in operation at least seven years. Funds are allocated by the Urbanized Area Formula Program fixed guideway tier formula factors that were used to apportion funds for the fixed guideway modernization program in FY 1997.
Tier 3Next $5,700,000 as follows: Pittsburgh 61.76%; Cleveland 10.73%; New Orleans 5.79%; and 21.72% is allocated to all other areas in Tier 2(B) by the same fixed guideway tier formula factors used in fiscal year 1997.
Tier 4Next $186,600,000 as follows: All eligible areas using the same year fixed guideway tier formula factors used in fiscal year 1997.
Tier 5Next $70,000,000 as follows: 65% to the 11 areas identified in Tier 1, and 35% to all other areas using the most current Urbanized Area Formula Program fixed guideway tier formula factors. Any segment that is less than 7 years old in the year of the apportionment will be deleted from the database.
Tier 6Next $50,000,000 as follows: 60% to the 11 areas identified in Tier 1, and 40% to all other areas using the most current Urbanized Area Formula Program fixed guideway tier formula factors. Any segment less than 7 years old in the year of the apportionment will be deleted from the database.
Tier 7Remaining amounts as follows: 50% to the 11 areas identified in Tier 1, and 50% to all other areas using the most current Urbanized Area Formula Program fixed guideway formula factors. Any segment that is less than 7 years old in the year of the apportionment will be deleted from the database.

Table 12.—FY 2007 Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facility Allocations

StateEarmark IDSAFETEA-LU Project No.Project descriptionAllocation
AKE2007-BUSP-0001427Alaska Native Medical Center intermodal parking facility$1,200,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0002466Anchorage-Transit Needs238,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0003422C Street Expanded bus facility and inter-modal parking garage, Anchorage, AK1,200,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0004425CITC Non-profit Services Center inter-modal parking facility, Anchorage, AK720,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0005541Hoonah, AK-Intermodal Ferry Dock476,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0006416Improve marine inter-modal facilities in Ketchikan3,360,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0007436Intermodal facility improvements at the Port of Anchorage6,000,000
Start Printed Page 13917
AKE2007-BUSP-0008236Juneau, Alaska-transit bus acquisition and transit center360,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0009550Juneau-Transit Bus Acquisition and Transit Center357,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0010553Ketchikan, Alaska-Transit Needs60,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0011574Matsu, Alaska-Transit Needs119,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0012423Morris Thompson Cultural and Visitors Center intermodal parking facility, Fairbanks, AK600,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0013596North Slope Borough, AK-Transit Purposes476,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0014597North Star Borough, AK-Transit Purposes238,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0015616Sitka, Alaska-Transit Needs60,000
AKE2007-BUSP-0016664Wrangell, AK-Ferry Infrastructure238,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0017461Alabama Institute for Deaf and Blind-Bus project119,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0018462Alabama State Port Authority-Choctaw Point Terminal4,760,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0019437American Village/Montevallo, Alabama construction of closed loop Access Road, bus lanes and parking facility80,256
ALE2007-BUSP-0020469Auburn University-Intermodal Parking Garagea/ 952,000
ALE2007-BUSP-002198Birmingham, AL Expansion of Downtown Intermodal Facility, Phase II401,280
ALE2007-BUSP-0022496City of Birmingham, AL-Birmingham Downtown Intermodal Terminal, Phase II1,190,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0023501City of Huntsville, AL-Cummings Park Intermodal Center1,190,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0024503City of Montgomery, AL-ITS Acquisition and Implementation952,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0025504City of Montgomery, AL-Montgomery Airport Intermodal Center952,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0026507City of Tuscaloosa, AL-Intermodal Facility1,428,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0027528Gadsden, AL-Community Buses119,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0028534Gulf Shores, AL-Community Bases238,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0029582Mobile County, AL Commission-Bus project119,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0030644University of Alabama in Birmingham Intermodal Facility1,666,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0031645University of Alabama in Huntsville Intermodal Facility1,428,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0032646University of Alabama Intermodal Facility South2,142,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0033647University of Alabama Transit System357,000
ALE2007-BUSP-0034650US Space and Rocket Center, AL-Tramway Expansion238,000
ARE2007-BUSP-0035487Central Arkansas Transit Authority Facility Upgrades550,000
ARE2007-BUSP-0036231Harrison, Arkansas-Trolley Barn8,026
ARE2007-BUSP-0037263Wilmar, AR Develop the Southeast Arkansas Intermodal Facility401,280
AZE2007-BUSP-0038304Coconino County buses and bus facilities for Flagstaff, AZ250,800
AZE2007-BUSP-0039229Coconino County, Arizona-Bus and bus facilities for the Sedona Transit System190,608
AZE2007-BUSP-004047Phoenix, AZ Construct City of Phoenix para-transit facility (Dial-A-Ride)200,640
AZE2007-BUSP-0041346Phoenix, AZ Construct metro bus facility in Phoenix's West Valley1,003,200
AZE2007-BUSP-0042150Phoenix, AZ Construct regional heavy bus maintenance facility200,640
AZE2007-BUSP-004326Scottsdale, Arizona-Plan, design, and construct intermodal center501,600
AZE2007-BUSP-0044203Tempe, Arizona-Construct East Valley Metro Bus Facility1,304,160
CAE2007-BUSP-004575Alameda County, CA AC Transit Bus Rapid Transit Corridor Project100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0046288Alameda County, CA AC Transit Bus Rapid Transit Corridor Project401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0047398Amador County, California-Regional Transit Center200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-004876Baldwin Park, CA Construct vehicle and bicycle parking lot and pedestrian rest area at transit center401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0049227Berkeley, CA Construct Ed Roberts Campus Intermodal Transit Disability Center601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0050119Burbank, CA CNG Transit Vehicles Purchase for Local Transit Network Expansion90,288
CAE2007-BUSP-0051396Burbank, CA Construction of Empire Area Transit Center near Burbank Airport50,160
CAE2007-BUSP-0052190Calexico, CA Purchase new buses for the Calexico Transit System60,192
CAE2007-BUSP-0053132Carson, CA Purchase one bus50,160
CAE2007-BUSP-0054407Carson, CA Purchase one trolley-bus vehicle50,160
CAE2007-BUSP-0055108Carson, CA Purchase two transfer facility100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-005654City of Alameda, CA Plan, design, and construct intermodal facility401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0057155City of Livermore, CA Construct Bus Facility for Livermore Amador Valley Transit Authority451,440
CAE2007-BUSP-0058158Covina, El Monte, Baldwin Park, Upland, CA Parking and Electronic Signage Improvements351,120
CAE2007-BUSP-0059207Culver City, CA Purchase compressed natural gas buses and expand natural gas fueling facility742,368
CAE2007-BUSP-006017Davis, CA Davis Multi-Modal Station to improve entrance to Amtrak Depot and parking lot, provide additional parking and improve service200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-006111Development of Gold Country Stage Transit Transfer Center, Nevada County, CA186,659
Start Printed Page 13918
CAE2007-BUSP-0062339East San Diego County, California-Bus Maintenance Facility Expansion401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0063101Emeryville, CA Expand & Improve Inter-modal Transit Center at Amtrak Station200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0064222Escondido, CA-Construct Bus Maintenance Facility100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0065387Fresno, CA-Develop program of low-emission transit vehicles200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0066260Gardena, CA Purchase of alternative fuel buses for service expansion, on-board security system and bus facility training equipment1,229,923
CAE2007-BUSP-0067212Glendale, CA Construction of Downtown Streetcar Project200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-00681Glendale, CA Purchase of CNG Buses for Glendale Beeline Transit System92,696
CAE2007-BUSP-0069414Hercules, CA Inter-modal Rail Station Improvements300,960
CAE2007-BUSP-0070276Long Beach, Ca Museum of Latin American Art, Long Beach, to build intermodal park and ride facility401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0071332Long Beach, CA Park and Ride Facility200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0072295Long Beach, CA Purchase one larger (75 passengers) and two smaller (40 passengers) ferryboats and construct related dock work to facilitate the use and accessibility of the ferryboats601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0073410Long Beach, CA Purchase ten clean fuel buses601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0074443Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transit Authority, CA capital funds for facility improvements to support the Cal State Northridge tram system65,208
CAE2007-BUSP-0075140Los Angeles, CA Crenshaw Bus Rapid Transit1,711,058
CAE2007-BUSP-0076223Los Angeles, CA Design and construct improved transit and pedestrian linkages between Los Angeles Community College and nearby MTA rail stop and bus lines300,960
CAE2007-BUSP-0077307Los Angeles, CA Improve safety, mobility and access between LATTC, Metro line and nearby bus stops on Grand Ave between Washington and 23rd100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0078121Los Angeles, CA Improve transit shelters, sidewalks lighting and landscaping around Cedar's-Sinai Medical Center300,960
CAE2007-BUSP-0079326Los Angeles, CA Install permanent irrigation system and enhanced landscaping on San Fernando Valley rapid bus transit way601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-008036Los Angeles, CA Wilshire-Vermont subway station reconstruction200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-00816Los Angeles, CA, Construction of Intermodal Transit Center at California State University Los Angeles158,506
CAE2007-BUSP-0082567Los Angeles, CA, Fly-Away Bus System Expansion550,000
CAE2007-BUSP-0083566Los Angeles, CA, LAX Intermodal Transportation Center Rail and Bus System Expansion550,000
CAE2007-BUSP-0084311Mammoth Lakes, California-Regional Transit Maintenance Facility100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0085112Mariposa, CA-Yosemite National Park CNG-Hydrogen transit buses and facilities501,600
CAE2007-BUSP-0086266Martinez, CA Inter-modal Facility Restoration300,960
CAE2007-BUSP-0087285Metro Gold Line Foothill Extension Light Rail Transit Project from Pasadena, CA to Montclair, CA3,009,600
CAE2007-BUSP-008839Monrovia, California-Transit Village Project601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0089200Montebello, CA Bus Lines Bus Fleet Replacement Project140,448
CAE2007-BUSP-0090321Monterey Park, CA Catch Basins at Transit Stop Installation64,205
CAE2007-BUSP-0091191Monterey Park, CA Safety improvements at a bus stop including creation of bus loading areas and street improvements321,024
CAE2007-BUSP-0092375Monterey, CA Purchase bus equipment200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-009343Needles, California-El Garces Intermodal Facility401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-009492Norwalk, CA Transit System Bus Procurement and Los Angeles World Airport Remote Fly-Away Facility Project160,512
CAE2007-BUSP-0095392Oakland, CA Construct Bay Trail between Coliseum BART station and Martin Luther King, Jr. Regional Shoreline180,576
CAE2007-BUSP-0096352Oakland, CA Construct streetscape & intermodal improvements at BART Station Transit Villages200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0097173Ontario, CA Construct Omnitrans Transcenter200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0098194Orange County Transit Authority, California-Security surveillance and monitoring equipment1,061,386
CAE2007-BUSP-0099244Orange County, CA Purchase buses for rapid transit200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0100366Orange County, CA Transportation Projects to Encourage Use of Transit to Reduce Congestion200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-010145Palm Springs, California-Sunline Transit bus purchase100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-010270Palm Springs, California-Sunline Transit: CalStrat-Weststart fuel cell bus program200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0103399Pasadena, CA ITS Improvements200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0104116Pleasant Hill, CA Construct Diablo Valley College Bus Transit Center300,960
Start Printed Page 13919
CAE2007-BUSP-0105251Redondo Beach, CA Capital Equipment procurement of 12. Compressed Natural Gas (CNG) Transit Vehicles for Coastal Shuttle Services by Beach Cities Transit160,512
CAE2007-BUSP-0106286Richmond, CA BART Parking Structure1,003,200
CAE2007-BUSP-0107171Riverside, California-RTA Advanced Traveler Information System100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0108189Sacramento, CA Bus enhancement and improvements-construct maintenance facility and purchase clean-fuel buses to improve transit service401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-010984Sacramento, CA Construct intermodal station and related improvements1,404,480
CAE2007-BUSP-0110253San Bernardino, CA Implement Santa Fe Depot improvements in San Bernardino100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0111282San Diego, CA Completion of San Diego Joint Transportation Operations Center (JTOC)401,280
CAE2007-BUSP-0112314San Diego, CA Widen sidewalks and bus stop entrance, and provide diagonal parking, in the Skyline Paradise Hills neighborhood (Reo Drive)60,192
CAE2007-BUSP-0113183San Fernando Valley, CA Reseda Blvd. Bus Rapid Transit Route120,384
CAE2007-BUSP-0114127San Fernando, CA Purchase CNG buses and related equipment and construct facilities609,946
CAE2007-BUSP-0115377San Francisco, CA Construct San Francisco Muni Islais Creek Maintenance Facility1,203,840
CAE2007-BUSP-0116287San Francisco, CA Implement ITS on Muni Transit System601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0117403San Francisco, CA Implement Transbay Terminal-Caltrain Downtown Extension Project2,808,960
CAE2007-BUSP-0118381San Francisco, CA Redesign and renovate intermodal facility at Glen Park Community827,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0119341San Gabriel Valley, CA-Foothill Transit Park and Rides1,906,080
CAE2007-BUSP-0120254San Joaquin, California Regional Rail-Altamont Commuter Express Corridor inter-modal centers802,560
CAE2007-BUSP-0121382San Luis Ray, California-Transit Center Project100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0122145Santa Ana, CA Improve Santa Ana transit terminal200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0123147Santa Barbara, CA-Expansion of Regional Intermodal Transit Center60,192
CAE2007-BUSP-0124364Santa Monica, CA Construct intermodal park-and-ride facility at Santa Monica College campus on South Bundy Drive near Airport Avenue200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-0125172Santa Monica, CA Purchase and service LNG buses for Santa Monica's Big Blue Bus to meet increased ridership needs and reduce emissions752,400
CAE2007-BUSP-0126313Solana Beach, CA-Construct Intermodal Facility300,960
CAE2007-BUSP-012727Sonoma County, CA Purchase of CNG buses100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-0128401South Pasadena, CA Silent Night Grade Crossing Project180,576
CAE2007-BUSP-0129383South San Francisco, CA Construction of Ferry Terminal at Oyster Point in South San Francisco to the San Francisco Bay Water Transit Authority953,040
CAE2007-BUSP-0130388Sylmar, CA Los Angeles Mission College Transit Center construction50,160
CAE2007-BUSP-0131315Temecula, California-Intermodal Transit Facility100,320
CAE2007-BUSP-013285Torrance Transit System, CA Acquisition of EPA and CARB-certified low emission replacement buses601,920
CAE2007-BUSP-0133459Transbay Terminal/ Caltrain Downtown Extension Project4,200,000
CAE2007-BUSP-013435Union City, CA Inter-modal Station, Phase 1: Modify BART station852,720
CAE2007-BUSP-0135195Woodland Hills, CA Los Angeles Pierce College Bus Rapid Transit Station Extension200,640
CAE2007-BUSP-013683Woodland, CA Yolobus operations, maintenance, administration facility expansion and improvements to increase bus service with alternative fuel buses401,280
COE2007-BUSP-0137449City of Aspen, CO Bus and Bus Facilities140,448
COE2007-BUSP-0138448City of Durango, CO Bus and Bus Facilities50,160
COE2007-BUSP-0139509Colorado Association of Transit Agencies/Colorado Transit Coalition-Colorado Statewide Buses and Bus Facilities6,188,000
COE2007-BUSP-0140518Denver Regional Transit District-Bus Maintenance Facility714,000
COE2007-BUSP-0141520Denver Regional Transit District-Denver Union Station Multimodal Renovations476,000
COE2007-BUSP-0142521Denver Regional Transit District-US 36 Corridor BRT1,666,000
COE2007-BUSP-0143167Denver, CO Denver Union Station Inter-modal Center1,103,520
COE2007-BUSP-0144435Denver, Colorado-Regional Transportation District Bus Replacement401,280
COE2007-BUSP-0145441Grand Valley Transit, CO Bus and Bus Facilities100,320
COE2007-BUSP-0146188Mountain Express, Crested Butte, CO Bus and Bus Facilities100,320
COE2007-BUSP-0147444Pueblo Transit, CO Bus and Bus Facilities50,160
COE2007-BUSP-0148445Roaring Fork Transit Authority, CO Bus and Bus Facilities150,480
COE2007-BUSP-0149446Steamboat Springs, CO Bus and Bus Facilities150,480
Start Printed Page 13920
COE2007-BUSP-0150450Town of Snowmass Village, CO Bus and Bus Facilities60,192
COE2007-BUSP-0151447Town of Telluride, CO Bus and Bus Facilities64,821
CTE2007-BUSP-015244Bridgeport, Connecticut-Greater Bridgeport Transit Authority Bus Facility100,320
CTE2007-BUSP-0153478Bridgeport, CT Facility Expansion/Improvement400,000
CTE2007-BUSP-015490Buses and bus related facilities throughout the State of Connecticut1,203,840
CTE2007-BUSP-0155523Downtown Middletown, CT, Transportation Infrastructure Improvement Project2,150,000
CTE2007-BUSP-0156218Enfield, Connecticut-intermodal station601,920
CTE2007-BUSP-0157394Hartford, CT Buses and bus-related facilities802,560
CTE2007-BUSP-0158267Middletown, CT Construct intermodal center300,960
CTE2007-BUSP-0159589New Haven, CT Bus Maintenance Facility2,150,000
CTE2007-BUSP-0160269New London, Connecticut-Intermodal Transportation Center and Streetscapes100,320
CTE2007-BUSP-0161369Norwalk, Connecticut-Pulse Point Joint Development inter-modal facility100,320
CTE2007-BUSP-0162131Stonington and Mystic, Connecticut-Intermodal Center parking facility and Streetscape489,562
CTE2007-BUSP-016332Torrington, CT Construct bus-related facility (Northwestern Connecticut Central Transit District)401,280
CTE2007-BUSP-0164270Vernon, Connecticut-Intermodal Center, Parking and Streetscapes1,524,846
CTE2007-BUSP-0165657Waterbury, CT Bus Maintenance Facility2,300,000
DEE2007-BUSP-0166169Delaware-University of Delaware Fuel Cell Bus Deployment100,320
FLE2007-BUSP-0167470Bay County, FL - Transit Facility476,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0168297Broward County, FL - Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities401,280
FLE2007-BUSP-016969Broward County, FL Buses & Bus Facilities1,304,160
FLE2007-BUSP-0170479Broward County-Bus and Bus Facilities476,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0171117Broward, FL Purchase new articulated buses and bus stop improvements on State Road 7. (SR 7) between Golden Glades Interchange and Glades Road100,320
FLE2007-BUSP-0172439Central Florida Commuter Rail intermodal facilities1,003,200
FLE2007-BUSP-0173453Central Florida Commuter Rail Intermodal Facilities720,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0174488Central Florida Regional Transportation Authority-LYNX Bus Fleet Expansion Program1,190,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0175498City of Gainesville Regional Transit System-Facility Expansion238,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0176508Collier County Transit-Transit Facility238,000
FLE2007-BUSP-017723Construct intermodal transportation & parking facility, City of Winter Park, Florida100,320
FLE2007-BUSP-017880Flagler County, Florida-bus facility120,384
FLE2007-BUSP-0179527Florida Department of Transportation-Palm Beach County Replacement Buses238,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0180344Gainesville, FL Bus Facility Expansion802,560
FLE2007-BUSP-0181213Gainesville, FL Bus Rapid Transit Study100,320
FLE2007-BUSP-018295Gainesville, FL Bus Replacement802,560
FLE2007-BUSP-0183538Hillsborough Area Regional Transit-Bus Rapid Transit Improvements476,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0184539Hillsborough, FL, Hillsborough Area regional Transit Authority1,000,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0185548Jacksonville Transportation Authority-Bus Fleet Replacement and Equipment1,190,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0186306Jacksonville, FL Bus Replacement1,404,480
FLE2007-BUSP-0187107Jacksonville, FL Paratransit Vehicles902,880
FLE2007-BUSP-0188549Jacksonville, FL Transportation Authority Paratransit Program0
FLE2007-BUSP-0189558Lakeland Area Mass Transit District/Citrus Connection-Capital Funding Needs476,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0190238Levy County, Florida-Purchase 2. wheel chair equipped passenger buses and related equipment60,192
FLE2007-BUSP-0191103Longwood, Florida-Construct Intermodal Transportation Facility100,320
FLE2007-BUSP-0192308Miami Dade, FL N.W. 7th Avenue Transit Hub601,920
FLE2007-BUSP-0193211Miami-Dade County, Florida-buses and bus facilities1,203,840
FLE2007-BUSP-0194432Miami-Dade County, Florida-buses and bus facilities802,560
FLE2007-BUSP-0195133Miami-Dade County, Florida-Transit Security System599,914
FLE2007-BUSP-0196580Miami-Dade Transit 7th Avenue NW Transit Hub238,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0197454Miami-Dade Transit Dadeland South Intermodal Center480,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0198136Ocala and Marion County, Florida-replacement buses601,920
FLE2007-BUSP-0199294Orlando, FL Bus Replacement802,560
FLE2007-BUSP-020014Orlando, Florida-LYNX Bus Fleet Expansion Program180,576
FLE2007-BUSP-0201125Palm Beach County, FL Plan and Construct Belle Glade Combined Passenger Transit Facility702,240
FLE2007-BUSP-0202367Palm Beach, FL 20 New Buses for Palm Tran300,960
FLE2007-BUSP-0203248Palm Beach, FL Palm Tran AVL-APC system with smart card fare boxes50,160
Start Printed Page 13921
FLE2007-BUSP-0204600Pinellas County Metropolitan Planning Organization-Pinellas Mobility Initiative: BRT and Guide way238,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0205415Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities in Broward County, FL451,440
FLE2007-BUSP-0206420Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities in Broward County, FL401,280
FLE2007-BUSP-0207400South FL Region, FL Regional Universal Automated Fare Collection System (UAFC) (for bus system)401,280
FLE2007-BUSP-0208623South Florida Regional Transportation Authority-West Palm Beach Intermodal Facility476,000
FLE2007-BUSP-0209622South Florida Regional Transportation Authority-West Palm Improvements, for any activity eligible under section 53093,570,000
FLE2007-BUSP-021031St. Augustine, Florida-Intermodal Transportation Center and related pedestrian and landscape improvements200,640
FLE2007-BUSP-0211390St. Lucie County, FL Purchase Buses200,640
FLE2007-BUSP-0212402Tampa, FL Establish Transit Emphasis Corridor Project150,480
FLE2007-BUSP-0213148Tampa, FL Purchase buses and construct bus facilities451,440
GAE2007-BUSP-0214355Albany, GA Bus replacement60,192
GAE2007-BUSP-0215255Albany, GA Multimodal Facility160,512
GAE2007-BUSP-0216357Athens, GA Buses and Bus Facilities284,909
GAE2007-BUSP-0217247Atlanta, GA Inter-modal Passenger Facility Improvements401,280
GAE2007-BUSP-0218384Atlanta, GA MARTA Clean Fuel Bus Acquisition1,203,840
GAE2007-BUSP-0219144Augusta, GA Buses and Bus Facilities80,256
GAE2007-BUSP-0220110Cobb County, GA Cobb County Smart Card Technology/ Bus Facility Improvements200,640
GAE2007-BUSP-022191Columbus, GA Bus replacement60,192
GAE2007-BUSP-0222510Columbus, Georgia/Phoenix City, Alabama-National Infantry Museum Multimodal Facility405,000
GAE2007-BUSP-022349Columbus, Georgia-Buses & Bus Facilities194,420
GAE2007-BUSP-0224530Georgia Department of Transportation-Georgia Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities2,142,000
GAE2007-BUSP-022560Georgia Statewide Bus Program40,128
GAE2007-BUSP-0226275Jesup, Georgia-Train Depot intermodal center200,640
GAE2007-BUSP-0227374Metro-Atlanta, GA MARTA Automated Smart-Card Fare Collection System200,640
GAE2007-BUSP-0228406Moultrie, GA Inter-modal facility60,192
GAE2007-BUSP-0229329Quitman, Clay, Randolph, Stewart Co., GA Bus project50,160
GAE2007-BUSP-0230256Savannah, GA Bus and Bus Facilities-Chatham Area Transit1,003,200
GAE2007-BUSP-0231348Savannah, Georgia-Water Ferry River walk intermodal facilities401,280
GAE2007-BUSP-0232206Sylvester, GA Inter-modal Facility40,128
GAE2007-BUSP-0233298Thomasville, GA Bus Replacement40,128
HIE2007-BUSP-0234540Honolulu, HI, Bus Facilities1,300,000
IAE2007-BUSP-0235440Ames, Iowa-Expansion of CyRide Bus Maintenance Facility401,280
IAE2007-BUSP-0236475Black Hawk County, IA UNI Multimodal Project714,000
IAE2007-BUSP-0237242Des Moines, IA Purchase 40 foot buses200,640
IAE2007-BUSP-0238545Iowa Department of Transportation-Iowa Statewide Buses and Bus Replacement2,856,000
IDE2007-BUSP-0239176Boise, ID-Multimodal facility902,880
IDE2007-BUSP-0240543Idaho Department of Transportation— Idaho Statewide ITS for Public Transportation357,000
IDE2007-BUSP-0241652Valley Regional Transit, ID-Downtown Boise Multimodal1,381,000
ILE2007-BUSP-0242433Centralia, Illinois-South Central Mass Transit District Improvements80,256
ILE2007-BUSP-0243226Champaign, IL-Construct park and ride lot with attached daycare facility300,690
ILE2007-BUSP-0244221Chicago, IL Construct intermodal facility at 35th Street at Metra Ride Line (Northside)1,003,200
ILE2007-BUSP-0245219Chicago, IL Feasibility Study for intermodal station on the Metra Rock Island near Kennedy-King College60,192
ILE2007-BUSP-0246491Chicago, IL, Cermak Road, Bus Rapid Transit250,000
ILE2007-BUSP-0247358Cicero, Chicago Establish Transit Signal Priority, Cicero Ave., Pace Suburban Bus200,640
ILE2007-BUSP-02484Des Plaines, Wauconda, Cook and Lake Counties, IL Rand Road Transit Signal Priority160,512
ILE2007-BUSP-0249296Elgin to Rockford, Illinois-Intermodal stations along planned Metra Union Pacific West Line extension alignment, including necessary alternatives analysis100,320
ILE2007-BUSP-0250114Geneva, Illinois-Construct commuter parking deck for Metra Service802,560
ILE2007-BUSP-0251291Joliet, Illinois-Union Station commuter parking facility576,840
ILE2007-BUSP-0252250Maywood, IL Purchase buses10,032
ILE2007-BUSP-0253186Mattoon, Illinois— historic railroad depot restoration/intermodal centerb 321,024
ILE2007-BUSP-0254429Normal, Illinois-Multimodal Transportation Center401,280
Start Printed Page 13922
ILE2007-BUSP-0255163Normal, Illinois-Multimodal Transportation Center, including facilities for adjacent public and nonprofit uses1,003,200
ILE2007-BUSP-0256365Pace Suburban Bus, IL South Suburban BRT Mobility Network100,320
ILE2007-BUSP-0257404Rock Island, IL Improve Rock Island Mass Transit District Bus Facility100,320
ILE2007-BUSP-0258608Rock Island, Illinois, Metrolink Transit Maintenance Facility250,000
ILE2007-BUSP-0259632Springfield, IL, Multimodal Transit Terminal1,100,000
ILE2007-BUSP-0260259St. Charles, IL-Intermodal Parking Structures902,880
ILE2007-BUSP-0261265Village of Tinley Park, Illinois, 80th Avenue Commuter Rail Station reconstruction and site enhancements160,512
ILE2007-BUSP-0262135Wheaton, IL Pace Suburban Bus-Purchase buses200,640
INE2007-BUSP-0263109Bloomington, IN-Bus and transfer facility965,078
INE2007-BUSP-0264529Gary, Indiana, Gary Airport Station Modernization and Shuttle Service Project400,000
INE2007-BUSP-0265544Indianapolis Downtown Transit Center900,000
INE2007-BUSP-0266235Indianapolis, IN Construct the Ivy Tech State College Multi-Modal Facility1,003,200
INE2007-BUSP-02675Indianapolis, IN Downtown Transit Center2,808,960
INE2007-BUSP-0268220Indianapolis, IN IndySMART program to relieve congestion, improve safety and air quality401,280
INE2007-BUSP-0269378Indianapolis, IN Relocate and improve inter-modal transportation for pedestrian to Children's Museum of Indianapolis2,808,960
INE2007-BUSP-0270417Indianapolis, Indiana-Children's Museum Intermodal Center200,640
INE2007-BUSP-0271546Ivy Tech State College, Indiana Multimodal Center200,000
INE2007-BUSP-0272556Lafayette, Indiana, City Bus of Greater Lafayettec 550,000
INE2007-BUSP-0273617South Bend, Indiana, TRANSPO Bus Operations Center900,000
INE2007-BUSP-0274141South Bend, Indiana-Construct South Bend Bus Operations Center200,640
INE2007-BUSP-0275637Terre Haute, Indiana-Cherry Street Joint Development Project900,000
KSE2007-BUSP-027653Johnson Co., KS Bus and bus related facilities [I-35. corridor], Johnson Co. Transit401,280
KSE2007-BUSP-0277551Kansas City Area Transportation Authority-Bus Project2,380,000
KSE2007-BUSP-0278552Kansas Department of Transportation-Kansas Statewide Transit Buses, Bus Facilities, and Bus ITS2,856,000
KYE2007-BUSP-0279372Richmond, KY Purchase buses, bus equipment and facilities144,461
KYE2007-BUSP-0280639Transit Authority of Lexington, KY-Rehabilitation of Building for Maintenance and Administration952,000
LAE2007-BUSP-0281484Capital Area Transit System-Baton Rouge BRT714,000
LAE2007-BUSP-028272Hammond, Louisiana-Passenger Intermodal facility at Southeastern University40,128
LAE2007-BUSP-0283555Lafayette City-Parish Consolidated Government, LA-Lafayette Multimodal Transportation Facility238,000
LAE2007-BUSP-0284239Lafayette, Louisiana-Lafayette Transit System bus replacement program180,576
LAE2007-BUSP-0285356Lafayette, Louisiana-Multimodal center, Final Phase601,920
LAE2007-BUSP-0286568Louisiana Department of Transportation and Development-Statewide Vehicles and Equipment238,000
LAE2007-BUSP-0287170Louisiana-Construct pedestrian walkways between Caddo St. and Milam St. along Edwards St. in Shreveport, LA203,640
LAE2007-BUSP-028855New Orleans, LA Inter-modal Riverfront Center100,320
LAE2007-BUSP-028967New Orleans, LA Plan and construct New Orleans Union Passenger Terminal intermodal facilities200,640
LAE2007-BUSP-0290243New Orleans, LA Regional Planning Commission, bus and bus facilities100,320
LAE2007-BUSP-0291310River Parishes, LA South Central Planning and Development Commission, bus and bus facilities200,640
LAE2007-BUSP-0292606River Parishes, Louisiana, South Central Planning and Development Commission, bus and bus facilities180,000
LAE2007-BUSP-0293277Shreveport, LA-intermodal Transit Facility672,144
LAE2007-BUSP-0294625Southeastern Louisiana University Intermodal Facility450,000
LAE2007-BUSP-0295283St. Bernard Parish, LA Intermodal facility improvements200,640
MAE2007-BUSP-0296118Attleboro, MA Construction, engineering and site improvements at the Attleboro Intermodal Center401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0297472Berkshire, MA, Berkshire Regional Transit Authority Bus Maintenance Facility30,000
MAE2007-BUSP-029859Beverly, MA Design and Construct Beverly Deport Intermodal Transportation Center401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0299273Boston, MA Harbor Park Pavilion & Inter-modal Station250,800
MAE2007-BUSP-0300174Brockton, MA Bus replacement for the Brockton Area Transit Authority300,960
MAE2007-BUSP-0301330Framingham, MA Local Intra-Framingham Transit System enhancements361,152
Start Printed Page 13923
MAE2007-BUSP-0302124Haverhill, MA Design and Construct Inter-modal Transit Parking Improvements1,123,584
MAE2007-BUSP-030321Hingham, MA Higham Marine Intermodal Center Improvements: Enhance public transportation infrastructure/parking1,805,760
MAE2007-BUSP-0304563Lawrence, MA, Gateway Intermodal and Quadant Area Reuse Project800,000
MAE2007-BUSP-0305280Lowell, MA Implementation of LRTA bus replacement plan200,640
MAE2007-BUSP-0306569Lowell, MA, Lowell Regional Transit800,000
MAE2007-BUSP-030742Medford, MA Downtown revitalization featuring construction of a 200 space Park and Ride Facility401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0308257Newburyport, MA Design and Construct Intermodal Facility401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0309139Quincy, MA MBTA Purchase high speed catamaran ferry for Quincy Harbor Express Service401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0310161Revere, MA Inter-modal transit improvements in the Wonderland station (MBTA) area361,152
MAE2007-BUSP-031188Rockport, MA Rockport Commuter Rail Station Improvements551,760
MAE2007-BUSP-0312370Salem, MA Design and Construct Salem Intermodal Transportation Center401,280
MAE2007-BUSP-0313205Woburn, MA Construction of an 89 space park and ride facility to be located on Magazine Hill, in the Heart of Woburn Square361,152
MDE2007-BUSP-0314122Baltimore, MD Construct Intercity Bus Intermodal Terminal1,003,200
MDE2007-BUSP-0315303Howard County, MD Construct Central Maryland Transit Operations and Maintenance Facility1,003,200
MDE2007-BUSP-0316542Howard County, MD Construct Central Maryland Transit Operations and Maintenance Facility220,000
MDE2007-BUSP-0317571MARC Intermodal Odenton and Edgewood Station Improvements380,000
MDE2007-BUSP-0318573Maryland Statewide Bus Facilities and Buses5,750,000
MDE2007-BUSP-0319224Montgomery County, MD Wheaton CBD Intermodal Access Program100,320
MDE2007-BUSP-0320214Mount Rainier, MD Intermodal and Pedestrian Project90,288
MDE2007-BUSP-0321615Silver Spring, Maryland, Transit Center6,000,000
MDE2007-BUSP-03228Silver Spring, MD Construct Silver Spring Transit Center in downtown Silver Spring732,336
MDE2007-BUSP-0323629Southern Maryland Commuter Initiative2,800,000
MEE2007-BUSP-032419Bar Harbor, ME Purchase new buses to enhance commuting near the Jackson Labs60,192
MEE2007-BUSP-0325483Campobello Park, ME, Bus Acquisition34,000
MEE2007-BUSP-0326570Maine Department of Transportation-Acadia Intermodal Facility714,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0327301Barry County, MI-Barry County Transit equipments and dispatching software30,096
MIE2007-BUSP-0328204Boysville of Michigan Transportation System674,150
MIE2007-BUSP-0329502City of Kalamazoo, MI bus Replacement1,800,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0330319Detroit Bus Maintenance Facility1,805,760
MIE2007-BUSP-0331522Detroit Department of Transportation Bus Replacement2,100,000
MIE2007-BUSP-03322Detroit Fare Collection System802,560
MIE2007-BUSP-0333156Detroit Replacement Buses1,003,200
MIE2007-BUSP-0334320Detroit, MI Bus Replacement1,504,800
MIE2007-BUSP-03359Detroit, MI Enclosed heavy-duty maintenance facility with full operational functions for up to 300 buses902,880
MIE2007-BUSP-0336208Eastern Upper Peninsula, MI Ferry Dock and Facility upgrades for Drummond Island Ferry Services50,160
MIE2007-BUSP-0337526Flint, MI, Mass Transportation Authority Bus Maintenance Facility650,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0338531Grand Rapids, Michigan, The Rapid, Bus Replacement1,100,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0339249Grand Rapids, MI-Purchase replacement and expansion buses2,939,376
MIE2007-BUSP-034079Ionia County, MI-Purchase and Implementation of communication equipment improvements118,378
MIE2007-BUSP-0341560Lansing, MI, Capital Area Transportation Authority, Bus Replacement and Bus Related ITS850,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0342572Marquette County, Michigan Transit Authority Bus passenger facility300,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0343581Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT) Bus Replacement2,200,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0344293Muskegon, Michigan-Muskegon Area Transit Terminal and related improvements401,280
MIE2007-BUSP-0345601Port Huron, Michigan, Blue Water Area Transportation Commission, Bus Maintenance Facility1,250,000
MIE2007-BUSP-0346634Suburban Mobility Authority for Regional Transportation (SMART) Bus Maintenance Facility1,750,000
MNE2007-BUSP-034740Duluth, MN Downtown Duluth Area Transit facility improvements401,280
MNE2007-BUSP-0348177Fond du Lac Reservation, MN Purchase buses30,096
MNE2007-BUSP-0349577Metro Transit/Metropolitan Council, MN-Bus/Bus Capital2,261,000
MNE2007-BUSP-0350185St. Paul to Hinckley, MN Construct bus amenities along Rush Line Corridor300,960
MNE2007-BUSP-0351342St. Paul, MN Union Depot Multi Modal Transit Facility401,280
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MOE2007-BUSP-0352473Bi-State Development Agency-St. Louis Bridge Repair/Reconstruction, for any activity eligible under section 5309d 1,190,000
MOE2007-BUSP-0353474Bi-State Development Agency-St. Louis Metro Bus Fare Collection Programd 3,808,000
MOE2007-BUSP-0354345Kansas City, MO Bus Transit Infrastructure200,640
MOE2007-BUSP-0355598OATS, Incorporated, MO-ITS Information and Billing System and Bus Facilities4,046,000
MOE2007-BUSP-0356624Southeast Missouri Transportation Service-Bus Project476,000
MSE2007-BUSP-0357130Coahoma County, Mississippi Purchase buses for the Aaron E. Henry Community Health Services Center, Inc./DARTS transit service30,096
MSE2007-BUSP-0358547Jackson State University, MS-Busing Project1,190,000
MTE2007-BUSP-0359129Bozeman, Montana-Vehicular Parking Facility802,560
MTE2007-BUSP-0360476Bozeman, MT, Intermodal and parking facility171,000
MTE2007-BUSP-0361584Montana Department of Transportation-Statewide Bus Facilities and Buses714,000
NCE2007-BUSP-0362490Charlotte Area Transit System/City of Charlotte-Charlotte Multimodal Station2,380,000
NCE2007-BUSP-0363217Charlotte, NC Construct Charlotte Multimodal Station1,564,992
NCE2007-BUSP-0364351Charlotte, North Carolina-Eastland Community Transit Center401,280
NCE2007-BUSP-0365228Charlotte, North Carolina-Multimodal Station802,560
NCE2007-BUSP-0366154City of Greenville, NC Expansion Buses and Greenville Intermodal Center715,081
NCE2007-BUSP-0367324Elon, North Carolina-Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation buses and bus facilities240,768
NCE2007-BUSP-0368302Greensboro, North Carolina-Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation Multimodal Transportation Center2,512,013
NCE2007-BUSP-036952Greensboro, North Carolina-Replacement busese 1,159,699
NCE2007-BUSP-0370537High Point, NC-Intermodal Facility286,000
NCE2007-BUSP-0371335High Point, North Carolina-Bus Terminal1,203,840
NCE2007-BUSP-0372594North Carolina Department of Transportation-North Carolina Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities5,950,000
NCE2007-BUSP-0373143Raleigh, NC Purchase eighteen replacement buses to replace buses that have reached their useful life according to Federal Transit Administration regulations401,280
NCE2007-BUSP-0374134Town of Chapel Hill, NC Park and Ride Lot300,960
NCE2007-BUSP-037557Wilmington, NC Build Intermodal Center200,640
NDE2007-BUSP-0376595North Dakota Department of Transportation/Statewide Bus1,100,000
NEE2007-BUSP-0377505City of Omaha-Creighton University Intermodal Facility714,000
NEE2007-BUSP-0378160Kearney, Nebraska-RYDE Transit Bus Maintenance and Storage Facility401,280
NEE2007-BUSP-0379586Nebraska Department of Roads-Bus Maintenance and Storage Facility for RYDE in Kearney, NE476,000
NEE2007-BUSP-0380587Nebraska Department of Roads-Statewide Vehicles, Facilities, and Related Equipment Purchases952,000
NEE2007-BUSP-0381240Nebraska-statewide transit vehicles, facilities, and related equipment802,560
NEE2007-BUSP-0382599Omaha, NE, Buses and Fare boxes650,000
NHE2007-BUSP-0383418Windham, New Hampshire—Construction of Park and Ride Bus facility at Exit 3742,368
NJE2007-BUSP-0384468Atlantic City, NJ Jitney750,000
NJE2007-BUSP-038586Burlington County, NJ-BurLink and Burlington County Transportation System vehicles and equipment802,560
NJE2007-BUSP-038628Camden, NJ Construction of the Camden County Intermodal Facility in Cramer Hill200,640
NJE2007-BUSP-038712Hoboken, NJ Rehabilitation of Hoboken Inter-modal Terminal762,432
NJE2007-BUSP-0388102Jersey City, NJ Construct West Entrance to Pavonia-Newport PATH Station401,280
NJE2007-BUSP-0389389Lakewood, NJ-Ocean County Bus service and parking facilities601,920
NJE2007-BUSP-0390138Long Branch, NJ Design and construct facilities for ferry service from Long Branch, NJ to New York City and other destinations802,560
NJE2007-BUSP-039138Monmouth County, NJ Construction of main bus facility for Freehold Township, including a terminal and repair shop401,280
NJE2007-BUSP-0392209Morristown, New Jersey-Intermodal Historic Station200,640
NJE2007-BUSP-039346National Park Service Design and construct 2.1-mile segment to complete Sandy Hook multiuse pathway in Sandy Hook, NJ200,640
NJE2007-BUSP-0394340New Jersey Inter-modal Facilities and Bus Rolling Stock601,920
NJE2007-BUSP-0395328New Jersey Transit Community Shuttle Buses100,320
NJE2007-BUSP-039613Newark, NJ Penn Station Intermodal Improvements including the rehabilitation of boarding areas200,640
NJE2007-BUSP-039729Sandy Hook, NJ National Park Service Construct year-round ferry dock at Sandy Hook Unit of Gateway National Recreation Area200,640
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NJE2007-BUSP-0398393South Amboy, NJ Construction of improvements to facilities at South Amboy Station under S Amboy, NJ Regional Intermodal Initiative1,605,120
NJE2007-BUSP-0399618South Brunswick, NJ Transit System1,000,000
NJE2007-BUSP-0400643Trenton Intermodal Station4,250,000
NJE2007-BUSP-040161Trenton, New Jersey-Trenton Train Station Rehabilitation300,960
NJE2007-BUSP-0402181Trenton, NJ Development of Trenton Trolley System200,640
NJE2007-BUSP-040362Trenton, NJ Reconstruction and rehabilitation of the Trenton Train Station1,404,480
NME2007-BUSP-0404464Albuquerque, NM, Ride Bus and Bus Facilities1,500,000
NME2007-BUSP-0405562Las Cruces, NM, Road Runner Bus and Bus Facilities250,000
NVE2007-BUSP-0406405Las Vegas, NV Construct Boulder Highway BRT system and purchase vehicles and related equipment401,280
NVE2007-BUSP-0407199Las Vegas, NV Construct Central City Inter-modal Transportation Terminal1,203,840
NVE2007-BUSP-0408371Las Vegas, NV Construct Las Vegas West Care Intermodal Facility50,160
NVE2007-BUSP-0409603Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada-Central City Intermodal Transportation Terminal952,000
NVE2007-BUSP-041018Reno-Sparks, Nevada-Intermodal Transportation Terminals and Related Development802,560
NVE2007-BUSP-0411630Southern Nevada Transit Coalition, Public Transit Building Acquisition300,000
NVE2007-BUSP-0412656Washoe County, NV Bus and Bus Facilities1,500,000
NYE2007-BUSP-041374Albany-Schenectady, NY Bus Rapid Transit Improvements in NY Route 5. Corridor200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0414463Albany-Schenectady, NY, Bus Rapid Transit Improvements in NY Route 5800,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0415271Bronx, NY Botanical Garden metro North Rail station Intermodal Facility200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-041620Bronx, NY Establish an intermodal transportation facility at the Wildlife Conservation Society Bronx Zoo200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0417279Bronx, NY Establish an intermodal transportation facility at the Wildlife Conservation Society Bronx Zoo200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0418166Bronx, NY Hebrew Home for the Aged elderly and disabled transportation support37,620
NYE2007-BUSP-0419338Bronx, NY Intermodal Facility near Exit 6. of the Bronx River Parkway50,160
NYE2007-BUSP-0420234Bronx, NY Jacobi Intermodal Center to North Central Bronx Hospital bus system62,700
NYE2007-BUSP-042110Bronx, NY Wildlife Conservation Society intermodal transportation facility at the Bronx Zoo87,780
NYE2007-BUSP-0422197Brooklyn, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility280,896
NYE2007-BUSP-0423408Brooklyn, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility in the vicinity of Downstate Medical Center200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-042441Brooklyn, NY New Urban Center-Broadway Junction Intermodal Center192,614
NYE2007-BUSP-042556Brooklyn, NY-Rehabilitation of Bay Ridge 86th Street Subway Station802,560
NYE2007-BUSP-0426419Brooklyn, NY—Rehabilitation of Bay Ridge 86th Street Subway Station802,560
NYE2007-BUSP-0427192Buffalo, NY Inter-modal Center Parking Facility200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0428245Bus to provide York-town, New York internal circulator to provide transportation throughout the Town37,118
NYE2007-BUSP-0429230Construction of Third Bus Depot on Staten Island2,407,680
NYE2007-BUSP-0430146Cooperstown, New York-Intermodal Transit Center1,003,200
NYE2007-BUSP-0431363Corning, New York-Transportation Center1,003,200
NYE2007-BUSP-0432512Corning, NY, Phase II Corning Preserve Transportation Enhancement Project450,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0433284Cornwall, NY-Purchase Bus17,456
NYE2007-BUSP-0434300Geneva, New York-Multimodal facility-Construct passenger rail center100,320
NYE2007-BUSP-0435317Jamestown, NY Rehabilitation of Intermodal Facility and associated property401,280
NYE2007-BUSP-0436343Kings County, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0437368Nassau County, NY Conduct planning and engineering for transportation system (HUB)1,404,480
NYE2007-BUSP-0438585Nassau County, NY, Conduct planning, engineering, and construction for transportation system (HUB)1,200,000
NYE2007-BUSP-043925New York City, NY First Phase Implementation of Bus Rapid Transit System200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0440376New York City, NY Purchase Handicapped-Accessible Livery Vehicles220,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0441590New York City, NY, Bronx Zoo Intermodal Facility450,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0442591New York City, NY, Enhance Transportation Facilities Near W. 65th Street and Broadway450,000
Start Printed Page 13926
NYE2007-BUSP-0443592New York City, NY, Highline Project, for Studies, Design, and Construction1,200,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0444593New York, Improvements to Moynihan Station1,200,000
NYE2007-BUSP-044577Niagara Falls, NY Relocation, Development, and Enhancement of Niagara Falls International Railway Station/Intermodal Transportation Center1,123,584
NYE2007-BUSP-0446373Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority, NY Replacement Buses200,640
NYE2007-BUSP-0447322Oneonta, New York-bus replacement30,096
NYE2007-BUSP-0448379Ramapo, NY Transportation Safety Field Bus50,160
NYE2007-BUSP-0449252Rochester, New York-Renaissance Square transit center902,880
NYE2007-BUSP-0450430Rochester, New York-Renaissance Square Transit Center451,440
NYE2007-BUSP-0451607Rochester, NY, Renaissance Square Intermodal Facility, Design and Construction1,400,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0452609Rockland County, NY Express Bus700,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0453386Suffolk County, NY Design and construction of intermodal transit facility in Wyandanch922,944
NYE2007-BUSP-0454353Suffolk County, NY Purchase four handicapped accessible vans to transport veterans to and from the VA facility in Northport56,179
NYE2007-BUSP-0455635Syracuse, New York, Syracuse University Connective Corridor Transit Project950,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0456261Thendra-Webb and Utica, New York-Install handicap lifts in intermodal centers20,064
NYE2007-BUSP-0457289Town of Warwick, NY Bus Facility Warwick Transit System110,352
NYE2007-BUSP-0458451Utica, New York Transit Multimodal Facilities1,200,000
NYE2007-BUSP-045978Utica, New York-Union Station Boehlert Center siding track improvements20,064
NYE2007-BUSP-0460182Utica, New York-Union Station rehabilitation and related infrastructure improvements100,320
NYE2007-BUSP-0461264Westchester County, NY Bus replacement program752,400
NYE2007-BUSP-0462149Yonkers, NY Trolley Bus Acquisition75,240
OHE2007-BUSP-0463362Akron, OH Construct City of Akron Commuter Bus Transit Facility300,960
OHE2007-BUSP-0464318Akron, Ohio Construct Downtown Multi-modal Transportation Center802,560
OHE2007-BUSP-0465105Akron, Ohio-West Market Street transit center and related pedestrian improvements130,416
OHE2007-BUSP-0466489Central Ohio Transit Authority-Paratransit and Small Bus Service Facility476,000
OHE2007-BUSP-0467241Cincinnati, Ohio-Construct Uptown Crossings Joint Development Transit Project601,920
OHE2007-BUSP-046889Cincinnati, Ohio-Metro Regional Transit Hub Network Eastern Neighborhoods185,592
OHE2007-BUSP-0469327Cleveland, OH Construct East Side Transit Center601,920
OHE2007-BUSP-0470202Cleveland, OH Construct Fare Collection System Project, Cuyahoga County100,320
OHE2007-BUSP-0471179Cleveland, OH Construct passenger inter-modal center near Dock 32172,550
OHE2007-BUSP-0472411Cleveland, OH Construction of an inter-modal facility and related improvements at University Hospitals facility on Euclid Avenue200,640
OHE2007-BUSP-047351Cleveland, Ohio acquisition of buses Greater Cleveland Regional Transit Authority200,640
OHE2007-BUSP-0474258Cleveland, Ohio-Euclid Avenue and East 93rd Street intermodal facility1,705,440
OHE2007-BUSP-0475198Cleveland, Ohio-Euclid Avenue University Hospital intermodal facility902,880
OHE2007-BUSP-047650Cleveland, Ohio-University Circle Intermodal facility1,705,440
OHE2007-BUSP-0477380Columbiana County, OH Construct Inter-modal Facility1,003,200
OHE2007-BUSP-04787Columbus, OH-Central Ohio Transit Authority Paratransit Facility1,203,840
OHE2007-BUSP-0479292Cuyahoga County, Ohio-Ohio Department of Transportation transit improvements30,096
OHE2007-BUSP-0480120Dayton Airport Inter-modal Rail Feasibility Study150,480
OHE2007-BUSP-0481516Dayton-Wright Stop Plaza476,000
OHE2007-BUSP-0482347Eastlake, Ohio-Eastlake Stadium transit intermodal facility852,720
OHE2007-BUSP-0483309Elyria, OH Construct the New York Central Train Station into an intermodal transportation hub410,911
OHE2007-BUSP-0484349Kent, OH Construct Kent State University Intermodal Facility serving students and the general public200,640
OHE2007-BUSP-0485104Marietta, Ohio Construction of transportation hub to accommodate regional bus traffic100,320
OHE2007-BUSP-0486576Metro Regional Transit Authority/City of Akron-Downtown Transit Center/Akron1,666,000
OHE2007-BUSP-048787Niles, OH Acquisition of bus operational and service equipment of Niles Trumbull Transit40,128
Start Printed Page 13927
OHE2007-BUSP-0488385Springfield, OH-City of Springfield Bus Transfer Station and Associated Parking50,160
OHE2007-BUSP-048934Toledo, OH TARTA/TARPS Passenger Inter-modal Facility construction1,504,800
OHE2007-BUSP-049064Zanesville, OH-bus system signage and shelters16,302
ORE2007-BUSP-0491442Albany, OR North Albany Park and Ride191,086
ORE2007-BUSP-0492165Albany, OR Rehabilitate Building At Multimodal Transit Station305,737
ORE2007-BUSP-0493272Bend, Oregon-replacement vans200,640
ORE2007-BUSP-049466Canby, OR bus and bus facilities30,096
ORE2007-BUSP-0495187Columbia County, OR To purchase buses28,090
ORE2007-BUSP-0496299Corvallis, OR Bus Replacement296,183
ORE2007-BUSP-0497159Eugene, OR Lane Transit District, Vehicle Replacement716,571
ORE2007-BUSP-0498325Grants Pass, OR Purchase Vehicles For Use By Josephine Community Transit40,845
ORE2007-BUSP-049999Gresham, Oregon Construct a new light rail station and transit plaza on Portland MAX system and serve Gresham Civic neighborhood280,896
ORE2007-BUSP-0500168Lane Transit District, Bus Rapid Transit Progressive Corridor Enhancements594,621
ORE2007-BUSP-0501323Lincoln, County, OR bus purchase50,160
ORE2007-BUSP-0502175Molalla, OR South Clackamas Transportation District, bus purchase20,064
ORE2007-BUSP-050316Portland, OR Renovation of Union Station, including structural reinforcement and public safety upgrades20,064
ORE2007-BUSP-050493Salem, OR bus and bus facilities401,280
ORE2007-BUSP-0505106Sandy, Oregon Transit Bus Facility140,448
ORE2007-BUSP-0506180Tillamook, OR construction of a transit facility20,064
ORE2007-BUSP-0507216Wilsonville, OR South Metro Area Rapid Transit, bus and bus facilities50,160
ORE2007-BUSP-050882Yamhill County, OR For the construction of bus shelters, park and ride facilities, and a signage strategy to increase ridership22,070
PAE2007-BUSP-0509225Allentown, Pennsylvania-Design and Construct Intermodal Transportation Center401,280
PAE2007-BUSP-0510456Altoona Multimodal Transportation Facility Parking Garage240,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0511465AMTRAN Altoona, PA-Buses and Transit System Improvements714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0512467Area Transportation Authority of North Central Pennsylvania-Vehicle Replacements238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0513471Beaver County, PA Transit Authority Bus Replacement/ Related Equipment Replacement238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0514481Butler Township, PA-Cranbury Area Transit Service833,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0515428Butler, PA-Multimodal Transit Center Construction200,640
PAE2007-BUSP-0516482Cambria County, PA Transit Authority-Bus Replacements714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0517123Cheltenham, PA Glenside Rail Station Parking Garage project involving the construction of a 300-400 space parking lot at Easton Road and Glenside Avenue200,640
PAE2007-BUSP-0518500City of Hazleton, PA-Hazleton Intermodal Center333,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0519513County of Lackawanna Transit System-Scranton Intermodal Transportation Center238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0520514Cumberland-Dauphin-Harrisburg Transit Authority-Purchase of Buses and Spare Units238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-052181Easton, Pennsylvania-Design and construct Intermodal Transportation Center401,280
PAE2007-BUSP-0522524Erie, PA Metropolitan Transit Authority-Bus Acquisitions238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0523431Erie, PA-EMTA Vehicle Acquisition401,280
PAE2007-BUSP-0524331Gettysburg, Pennsylvania-transit transfer center180,375
PAE2007-BUSP-0525458Hershey, Pennsylvania Intermodal Center and Parking Garage60,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0526233Intermodal Facilities in Bucks County (Croydon and Levittown Stations)601,920
PAE2007-BUSP-0527457Lancaster County, Pennsylvania Intermodal Center and Parking Facility60,000
PAE2007-BUSP-052837Lancaster, PA-bus replacement190,608
PAE2007-BUSP-0529559Lancaster, PA-Intermodal Project167,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0530564Lehigh and Northampton Transportation Authority, PA-Allentown Intermodal Transportation Center476,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0531583Monroe Township, PA-Clarion County Buses157,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0532588New Castle, PA Area Transit Authority-Bus Purchases/Park and Ride Facility176,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0533201Philadelphia, PA Cruise Terminal Transportation Ctr. Phila. Naval Shipyard702,240
PAE2007-BUSP-0534137Philadelphia, PA Improvements to the existing Penn's Landing Ferry Terminal802,560
PAE2007-BUSP-0535413Philadelphia, PA Penn's Landing water shuttle parking lot expansion and water shuttle ramp infrastructure construction220,704
Start Printed Page 13928
PAE2007-BUSP-053622Philadelphia, PA Philadelphia Zoo Intermodal Transportation project w/parking consolidation, pedestrian walkways, public transportation complements & landscape improvements to surface parking lots1,003,200
PAE2007-BUSP-0537274Philadelphia, PA SEPTA's Market St. Elevated Rail project in conjunction with Philadelphia Commercial Development Corporation for improvements and assistance to entities along rail corridor280,896
PAE2007-BUSP-0538316Philadelphia, Pennsylvania-SEPTA Market Street Elevated Line parking facility802,560
PAE2007-BUSP-0539126Pittsburgh, PA Clean Fuel Bus Procurement100,320
PAE2007-BUSP-0540397Pottsville, PA Union Street Trade and Transfer Center Intermodal Facility401,280
PAE2007-BUSP-054148Project provides for the engineering and construction of a transportation center in Paoli, Chester County200,640
PAE2007-BUSP-054296SEPTA Montgomery County Intermodal Improvements at Glenside and Jenkintown Station Parking Garagesa 1,003,200
PAE2007-BUSP-0543424Sharon, PA-Bus Facility Construction100,320
PAE2007-BUSP-0544626Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority-Bucks County Intermodal (Croydon and Levittown)714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0545627Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority-Paoli Transportation Center714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0546628Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority-Villanova-SEPTA Intermodal714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0547642Transit Authority of Warren County, PA-Impact Warren238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-054833Warren, PA-Construct Intermodal Transportation Center and related pedestrian and landscape improvements300,960
PAE2007-BUSP-0549660Westmoreland County Transit Authority, PA-Bus Replacement238,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0550661Wilkes-Barre Intermodal Facility1,428,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0551662Williamsport, PA Bureau of Transportation-Williamsport Trade and Transit Centre Expansion714,000
PAE2007-BUSP-055265York, Pennsylvania-Rabbit Transit facilities and communications equipment555,873
PRE2007-BUSP-0553128Bayamon, Puerto Rico-bus terminal120,384
PRE2007-BUSP-0554421Bayamon, Puerto Rico-Purchase of Trolley Cars170,544
PRE2007-BUSP-05553Lares, PR-Trolley buses-for the purchase of two trolley buses that will offer transportation through the urban zone in the Municipality of Lares52,969
PRE2007-BUSP-0556164Puerto Rico-Caribbean National Forest buses and nonprofit uses601,920
PRE2007-BUSP-0557152San Juan, Puerto Rico-bus security equipment601,920
PRE2007-BUSP-055871San Juan, Puerto Rico-Buses200,640
PRE2007-BUSP-055958Yabucoca, Puerto Rico-Trolley Buses35,112
RIE2007-BUSP-0560246Providence, RI Expansion of Elmwood Paratransit Maintenance Facility1,003,200
RIE2007-BUSP-0561604Rhode Island, RIPTA Elmwood Facility Expansion1,700,000
RIE2007-BUSP-0562115Rhode Island Statewide Bus Fleet1,203,840
SCE2007-BUSP-0563533Greensville, SC Transit Authority-City of Greenville Multimodal Transportation Center Improvements238,000
SCE2007-BUSP-0564619South Carolina Department of Transportation-Transit Facilities Construction Program476,000
SCE2007-BUSP-0565620South Carolina Department of Transportation-Vehicle Acquisition Program1,904,000
SDE2007-BUSP-0566621South Dakota Department of Transportation-Statewide Buses and Bus Facilities3,452,000
TNE2007-BUSP-0567237Knoxville, Tennessee-Central Station Transit Center2,046,528
TNE2007-BUSP-0568554Knoxville, TN-Central Station595,000
TNE2007-BUSP-0569565Lipscomb University, TN-Intermodal Parking Garage357,000
TNE2007-BUSP-0570579Metropolitan Transit Authority-Nashville Downtown Transit Transfer Facility2,856,000
TNE2007-BUSP-0571268Nashville, TN Construct a parking garage on the campus of Lipscomb University, Nashville401,280
TNE2007-BUSP-0572412Nashville, TN Construct Downtown Nashville Transit Transfer Facility300,960
TNE2007-BUSP-057330Sevier County, Tennessee-U.S. 441 bus rapid transit50,160
TNE2007-BUSP-0574636Tennessee Department of Transportation-Statewide Tennessee Transit ITS and Bus Replacement Project2,856,000
TNE2007-BUSP-0575649University of Memphis-Pedestrian Bridge714,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0576426Abilene, TX Vehicle replacement and facility improvements for transit system80,256
TXE2007-BUSP-0577480Brownsville Urban System, TX—City-Wide Transit Improvement Project952,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0578162Brownsville, TX Brownsville Urban System City-Wide Transit Improvement Project501,600
Start Printed Page 13929
TXE2007-BUSP-0579153Bryan, TX The District-Bryan Intermodal Transit Terminal and Parking Facility601,920
TXE2007-BUSP-0580485Capital Metropolitan Transportation Authority, TX-Bus Replacements2,380,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0581455Carrollton, Texas Downtown Regional Multimodal Transit Hub240,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0582506City of Round Rock, TX-Downtown Intermodal Transportation Terminal238,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0583111Construct West Houston and Fort Bend County, Texas-bus transit corridor401,280
TXE2007-BUSP-0584438Corpus Christi, TX Corpus Regional Transit Authority for maintenance facility improvements501,600
TXE2007-BUSP-0585515Dallas Area Rapid Transit-Bus passenger Facilities238,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0586336Dallas, TX Bus Passenger Facilities2,568,192
TXE2007-BUSP-0587196Design Downtown Carrollton, Texas Regional Multi-Modal Transit Hub Station401,280
TXE2007-BUSP-0588290Galveston, Texas-Intermodal center and parking facility, The Strand902,880
TXE2007-BUSP-0589536Harris County-West Houston-Fort Bend Bus Transit Corridor: Uptown Westpark Terminal238,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0590561Laredo-North Laredo Transit Hub-Bus Maintenance Facility714,000
TXE2007-BUSP-059124Roma, TX Bus Facility105,336
TXE2007-BUSP-0592610San Angelo, TX Street Railroad Company-Transit Fleet Replacement238,000
TXE2007-BUSP-0593210San Antonio, TX Improve VIA bus facility and purchase new buses1,404,480
TXE2007-BUSP-0594653VIA Metropolitan Transit Authority, TX-Bus & Bus Facility Improvements1,190,000
TXE2007-BUSP-059563Zapata, Texas Purchase Bus vehicles62,700
UTE2007-BUSP-0596178Sandy City, UT Construct transit hub station and TRAX station at 9400 South401,280
UTE2007-BUSP-0597651Utah Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities7,148,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0598409Alexandria, VA Eisenhower Avenue Intermodal Station improvements, including purchase of buses and construction of bus shelters501,600
VAE2007-BUSP-0599232Alexandria, VA Royal Street Bus Garage Replacement100,320
VAE2007-BUSP-0600278Arlington County, VA Columbia Pike Bus Improvements702,240
VAE2007-BUSP-0601142Arlington County, VA Crystal City-Potomac Yard Busway, including construction of bus shelters601,920
VAE2007-BUSP-0602359Arlington County, VA Pentagon City Multimodal Improvements401,280
VAE2007-BUSP-0603157Bealeton, Virginia-Intermodal Station Depot Refurbishment55,176
VAE2007-BUSP-0604492City of Alexandria, VA-City-Wide Transit Improvements238,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0605493City of Alexandria, VA-Potomac Yard Transit Improvements238,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0606494City of Alexandria, VA-Replace Royal Street Bus Garage714,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0607495City of Alexandria, VA-Valley Pedestrian & Transit238,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0608511Commonwealth of Virginia-Statewide Bus Capital Program3,570,000
VAE2007-BUSP-060915Fairfax County, VA Richmond Highway (U.S. Route 1) Public Transportation Improvements401,280
VAE2007-BUSP-0610525Fairfax County, Virginia-Richmond Highway Initiative476,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0611281Falls Church, VA Falls Church Intermodal Transportation Center401,280
VAE2007-BUSP-061297Fredericksburg, Virginia-Improve and repair Fredericksburg Station501,600
VAE2007-BUSP-0613532Greater Richmond Transit, VA-Bus Operations/Maintenance Facility1,190,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0614535Hampton Roads Transit, VA-Southside Bus Facility238,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0615391Hampton Roads, VA Final design and construction for a Hampton Roads Transit Southside Bus Facility401,280
VAE2007-BUSP-0616354Norfolk, Virginia-Final Design and Construction Southside Bus Facility351,120
VAE2007-BUSP-061768Northern Neck and Middle Peninsula, Virginia-Bay Transit Multimodal Facilities652,080
VAE2007-BUSP-0618602Potomac & Rappahannock Transportation Commission, VA-Buses for Service Expansion238,000
VAE2007-BUSP-0619360Richmond, VA Design and construction for a bus operations and maintenance facility for Greater Richmond Transit Company300,960
VAE2007-BUSP-0620184Richmond, VA Renovation and construction for Main Street Station220,704
VAE2007-BUSP-0621434Roanoke, VA-Bus restoration in the City of Roanoke50,160
VAE2007-BUSP-0622312Roanoke, Virginia-Improve Virginian Railway Station50,160
VAE2007-BUSP-0623305Roanoke, Virginia-Intermodal Facility40,128
VAE2007-BUSP-0624361Roanoke, Virginia-Roanoke Railway and Link Passenger facility100,320
VTE2007-BUSP-0625477Brattleborough, VT, Intermodal Center200,000
VTE2007-BUSP-0626486CCTA, VT, Bus, Facilities and Equipment400,000
VTE2007-BUSP-0627633State of Vermont Buses, Facilities and Equipment350,000
WAE2007-BUSP-062894Ilwaco, WA Procure shuttles for Lewis and Clark National Historical Park20,064
WAE2007-BUSP-0629395Ilwaco, WA Construct park and ride20,064
WAE2007-BUSP-0630337Island Transit, WA Operations Base Facilities Project481,536
WAE2007-BUSP-0631193Mukilteo, WA Multi-Modal Terminal1,163,712
WAE2007-BUSP-0632334North Bend, Washington-Park and Ride160,512
Start Printed Page 13930
WAE2007-BUSP-0633333Oak Harbor, WA Multimodal Facility200,640
WAE2007-BUSP-0634613Seattle, WA Multimodal Terminal Redevelopment & Expansion900,000
WAE2007-BUSP-0635113Snohomish County, WA Community Transit bus purchases and facility enhancement601,920
WAE2007-BUSP-0636151Thurston County, WA Replace Thurston County Buses180,576
WAE2007-BUSP-0637654Washington Southworth Terminal Redevelopment1,150,000
WAE2007-BUSP-0638655Washington, King Street Transportation Center-Intercity Bus Terminal Component60,000
WIE2007-BUSP-0639350Milwaukee, WI Rehabilitate Intermodal transportation facility at downtown Milwaukee's Amtrak Station, increase parking for bus passengers902,880
WIE2007-BUSP-0640100State of Wisconsin buses and bus facilities3,280,464
WIE2007-BUSP-0641452State of Wisconsin Transit Intermodal Facilities1,200,000
WIE2007-BUSP-0642663Wisconsin, Statewide Buses and Bus Facilities610,000
WVE2007-BUSP-064373West Virginia Construct Beckley Intermodal Gateway pursuant to the eligibility provisions for projects listed under section 3030(d)(3) of P.L. 105-1784,815,360
WVE2007-BUSP-0644658West Virginia, Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities5,000,000
WYE2007-BUSP-0645665Wyoming Department of Transportation-Wyoming Statewide Bus and Bus Related Facilities714,000
  Subtotal435,170,089
Ferry Boat Systems Projects:
CAE2007-BUSP-0646San Francisco Water Transit Authority2,500,000
MAE2007-BUSP-0647Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority Ferry System2,500,000
MEE2007-BUSP-0648Maine State Ferry Service, Rockland650,000
MEE2007-BUSP-0649Swans Island, Maine Ferry Service350,000
NJE2007-BUSP-0650Camden, New Jersey Ferry System1,000,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0651Governor's Island, New York Ferry System1,000,000
NYE2007-BUSP-0652Staten Island Ferry1,000,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0653Philadelphia Penn's Landing Ferry Terminal1,000,000
  Subtotal10,000,000
Other Projects:
---E2007-BUSP-0654Fuel Cell Bus Program11,500,000
PAE2007-BUSP-0655Bus Testing3,000,000
  Subtotal14,500,000
Unallocated Amount Transferred from Clean Fuels26,279,000
Unallocated Amount413,291,121
Grand Total872,961,210
a This allocation was incorrectly listed as a Georgia project in the Federal Register Notice of February 3, 2006.
b The State and description for the project listed are incorrectly shown as CA-Monterey Park, CA bus enchancement and improvements - construct maintenance facility and purchase clean-fuel buses to improve transit service. The correct State is IL and the correct project description is Mattoon, Illinois—historic railroad depot restoration/intermodal center in the Federal Register Notice of February 3, 2006.
c This allocation was incorrectly listed as a Louisiana project in the Federal Register Notice of February 3, 2006.
d This allocation was incorrectly listed as a Illinois project in the Federal Register Notice of February 3, 2006.
e This Amount was incorrectly listed as $1,156,699 in Federal Register Notice of February 3, 2006.

Table 13.—Prior Year Unobligated Section 5309 Bus and Bus-Related Facilities Allocations

StateEarmark IDSAFETEA-LU Project No.ProjectUnobligated allocation
FY 2005 Unobligated Allocations:
AKE2005-BUSP-000Alaska Mental Health Trust bus program, Alaska$189,844
AKE2005-BUSP-001Alaska Native Medical Center intermodal bus/parking facility, Alaska675,686
AKE2005-BUSP-002Anchorage Museum/Transit intermodal depot, Alaska1,457,667
AKE2005-BUSP-004Anchorage Ship Creek intermodal facility, Alaska2,429,445
AKE2005-BUSP-005Copper River Transit program, Alaska1,457,667
AKE2005-BUSP-008Knik Arm intermodal facility terminal, Alaska506,764
AKE2005-BUSP-011Whittier Intermodal Facility, Alaska1,181,937
ALE2005-BUSP-012Alabama State Docks intermodal facility, Alabama3,378,430
ALE2005-BUSP-013Birmingham Intermodel Facility-Phase II, Alabama3,401,224
ALE2005-BUSP-014City of Orange Beach senior activity bus, Alabama33,784
ALE2005-BUSP-016Jacksonville State University buses, Alabama1,943,557
ALE2005-BUSP-018Oakwood College shuttle bus project, Alabama90,572
ALE2005-BUSP-021Vans, CASA of Marshall County, Alabama97,177
Start Printed Page 13931
ARE2005-BUSP-023Arkansas Statewide buses and bus facilities6,893,126
ARE2005-BUSP-024CATA bus replacement, Arkansas388,711
AZE2005-BUSP-027Coconino County-Sedona bus system, Arizona800,000
CAE2005-BUSP-035Bellflower Dial-a-Ride, California116,614
CAE2005-BUSP-709Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority for bus and bus facility improvementsag 728,834
CAE2005-BUSP-036Calabasas Transit, California485,888
CAE2005-BUSP-037Catalina Transit Terminal, Redondo Beach, California971,779
CAE2005-BUSP-041Downtown transit center ITS, California97,177
CAE2005-BUSP-044Elk Grove Park and Ride Facilities, California971,779
CAE2005-BUSP-045Fairfield/Vacaville Intermodal Transit Station, California485,888
CAE2005-BUSP-046Fresno Area Express bus program, California971,779
CAE2005-BUSP-048Hemet Transit Center bus facility, California340,123
CAE2005-BUSP-049I-15 Managed Lanes/Bus Rapid Transit, San Diego, California1,652,023
CAE2005-BUSP-050LAVTA buses and bus facilities, California168,921
CAE2005-BUSP-051LAVTA satellite maintenance, operations and administrative facility, California101,353
CAE2005-BUSP-054Los Angeles Trade Tech intermodal links with bus and Metro, California485,888
CAE2005-BUSP-055Los Angeles Valley College bus station extension, California485,888
CAE2005-BUSP-058Modesto bus facility, California337,843
CAE2005-BUSP-060Municipal Transit Operators Coalition, California971,779
CAE2005-BUSP-061Napa Transit Center construction, California485,888
CAE2005-BUSP-063Palm Springs bus station relocation, California29,154
CAE2005-BUSP-064Palo Alto Intermodal Transit Center, California728,834
CAE2005-BUSP-065Riverbank vehicle garage renovation, California121,472
CAE2005-BUSP-071San Luis Rey Transit Center, California388,711
CAE2005-BUSP-072Santa Clara VTA bus signal priority project, California728,834
CAE2005-BUSP-077South Gate Clean Air buses, California242,945
CAE2005-BUSP-083Transit Oriented Neighborhood Program, California121,541
COE2005-BUSP-089Colorado Statewide buses and bus facilities2,738,091
CTE2005-BUSP-090Bridgeport Intermodal Transportation Center, Connecticut583,427
CTE2005-BUSP-092Hartford/New Britain Busway, Connecticut3,887,113
CTE2005-BUSP-093Pulse Point Joint Development safety improvements, Connecticut168,921
CTE2005-BUSP-094Stamford Urban Transitway Phase II, Connecticut5,830,669
CTE2005-BUSP-095Waterbury bus maintenance facility, Connecticut485,888
CTE2005-BUSP-096West Haven/Orange Intermodal Facility, Connecticut971,779
DCE2005-BUSP-098Union Station Intermodal Transportation Center, Washington, DC728,834
DEE2005-BUSP-099Delaware Statewide buses and bus facilities1,278,334
FLE2005-BUSP-710Bus stop, bus pullout and transit improvements consistent with the City of Ft. Lauderdale Community Redevelopment Agency planbg 971,779
FLE2005-BUSP-101DeBary Intermodal Transportation Facility, Florida242,945
FLE2005-BUSP-103Gainesville Regional Airport multi-modal facility, Florida291,534
FLE2005-BUSP-105Hillsborough Area Regional Transit (HART), Florida485,888
FLE2005-BUSP-106Homestead East-West bus connector, Florida242,945
FLE2005-BUSP-110Miami Beach Intermodal Greenway Transit Facility, Florida680,245
FLE2005-BUSP-111Miami Beach Intermodal Transit Facility, Florida680,245
FLE2005-BUSP-112Miami Intermodal Center, Florida5,830,669
FLE2005-BUSP-113Miami-Dade County bus procurement, Florida485,888
FLE2005-BUSP-114Miramar Parkway transit shelter enhancements, Florida97,177
FLE2005-BUSP-116North Florida and West Coast Transit Coalition Bus Acquisition834,466
FLE2005-BUSP-119Putnam County RideSolutions buses and bus facilities, Florida1,457,667
FLE2005-BUSP-121Southwest Broward bus facility, Florida1,166,133
FLE2005-BUSP-124St. Petersburg intermodal facility, Florida485,888
FLE2005-BUSP-126Trolley System, Boynton Beach, Florida242,945
GAE2005-BUSP-130Atlantic Station, Georgia1,068,956
GAE2005-BUSP-700Georgia Regional Transportation Authority (GRTA)4,373,003
GAE2005-BUSP-135Moultrie Intermodal Facility, Georgia485,888
IAE2005-BUSP-144UNI multimodal project, Iowa2,797,380
IDE2005-BUSP-145Idaho Transit Coalition Statewide buses and bus facilities1,069,753
ILE2005-BUSP-146Bus facilities for Bloomington, Macomb, Peoria, and Rock Island (from Illinois Statewide buses and bus facilities)1,181,668
ILE2005-BUSP-147Champaign Day Care Center/Park-n-Ride (from Illinois Statewide buses and bus facilities)728,834
ILE2005-BUSP-148City of Chicago's Free Trolley System (from Illinois Statewide buses and bus facilities)728,833
ILE2005-BUSP-149Downstate Illinois replacement buses (from Illinois Statewide buses and bus facilities)2,915,335
INE2005-BUSP-155Citilink, Indiana514,687
INE2005-BUSP-157Ivy Tech State College multmodal facility, Indiana485,888
Start Printed Page 13932
KSE2005-BUSP-164Kansas statewide bus and bus facilities491,839
KSE2005-BUSP-165Lawrence Transit System maintenance facility, Kansas388,711
KSE2005-BUSP-166Regional maintenance/paratransit scheduling facility, Kansas777,422
KSE2005-BUSP-167Wichita Transit Authority buses and bus facilities, Kansas242,945
KYE2005-BUSP-171Manchester, Clay County Intermodal Facility, Kentucky1,943,557
KYE2005-BUSP-172Murray/Calloway County Transit Authority, Kentucky1,447,701
KYE2005-BUSP-175Southern and Eastern Kentucky buses and bus facilities500,000
KYE2005-BUSP-177Transit Authority of River City, Louisville, Kentucky203,212
KYE2005-BUSP-178University of Louisville bus shuttle program, Kentucky2,429,445
LAE2005-BUSP-180Louisiana Statewide buses and bus facilities3,417,992
MAE2005-BUSP-183Attleboro Intermodal Transportation Center, Massachusetts1,943,557
MAE2005-BUSP-190Lechmere Station intermodal, Massachusetts971,779
MAE2005-BUSP-194Salem Intermodal Center improvement project, Massachusetts971,779
MAE2005-BUSP-195Springfield Union Station, Springfield, Massachusetts6,505,083
MAE2005-BUSP-196UMass Transit RTIC and training facility, Massachusetts3,887,113
MAE2005-BUSP-197Wonderland Station improvements, Revere, Massachusetts1,943,557
MDE2005-BUSP-198Glenmont Metrorail parking garage expansion, Maryland485,888
MDE2005-BUSP-199Howard County Transit repair facility, Maryland485,888
MDE2005-BUSP-200Maryland Statewide buses and bus facilities3,609,668
MDE2005-BUSP-201Rockville Town Center transit project, Maryland971,779
MEE2005-BUSP-206Millinocket Airport transfer bus project, Maine34,012
MIE2005-BUSP-207Allegan County Transportation, Michigan1,132,067
MIE2005-BUSP-209Ann Arbor Transit Authority (AATA) transit center, Michigan337,843
MIE2005-BUSP-223Harbor Transit, Michigan194,357
MIE2005-BUSP-237Muskegon Area Transit System, Michigan485,888
MNE2005-BUSP-246Como Rider program, Minnesota1,457,667
MNE2005-BUSP-248Greater Minnesota Transit112,000
MNE2005-BUSP-711White Earth Tribal Nation bus and bus related activities, MNcg 971,779
MOE2005-BUSP-258Missouri statewide bus and bus facilities855,797
MOE2005-BUSP-259Southern Missouri buses and bus facilities320,297
MSE2005-BUSP-260Harrison County HOV/Bus rapid transit Canal Road intermodal connector, Mississippi1,943,557
MSE2005-BUSP-704City of Jackson, Mississippid 2,915,334
MSE2005-BUSP-263Mississippi Valley State University mass transit program expansion, Mississippi194,357
MTE2005-BUSP-266Billings public bus and medical transfer facility, Montana2,429,445
NCE2005-BUSP-268Chapel Hill replacement buses, North Carolina24,422
NCE2005-BUSP-269Charlotte Multi-modal Transportation Center, North Carolina17,839
NCE2005-BUSP-271North Carolina Statewide buses and bus facilities2,682,851
NCE2005-BUSP-272Triangle Transit Authority replacement buses, North Carolina971,779
NDE2005-BUSP-273North Dakota Statewide buses and bus facilities626,797
NEE2005-BUSP-274Kearney RYDE Transit, Nebraska1,020,367
NJE2005-BUSP-280Bergen Intermodal Stations and Park N'Rides, New Jersey1,943,557
NJE2005-BUSP-281Englewood bus purchase, New Jersey364,417
NJE2005-BUSP-285Park and Ride for the Edison Train Station, New Jersey971,779
NME2005-BUSP-289New Mexico Statewide bus and bus facilities93,097
NME2005-BUSP-291West Side transit facility, New Mexico371,779
NVE2005-BUSP-292Bus Rapid Transit, Virginia Street Phase 1, Nevada291,779
NVE2005-BUSP-294Las Vegas buses, Nevada971,779
NYE2005-BUSP-296Boro Park JCC bus purchase, New York194,357
NYE2005-BUSP-297Brookhaven Town Senior Citizen Jitney Bus, New York121,472
NYE2005-BUSP-298Broome County hybrid buses, New York1,554,845
NYE2005-BUSP-300Bus Facility, 65th Street Intermodal Station, New York7,288,337
NYE2005-BUSP-301Central New York Regional Transportation Authority, New York3,158,279
NYE2005-BUSP-302Fort Edward Intermodal Station, New York291,534
NYE2005-BUSP-303Irvington Intermodal Upgrades, New York242,945
NYE2005-BUSP-304Jacobi Transportation Facility, New York971,779
NYE2005-BUSP-305Jamaica Intermodal Facilities, New York1,943,557
NYE2005-BUSP-306JCC of Coney Island Bus Purchase, New York97,177
NYE2005-BUSP-308Pelham Intermodal Improvements, New York485,888
NYE2005-BUSP-309Renaissance Square, New York6,316,558
NYE2005-BUSP-310Rochester Central Bus Terminal, New York5,441,959
NYE2005-BUSP-311Senior Bus Service Bus Replacement, North Hempstead, New York291,534
NYE2005-BUSP-314Sullivan County buses and bus facilities, New York485,888
NYE2005-BUSP-316Tuckahoe Intermodal Improvements, New York38,872
NYE2005-BUSP-317Ulster County Hybrid Buses, New York1
NYE2005-BUSP-318Westchester County Bee Line Bus Replacement, New York3,887,113
NYE2005-BUSP-319White Plains Downtown Circulator, New York242,945
OHE2005-BUSP-321Central Ohio Transit Authority Paratransit Facility534,478
OHE2005-BUSP-322Central Ohio Transity Authority ITS Phase III194,357
Start Printed Page 13933
OHE2005-BUSP-323Cincinnati Local Community bus enhancements, Ohio777,422
OHE2005-BUSP-324Cleveland Clinic Pedestrian Access Tunnel, Ohio971,779
OHE2005-BUSP-325Cuyahoga County Plan for Senior Transportation, Ohio971,779
OHE2005-BUSP-328Ohio statewide buses and bus facilities529,163
OHE2005-BUSP-330TARTA/TARPS Intermodal Facility, Ohio1,457,667
OKE2005-BUSP-331Lawton buses and bus facilities, Oklahoma201,158
OKE2005-BUSP-333Northern Oklahoma regional multimodal facilities and transit system, Oklahoma4,858,891
OKE2005-BUSP-334Oklahoma DOT Transit Program, Oklahoma2,300,771
OKE2005-BUSP-706Tulsa transit buses and equipment/Tulsa Transit Multi-use facility in Tulsa, Oklahomae 1,943,557
ORE2005-BUSP-338Lewis and Clark explorer shuttle parking, Oregon485,888
ORE2005-BUSP-341South Metro Area Rapid Transit park-and-ride facility and transit center, Oregon485,888
ORE2005-BUSP-343Yamhill County Transit bus and bus facilities, Oregon81,028
PAE2005-BUSP-346Ardmore transit center, Pennsylvania5,404,669
PAE2005-BUSP-347Area Transit Authority, Pennsylvania1,384,784
PAE2005-BUSP-348Area Transportation Authority of North Central Pennsylvania passenger terminal, Pennsylvania766,724
PAE2005-BUSP-357Cruise Terminal Intermodal Facility, Pennsylvania485,888
PAE2005-BUSP-360Harrisburg Transportation Center, Pennsylvania971,779
PAE2005-BUSP-362Incline Plane Cable Replacement, Johnstown, Pennsylvania116,614
PAE2005-BUSP-363Mid Mon Valley Transit Authority, Charleroi, Pennsylvania585,013
PAE2005-BUSP-364Mid-County Transit Authority Kittanning, Pennsylvania213,792
PAE2005-BUSP-366Northumberland County Transportation, Pennsylvania97,177
PAE2005-BUSP-368Union Station Intermodal Trade and Transit Center, Schuylkill County, Pennsylvania1,943,557
PAE2005-BUSP-369Union/Snyder Transportation Alliance, Union County, Pennsylvania1,457,667
PRE2005-BUSP-372Carolina Mini-Buses, Puerto Rico1,846,378
RIE2005-BUSP-373Elmwood Facility Expansion, Rhode Island1,943,557
SCE2005-BUSP-376South Carolina Statewide buses and bus facilities858,714
TNE2005-BUSP-381Memphis Airport Intermodal Facility, Tennessee2,915,334
TNE2005-BUSP-382Southeast Tennessee Human Resource Agency728,834
TNE2005-BUSP-383Tennessee Statewide buses and bus facilities3,714,644
TXE2005-BUSP-386Brazos Transit District passenger shelter program, Texas485,888
TXE2005-BUSP-387Bryan Intermodel Transit Terminal with Parking, Texas317,061
TXE2005-BUSP-388Bryan/College Station Bus Replacement Program, Texas1,259,424
TXE2005-BUSP-389Capital Metro North Operating Facility, Texas405,411
TXE2005-BUSP-390Capitol Metro buses and bus facilities, Texas675,686
TXE2005-BUSP-392CNG bus replacement, Texas388,711
TXE2005-BUSP-393Corpus Christi buses and bus facilities, Texas691,008
TXE2005-BUSP-395Denton Downtown multimodal transit facility, Texas3,109,690
TXE2005-BUSP-396EL Paso buses, Texas1
TXE2005-BUSP-399Houston METRO, Park and Rides, Texas4,581,945
TXE2005-BUSP-401Hunt County Committee on Aging Transit Vehicles, Texas971,779
TXE2005-BUSP-403Laredo Bus Hub and Maintenance Facility, Texas1,943,557
TXE2005-BUSP-405The Woodlands Capital Cost of Contracting Program, Texas437,301
TXE2005-BUSP-406Waco Transit Alternative Fueled Bus Purchase, Texas3,887,113
VAE2005-BUSP-415Hampton Roads Transit New Maintenance Facilities, Virginia2,186,501
VAE2005-BUSP-416I-66/Vienna Metrorail Accessibility Improvements, Virginia583,067
VAE2005-BUSP-417James City County natural gas buses, Virginia815,334
VAE2005-BUSP-419Potomac Yard Transit Way, Virginia777,422
VTE2005-BUSP-712Connecticut River Transit for bus and bus related projects in Southeastern Vermontab 1,943,557
VTE2005-BUSP-425Vermont Statewide buses and bus facilities700,481
WAE2005-BUSP-426Ben Franklin Transit Facility Improvements, Washington1,020,367
WAE2005-BUSP-429Community Transit Bus and Van Replacement, Washington971,779
WAE2005-BUSP-430Edmonds Crossing Mulitmodal Transportation Project, Washington337,843
WAE2005-BUSP-433Grant Transit Authority vehicle replacement, Washington777,422
WAE2005-BUSP-438Jefferson Transit operations/maintenance facility, Washington202,706
WAE2005-BUSP-441King County Metro, King County Airfield Transfer Area, Washington1,443,557
WAE2005-BUSP-446Pierce Transit Base expansion, Washington971,779
WAE2005-BUSP-447Port Angeles International Gateway Center, Washingtonf 971,779
WAE2005-BUSP-437Jefferson Transit (Washington Small Bus System Program of Projects, Washington)728,834
Subtotal FY 2005 Unobligated Allocations$249,592,772
FY 2006 Unobligated Allocations:
AKE-2006-BUSP-000Alaska Native Medical Center intermodal bus/parking facility742,500
AKE-2006-BUSP-001427Alaska Native Medical Center intermodal parking facility1,138,500
Start Printed Page 13934
AKE-2006-BUSP-002466Anchorage-Transit Needs226,710
AKE-2006-BUSP-003422C Street Expanded bus facility and inter-modal parking garage, Anchorage, AK1,138,500
AKE-2006-BUSP-004425CITC Non-profit Services Center inter-modal parking facility, Anchorage, AK683,100
AKE-2006-BUSP-005541Hoonah, AK-Intermodal Ferry Dock453,420
AKE-2006-BUSP-006416Improve marine inter-modal facilities in Ketchikan3,187,800
AKE-2006-BUSP-007236Juneau, Alaska-transit bus acquisition and transit center341,550
AKE-2006-BUSP-008550Juneau-Transit Bus Acquisition and Transit Center340,560
AKE-2006-BUSP-009553Ketchikan, Alaska-Transit Needs56,430
AKE-2006-BUSP-010574Matsu, Alaska-Transit Needs113,850
AKE-2006-BUSP-011423Morris Thompson Cultural and Visitors Center intermodal parking facility, Fairbanks, AK569,250
AKE-2006-BUSP-012596North Slope Borough, AK-Transit Purposes453,420
AKE-2006-BUSP-013597North Star Borough, AK-Transit Purposes226,710
AKE-2006-BUSP-014616Sitka, Alaska-Transit Needs56,430
AKE-2006-BUSP-015Skagway Intermodal facility, Alaska425,793
AKE-2006-BUSP-016664Wrangell, AK-Ferry Infrastructure226,710
ALE-2006-BUSP-018461Alabama Institute for Deaf and Blind-Bus project113,850
ALE-2006-BUSP-019Alabama State Docks Choctaw Point Terminal2,138,400
ALE-2006-BUSP-020462Alabama State Port Authority-Choctaw Point Terminal4,536,180
ALE-2006-BUSP-021437American Village/Montevallo, Alabama construction of closed loop Access Road, bus lanes and parking facility76,143
ALE-2006-BUSP-329469Auburn University-Intermodal Parking Garage906,840
ALE-2006-BUSP-02298Birmingham, AL Expansion of Downtown Intermodal Facility, Phase II380,714
ALE-2006-BUSP-023496City of Birmingham, AL-Birmingham Downtown Intermodal Terminal, Phase II1,133,550
ALE-2006-BUSP-024501City of Huntsville, AL-Cummings Park Intermodal Center1,133,550
ALE-2006-BUSP-026504City of Montgomery, AL-Montgomery Airport Intermodal Center906,840
ALE-2006-BUSP-027507City of Tuscaloosa, AL-Intermodal Facilityh 1,360,260
ALE-2006-BUSP-028Family Connection of Shelby County Trans Project, AL49,500
ALE-2006-BUSP-029Gadsden State Community College Transit Project, AL594,000
ALE-2006-BUSP-030528Gadsden, AL-Community Buses113,850
ALE-2006-BUSP-032Lawson State Community College, Alabama445,500
ALE-2006-BUSP-033582Mobile County, AL Commission-Bus project113,850
ALE-2006-BUSP-034Mobile Waterfront Infrastructure Development, AL594,000
ALE-2006-BUSP-036Trolley Plaza, AL123,750
ALE-2006-BUSP-037644University of Alabama in Birmingham Intermodal Facility1,587,960
ALE-2006-BUSP-038645University of Alabama in Huntsville Intermodal Facility1,360,260
ALE-2006-BUSP-039646University of Alabama Intermodal Facility South2,041,380
ALE-2006-BUSP-040647University of Alabama Transit System340,560
ALE-2006-BUSP-041650US Space and Rocket Center, AL-Tramway Expansion226,710
ARE-2006-BUSP-042487Central Arkansas Transit Authority Facility Upgrades445,500
ARE-2006-BUSP-044231Harrison, Arkansas-Trolley Barn7,614
ARE-2006-BUSP-045State of Arkansas-Bus and Bus Facilities3,960,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-047Coconino County Bus Facilities, AZ990,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-048304Coconino County buses and bus facilities for Flagstaff, AZ237,947
AZE-2006-BUSP-049229Coconino County, Arizona-Bus and bus facilities for the Sedona Transit System180,839
AZE-2006-BUSP-050East Valley Bus Maintenance Facility, AZ990,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-051Intermodal Center, Scottsdale, AZ801,900
AZE-2006-BUSP-05247Phoenix, AZ Construct City of Phoenix para-transit facility (Dial-A-Ride)190,357
AZE-2006-BUSP-053346Phoenix, AZ Construct metro bus facility in Phoenix's West Valley951,786
AZE-2006-BUSP-054150Phoenix, AZ Construct regional heavy bus maintenance facility190,357
AZE-2006-BUSP-055Phoenix/Avondale/Glendale Bus Expansion, Arizona1,485,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-056Phoenix/Glendale West Valley Operating Facility, Arizona990,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-05726Scottsdale, Arizona-Plan, design, and construct intermodal center475,893
AZE-2006-BUSP-1113Bio-diesel vehicles in Tucson, AZi 1,980,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-059203Tempe, Arizona-Construct East Valley Metro Bus Facility1,237,322
AZE-2006-BUSP-060Tucson SunTran Alternative Fuel Bus Replacement, AZ1,485,000
AZE-2006-BUSP-061Tucson SunTran Bus Storage and Maintenance Facility, AZ4,950,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-062ADA Paratransit Vehicles, San Diego, CA495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-065398Amador County, California-Regional Transit Center190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-06676Baldwin Park, CA Construct vehicle and bicycle parking lot and pedestrian rest area at transit center380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-067227Berkeley, CA Construct Ed Roberts Campus Intermodal Transit Disability Center571,072
CAE-2006-BUSP-068Blue Line Trolley Shelter Improvements, CA346,500
Start Printed Page 13935
CAE-2006-BUSP-069Burbank Airport Hybrid Shuttle Demonstration Project, CA495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-070119Burbank, CA CNG Transit Vehicles Purchase for Local Transit Network Expansion85,661
CAE-2006-BUSP-071396Burbank, CA Construction of Empire Area Transit Center near Burbank Airport47,589
CAE-2006-BUSP-072190Calexico, CA Purchase new buses for the Calexico Transit System57,107
CAE-2006-BUSP-073132Carson, CA Purchase one bus47,589
CAE-2006-BUSP-074407Carson, CA Purchase one trolley-bus vehicle47,589
CAE-2006-BUSP-075108Carson, CA Purchase two transfer facility95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-07654City of Alameda, CA Plan, design, and construct intermodal facility380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-077155City of Livermore, CA Construct Bus Facility for Livermore Amador Valley Transit Authority428,304
CAE-2006-BUSP-078City of Modesto's Bus Maintenance Facility, CA495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-079Construct bus shelters in Bellflower, CA247,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-080Corona Transit Center, CA495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-081158Covina, El Monte, Baldwin Park, Upland, CA Parking and Electronic Signage Improvements333,125
CAE-2006-BUSP-082207Culver City, CA Purchase compressed natural gas buses and expand natural gas fueling facility704,322
CAE-2006-BUSP-08317Davis, CA Davis Multi-Modal Station to improve entrance to Amtrak Depot and parking lot, provide additional parking and improve service190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-08411Development of Gold Country Stage Transit Transfer Center, Nevada County, CA177,093
CAE-2006-BUSP-087Ed Roberts Campus, Berkeley, CA297,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-088El Garces Intermodal Station, Needles, CA1,980,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-089101Emeryville, CA Expand & Improve Inter-modal Transit Center at Amtrak Station190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-091Fairfield/Vacaville Intermodal Station, CA495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-092Foothill Transit, San Gabriel Valley, CA3,267,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-093387Fresno, CA-Develop program of low-emission transit vehicles190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-094260Gardena, CA Purchase of alternative fuel buses for service expansion, on-board security system and bus facility training equipment1,166,889
CAE-2006-BUSP-095212Glendale, CA Construction of Downtown Streetcar Project190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-0961Glendale, CA Purchase of CNG Buses for Glendale Beeline Transit System87,945
CAE-2006-BUSP-097Golden Empire Transit traffic signal priority project, CA247,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-098Greater Sacramento Regional Bus Replacement/Bus Facility Expansion, CA990,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-099414Hercules, CA Inter-modal Rail Station Improvements285,536
CAE-2006-BUSP-1107Intermodal Park and Ride Facility at Discovery Science Center, Santa Ana, CAj 297,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-101Intermodal Transit Center, Bell Gardens, CA396,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-103La Habra Shuttle Senior Transportation Program, CA155,430
CAE-2006-BUSP-104Lakewood Bus Stop Improvements, Lakewood, California396,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-105Livermoore Amador Valley Satellite Maintenance and Operations Facility, California990,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-106Long Beach Transit Bus Purchase, California742,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-107276Long Beach, Ca Museum of Latin American Art, Long Beach, to build intermodal park and ride facility380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-108332Long Beach, CA Park and Ride Facility190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-109295Long Beach, CA Purchase one larger (75. passengers) and two smaller (40 passengers) ferryboats and construct related dock work to facilitate the use and accessibility of the ferryboats571,072
CAE-2006-BUSP-110410Long Beach, CA Purchase ten clean fuel buses571,072
CAE-2006-BUSP-111443Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transit Authority, CA capital funds for facility improvements to support the Cal State Northridge tram system61,866
CAE-2006-BUSP-112Los Angeles Valley College Bus Station Extension, California742,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-113140Los Angeles, CA Crenshaw Bus Rapid Transit1,623,366
CAE-2006-BUSP-114223Los Angeles, CA Design and construct improved transit and pedestrian linkages between Los Angeles Community College and nearby MTA rail stop and bus lines285,536
CAE-2006-BUSP-115307Los Angeles, CA Improve safety, mobility and access between LATTC, Metro line and nearby bus stops on Grand Ave between Washington and 23rd95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-116121Los Angeles, CA Improve transit shelters, sidewalks lighting and landscaping around Cedar's-Sinai Medical Center285,536
CAE-2006-BUSP-11836Los Angeles, CA Wilshire-Vermont subway station reconstruction190,357
Start Printed Page 13936
CAE-2006-BUSP-1196Los Angeles, CA, Construction of Intermodal Transit Center at California State University Los Angeles150,382
CAE-2006-BUSP-120567Los Angeles, CA, Fly-Away Bus System Expansion495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-121566Los Angeles, CA, LAX Intermodal Transportation Center Rail and Bus System Expansion495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-122311Mammoth Lakes, California-Regional Transit Maintenance Facility95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-123112Mariposa, CA-Yosemite National Park CNG-Hydrogen transit buses and facilities475,893
CAE-2006-BUSP-124266Martinez, CA Inter-modal Facility Restoration285,536
CAE-2006-BUSP-125285Metro Gold Line Foothill Extension Light Rail Transit Project from Pasadena, CA to Montclair, CA2,855,358
CAE-2006-BUSP-12639Monrovia, California-Transit Village Project571,072
CAE-2006-BUSP-127Monrovia, Los Angeles County, CA, Transit Village1,485,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-128200Montebello, CA Bus Lines Bus Fleet Replacement Project133,250
CAE-2006-BUSP-130321Monterey Park, CA Catch Basins at Transit Stop Installation60,915
CAE-2006-BUSP-131191Monterey Park, CA Safety improvements at a bus stop including creation of bus loading areas and street improvements304,572
CAE-2006-BUSP-132Monterey Salinas Transit, Monterey, California396,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-133375Monterey, CA Purchase bus equipment190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-13443Needles, California-El Garces Intermodal Facility380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-135New Bus Facility Capital Improvements, California (San Joaquin)990,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-13692Norwalk, CA Transit System Bus Procurement and Los Angeles World Airport Remote Fly-Away Facility Project152,286
CAE-2006-BUSP-137392Oakland, CA Construct Bay Trail between Coliseum BART station and Martin Luther King, Jr. Regional Shoreline171,321
CAE-2006-BUSP-138352Oakland, CA Construct streetscape & intermodal improvements at BART Station Transit Villages190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-139OCTA BRT1,485,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-142173Ontario, CA Construct Omnitrans Transcenter190,654
CAE-2006-BUSP-143194Orange County Transit Authority, California-Security surveillance and monitoring equipment1,006,989
CAE-2006-BUSP-144244Orange County, CA Purchase buses for rapid transit190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-145366Orange County, CA Transportation Projects to Encourage Use of Transit to Reduce Congestion190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-146Pacific Station Multimodal Facility, Santa Cruz, California396,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-147Palm Springs Aerial Tramway Bus Project, CA594,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-14845Palm Springs, California-Sunline Transit bus purchase95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-14970Palm Springs, California-Sunline Transit: CalStrat-Weststart fuel cell bus program190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-150Paramount Easy Rider Clean-Air Buses, Paramount, California198,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-151399Pasadena, CA ITS Improvements190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-395Placerville Station IIk 990,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-152116Pleasant Hill, CA Construct Diablo Valley College Bus Transit Center285,536
CAE-2006-BUSP-153Redondo Beach Coastal Shuttle Transit Vehicles, California693,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-154251Redondo Beach, CA Capital Equipment procurement of 12. Compressed Natural Gas (CNG) Transit Vehicles for Coastal Shuttle Services by Beach Cities Transit152,286
CAE-2006-BUSP-155286Richmond, CA BART Parking Structure951,786
CAE-2006-BUSP-156Riverside Transit Center, CA742,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-157171Riverside, California-RTA Advanced Traveler Information System95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-158Rosemary Children's Services' Transportation Program, California74,250
CAE-2006-BUSP-159189Sacramento, CA Bus enhancement and improvements-construct maintenance facility and purchase clean-fuel buses to improve transit service380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-16084Sacramento, CA Construct intermodal station and related improvements1,332,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-162253San Bernardino, CA Implement Santa Fe Depot improvements in San Bernardino95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-164282San Diego, CA Completion of San Diego Joint Transportation Operations Center (JTOC)380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-165314San Diego, CA Widen sidewalks and bus stop entrance, and provide diagonal parking, in the Skyline Paradise Hills neighborhood (Reo Drive)57,107
CAE-2006-BUSP-166183San Fernando Valley, CA Reseda Blvd. Bus Rapid Transit Route114,214
CAE-2006-BUSP-167127San Fernando, CA Purchase CNG buses and related equipment and construct facilities578,686
CAE-2006-BUSP-173341San Gabriel Valley, CA-Foothill Transit Park and Rides1,808,393
CAE-2006-BUSP-174254San Joaquin, California Regional Rail-Altamont Commuter Express Corridor inter-modal centers761,429
Start Printed Page 13937
CAE-2006-BUSP-175382San Luis Ray, California-Transit Center Project95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-176San Luis Rey Transit Center495,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-177145Santa Ana, CA Improve Santa Ana transit terminal190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-178147Santa Barbara, CA-Expansion of Regional Intermodal Transit Center57,107
CAE-2006-BUSP-180364Santa Monica, CA Construct intermodal park-and-ride facility at Santa Monica College campus on South Bundy Drive near Airport Avenue190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-181172Santa Monica, CA Purchase and service LNG buses for Santa Monica's Big Blue Bus to meet increased ridership needs and reduce emissions713,840
CAE-2006-BUSP-182Shuttle bus to transport seniors in Bell Gardens, California99,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-183Simi Valley Public Transit Radio Communications, CA247,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-18627Sonoma County, CA Purchase of CNG buses95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-187401South Pasadena, CA Silent Night Grade Crossing Project171,321
CAE-2006-BUSP-188383South San Francisco, CA Construction of Ferry Terminal at Oyster Point in South San Francisco to the San Francisco Bay Water Transit Authority904,197
CAE-2006-BUSP-189Spencer Avenue Bus Transfer Center, Oroville, CA346,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-190388Sylmar, CA Los Angeles Mission College Transit Center construction47,589
CAE-2006-BUSP-191315Temecula, California-Intermodal Transit Facility95,179
CAE-2006-BUSP-19285Torrance Transit System, CA Acquisition of EPA and CARB-certified low emission replacement buses571,072
CAE-2006-BUSP-193Torrance Transit System, California396,000
CAE-2006-BUSP-19535Union City, CA Inter-modal Station, Phase 1: Modify BART station809,018
CAE-2006-BUSP-197Victor Valley Trans Operation/Maintenance Facility742,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-200195Woodland Hills, CA Los Angeles Pierce College Bus Rapid Transit Station Extension190,357
CAE-2006-BUSP-20183Woodland, CA Yolobus operations, maintenance, administration facility expansion and improvements to increase bus service with alternative fuel buses380,714
CAE-2006-BUSP-202Yorba Linda Senior Mobility Program—TRAILS40,590
CAE-2006-BUSP-203Yosemite Area Regional Transportation System247,500
CAE-2006-BUSP-204Zero Emission Bus Demonstration, Santa Clara, California396,000
COE-2006-BUSP-206449City of Aspen, CO Bus and Bus Facilities133,250
COE-2006-BUSP-207448City of Durango, CO Bus and Bus Facilities47,589
COE-2006-BUSP-208509Colorado Association of Transit Agencies/Colorado Transit Coalition-Colorado Statewide Buses and Bus Facilities4,029,135
COE-2006-BUSP-210518Denver Regional Transit District-Bus Maintenance Facility680,130
COE-2006-BUSP-211520Denver Regional Transit District-Denver Union Station Multimodal Renovations453,420
COE-2006-BUSP-212521Denver Regional Transit District-US 36 Corridor BRT1,587,960
COE-2006-BUSP-213167Denver, CO Denver Union Station Inter-modal Center1,046,965
COE-2006-BUSP-216188Mountain Express, Crested Butte, CO Bus and Bus Facilities95,179
COE-2006-BUSP-218445Roaring Fork Transit Authority, CO Bus and Bus Facilities142,768
COE-2006-BUSP-220450Town of Snowmass Village, CO Bus and Bus Facilities57,107
CTE-2006-BUSP-222Bridgeport Intermodal Transport Center, CT3,960,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-22344Bridgeport, Connecticut-Greater Bridgeport Transit Authority Bus Facility95,179
CTE-2006-BUSP-224478Bridgeport, CT Facility Expansion/Improvement346,500
CTE-2006-BUSP-22590Buses and bus related facilities throughout the State of Connecticut1,142,143
CTE-2006-BUSP-226523Downtown Middletown, CT, Transportation Infrastructure Improvement Project1,980,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-227218Enfield, Connecticut-intermodal station571,072
CTE-2006-BUSP-229Inter-Modal Center, Middletown, CT297,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-230267Middletown, CT Construct intermodal center285,536
CTE-2006-BUSP-231589New Haven, CT Bus Maintenance Facility1,980,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-232269New London, Connecticut-Intermodal Transportation Center and Streetscapes95,179
CTE-2006-BUSP-233Northwestern Connecticut Central Transit Facility297,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-234Norwalk Pulse Point Joint Improvements, CT247,500
CTE-2006-BUSP-235369Norwalk, Connecticut-Pulse Point Joint Development inter-modal facility95,179
CTE-2006-BUSP-236South Norwalk Intermodal Facility, Norwalk, CT990,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-237Stamford Urban Transitway Phase II, CT2,970,000
CTE-2006-BUSP-238131Stonington and Mystic, Connecticut-Intermodal Center parking facility and Streetscape464,471
CTE-2006-BUSP-23932Torrington, CT Construct bus-related facility (Northwestern Connecticut Central Transit District)380,714
Start Printed Page 13938
CTE-2006-BUSP-240270Vernon, Connecticut-Intermodal Center, Parking and Streetscapes1,446,715
CTE-2006-BUSP-241657Waterbury, CT Bus Maintenance Facility1,980,000
DCE-2006-BUSP-242Union Station Intermodal Transportation Center, Washington, D.C693,000
DCE-2006-BUSP-243WMATA Bus Purchase1,485,000
DEE-2006-BUSP-245Bus Replacement and Facilities, DE990,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-2472nd St/Andrews Ave/3rd St Enhancements, Fort Lauderdale, FL495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-2487th Avenue Transit Hub, FL396,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-249Alternative fuel buses, Broward County, FL990,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-250470Bay County, FL-Transit Facility453,420
FLE-2006-BUSP-251Broward County Alternative Fuel Buses, FL113,850
FLE-2006-BUSP-252Broward County Southwest Bus Facility, FL990,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-253297Broward County, FL-Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities380,714
FLE-2006-BUSP-25469Broward County, FL Buses & Bus Facilities1,237,322
FLE-2006-BUSP-255479Broward County-Bus and Bus Facilities453,420
FLE-2006-BUSP-256117Broward, FL Purchase new articulated buses and bus stop improvements on State Road 7. (SR 7) between Golden Glades Interchange and Glades Road95,179
FLE-2006-BUSP-257439Central Florida Commuter Rail intermodal facilities951,786
FLE-2006-BUSP-258453Central Florida Commuter Rail Intermodal facilities683,100
FLE-2006-BUSP-262508Collier County Transit-Transit Facility226,710
FLE-2006-BUSP-26323Construct intermodal transportation & parking facility, City of Winter Park, Florida95,179
FLE-2006-BUSP-264Flagler County Buses and Bus Facilities, FL297,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-26580Flagler County, Florida-bus facility114,214
FLE-2006-BUSP-266527Florida Department of Transportation-Palm Beach County Replacement Buses226,710
FLE-2006-BUSP-267344Gainesville, FL Bus Facility Expansion761,429
FLE-2006-BUSP-270538Hillsborough Area Regional Transit-Bus Rapid Transit Improvements453,420
FLE-2006-BUSP-271539Hillsborough, FL, Hillsborough Area Regional Transit Authority990,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-272Homestead East-West Bus Connector, FL495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-273Intermodal Terminal Center, Jacksonville, FL990,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-274Jacksonville Transportation Authority Bus and Bus Facilities, FL336,600
FLE-2006-BUSP-279JARC Hartline, Hillsborough County, FL247,500
FLE-2006-BUSP-280Key West Buses and Bus Facilities, FL495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-281Lakeland Area Citrus Connection Transit Systems247,500
FLE-2006-BUSP-282558Lakeland Area Mass Transit District/Citrus Connection-Capital Funding Needs453,420
FLE-2006-BUSP-284103Longwood, Florida-Construct Intermodal Transportation Facility95,179
FLE-2006-BUSP-285308Miami Dade, FL N.W. 7th Avenue Transit Hub571,072
FLE-2006-BUSP-286211Miami-Dade County, Florida-buses and bus facilities1,142,143
FLE-2006-BUSP-287432Miami-Dade County, Florida-buses and bus facilities761,429
FLE-2006-BUSP-288133Miami-Dade County, Florida-Transit Security System569,168
FLE-2006-BUSP-289580Miami-Dade Transit 7th Avenue NW Transit Hub226,710
FLE-2006-BUSP-290454Miami-Dade Transit Dadeland South Intermodal Center455,400
FLE-2006-BUSP-291Miramar Town Center Transit Hub, Miramar, Florida495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-293136Ocala and Marion County, Florida-replacement buses571,072
FLE-2006-BUSP-296125Palm Beach County, FL Plan and Construct Belle Glade Combined Passenger Transit Facility666,250
FLE-2006-BUSP-297367Palm Beach, FL 20 New Buses for Palm Tran285,536
FLE-2006-BUSP-298248Palm Beach, FL Palm Tran AVL-APC system with smart card fare boxes47,589
FLE-2006-BUSP-299Palm Tran, Palm Beach County, FL247,500
FLE-2006-BUSP-303600Pinellas County Metropolitan Planning Organization-Pinellas Mobility Initiative: BRT and Guide way226,710
FLE-2006-BUSP-304415Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities in Broward County, FL428,304
FLE-2006-BUSP-305420Purchase Buses and construct bus facilities in Broward County, FL380,714
FLE-2006-BUSP-307Putnam County, FL Ride Solutions Buses742,500
FLE-2006-BUSP-309623South Florida Regional Transportation Authority-West Palm Beach Intermodal Facility453,420
FLE-2006-BUSP-311Space Coast Area Transit Bus Terminal, FL198,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-312St. Johns County, FL Council on Aging Buses495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-31331St. Augustine, Florida-Intermodal Transportation Center and related pedestrian and landscape improvements190,357
FLE-2006-BUSP-314390St. Lucie County, FL Purchase Buses190,357
FLE-2006-BUSP-317402Tampa, FL Establish Transit Emphasis Corridor Project142,768
FLE-2006-BUSP-318148Tampa, FL Purchase buses and construct bus facilities428,304
FLE-2006-BUSP-319Treasure Coast Connector, St. Lucie County, FL495,000
FLE-2006-BUSP-320Trolley Shelter, West Palm Beach, Florida247,500
FLE-2006-BUSP-321Trolley System, Boynton Beach, FL247,500
Start Printed Page 13939
GAE-2006-BUSP-324355Albany, GA Bus replacement57,107
GAE-2006-BUSP-325255Albany, GA Multimodal Facility152,286
GAE-2006-BUSP-326357Athens, GA Buses and Bus Facilities270,308
GAE-2006-BUSP-327247Atlanta, GA Inter-modal Passenger Facility Improvements380,714
GAE-2006-BUSP-330144Augusta, GA Buses and Bus Facilities76,143
GAE-2006-BUSP-331Buses and Bus Facilities, GA495,000
GAE-2006-BUSP-332Chatham Area Transit Authority bus and facility, GA495,000
GAE-2006-BUSP-333City of Moultrie, Georgia, Intermodal Facility495,000
GAE-2006-BUSP-33591Columbus, GA Bus replacement57,107
GAE-2006-BUSP-336510Columbus, Georgia/Phoenix City, Alabama-National Infantry Museum Multimodal Facility385,110
GAE-2006-BUSP-33749Columbus, Georgia-Buses & Bus Facilities184,456
GAE-2006-BUSP-338530Georgia Department of Transportation-Georgia Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities2,041,380
GAE-2006-BUSP-339Georgia GRTA Xpress Implementation Busesl 2,227,500
GAE-2006-BUSP-34060Georgia Statewide Bus Program38,071
GAE-2006-BUSP-341275Jesup, Georgia-Train Depot intermodal center190,357
GAE-2006-BUSP-346406Moultrie, GA Inter-modal facility57,107
GAE-2006-BUSP-347Purchase Transit Buses for Macon Transit Authority, Georgia495,000
GAE-2006-BUSP-348329Quitman, Clay, Randolph, Stewart Co., GA Bus project47,589
GAE-2006-BUSP-349256Savannah, GA Bus and Bus Facilities-Chatham Area Transit951,786
GAE-2006-BUSP-350348Savannah, Georgia-Water Ferry River walk intermodal facilities380,714
GAE-2006-BUSP-352206Sylvester, GA Inter-modal Facility38,071
GAE-2006-BUSP-353298Thomasville, GA Bus Replacement38,071
GUE-2006-BUSP-354MTA transit vehicles for disabled persons, Guam297,000
HIE-2006-BUSP-355Honolulu Bus and Bus Facilities, HI2,800,000
HIE-2006-BUSP-356540Honolulu, HI, Bus Facilities1,336,500
IAE-2006-BUSP-35810 new fixed-route buses, Cedar Rapids, IA148,500
IAE-2006-BUSP-360475Black Hawk County, IA UNI Multimodal Project680,130
IAE-2006-BUSP-361City of Coralville Intermodal Facility, IA569,250
IAE-2006-BUSP-365Johnson County SEATS Para-Transit Facility Program, IA99,000
IAE-2006-BUSP-367UNI Multimodal Project, Cedar Falls, Iowa1,559,250
IAE-2006-BUSP-368University of Northern Iowa Multi247,500
IDE-2006-BUSP-369176Boise, ID-Multimodal facility456,607
IDE-2006-BUSP-371Idaho Statewide ITS99,000
IDE-2006-BUSP-372Idaho Transit Coalition Bus Capital Investment2,128,500
IDE-2006-BUSP-373Idaho Transit Coalition Buses and Bus Facilities742,500
IDE-2006-BUSP-374652Valley Regional Transit, ID-Downtown Boise Multimodal1,315,710
ILE-2006-BUSP-378433Centralia, Illinois-South Central Mass Transit District Improvements76,143
ILE-2006-BUSP-379226Champaign, IL-Construct park and ride lot with attached daycare facility285,536
ILE-2006-BUSP-382491Chicago, IL, Cermak Road, Bus Rapid Transit198,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-383358Cicero, Chicago Establish Transit Signal Priority, Cicero Ave., Pace Suburban Bus190,357
ILE-2006-BUSP-3844Des Plaines, Wauconda, Cook and Lake Counties, IL Rand Road Transit Signal Priority152,286
ILE-2006-BUSP-385296Elgin to Rockford, Illinois-Intermodal stations along planned Metra Union Pacific West Line extension alignment, including necessary alternatives analysis95,179
ILE-2006-BUSP-386114Geneva, Illinois-Construct commuter parking deck for Metra Service761,429
ILE-2006-BUSP-387IL Statewide buses and facilities7,920,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-388291Joliet, Illinois-Union Station commuter parking facility547,277
ILE-2006-BUSP-129186Mattoon, Illinois-historic railroad depot restoration/intermodal centerm 304,572
ILE-2006-BUSP-389250Maywood, IL Purchase buses9,518
ILE-2006-BUSP-390429Normal, Illinois-Multimodal Transportation Center380,714
ILE-2006-BUSP-391163Normal, Illinois-Multimodal Transportation Center, including facilities for adjacent public and nonprofit uses951,786
ILE-2006-BUSP-392PACE Bus Service to the College of DuPage, Glen Ellyn, IL198,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-393Pace Suburban Bus Transit Signal Priority, Illinois495,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-394365Pace Suburban Bus, IL South Suburban BRT Mobility Network95,179
ILE-2006-BUSP-398632Springfield, IL, Multimodal Transit Terminal792,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-399259St. Charles, IL-Intermodal Parking Structures856,607
ILE-2006-BUSP-400Town of Normal Multimodal Transportation Center, IL1,980,000
ILE-2006-BUSP-402135Wheaton, IL Pace Suburban Bus-Purchase buses190,357
INE-2006-BUSP-403Bloomington Public Transportation Corporation, IN272,382
INE-2006-BUSP-404109Bloomington, IN-Bus and transfer facility915,618
INE-2006-BUSP-405Bloomington, Indiana University Campus Bus System, IN594,000
INE-2006-BUSP-408City of Anderson Intermodal Center Project, IN123,750
INE-2006-BUSP-409Fort Wayne Citilink, IN123,750
INE-2006-BUSP-410529Gary, Indiana, Gary Airport Station Modernization and Shuttle Service Project346,500
Start Printed Page 13940
INE-2006-BUSP-411544Indianapolis Downtown Transit Center792,000
INE-2006-BUSP-412235Indianapolis, IN Construct the Ivy Tech State College Multi-Modal Facility951,786
INE-2006-BUSP-4135Indianapolis, IN Downtown Transit Center2,665,001
INE-2006-BUSP-414220Indianapolis, IN IndySMART program to relieve congestion, improve safety and air quality380,714
INE-2006-BUSP-415378Indianapolis, IN Relocate and improve inter-modal transportation for pedestrian to Children's Museum of Indianapolis2,665,001
INE-2006-BUSP-416417Indianapolis, Indiana-Children's Museum Intermodal Center190,357
INE-2006-BUSP-417Ivy Tech Multi-Modal Facility, Indianapolis, IN297,000
INE-2006-BUSP-418Ivy Tech State College Multi-Modal Facility, IN173,250
INE-2006-BUSP-419546Ivy Tech State College, Indiana Multimodal Center148,500
INE-2006-BUSP-421Lake County Bus Systems, IN148,500
INE-2006-BUSP-423N. Indiana Mental Health Trans. Partnership247,500
INE-2006-BUSP-424NIMHTP, Madison Center, South Bend, IN495,000
INE-2006-BUSP-425617South Bend, Indiana, TRANSPO Bus Operations Center792,000
INE-2006-BUSP-426141South Bend, Indiana-Construct South Bend Bus Operations Center190,357
KSE-2006-BUSP-42853Johnson Co., KS Bus and bus related facilities [I-35. corridor], Johnson Co. Transit380,714
KSE-2006-BUSP-429Johnson County Fleet Vehicle Replacement, KS346,500
KSE-2006-BUSP-432Kansas Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities, KS693,000
KSE-2006-BUSP-433Wichita Transit Authority, KS792,000
KSE-2006-BUSP-434Wyandotte County Unified Government Transit, KS495,000
KYE-2006-BUSP-435Foothills Community Action Partnership Foothills Express Transit Expansion Project, KY346,500
KYE-2006-BUSP-437Harlan County Transit Center, KY495,000
KYE-2006-BUSP-439Lincoln County Senior Citizen Bus, Kentuckyn 54,000
KYE-2006-BUSP-442372Richmond, KY Purchase buses, bus equipment and facilities137,058
KYE-2006-BUSP-443Southern and Eastern Ky Bus and Bus Facilities495,000
KYE-2006-BUSP-444TARC—purchase of 10 hybrid electric buses495,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-446Bus Terminal and Support Facility, Lake Charles, LA990,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-447484Capital Area Transit System-Baton Rouge BRT680,130
LAE-2006-BUSP-448Greater Ouachita Port intermodal facility, LA396,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-44972Hammond, Louisiana-Passenger Intermodal facility at Southeastern University38,071
LAE-2006-BUSP-450Intermodal Facility, Ouachita Parish, LA495,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-451LA Statewide buses and facilities3,781,065
LAE-2006-BUSP-452555Lafayette City-Parish Consolidated Government, LA-Lafayette Multimodal Transportation Facility226,710
LAE-2006-BUSP-453Lafayette Louisiana Multimodal Transportation Facility148,500
LAE-2006-BUSP-455239Lafayette, Louisiana-Lafayette Transit System bus replacement program171,321
LAE-2006-BUSP-456356Lafayette, Louisiana-Multimodal center, Final Phase571,072
LAE-2006-BUSP-458170Louisiana-Construct pedestrian walkways between Caddo St. and Milam St. along Edwards St. in Shreveport, LA193,327
LAE-2006-BUSP-459New Orleans Union Passenger Terminal Rehab, Louisiana990,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-46055New Orleans, LA Inter-modal Riverfront Center95,179
LAE-2006-BUSP-462243New Orleans, LA Regional Planning Commission, bus and bus facilities95,179
LAE-2006-BUSP-463310River Parishes, LA South Central Planning and Development Commission, bus and bus facilities190,357
LAE-2006-BUSP-464606River Parishes, Louisiana, South Central Planning and Development Commission, bus and bus facilities158,400
LAE-2006-BUSP-465RiverSphere Multimodal Facility, Louisiana198,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-466277Shreveport, LA-intermodal Transit Facility637,697
LAE-2006-BUSP-467625Southeastern Louisiana University Intermodal Facility297,000
LAE-2006-BUSP-468283St. Bernard Parish, LA Intermodal facility improvements190,357
MAE-2006-BUSP-470118Attleboro, MA Construction, engineering and site improvements at the Attleboro Intermodal Center380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-471472Berkshire, MA, Berkshire Regional Transit Authority Bus Maintenance Facility49,500
MAE-2006-BUSP-47259Beverly, MA Design and Construct Beverly Deport Intermodal Transportation Center380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-473273Boston, MA Harbor Park Pavilion & Inter-modal Station237,947
MAE-2006-BUSP-476Construction of Amesbury Bus Facility, MA1,188,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-477330Framingham, MA Local Intra-Framingham Transit System enhancements342,643
MAE-2006-BUSP-478Franklin Multimodal Center, MA1,485,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-480124Haverhill, MA Design and Construct Inter-modal Transit Parking Improvements1,066,000
Start Printed Page 13941
MAE-2006-BUSP-48121Hingham, MA Higham Marine Intermodal Center Improvements: Enhance public transportation infrastructure/parking1,713,215
MAE-2006-BUSP-482Holyoke Multimodal Center, MA1,732,500
MAE-2006-BUSP-483Intermodal Station Improvements, Salem and Beverly, MA1,188,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-484563Lawrence, MA, Gateway Intermodal and Quadant Area Reuse Project594,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-487MART Advanced Vehicle Locator System (AVL), Massachusetts495,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-1108MART Maintenance facility expansion, Worcester County, MAo 1,188,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-49042Medford, MA Downtown revitalization featuring construction of a 200 space Park and Ride Facility380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-491257Newburyport, MA Design and Construct Intermodal Facility380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-492North Leomister Parking Improvements, Massachusetts712,800
MAE-2006-BUSP-493Public Transit for STCC College Students, Massachusetts381,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-494139Quincy, MA MBTA Purchase high speed catamaran ferry for Quincy Harbor Express Service380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-495Rapid Transit Handicap Accessibility, Newton, Massachusetts1,188,000
MAE-2006-BUSP-496161Revere, MA Inter-modal transit improvements in the Wonderland station (MBTA) area342,643
MAE-2006-BUSP-49788Rockport, MA Rockport Commuter Rail Station Improvements523,482
MAE-2006-BUSP-498370Salem, MA Design and Construct Salem Intermodal Transportation Center380,714
MAE-2006-BUSP-499205Woburn, MA Construction of an 89 space park and ride facility to be located on Magazine Hill, in the Heart of Woburn Square342,643
MDE-2006-BUSP-500122Baltimore, MD Construct Intercity Bus Intermodal Terminal951,786
MDE-2006-BUSP-501499City of Gaithersburg, Maryland-Bus and paratransit vehicle for seniors110,880
MDE-2006-BUSP-502303Howard County, MD Construct Central Maryland Transit Operations and Maintenance Facility951,786
MDE-2006-BUSP-503542Howard County, MD Construct Central Maryland Transit Operations and Maintenance Facility247,500
MDE-2006-BUSP-504571MARC Intermodal Odenton and Edgewood Station Improvements364,320
MDE-2006-BUSP-505573Maryland Statewide Bus Facilities and Buses5,445,000
MDE-2006-BUSP-506Maryland Statewide Bus Program495,000
MDE-2006-BUSP-507224Montgomery County, MD Wheaton CBD Intermodal Access Program95,179
MDE-2006-BUSP-508214Mount Rainier, MD Intermodal and Pedestrian Project85,661
MDE-2006-BUSP-509Silver Spring Transit Center, Maryland2,970,000
MDE-2006-BUSP-510615Silver Spring, Maryland, Transit Center6,930,000
MDE-2006-BUSP-5118Silver Spring, MD Construct Silver Spring Transit Center in downtown Silver Spring694,804
MDE-2006-BUSP-512Southern Maryland Commuter Bus Initiative1,980,000
MDE-2006-BUSP-513629Southern Maryland Commuter Initiative2,673,000
MEE-2006-BUSP-51419Bar Harbor, ME Purchase new buses to enhance commuting near the Jackson Labs57,107
MEE-2006-BUSP-515483Campobello Park, ME, Bus Acquisition21,780
MEE-2006-BUSP-516Intermodal Facility, Augusta, ME693,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-5181st District Bus Replacement and Facilities, MI1,980,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-519Allegan County Transportation Services, MI88,110
MIE-2006-BUSP-1109The Rapidp 1,287,000
MIE2006-BUSP-520Automation Alley/BUSolutions, MIp 693,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-521301Barry County, MI-Barry County Transit equipments and dispatching software28,554
MIE-2006-BUSP-524Berrien County Public Transportation, MI148,500
MIE-2006-BUSP-525204Boysville of Michigan Transportation System639,600
MIE-2006-BUSP-527Cass County Transit, MI79,200
MIE-2006-BUSP-528502City of Kalamazoo, MI bus Replacement2,475,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-529City of Midland Dial-A-Ride Section 5309, MI362,340
MIE-2006-BUSP-530Clare County Transit Administration Facility, MI455,400
MIE-2006-BUSP-531Communication Equipment and Bus, Belding, MI75,240
MIE-2006-BUSP-532Deneka Maintenance Facility, MI495,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-540Dowagiac Dial A Ride, MI49,500
MIE-2006-BUSP-541208Eastern Upper Peninsula, MI Ferry Dock and Facility upgrades for Drummond Island Ferry Services47,589
MIE-2006-BUSP-543526Flint, MI, Mass Transportation Authority Bus Maintenance Facility742,500
MIE-2006-BUSP-546Greater Lapeer Transportation Authority, MI495,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-547Harbor Transit, MI399,960
MIE-2006-BUSP-548Hillsdale Dial-A-Ride, MI495,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-54979Ionia County, MI-Purchase and Implementation of communication equipment improvements112,311
MIE-2006-BUSP-550Kalamazoo Metro Transit, MI990,000
Start Printed Page 13942
MIE-2006-BUSP-551Kalkaska County Transportation Facility, MI396,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-555Ludington Mass Transportation Authority316,801
MIE-2006-BUSP-556Macatawa Area Express247,500
MIE-2006-BUSP-557572Marquette County, Michigan Transit Authority Bus passenger facility297,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-558581Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT) Bus Replacement1,980,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-976Midland County Board of Commissioners Connection495,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-559293Muskegon, Michigan-Muskegon Area Transit Terminal and related improvements380,714
MIE-2006-BUSP-561Roscommon Transportation Authority Route Service198,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-562Sanilac Co. Transit Authority, MI495,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-563St. Joseph County Transit79,200
MIE-2006-BUSP-564634Suburban Mobility Authority for Regional Transportation (SMART) Bus Maintenance Facility880,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-566Vehicle Acquisition for Ionia Dial-A-Ride, MI142,560
MIE-2006-BUSP-567Yates Township Dial-A-Ride Transportation System, MI396,000
MIE-2006-BUSP-581Twin Cities Dial A Ride88,110
MNE-2006-BUSP-568Cedar Avenue Bus Rapid Transit, Dakota County, MN742,500
MNE-2006-BUSP-569City of Northfield, MN Transit Station277,200
MNE-2006-BUSP-57040Duluth, MN Downtown Duluth Area Transit facility improvements380,714
MNE-2006-BUSP-571177Fond du Lac Reservation, MN Purchase buses28,554
MNE-2006-BUSP-572Greater Minnesota Transit Capital560,000
MNE-2006-BUSP-573Greater Minnesota Transit Capitol—5309 Buses and Bus Facilities, Rock County495,000
MNE-2006-BUSP-574I-35W BRT 46th Street Station, Minneapolis, MN990,000
MNE-2006-BUSP-575577Metro Transit/Metropolitan Council, MN-Bus/Bus Capital2,154,240
MNE-2006-BUSP-576Minnesota Transit Cap.—5309 Buses and Bus Facilities—St. Peter247,500
MNE-2006-BUSP-577Northwest Busway, Minneapolis, Minnesota990,000
MNE-2006-BUSP-578185St. Paul to Hinckley, MN Construct bus amenities along Rush Line Corridor285,536
MNE-2006-BUSP-579342St. Paul, MN Union Depot Multi Modal Transit Facility380,714
MNE-2006-BUSP-580The UEL Bus Stop, University of Minnesota Twin Cities Transitway, MN49,500
MOE-2006-BUSP-585City Utilities of Springfield bus facilities, MO1,633,500
MOE-2006-BUSP-587Intermodal Transfer Facility at Duncan and Boyle, MO693,000
MOE-2006-BUSP-589345Kansas City, MO Bus Transit Infrastructure61,005
MOE-2006-BUSP-1110METRO Downtown Bus Transfer Center in St. Louis, MO.q 742,500
MOE-2006-BUSP-593598OATS, Incorporated, MO-ITS Information and Billing System and Bus Facilities3,855,060
MOE-2006-BUSP-595South East Missouri Transportation Service, Missouri635,580
MOE-2006-BUSP-596624Southeast Missouri Transportation Service-Bus Project453,420
MOE-2006-BUSP-597Southern Missouri Buses and Bus Facilities1,144,144
MSE-2006-BUSP-598130Coahoma County, Mississippi Purchase buses for the Aaron E. Henry Community Health Services Center, Inc./DARTS transit service28,554
MSE-2006-BUSP-599Handicap Buses Desoto County, MS148,500
MSE-2006-BUSP-600Inter-city Transit Companies, Meridian, MS198,000
MSE-2006-BUSP-601547Jackson State University, MS-Busing Project1,133,550
MSE-2006-BUSP-602JATRAN bus replacement, MS544,500
MTE-2006-BUSP-603Billings Public Bus and Transfer, MT1,237,500
MTE-2006-BUSP-604129Bozeman, Montana-Vehicular Parking Facility761,459
MTE-2006-BUSP-605476Bozeman, MT, Intermodal and parking facility166,320
MTE-2006-BUSP-606Helena Transit Facility, MT247,500
MTE-2006-BUSP-607Kalispell Buses, MT99,000
MTE-2006-BUSP-608Lewistown Bus Facility, Montana297,000
MTE-2006-BUSP-609584Montana Department of Transportation-Statewide Bus Facilities and Buses680,130
MTE-2006-BUSP-610Mountain Line Bus, Montana498,250
MTE-2006-BUSP-611Pablo Bus Facility, Montana198,000
MTE-2006-BUSP-612Pablo Buses, Montana148,500
MTE-2006-BUSP-613Poplar Transit Facility Renovation, Montana79,200
MTE-2006-BUSP-614Public Bus Transfer and Parking Facility, MT1,237,500
MTE-2006-BUSP-615University of Montana bus maintenance facility247,500
NCE-2006-BUSP-616490Charlotte Area Transit System/City of Charlotte-Charlotte Multimodal Station203,030
NCE-2006-BUSP-617217Charlotte, NC Construct Charlotte Multimodal Station1,484,786
NCE-2006-BUSP-618351Charlotte, North Carolina-Eastland Community Transit Center380,714
NCE-2006-BUSP-619228Charlotte, North Carolina-Multimodal Station761,429
NCE-2006-BUSP-620154City of Greenville, NC Expansion Buses and Greenville Intermodal Center678,433
Start Printed Page 13943
NCE-2006-BUSP-622302Greensboro, North Carolina-Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation Multimodal Transportation Center2,383,273
NCE-2006-BUSP-62352Greensboro, North Carolina-Replacement buses1,100,264
NCE-2006-BUSP-627594North Carolina Department of Transportation-North Carolina Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities2,645,730
NCE-2006-BUSP-629Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities, NC43,600
NCE-2006-BUSP-632Triangle Transit Authority Replacement Buses, North Carolina495,000
NCE-2006-BUSP-63357Wilmington, NC Build Intermodal Center190,357
NCE-2006-BUSP-634Winston-Salem Union Station Intermodal Facility, NC247,500
NDE-2006-BUSP-635595North Dakota Department of Transportation/Statewide Bus990,000
NDE-2006-BUSP-636North Dakota Statewide Transit1,237,500
NEE-2006-BUSP-637505City of Omaha-Creighton University Intermodal Facility680,130
NEE-2006-BUSP-638160Kearney, Nebraska-RYDE Transit Bus Maintenance and Storage Facility380,714
NEE-2006-BUSP-639586Nebraska Department of Roads-Bus Maintenance and Storage Facility for RYDE in Kearney, NE453,420
NEE-2006-BUSP-640587Nebraska Department of Roads-Statewide Vehicles, Facilities, and Related Equipment Purchases906,840
NEE-2006-BUSP-641240Nebraska-statewide transit vehicles, facilities, and related equipment761,429
NEE-2006-BUSP-642599Omaha, NE, Buses and Fare boxes603,900
NEE-2006-BUSP-643StarTran Farebox Technology Upgrades, Nebraska64,350
NHE-2006-BUSP-644418Windham, New Hampshire-Construction of Park and Ride Bus facility at Exit 3704,322
NJE-2006-BUSP-645Atlantic City Regional Medical Center Bus Project, NJ247,500
NJE-2006-BUSP-646468Atlantic City, NJ Jitney742,500
NJE-2006-BUSP-647Bergen Intermodal Stations and Park N'Rides, NJ1,980,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-648Bloomfield Intermodal Facilities and Park-and-Ride, NJ495,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-64986Burlington County, NJ-BurLink and Burlington County Transportation System vehicles and equipment761,429
NJE-2006-BUSP-65028Camden, NJ Construction of the Camden County Intermodal Facility in Cramer Hill190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-651Central NJ Intermodal Stations and Park & Rides495,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-65212Hoboken, NJ Rehabilitation of Hoboken Inter-modal Terminal723,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-653102Jersey City, NJ Construct West Entrance to Pavonia-Newport PATH Station380,714
NJE-2006-BUSP-654Kapkowski Road Transportation Planning Area Project, NJ495,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-655389Lakewood, NJ-Ocean County Bus service and parking facilities571,072
NJE-2006-BUSP-656138Long Branch, NJ Design and construct facilities for ferry service from Long Branch, NJ to New York City and other destinations761,429
NJE-2006-BUSP-65738Monmouth County, NJ Construction of main bus facility for Freehold Township, including a terminal and repair shop380,714
NJE-2006-BUSP-658Morristown Intermodal Historic Station, NJ2,970,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-659209Morristown, New Jersey-Intermodal Historic Station190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-66046National Park Service Design and construct 2.1-mile segment to complete Sandy Hook multiuse pathway in Sandy Hook, NJ190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-661340New Jersey Inter-modal Facilities and Bus Rolling Stock571,072
NJE-2006-BUSP-662328New Jersey Transit Community Shuttle Buses95,179
NJE-2006-BUSP-663Newark Penn Station Intermodal Improvements, New Jersey990,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-66413Newark, NJ Penn Station Intermodal Improvements including the rehabilitation of boarding areas190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-665NJ Transit Jitney Bus Replacement, Atlantic City247,500
NJE-2006-BUSP-666NW NJ Multi-County Intermodal Transit Initiative990,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-667Regional Intermodal Transportation, South Amboy, New Jersey495,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-668Saint Peter's McGrinley Square Intermodal Facility, New Jersey792,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-66929Sandy Hook, NJ National Park Service Construct year-round ferry dock at Sandy Hook Unit of Gateway National Recreation Area190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-670393South Amboy, NJ Construction of improvements to facilities at South Amboy Station under S Amboy, NJ Regional Intermodal Initiative1,522,858
NJE-2006-BUSP-671618South Brunswick, NJ Transit System990,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-672643Trenton Intermodal Station5,445,000
NJE-2006-BUSP-67361Trenton, New Jersey-Trenton Train Station Rehabilitation285,536
NJE-2006-BUSP-674181Trenton, NJ Development of Trenton Trolley System190,357
NJE-2006-BUSP-67562Trenton, NJ Reconstruction and rehabilitation of the Trenton Train Station1,332,500
NJE-2006-BUSP-676Valley Hospital Bus Transportation, NJ74,250
NME-2006-BUSP-681562Las Cruces, NM, Road Runner Bus and Bus Facilities198,000
NME-2006-BUSP-682Northern New Mexico Park and Ride445,500
NME-2006-BUSP-684West Side Transit Facility, Albuquerque, NM816,750
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NVE-2006-BUSP-685Boulder Highway Max Bus Rapid Transit System, NV445,500
NVE-2006-BUSP-686405Las Vegas, NV Construct Boulder Highway BRT system and purchase vehicles and related equipment380,714
NVE-2006-BUSP-687199Las Vegas, NV Construct Central City Inter-modal Transportation Terminal1,142,143
NVE-2006-BUSP-688371Las Vegas, NV Construct Las Vegas West Care Intermodal Facility47,589
NVE-2006-BUSP-689Nevada Statewide Bus and Bus Facilities, NV2,970,000
NVE-2006-BUSP-690603Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada-Central City Intermodal Transportation Terminal906,840
NVE-2006-BUSP-693RTC Transit Maintenance Facility, NV495,000
NVE-2006-BUSP-694630Southern Nevada Transit Coalition, Public Transit Building Acquisition297,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-696Albany-Schenectady, NY Bus Rapid Transit Improvements in NY Route 5, Corridor57
NYE-2006-BUSP-698Automated Light study along Route 59, NY99,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-699Boro Park JCC Bus Purchase, NY247,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-700271Bronx, NY Botanical Garden metro North Rail station Intermodal Facility190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-703166Bronx, NY Hebrew Home for the Aged elderly and disabled transportation support35,692
NYE-2006-BUSP-704338Bronx, NY Intermodal Facility near Exit 6. of the Bronx River Parkway47,589
NYE-2006-BUSP-705234Bronx, NY Jacobi Intermodal Center to North Central Bronx Hospital bus system59,487
NYE-2006-BUSP-70610Bronx, NY Wildlife Conservation Society intermodal transportation facility at the Bronx Zoo83,282
NYE-2006-BUSP-707197Brooklyn, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility266,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-708408Brooklyn, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility in the vicinity of Downstate Medical Center190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-70941Brooklyn, NY New Urban Center-Broadway Junction Intermodal Center182,743
NYE-2006-BUSP-71056Brooklyn, NY-Rehabilitation of Bay Ridge 86th Street Subway Station761,429
NYE-2006-BUSP-711419Brooklyn, NY-Rehabilitation of Bay Ridge 86th Street Subway Station761,429
NYE-2006-BUSP-712192Buffalo, NY Inter-modal Center Parking Facility190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-1111White Plains for bus and bus facilitiesr 198,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-1112Rockland County, NY , mini-buses for service in Clarkstown, NYr 99,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-714Bus Facility 65th Intermodal Station, NY990,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-715245Bus to provide Yorktown, New York internal circulator to provide transportation throughout the Town35,216
NYE-2006-BUSP-716Central New York Regional Transportation Authority1,485,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-717230Construction of Third Bus Depot on Staten Island2,284,286
NYE-2006-BUSP-718146Cooperstown, New York-Intermodal Transit Center951,786
NYE-2006-BUSP-719363Corning, New York-Transportation Center951,786
NYE-2006-BUSP-720512Corning, NY, Phase II Corning Preserve Transportation Enhancement Project346,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-721284Cornwall, NY-Purchase Bus16,561
NYE-2006-BUSP-722Electric, Next-Generation Transit Buses, Broome County Transit, NY792,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-723300Geneva, New York-Multimodal facility-Construct passenger rail center95,179
NYE-2006-BUSP-724Intermodal transportation facility, Huntington Hospital, NY495,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-725317Jamestown, NY Rehabilitation of Intermodal Facility and associated property380,714
NYE-2006-BUSP-726343Kings County, NY Construct a multi-modal transportation facility190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-727Lakeside Center Hub, Prospect Park, Brooklyn, New York693,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-728Nassau County Hub and Centre, NY990,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-729Nassau County, New York Bus Replacement990,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-730368Nassau County, NY Conduct planning and engineering for transportation system (HUB)1,332,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-731585Nassau County, NY, Conduct planning, engineering, and construction for transportation system (HUB)990,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-73225New York City, NY First Phase Implementation of Bus Rapid Transit System190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-733376New York City, NY Purchase Handicapped-Accessible Livery Vehicles190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-734590New York City, NY, Bronx Zoo Intermodal Facility346,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-735591New York City, NY, Enhance Transportation Facilities Near W. 65th Street and Broadway346,500
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NYE-2006-BUSP-736592New York City, NY, Highline Project, for Studies, Design, and Construction990,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-738NFTA Hybrid Buses, Amherst, Erie County, New York742,500
NYE-2006-BUSP-73977Niagara Falls, NY Relocation, Development, and Enhancement of Niagara Falls International Railway Station/Intermodal Transportation Center1,066,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-740Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority Buses, New York495,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-741373Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority, NY Replacement Buses190,357
NYE-2006-BUSP-742North Hempstead Green Bus Fleet, New York594,000
NYE-2006-BUSP-743322Oneonta, New York-bus replacement28,554
NYE-2006-BUSP-744379