Legislature(2009 - 2010)BARNES 124

03/11/2010 08:00 AM House COMMUNITY & REGIONAL AFFAIRS

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* first hearing in first committee of referral
+ teleconferenced
= bill was previously heard/scheduled
-- Meeting Postponed to 8:30 am --
Heard & Held
Heard & Held
+ Bills Previously Heard/Scheduled TELECONFERENCED
              HB 202-RESIDENTIAL SPRINKLER SYSTEMS                                                                          
9:16:40 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR HERRON announced that the  final order of business would                                                               
be HOUSE  BILL NO. 202, "An  Act relating to state  and municipal                                                               
building code requirements for fire  sprinkler systems in certain                                                               
residential buildings."                                                                                                         
9:16:52 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR  MUNOZ moved  to adopt  CSHB  202, Version  26-LS0776/R,                                                               
Cook,  3/9/10,  as   the  working  document.     There  being  no                                                               
objection, Version R was before the committee.                                                                                  
9:17:39 AM                                                                                                                    
ROB  EARL,   Staff,  Representative  Bob  Herron,   Alaska  State                                                               
Legislature, speaking  on behalf  of the  sponsor, Representative                                                               
Herron, informed  the committee  that proposed  Version R  is the                                                               
same version  as the  companion legislation  in the  Senate Labor                                                               
and Commerce  Standing Committee.   Mr.  Earl explained  that the                                                               
original legislation specified  that municipalities couldn't, for                                                               
any reason,  mandate sprinklers in  any single-  or double-family                                                               
residences.    Version  R, however,  requires  municipalities  go                                                               
through  a  public  process  prior  to  mandating  sprinklers  in                                                               
single-  and double-family  residences.   Also, Version  R allows                                                               
the mandate  to specify such a  requirement in a certain  type of                                                               
neighborhood or construction.  He  further explained that Version                                                               
R  requires  that prior  to  a  municipality mandating  sprinkler                                                               
systems in  new construction of  residential buildings  with one-                                                               
or two-family dwellings, the municipality  must:  perform a cost-                                                               
benefit  analysis; publish  a summary  of the  ordinance and  the                                                               
cost-benefit  analysis and  notice  the time  and  place of  each                                                               
scheduled  public hearing  at least  30 days  prior to  the first                                                               
public hearing;  and hold three  public hearings within  a 60-day                                                               
9:19:54 AM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE GARDNER inquired as to  how the requirements of HB
202 compare to  existing processes.  She inquired as  to why only                                                               
fire sprinkler systems are being targeted.                                                                                      
CO-CHAIR  HERRON  explained that  Version  R  merely extends  the                                                               
discussion that will happen in  the community, and some would say                                                               
it's a more transparent process.                                                                                                
MR. EARL  added that  there is a  lengthy building  code adoption                                                               
process.   With  regard  to  why have  a  mandate  just for  fire                                                               
sprinklers, Mr.  Earl pointed out  that it could be  an expensive                                                               
process that  would add to  the price  of homes.   Therefore, the                                                               
sponsor  feels it's  important to  spotlight  the code  regarding                                                               
sprinklers and  provide more  public review.   Although  the code                                                               
adoption process does go through  an extensive public review, the                                                               
sprinkler mandate would be included  with all the other codes and                                                               
thus this legislation would make it more transparent.                                                                           
9:23:09 AM                                                                                                                    
DAVID  SQUIRES,   Fire  Marshall,   City  of  Seward,   began  by                                                               
specifying that his concerns are  related to the language on page                                                               
1, lines  7-14 and page  2, lines 1-5.   He highlighted  that the                                                               
state  already has  a process  for adopting  building, fire,  and                                                               
residential codes.   He  then reminded  the committee  that these                                                               
codes are  at the municipal  level and the state  doesn't enforce                                                               
or enact these  codes.  This legislation proposes  to require the                                                               
municipality  to  enact  an  ordinance   if  they  want  to  have                                                               
sprinklers in their area.   He directed attention to the language                                                               
on page  1, line 8, and  pointed out that sprinkler  systems have                                                               
been  utilized  in lieu  of  other  requirements, such  as  water                                                               
systems.  He  then informed the committee that  DEC doesn't allow                                                               
private wells  within 1,000  feet of  a municipal  well.   If the                                                               
municipality doesn't  extend that  water system,  the residential                                                               
homeowner has to  do so.  The aforementioned is  a higher expense                                                               
than a sprinkler system would be.                                                                                               
MR.  SQUIRES related  that the  sprinkler system  requirement has                                                               
been used  to reduce  construction costs in  the City  of Seward,                                                               
where   municipal   water   systems  aren't   available.      The                                                               
aforementioned  hasn't impacted  the  rest of  the community,  he                                                               
said.  He  explained that without the ordinance, the  tax base of                                                               
the rest  of the community will  be impacted because of  the need                                                               
to  purchase  additional tankers  to  haul  water to  residences.                                                               
Furthermore,    another     building    will    have     to    be                                                               
constructed/acquired in order to  house the additional equipment.                                                               
Thereby,  HB   202  would  increase   the  cost   of  residential                                                               
construction in  the City  of Seward and  would increase  the tax                                                               
rate  to  everyone  living  in  the area.    He  noted  that  the                                                               
committee packet  should include  a letter  from the  manager and                                                               
mayor of  the City of  Seward, both of  whom also oppose  HB 202.                                                               
He highlighted  that the letter relates  the view that HB  202 is                                                               
an infraction on the City of  Seward's rights as a home rule city                                                               
and doesn't listen to the residents of Seward.                                                                                  
9:27:23 AM                                                                                                                    
PAUL    MICHELSOHN,     Homebuilder,    Anchorage    Homebuilders                                                               
Association,  Alaska  State  Homebuilders  Association,  National                                                               
Association of  Homebuilders, informed the committee  that he has                                                               
served  on  the  following  code   related  organizations:    the                                                               
International  Code  Council  (ICC),  the Fire  and  Life  Safety                                                               
Committee, and the International  Residential Code (IRC) Building                                                               
and Energy Committee.  He related  that he currently sits and has                                                               
sat  on the  Building Board  for the  Municipality of  Anchorage,                                                               
which  deciphers  and  approves  codes  in  the  Municipality  of                                                               
Anchorage (MOA), for 17 years  and has been chairman three times.                                                               
He further  related that he  sits on the NHBCCS  Committee, which                                                               
is an oversight  and review committee that watches  how codes are                                                               
introduced and challenges codes at the  ICC level.  He noted that                                                               
he has  sat on the  aforementioned committee for about  14 years.                                                               
Mr. Michelsohn  pointed out that in  the MOA there is  a process,                                                               
albeit  a  flawed  process  or  one that's  not  exercised.    In                                                               
Anchorage, the 2009  edition of the IRC is being  worked on.  The                                                               
aforementioned  addition  is  the  code that  included  the  fire                                                               
sprinkler requirement  in the  body of the  code rather  than the                                                               
appendix of the  code.  The process in Anchorage  is one in which                                                               
the building official, an appointed  official, elects a committee                                                               
to review  the codes and makes  suggestions regarding amendments,                                                               
deletions, and additions to the  building official.  The building                                                               
official, referred to as an  authority of jurisdiction (AOJ), has                                                               
the  final  say.   Mr.  Michelsohn  noted  that the  AOJ  doesn't                                                               
necessarily have  to be a building  official.  From the  AOJ, the                                                               
[code] goes  to the building board  in Anchorage for review.   He                                                               
noted that in the many years  he has served, he didn't recall the                                                               
code ever failing  at that level.  The code  is then forwarded to                                                               
the city attorney at which point  the code is publicized once for                                                               
a meeting of  the assembly.  At the six  MOA Assembly meetings on                                                               
the code, he  related that he has never seen  a public individual                                                               
testify.  The system doesn't  have the public input necessary for                                                               
this   [proposed  fire   sprinkler]   code.     Therefore,   this                                                               
legislation  has   been  introduced,   he  opined,   because  the                                                               
[proposed fire  sprinkler] code is the  single most [significant]                                                               
code change ever  introduced that will have a  monetary impact on                                                               
the consumer.   Mr. Michelsohn  highlighted that  the legislation                                                               
says that "this  requirement is only necessary  if a jurisdiction                                                               
mandates all new construction".   If a jurisdiction believes it's                                                               
necessary  to   protect  a  historic  building   or  region,  the                                                               
jurisdiction  can  negotiate  with   the  builder  regarding  the                                                               
possibility  of utilizing  a sprinkler  system.   He opined  that                                                               
this battle  has been going on  for many years.   The builders of                                                               
the state want  to be more proactive and thus  are requesting the                                                               
legislature's support for HB 202.                                                                                               
9:32:44 AM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE GARDNER  asked if some jurisdictions  have already                                                               
passed codes requiring all new  buildings have sprinkler systems,                                                               
or is  the desire  to preemptively  address jurisdictions  of the                                                               
possibility that jurisdictions might pass such codes.                                                                           
MR.  MICHELSOHN  answered  that   no  Alaska  jurisdictions  have                                                               
adopted  the code  [requiring all  new  buildings have  sprinkler                                                               
systems],  although Anchorage  is  reviewing the  2009 code  that                                                               
includes the  fire sprinkler  requirement.   He related  that the                                                               
building official  and fire marshall  of Ketchikan tried  to slip                                                               
in this  mandatory fire sprinkler requirement  for all buildings,                                                               
and  it  remains  up  for  question  whether  they  will  try  to                                                               
introduce the  aforementioned requirement.   In  further response                                                               
to Representative Gardner, Mr. Michelsohn  explained that the IRC                                                               
code  book   addresses  one-   and  two-family   dwellings  while                                                               
triplexes and  above are addressed by  the International Building                                                               
Code.   He further  explained that  all jurisdictions  that adopt                                                               
the ICC  edition of the IRC  are faced with amending  or adopting                                                               
the code in its entirety.   He related that several jurisdictions                                                               
and  states have  banned [the  proposed mandatory  fire sprinkler                                                               
system requirement].                                                                                                            
9:36:41 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR  HERRON  announced  his  intent  to  move  HB  202  from                                                               
committee next week.                                                                                                            
9:36:53 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR  MUNOZ,  drawing  from  her  experience  on  the  Juneau                                                               
Assembly,  related her  understanding  that IBC  changes come  up                                                               
regularly  and  are reviewed  by  local  individuals every  three                                                               
years.  The  changes, she related, are complex and  in many cases                                                               
have substantial financial impacts.                                                                                             
9:37:52 AM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE CISSNA  asked if  Mr. Michelsohn is  familiar with                                                               
studies that show the effectiveness  of sprinkler systems and the                                                               
level of benefit they provide.                                                                                                  
MR.  MICHELSOHN   informed  the   committee  that   the  National                                                               
Association of  Homebuilders disagrees  with the  statistics that                                                               
have  been presented  [regarding the  effectiveness of  sprinkler                                                               
systems] as  they don't  believe they're  as accurate  as they've                                                               
been  portrayed.    In response  to  Representative  Keller,  Mr.                                                               
Michelsohn said that he would  make himself available at the next                                                               
hearing on HB 202.  He noted that he isn't paid to testify.                                                                     
9:39:53 AM                                                                                                                    
JEFF TUCKER,  President, Alaska Fire Chiefs  Association, related                                                               
the  Alaska Fire  Chiefs Association's  opposition  to CSHB  202,                                                               
Version R.   He told  the committee  that there has  already been                                                               
testimony in  opposition on the companion  legislation, CSSB 129,                                                               
from  the cities  of Kenai,  Juneau,  Ketchikan, Kodiak,  Seward,                                                               
Sitka and  the Fairbanks North  Star and Mat-Su Boroughs  as well                                                               
as resolutions  from the Alaska  Municipal League and  the Kodiak                                                               
Island Borough  supporting the ability  of Alaska  communities to                                                               
adopt  code  and  ordinances  at  a  local  level.    Mr.  Tucker                                                               
emphasized  that  the  state doesn't  place  these  extraordinary                                                               
burdens  required  by Version  R  on  communities for  any  other                                                               
ordinance  adoption process.   Therefore,  he questioned  why the                                                               
state  feels such  is necessary  when  a community  is trying  to                                                               
determine  how  best  to  provide life  safety  services  to  its                                                               
residents.   He opined that  there are already  robust procedures                                                               
in  place  when  municipalities  adopt  building  codes.    These                                                               
procedures   involve  community   members,  building   officials,                                                               
contractors, fire  officials, homeowners,  architects, engineers,                                                               
and  others  who  can  best  determine the  needs  of  the  local                                                               
community.   He referred to  a document entitled  "Municipal Code                                                               
Adoption Processes", which took  the comparison between CSSB 129,                                                               
proposed  in the  Senate Labor  and Commerce  Standing Committee,                                                               
and  added the  minimum  ordinance adoption  requirements per  AS                                                               
29.25.020.    The  comparison illustrates  the  importance  local                                                               
communities  place on  the code  adoption process  and the  extra                                                               
steps that are  already in place for the  appointment of standing                                                               
committees, multiple  public hearings, and a  review process that                                                               
may last  from several  months to  over two  years prior  to code                                                               
adoption.   Mr.  Tucker  opined that  the aforementioned  process                                                               
already provides  a transparent  process that  allows involvement                                                               
from  members of  the community.   Additionally,  he opined  that                                                               
there is no state need met  by requiring local communities to add                                                               
requirements and  expense to their  existing process.   "No other                                                               
ordinance  adoption process  has  a requirement  mandated by  the                                                               
state to do  a cost benefit analysis," he  highlighted.  Although                                                               
the  cost  of a  residential  sprinkler  system, which  has  been                                                               
estimated to  be $3,000, has been  cited as the reason  HB 202 is                                                               
necessary, he pointed  out that in Alaska there  are already many                                                               
tax credits  and other  incentives to help  offset the  costs for                                                               
the installation  of residential sprinklers.   In fact,  under AS                                                               
29.45.030 2  percent of  the assessed value  of the  structure is                                                               
exempt from taxation if the  structure contains a fire protection                                                               
system.  Therefore,  for a $250,000 home, $5,000 of  the value of                                                               
the home  is exempt  from taxation  for as  long as  the property                                                               
owners own  the home.   He  then informed  the committee  that on                                                               
January  27, 2010,  Kevin Temple,  owner of  Interior Appraisals,                                                               
gave  a   presentation  to   the  Interior   Alaska  Homebuilders                                                               
Association regarding  appraisers.  The presentation  spoke about                                                               
the  credit  appraisers  were  giving  to  residential  sprinkler                                                               
systems  in  Alaska.    In  fact, he  related  that  he  recently                                                               
performed  an appraisal  of an  approximately  1,400 square  foot                                                               
home with a  residential fire sprinkler system for  which he gave                                                               
a $3,000 credit.  Mr. Tucker  then related the following from the                                                               
Alaska Division  of Insurance:   "The  three largest  insurers in                                                               
the State  of Alaska:  State  Farm, AllState, and USAA,  all gave                                                               
credit for  residential sprinklers ranging  from 8 to  10 percent                                                               
for full coverage systems and State  Farm and USAA gave from 5 to                                                               
8  percent for  a partial  system."   In  conclusion, Mr.  Tucker                                                               
     If  the   sponsors  of   this  legislation   are  truly                                                                    
     interested   in   achieving   their  stated   goal   of                                                                    
     protecting   the   homeowners    from   the   cost   of                                                                    
     installation of residential  fire sprinklers, we should                                                                    
     be here discussing legislation on  how we could do more                                                                    
     to place  incentives in place  and offset  even further                                                                    
     the cost  involved in  the installation  of residential                                                                    
     sprinklers.  The proponents  of this legislation stated                                                                    
     it is needed to protect  the interest of homeowners; we                                                                    
     feel it is  the local communities who are  best able to                                                                    
     determine the needs of residents  not the state.  Local                                                                    
     communities have  working code adoption  processes that                                                                    
     have  served them  and their  residents well  for many,                                                                    
     many years.   CSHB 202 does not improve  the local code                                                                    
     adoption   process,  it   only   places  unfunded   and                                                                    
     unnecessary requirements on  local communities.  Again,                                                                    
     the Alaska  Fire Chiefs  Association stands  opposed to                                                                    
     the adoption of CSHB 202.                                                                                                  
9:45:56 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR HERRON  inquired as  to why Anchorage  isn't one  of the                                                               
communities in opposition to this legislation.                                                                                  
MR.  TUCKER clarified  that  when fire  chiefs  from the  various                                                               
communities speak  they are speaking  on behalf of  the community                                                               
in which  they serve.   The  City of  Anchorage has  decided that                                                               
there is no  opposition to this legislation, which  is a decision                                                               
the  local community  can  make.   The  aforementioned makes  the                                                               
already stated  point that a  local community can  best determine                                                               
its needs, particularly in terms of  the IRC.  He reiterated that                                                               
the state shouldn't mandate [fire sprinkler systems].                                                                           
9:47:34 AM                                                                                                                    
DAVID OWENS, Inspector, Owens  Inspection, informed the committee                                                               
that he  has been  a building  inspector for 27  years.   He then                                                               
stated  his  support  for  HB  202 as  he  doesn't  believe  it's                                                               
unreasonable  to allow  the public  more input.   He  related his                                                               
understanding   that    the   current   state    regulation   for                                                               
municipalities  is five-day  notice and  one hearing,  which some                                                               
local jurisdictions follow.   He then turned to  the 2008 version                                                               
of the  National Electrical Code,  which was done over  a holiday                                                               
period  with short  public notice  and one  public hearing.   The                                                               
aforementioned caused a lot of  his clients to call him regarding                                                               
their  concerns about  the  process.   In  conclusion, Mr.  Owens                                                               
stated his support of allowing  public notice and analysis of the                                                               
costs of such  a significant change [as  mandating fire sprinkler                                                               
systems in one- and two-family dwellings].                                                                                      
9:49:45 AM                                                                                                                    
ERIC MOHRMANN,  Fire Chief,  Capital City Fire  & Rescue,  City &                                                               
Borough of Juneau,  began by emphasizing that the  City & Borough                                                               
of  Juneau already  has  a  robust code  adoption  process.   The                                                               
committee  that is  designated to  review the  codes every  three                                                               
years is comprised of private  individuals:  a civil, mechanical,                                                               
and electrical  engineer, an architect,  and a contractor.   This                                                               
committee  meets   with  the  building  official   and  the  fire                                                               
official.   In  over  two-and-a-half years  of publicized  public                                                               
meetings the  code is  reviewed line-by-line  and recommendations                                                               
are developed.  The local  jurisdictions, which are deferred, are                                                               
allowed to  modify the  code provisions  so long  as they  are at                                                               
least as stringent as those  adopted by the State Fire Marshall's                                                               
Office.   The code  provisions can  exceed the  specifications of                                                               
the State  Fire Marshall,  which is why  they're deferred.   Over                                                               
the two-and-a-half  year process, public  input is taken  in each                                                               
meeting  and  the   minutes  are  made  public.     The  compiled                                                               
recommendations  are taken  to the  Public  Works and  Facilities                                                               
Committee (PWFC) of the Assembly.   The aforementioned committee,                                                               
which is  comprised of elected  assembly members, listens  to the                                                               
recommendations and  discusses them  in detail.   These meetings,                                                               
he noted, are  also publicized and open for  public testimony and                                                               
the minutes are available to  the public.  After several meetings                                                               
with the PWFC,  their work goes to the assembly  for a minimum of                                                               
two  readings.   The  first meeting  is  an introductory  meeting                                                               
during  which  all  the  information is  made  available  to  the                                                               
public.   The  second  meeting that  occurs 30  days  later is  a                                                               
meeting  that  allows  public testimony  on  the  information  or                                                               
discussion on  particular matters.   At this point,  the assembly                                                               
can vote  on the matter  or send it back  to the committee.   The                                                               
aforementioned  process is  followed  by the  City  & Borough  of                                                               
Juneau as  well as  other similar  jurisdictions.   Therefore, he                                                               
said   he   was  surprised   to   hear   the  earlier   testimony                                                               
characterizing the  Anchorage process as  flawed.  If  that's the                                                               
case, Anchorage should  fix it, he opined.   Juneau's process, he                                                               
opined,  works  very well.    Mr.  Mohrmann related  that  Juneau                                                               
considers  code provisions,  fire and  building code  provisions,                                                               
which  far  exceed  the  cost   of  installation  of  residential                                                               
sprinkler systems.   However, none  of those code  provisions are                                                               
scrutinized or  made to stand  up to  a cost benefit  analysis or                                                               
the three public meetings.   He noted that Juneau already exceeds                                                               
the  three public  meetings, which  is  also the  case with  most                                                               
jurisdictions.  Mr. Mohrmann said that  he's not sure what a cost                                                               
benefit analysis  is as  it isn't  specified in  the legislation.                                                               
He  then turned  to the  issue regarding  whether this  [proposed                                                               
code] would apply to all residents  or to selected residents.  He                                                               
questioned whether  selectively applying the code  is even legal.                                                               
In conclusion,  Mr. Mohrmann related  that the City &  Borough of                                                               
Juneau  feels that  its  existing process  is  very rigorous  and                                                               
additional burdens aren't necessary to address this topic.                                                                      
9:55:03 AM                                                                                                                    
CO-CHAIR HERRON announced that the  committee will likely address                                                               
concerns about the  cost benefit analysis next  week.  Therefore,                                                               
he charged  Mr. Mohrmann  to provide  any recommendations  he saw                                                               
fit.   He then inquired as  to why Mr. Mohrmann  would be opposed                                                               
to lengthening the public process if that benefits residents.                                                                   
MR. MOHRMANN clarified  that he isn't opposed to a  full and open                                                               
public  hearing process.    He further  clarified  that the  open                                                               
public hearings the City & Borough  of Juneau holds as a deferred                                                               
jurisdiction far exceed what's specified in the legislation.                                                                    
9:56:15 AM                                                                                                                    
REPRESENTATIVE MILLETT  asked if  Mr. Mohrmann could  provide the                                                               
list of questions he stated in his testimony.                                                                                   
MR. MOHRMANN agreed to do so.                                                                                                   
9:57:30 AM                                                                                                                    
JESS HALL,  Homebuilder, told  the committee that  he has  been a                                                               
homebuilder for  35 years  and has spent  much time  talking with                                                               
customers regarding costs and safety  features.  He then recalled                                                               
building  a  home  for  a  young couple  in  the  Mat-Su  Valley.                                                               
Originally, he built  the couple a small starter  home, but after                                                               
having kids he  built them a larger home.   After discussing with                                                               
the  couple,  of  which  the  husband  was  a  firefighter,  what                                                               
features they  desired in the  home, the couple said  they wanted                                                               
to install a  sprinkler system.  However, the  couple decided not                                                               
to install  the sprinkler  system but  rather do  other upgrades.                                                               
Later the bid for the  sprinkler system came in at $6,000-$8,000.                                                               
Mr. Hall  said due to all  other code requirements he  would tend                                                               
to  agree with  this  firefighter  who didn't  feel  the need  to                                                               
install sprinklers  in his  home.  However,  he pointed  out that                                                               
outside of Palmer,  there is no building code  and thus residents                                                               
can build whatever and not meet  the safety codes.  He reviewed a                                                               
recent change  for safety that didn't  add that much cost  to the                                                               
homeowner  and contrasted  that  to the  costly  mandate of  fire                                                               
sprinklers  that may  also require  the installation  of pressure                                                               
tanks because  the home uses a  well.  He opined  that the people                                                               
who  build homes  need to  decide if  they want  fire sprinklers.                                                               
Furthermore, there are  other systems, such as  misters, that are                                                               
lower cost than fire sprinkler  systems.  In conclusion, Mr. Hall                                                               
opined that HB 202 makes sense.                                                                                                 
10:02:40 AM                                                                                                                   
CO-CHAIR   HERRON  announced   that   Representative  Keller   is                                                               
considering an  amendment to the cost  benefit analysis provision                                                               
of  HB  202.   He  reiterated  his intent  to  move  HB 202  from                                                               
committee next week.                                                                                                            

Document Name Date/Time Subjects
CS HB 202 version R (same as CSSB 129 M).PDF HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
SB 129
CS SB129 - AFCA Letter.pdf HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
SB 129
HB 202 LTRS of Support I.PDF HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202 Plumbers Union LTR against.PDF HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202 - AFCA Comments on Side by Side Comparison.pdf HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202 - Municipal Code Adoption Processes.pdf HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202 - Summary of Adoption Process.pdf HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202 Letters Against.PDF HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
CS HB 202 (version R) Sponsor Statement.PDF HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB202-DPS-FLS-03-08-10.pdf HCRA 3/11/2010 8:00:00 AM
HB 202
HB 202