ANNUAL PERFORMANCE AND EVALUATION REPORT CDBG State Community Development Block Grant

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1 2013 COMMONWEALTH OF PUERTO RICO OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER FOR MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS ANNUAL PERFORMANCE AND EVALUATION REPORT CDBG State Community Development Block Grant Carlos M. Santini Rodriguez, Esq. Commissioner

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3 STATE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ANNUAL PERFORMANCE AND EVALUATION REPORT 2013 TABLE OF CONTENTS GENERAL NARRATIVE... 1 CITIZEN PARTICIPATION... 2 SUMMARY OF RESOURCES AND PROGRAMMATIC ACCOMPLISHMENTS... 4 AUDITING MONITORING OTHER ACTIONS SECTION SELF EVALUATION OUTCOME PERFORMANCE MEASUREMENT TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE CIVIL RIGHTS / AFFIRMATIVELY FURTHERING FAIR HOUSING GEOGRAPHIC DISTRIBUTION ALLOCATIONS OF FUNDS ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR ACCOMPLISHMENTS FOR PROGRAM YEAR

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5 STATE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ANNUAL PERFORMANCE AND EVALUATION REPORT 2012 GENERAL NARRATIVE As of June 30, 2014 Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, as amended, establish that the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico is committed to achieve the primary objective of the Act; the development of viable urban communities by providing decent housing and suitable living environment and expanding economic opportunities, principally for persons of low and moderate income. Consistent with the overall goals of the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program we have been developing the following eligible activities, among others: Construction or rehabilitation of structures for community services or for multiple uses centers, recreation facilities principally designed to serve a neighborhood. Construction or rehabilitation of any activity involving the development of an open space area or a facility to be used principally for recreation purposes. Construction or rehabilitation of senior citizen centers. Construction or rehabilitation of public facilities to provide day care services for teenage youth (ages 13 to 19), including after school activities. Construction or rehabilitation of off-street parking lots and parking garages. Construction or rehabilitation of flood control or irrigation projects. Construction or rehabilitation of sidewalks improvements including the installation of trash receptacles, trees, benches, and lighting. Construction or rehabilitation of street projects that may include street drains, curb and gutter work, tunnels, bridges, and the installation of street lights and signs. Construction or rehabilitation of water and sewer installation or replacement of water lines, sanitary sewers, storm sewers, and fire hydrants. Economic assistance for housing rehabilitation and homebuyer assistance. Home Care services for elderly people and persons with disabilities. Child and youth services to attend educational needs to avoid scholar desertion and to help students which are left behind compare with their peers in different basic skills. Crime prevention and educational programs. Health services activities including neighborhood clinics operation. The Office of the Commissioner for Municipal Affairs (OCMA) gathered information identifying community development needs, in non-entitlement municipalities, through different sources and have conducted a process where the units of local governments were involved in the design of strategies to solve those needs. In order to ensure that the communities needs and expectancies were taken into account, we have continued with the following strategies to create a continuous exchange of information and data. 1

6 Meetings have been held with non-profit organizations to develop strategies that are directed to their active role in the community. Meetings with local government officials in an effort in order to consider local policies and planning procedures. Meetings with members of the private sector have been held in order to acknowledge their needs and tacked into account their projections assuring they are consonant with the government policy. At the individual level, letters have been received and personal interviews has been conducted, at state and local level, in which needs has been reported and addressed. This has helped local governments in sustaining a one to one communication with their citizens. A Faith Based Office continues to provide support to the municipalities and Faith Based- Organizations in the implementation, development and training of their personnel in order to help them compete on an equal footing with other organizations with federal funding. Citizens and agencies could comment through the Web Page as well as by Additionally, people s contact information was registered while viewing the webpage in order to keep them informed of activities and opportunities of public involvement. CITIZEN PARTICIPATION Citizen participation continually nourishes the planning and development process of the State CDBG program. On February 15, 2013, the Office of the Commissioner of Municipal Affairs published an invitation to the public hearing in a major newspaper (Primera Hora). The objective of the hearing was to allow citizens and municipalities to share their opinions about current housing and community development needs. A description of all programs was provided and each Agency presented the initial approach with which it planned to address the identified needs and implement activities for 2013 Action Plan. Sign Language services were available, as well as facilities for persons with other disabilities. Agencies were asked for contact information of nonprofit organizations, municipalities, and other interest groups. A data bank of organizations, municipalities, and citizens was developed and a reminder of the public hearing was sent through to encourage public involvement. Also, follow up telephone calls were made a couple of days prior to the public hearing. In order to broaden public involvement a public hearing was held on March 5, 2013 in the Department of Family to present the status of CDBG plan, policy towards the method of distribution and pending issues regarding timeliness and performance measurements. One hundred twenty nine (129) persons attended the hearings, representation the private and non-profit sectors, public agencies, municipal officials, and the general population. After the hearings, citizens and municipalities could provide additional written comments for a period of 30 days. 2

7 A notice was published on April 15, 2012 in Primera Hora, regarding the availability of the Action Plan 2013 for citizens review. A 30 day period was provided to comment on the Plan. Notice for CDBG Annual Action Plans for PY 2013 amended was published in a major newspaper (Primera Hora) on June 19, 2013 for citizens review. The objective of the amendment was to establish a funding for an Emergency Fund and to modify the cap of the allocation for each municipality in the Competitive Fund. A 30 day period was provided to comment on the Plan. Notice for CDBG Annual Action Plans for PY 2013 amended was published in Primera Hora on November 22, 2013 for citizens review. The objective of the amendment was to change the distribution method to expand eligible activities and distribute in amounts equal to all municipalities non-entitlement in a new fund called Basic Grant II. A 30 day period was provided to comment on the Plan. A Notice regarding changes that substantially amend the 2008 Disaster Recovery Program was published in a major newspaper (Primera Hora) on June 11, 2014 for citizens review. HUD is waiving the traditional requirement for citizen participation under CDBG, as to allow the publication period for no less than seven (7) calendars days of public comment. The Office of the Commissioner of Municipal Affairs (OCMA) determined that one of our highest priorities was to continue promoting more and better citizen participation and that this could only be achieved through an awareness of the program at the community and local government level. The municipalities must have followed their citizen participation plan, as approved by OCMA. The staff at the local government is more aware than ever of the need to promote the citizen participation. Each municipality should celebrate two (2) public hearings to collect the housing and community s needs. Copy of the transcripts for both hearings must submit with the Certification that has fully complied with its citizen participation plan. Each Mayor of the non-entitlement municipalities dedicates at least one day per week to attend persons from their community. This effort is closely coordinated by the mayor with the Citizen Participation Office. This initiative has been highly effective as a communication tool between the mayor and his constituents. 3

8 SUMMARY OF RESOURCES AND PROGRAMMATIC ACCOMPLISHMENTS As a result of the efforts herein mentioned, the priorities set forth by the State in its yearly Action Plan, reflect the needs of our communities. The non-housing needs identified are infrastructure, economic development and public services. Although the outstanding priority identified by the municipalities is the economic development, at the same token the central government understands that it is necessary to provide the adequate infrastructure thus, placing them in a better position to compete. The State continues to promote the design and implementation of an economic development strategy at the local level; expanding the commercial activity, the revitalization of deteriorated areas, and promoting the creation of new job opportunities. The units of local level will continue to encourage participation of different sectors of the communities, public, private for profit and non-profit organizations. Economic development is a priority of the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico. The priority is to foster the sustainability of the business and industrial sectors, thus assisting in the economic development of the nonentitlement communities. The OCMA has allocated CDBG funds for economic development to promote the startup of new businesses, the retention and expansion of existing businesses and to provide entrepreneurial assistance to micro enterprises and other small enterprises in non-entitlement municipalities. On May 10, 2013, the Action Plan 2009 and 2010 were amended to establish that funds from the Reimbursement of Interest Program PY 2009 and funds from Small Business Loans Program PY 2010 are now eligible for the activity of Recoverable Grants. This Program has an availability of $500,000 in funds allocated in the 2010 AAP that have not been expended by the municipalities and another $500,000 that were part of the Municipal Economic Fund allocated in the 2009 AAP. The activities to be eligible to receive assistance for recoverable grants include Microenterprise Assistance Program and Special Economic Development Program for small businesses. Under the Microenterprise Assistance Program the municipality may only use the funds to award recoverable grants to qualified new or existing commercial enterprise that has five or fewer employees, one or more of whom owns the enterprise. Economic activity must be held in the municipality s jurisdiction. Under the Special Economic Development Program the municipality may only use the funds to award recoverable grants to private for-profit business that have or want to establish their economic activity in the municipality. 4

9 The funds associated to these economic development activities were allocated to non-entitlement municipalities through a competitive process as shown in the following table: Municipality Recoverable Grants Amount Aibonito 100, Barceloneta 100, Cataño 100, Ciales 50, Florida 50, Hatillo 50, Jayuya 50, Orocovis 100, Salinas 50, Vega Alta 50, Arroyo 50, Coamo 50, Guanica 50, Jayuya 50, Lares 50, Maunabo 50, Concerning the assistance to Microenterprises Program, our specialists are still evaluating proposals and clearing up findings. Some municipalities, like Coamo and Ciales, have completed the entire process of evaluation and are already searching for beneficiaries. On the other hand, we have worked arduously with the contractual extensions, between OCMA and the municipalities, to ensure their compliance with the requirements of the program. To support the Economic Development Initiative, a total of $1,071, has been allocated for Commercial Rehabilitation. The source of fund is a 2003 carry-over fund allocated for Public Facilities that has not been expended by the municipalities. The objective of the activity is to provide funding for the rehabilitation or installation of public owned property to create commercial space to be used to foster the development of small business and microenterprises. At the present, eight (8) public facilities for commercial purposes were completed and three (3) commercial facilities are underway. These funds were allocated as follow: BALANCE Barceloneta $100, $0.00 Barranquitas $100, $0.00 Ciales $100, $100, Coamo $100, $0.00 Comerio $100, $7.00 Guanica $100, $0.00 Juncos $99, $99, Las Piedras $100, $ Maunabo $100, $100, Orocovis $100, $ Yabucoa $72, $3,

10 For this program, we focused our efforts in keeping up to date with the contractual agreements between OCMA and the municipalities. We assisted also all the municipalities that completed their facilities and requested the closing of their programs. The remaining municipalities dedicated this period of time to finish their developments and report their expenses to OCMA. Our analysts have focused on evaluating the financial requests of municipalities and also provided technical guidance. Meanwhile, the municipality of Aibonito, requested to transfer all of its PF funds to their Microenterprises program, to serve that purpose we offered legal counseling and elaborated a new contract to fit the municipality s needs. As part of the strategy to provide decent housing and suitable living environment for persons of low and moderate income, OCMA continues assist the Housing Rehabilitation Program and the Rehabilitation Materials Grant. A total of 759 housing units were rehabilitated that benefit 1,980 low and moderate households. The Homeownership Initiative Program has been established to promote the acquisition of new homes among low-to-moderate income families. This activity has been targeted to identify low-income families that have been discouraged from becoming homeowners because they do not have savings for down-payment and closing costs, but could pay an affordable monthly mortgage if given the opportunity to buy their own home. OCAM is opening for competition the amount of $500,000 allocated in the 2010 Action Plan under this activity and the balance of funds from previous years among the 51 non-entitlement municipalities. During the period between July 2013 and June 2014, twenty three (23) low-to-moderate income families received direct assistance for either down payment or closing costs pursuant to the purchase of their first home. A total of $83, in aid was granted through 23 cases attended. The following table provides information related to closing and/or down payment assistance. Case Municipality CDBG 1 AGUADA $5, AGUADA $5, BARCELONETA $2, BARCELONETA $3, BARCELONETA $1, BARCELONETA $3, BARCELONETA $5, CATAÑO $3, CATANO $5, CATANO $5, HATILLO $2, HORMIGUEROS $5, HORMIGUEROS $2, LAJAS $4, LAJAS $4,

11 Case Municipality CDBG 17 NAGUABO $3, NAGUABO $2, NAGUABO $2, OROCOVIS $5, PATILLAS $2, SALINAS $3, SALINAS $5, Like we mentioned above, the Homeownership Program, continued with the disbursement of its funds. OCMA assisted all the municipalities that finished the expenditure of their monetary assignment and asked for the closing of the program. Nonetheless, Patillas municipality, returned to OCMA almost all of its original allocation, arguing that they did not have enough people interested in acquiring properties on their region. The abovementioned recaptured fund, will be redistributed among the other HOME sub-grantees in Puerto Rico. On the other hand, since April 2014, we have been working very hard to update and preserve the contracts between OCMA and the municipalities. Finally, we dedicated these lasts months to give direct technical assistance to the towns, the lenders and the beneficiaries. With the purpose of assisting in the redevelopment of abandoned and foreclosed homes, HUD allocated $19,600,000 to be administered by OCMA for Neighborhood Stabilization Program 1 (NSP1). Funds were awarded as on a competitive basis. As of June 30, 2014 the remaining funds were disbursed. The total program income generated to date is $1,870, To provide affordable housing to low and moderate families; 66 foreclosed or abandoned housing units were rehabilitated, and 59 housing units were constructed. OCAM complied with the expenditure deadline of 100% of the allocated funds under NSP1. A total of 31 housing units have been sold. This year of 2014, the municipalities kept working on the marketing and sales process. Some of them are focused on the maintenance of the properties, while searching for beneficiaries. This phase of NSP is already generating a significant amount of program income, however some municipalities have experienced difficulty with the revenue reporting procedure. To solve this setback, we have provided legal and technical assistance to help municipalities comply with the requirements of the program and its national objectives. OCMA provides assistance to the municipalities on a daily basis, and in this process, we have had the necessary support from the Federal Housing Department (HUD) advisors and Cloudburst. Some of the members of Cloudburst visited us this summer to give us specialized technical service. They also inquired about the program status, and OCMA gave detailed and specific information about the NSP I implementation on each of the municipalities. Finally the program manual went through a process of amendment to promote job creation for of low and moderate income citizens. 7

12 Diverse Neighborhood Stabilization Program Projects (NSP1) 8

13 In regards to the four (4) public facilities activities, the constructions and rehabilitation of the building to provide health services is in the final phase of construction. The construction of the five small plazas and three pocket parking lots, construction of the community center and parking lot, and the construction of the passive community park are completed. The activities progress under this Program eligible municipality as shown in the following table. NEIGHBORHOOD STABILIZATION PROGRAM 1 PROJECT ACTIVITY PROGRESS BAYAMÓN $5,157, GUÁNICA $531, JUANA DÍAZ $1,024, LAJAS $1,170, Construction of 17 New Housing Units Construction of Public Facilities to Develop a Recreate Area and a Parking Area Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 1 Affordable New Housing Unit Acquisition of Abandoned Land and Vacant Properties for the Development of a Passive Community Park Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 8 Foreclosed Single Housing Units Acquisition and Construction of 9 New Housing Units in an Abandoned Lot MARICAO $1,422, Acquisition and Construction of 12 New Housing Units MAUNABO $1,080, Acquisition of Vacant Land for the Construction of a Town House Building for 8 Housing Units MOROVIS $1,080, Acquisition of and Construction of a Building to Provide Health Services Construction of Community Center and Parking Lot The construction of 17 housing units was finalized and they are in process of registering the units. A prequalification process has begun with banks and the municipality has a list of potential beneficiaries. The construction of five (5) small plazas and three (3) pocket parking lots was finalized. The property was purchased but the reconstruction has not begun The development of the Passive Community Park in the Vacant Land was finalized. The rehabilitation of all 8 properties was finalized. Five (5) units have been sold; from which four (4) benefited LMMI families and one (1) The Municipality of Lajas finalized the construction of the project on June Three (3) of the properties will benefit LH25 families and six (6) will benefit LMMI families The Municipality has a list of potential beneficiaries and begun the prequalification process The construction has been completed but the Municipality has encountered various difficulties obtaining the use permits. The Municipality has been evaluation potential beneficiaries. Three (3) units will be devoted to the LH25 national objective and nine (9) for the LMMI. The construction has been completed but the Municipality has encountered various difficulties obtaining local government permits. The Municipality has a list of potential beneficiaries Two (2) units will be devoted to the LH25 national objective and six (6) for the LMMI. After encountering various difficulties with the Insurance Provider and Contractor the construction is in its final phase The medical facility will provide health services for the municipalities LH25 population. Construction of the Parking lot and the Community Center is completed. QUEBRADILLAS $1,386, Acquisition of Vacant Building to Demolish and Construct six (6) New Housing Units The construction is complete. Three (3) units will be devoted for the LH25 national objective and three (3) for the LMMI population. 9

14 NEIGHBORHOOD STABILIZATION PROGRAM 1 PROJECT ACTIVITY PROGRESS SAN JUAN $1,749, Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 18 Foreclosed Housing Units Four (4) units have been sold; from which three (3) benefited LMMI families and one (1) benefited a LH25 family. The Municipality has 14 units available for sale TOA BAJA $1,793, Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 17 Foreclosed housing Units The Municipality has sold six (6) properties; from which two (2) benefited LH25 families and four (4) benefited LMMI families. Eleven (11) properties are available for sale. YAUCO $1,633, Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 17 Foreclosed or Abandoned Housing Units The Municipality has sold seven (7) properties and has 10 available for sale. Six (6) properties have benefited LMMI families and one (1) has benefited LH25 families. In order to supplement and strengthen previous stabilization efforts $5,000, was allocated for Neighborhood Stabilization Program 3 (NSP3). These funds were distributed, also through a competitive process, among NSP1 municipalities for acquisition, rehabilitation, redevelopment, new construction and resale of vacant or foreclosed residential properties in the potential target areas as described as follow: NEIGBORHOOD STABILIZATION PROGRAM 3 PROJECT ACTIVITY PROGRESS BAYAMÓN $723, MARICAO $753, MAUNABO $646, QUEBRADILLAS $611, SAN JUAN $768, TOA BAJA $772, YAUCO $723, Acquisition and Construction of 7 New Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 14 New Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 6 Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 7 Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 6 Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 8 Housing Units Acquisition and Rehabilitation of 7 Housing Units The Municipality purchased seven (7) properties and will begin the construction of the new housing project. The Municipality purchased ten (10) properties and finished the rehabilitation of the units. The Municipality purchased three (3) properties and finished the rehabilitation of the units The Municipality purchased five (5) properties and finished the rehabilitation of the units The Municipality purchased six (6) properties and is finishing the rehabilitation of the units The Municipality purchased all eight (8) properties and finished the rehabilitation of une of the units, the rest are finishing the process. The Municipality purchased all seven (7) properties and is finishing the rehabilitation of 5 units, and sold the remaining 2. Unlike the program NSP I, NSP III, was still running at the beginning of this year (2014). During that time, the municipalities continued with the acquisition and rehabilitation of properties. The closing of the program was executed on March 17, 2014, and we successfully met the expenditure goal. Regardless, we are still evaluating the expenditures and support documentation, to complete the final drawdowns. After March s closing, the municipalities have been finishing their projects and focused on the sales phase. Since April 2014, OCMA has been planning to provide a seminar to guide them in this process. During the preparation of the mentioned workshop, we had the assistance of Technical Studies Inc and Cloudburst. We also have been in constant communication with our new HUD field officer, Laura Rivera, and she has been a very useful resource to guide us through the unexpected situations of the program. 10

15 Some of the NSP III municipalities have already sold several units and reported a non-significant amount of Program Income. This program, also went through a process of amendment to promote job creation for persons of low and moderate income. At the moment no units have been sold, and a total of 138, of program income has been generated. In order to achieve affordable housing and to sustainability of suitable living environment, HUD has been allocated $17,982,887 to be administered by OCMA for Disaster Recovery Assistance Program 2008 (DR-2008). These funds were appropriated to attend the disaster during the three day period of September 21-23, 2008, parts of Puerto Rico suffered from one of the most catastrophic flooding events of the season to date. The flooding affected many municipalities island wide. Municipalities that receive funds from this program must comply with the following activities: Housing, Affordable Rental Housing and Infrastructure activities. As of June 30, 2014 a total of $11,602, has been disbursed. During FY , a total of 67 housing units were rehabilitated. Regarding public improvement activities, 8 projects were completed for repavement of gravel roads and construction of retaining wall. These projects impact approximately 51,728 low and moderate persons. Regarding to affordable rental housing activities a meeting was held between OCMA and the State Department of Housing to identify the people that need this assistance in order to allocate funds for this activity. Also, HUD has been allocated $12,000,000 to be administered by OCMA for the Disaster Recovery Enhancement Fund (DREF). The aim of the additional allocation is to further meet the outstanding recovery needs of the State resulting from Tropical Storm Kyle. These funds were distributed through a competitive process, among DR-2008 municipalities for housing acquisition, or new housing construction activities as describe as follow. DREFT ALLOCATION Arroyo $400, Salinas $688, Guanica $800, San Lorenzo $1,377, Guayanilla $800, Santa Isabel $800, Gurabo $400, Utuado $1,057, Juncos $800, Villalba $511, Maunabo $929, Yabucoa $886, Naguabo $800, Yauco $800, Patillas $948, $800, Due to changes in the housing market, OCMA is revising the caps for each activity under DREF. On June 19, 2013 the Action Plan was amended in order to increasing the limit to invest of $90,000 to $125,000 per home unit. This allow municipalities to have a greater flexibility on they manage and develop their projects. As of June 30, 2014 a total of $3,095, has been disbursed. At present seven (7) dwelling were acquired and seven (7) was demolished. Other funds have been defined to improve the community s public services and facilities including, but not limited to, crime prevention, health care, services to homeless persons, counseling, fair housing activities, 11

16 drug abuse, education, among others. Efforts will continue coordinating actions in terms of planning and implementing services for the homeless and others persons with special needs. The State has established an Emergency Fund 2013 to alleviate or resolve serious priority threats, to health and/or safety that require immediate action. This category is aimed to provide solution or to alleviate problems of urgent need that were not present at the time of the regular grant application process. The Evaluation Committee for the Emergencies Proposals assigned $400, to four (4) municipalities during this fiscal year. Activities developed range from road reconstruction, and bridge reconstruction, among others. The relationship between OCMA and other State agencies continue growing in order to achieve an integral approach in the planning process. Meetings with official s agencies states are held to discuss planning strategies, coordination and development of procedures to facilitate the activities at a local level. We continue our efforts to improve the coordination between state agencies and local governments to accelerate the endorsement and permits issuance process. The periodic revision of activities with pending permits and/or endorsements continues in an effort to simplify the environmental process. This has proven to be a very effective mechanism to strengthen relationships with state and local governments, and to accelerate the permits and endorsements process. During this fiscal year the 96% of the projects from PY 2013 have the release of funds in order to proceed with the disbursement consistent with the review procedures. Continuous assistance is offered to the municipalities to assure they receive all the necessary input for project development. In fact, we continue to conduct individual meetings with the municipalities staff, to achieve the environmental requirements, for projects approved at the beginning of every program year and follow-up pending from the various regulatory agencies. To aid local governments to develop activities in a timely manner, aggressive efforts have been developed to promote expenditures at a higher rate. In order to increase the timeliness use of CDBG funds for program years 2009 and 2010, OCMA has notified the municipalities by Informative Circular and , respectively, with specific information related the scheduled established to receive the amendments, last day of compliance with the activities included and the expected final date of funds expenditure. After this, OCMA will start a Recapture Funds Plan to complete the expenditure of funds for these program years. AUDITING In accordance with the CDBG Monitoring Plan, the Office of the Commissioner for Fiscal Affairs performed follow-up reviews on all reports and recommendations issued by the Independent Auditors. This follow up was conducted within three months of the receipt of the final report issued date. During the current year, the reviewed of 69 of these reports were completed. In all of the received reports we found well controlled and managed funds, and if there were findings, recommendations were made and corrective action taken. 12

17 MONITORING The monitoring report provides an outline of the performance of the municipalities operative systems. The monitoring activities were used to identify compliance deficiencies, request corrections and reinforce or improve municipality s performance by providing guidance and recommendations. The monitoring for each municipality was determined by an assessment of several risk factors associated with the administration of the assisted activity or service provided with CDBG or any other combination of funds. Specific factors included the following: Verification of the accuracy of municipality s records Confirmation of the accuracy of information presented in the quarterly reports Verification that municipalities use of funds was consistent with the State objective Identification of potential problems or the apparent causes of actual problems Corrective action in the case of a problem During the period of July 1, 2013 throughout June 30, 2014, the following municipalities were monitored: CDBG Monitoring Adjuntas Aguada Aguas Buenas Añasco Arroyo Barranquitas Camuy Cataño Ciales Coamo Corozal Culebra Dorado Florida Guayanilla Gurabo Hormigueros Jayuya Lajas Culebra Juncos Lares Las Marías Las Piedras Loiza Luquillo Maricao Moca Morovis Naranjito Orocovis Peñuelas Quebradillas Rincón Salinas San Lorenzo Utuado Vega Alta Vieques Villalba CDBG-R Monitoring Vieques 13

18 Guánica Maricao Quebradillas Bayamón Maunabo Quebradillas Guánica Gurabo Juncos NSP 1 Monitoring San Juan Lajas NSP 3 Monitoring San Juan Maunabo Salinas DR 2008 Monitoring Las Piedras San Lorenzo San Germán The Norms and Regulations Area staff provided training and technical assistance in a variety of ways. In which field visits were conducted and ongoing communication took place through telephone calls, correspondence and . At the same time, the state reviews compliance with the Equal Opportunities, Fair Housing laws and Civil Rights laws to ensure on affirmative action plan to practices individuals from discrimination in the areas of housing, employment, business opportunities and government s benefits. Besides, OCMA reviews compliance with Labor Standards, Acquisition and Relocation and Environmental procedures. To achieve this effort the state performed; 9 environmental desk review monitoring 188 environmental release of funds 156 followed-up by or telephone regarding environmental reviews 28 evaluation for acquisition and/or relocation projects 165 followed-up by for compliance with acquisition procedures for release of funds 10 monitoring complete for NSP 1 and NSP release to disbursement funds for acquisition and/or relocation activities 531 followed-up by for compliance with Labor Standards, and 62 responded to Request for Wage Determination - Form 308. OTHER ACTIONS OCMA has taken proper actions over the municipalities to enforce the compliance of the program income reports. In order to fulfill this task a total of fifty-one (51) reports were reviewed. Otherwise, during this fiscal year 59 closeout reports were summited by the municipalities. We have been approved 49 closeout report and 10 were still pending to complete the review or findings and recommendations were made. 14

19 OCAM continues with the cleanup effort of the system to review and closeout long-standing open activities in the system. The cleanup effort included the immediate intervention of CDBG open activities with $0 balance. The State initiated the review of those activities to determine if the disbursements data in was consistent with the State financial management system. After that review was completed we proceeded to enter the performance data and completed the activities in the system. After the completion of the closing of the $0 balance activities we proceeded to review activities with balances in or OCAM s financial system. Balance information was obtained and reconciliation of multiples activities was completed. After the reconciliation the activities were closed in. This task included notification to non-entitlement municipalities of the reprogramming of remaining funds in the system. When the above task was completed we proceeded to evaluate the activities that required remediation plans. To obtain the status of the activities we contacted the municipalities and provided them 30 days to provide information and with up to 180 days to close out the activities. SECTION 108 Section 108 provides and additional source of financing, to meet housing, community development needs and special projects to promote economic self-sufficiency. Funds were used for eligible activities regarding rehabilitations to physical development projects that promote the economic development in accordance to Section 105(a) of the Act. At present three (3) activities are still on going to develop projects in the municipalities of Camuy, Dorado and San Lorenzo. On the summer of 2014, we visited several municipalities to inspect the developments carried out with S108 funds, and check the pace of their implementation. During the month of June 2014, we have been preparing self-certifications so we can distribute them to the municipalities and their beneficiaries, to learn whether the goals and national objectives of the program have been met. A most extensive phase of monitoring is scheduled to start before December 2014, and it will be carried by OCMA s Division of Monitoring. 15

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21 SELF EVALUATION To purse the primary statutory objective of the CDBG Program to develop viable communities by providing decent housing and suitable living environment and by expanding economic opportunities the following accomplishments were met during fiscal year with the funds of the program years 2008 to 2013: As part of the strategy to provide decent affordable housing, OCMA continues assist the Housing Rehabilitation Program and Rehabilitation Materials Grant. A total of 759 housing units were rehabilitated that benefit 1,980 low and moderate income households. In terms of providing affordable housing twenty three (23) low and moderate income families received assistance for down payment and closing cost under the Homeownership Program. A total of $83, has been granted during this fiscal year. In order to increase the funds expenditure, OCMA was held a meeting with the municipalities participants of Homeownership Program to provide technical assistance to improve the development of the activities. Since April 2014, we have been working very hard to update and preserve the contracts between OCMA and the municipalities. Finally, we dedicated these lasts months to give direct technical assistance to the towns, the lenders and the beneficiaries. Also, HUD has been allocated $12,000,000 to be administered by OCMA for the Disaster Recovery Enhancement Fund (DREF). These funds were distributed through a competitive process to 16 municipalities for housing acquisition, or new housing construction activities. Due to changes in the housing market, OCMA was revised the caps for each activity under DREF. On June 19, 2013 the Action Plan was amended in order to increasing the limit to invest of $90,000 to $125,000 per home unit. The previous caps established for acquisition, demolition, rehabilitation, construction and project delivery costs are eliminated. This allow municipalities to have a greater flexibility on they manage and develop their projects. As of June 30, 2014 a total of $3,095, has been disbursed. At present seven (7) dwelling were acquired and seven (7) was demolished. The investment in affordable housing benefits low and moderate households preserving the quality of the existing affordable housing stock, assisting additional household becoming homeowners and enhancing the understanding of fair housing laws, through outreach and education. Otherwise, with the purpose of assisting in the redevelopment of abandoned and foreclosed homes, under Neighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP1) have been rehabilitated 66 housing units and 59 housing units were constructed. A total of 31 housing units have been sold. In regards to the four (4) public facilities activities under NSP1, the constructions and rehabilitation of the building to provide health services is in the final phase of construction. The construction of the five small plazas and three pocket parking lots, construction of the community center and parking lot, and the construction of the passive community park 17

22 are completed. OCAM complied with the expenditure deadline of 100% of the allocated funds under NSP1. The total program income generated to date is $1,870, The municipalities kept working on the marketing and sales process. In order to supplement and strengthen previous stabilization efforts, $5,000,000 was allocated for Neighborhood Stabilization Program 3 (NSP3). These funds were distributed, also trough a competitive process, among NSP1 municipalities for acquisition, rehabilitation, redevelopment, new construction and resale of vacant or foreclosed residential properties in the potential target areas. The closing of the program was executed on March 17, 2014, and we successfully met the expenditure goal. After March s closing, the municipalities have been finishing their projects and focused on the sales phase. In order to improve the quality of public services rendered to low and moderate income persons and those with special needs we attended multiple activities for the purpose of create suitable living environment: A total of 1,611 senior citizens received the direct benefit for home care services. A total of 1,098 low and moderate income persons received the benefit for community s services, and health care services. The activities to attend educational needs were benefited 1,039 youth and children. Community development activities for the purpose of creating suitable living environment are divided in two mayor categories: Public Facilities and Public Improvements to the municipal infrastructure. In regard to the public facilities 42 projects were completed for the construction or rehabilitation of; parks and recreational areas, neighborhood facilities, libraries and cemetery improvements. A total of 42,640 low and moderate income persons received the direct benefit. In regard to the public improvements activities 105 projects were completed for pavement of gravel streets, the installation of curbs, gutters and sidewalks, and flood and drainage. A total of 166,446 low and moderate income persons received the direct benefit. Regarding public improvement activities under Disaster Recovery 2008, during this fiscal year eight (8) projects were completed for repavement of gravel roads and reconstruction of retaining wall. These projects impact approximately 51,728 low and moderate persons. To alleviate or resolve serious priority threats, to health and/or safety that require immediate action the State has established an Emergency Fund. This category is aimed to provide solution or to alleviate problems of urgent need that were not present at the time of the regular grant application process. The Evaluation Committee for the Emergencies Proposals assigned $400, to four (4) municipalities during this fiscal year. Activities developed range from cemetery improvements, road reconstruction, and bridge reconstruction, among others. 18

23 To support the Economic Development Initiative a total of $1,071, has been allocated for Commercial Rehabilitation. The funds were allocated to 11 municipalities through a competitive process. The objective of the activity is to provide funding for the rehabilitation or installation of public owned property to create commercial space to be used to foster the development of small business and microenterprises. At present eight (8) public facilities for commercial purposes were completed and three (3) commercial facilities are underway. The other three (3) facilities are pending to complete the environmental permits to begin the activity. On the other hand, the 2009 and 2010 Action Plans were amendment to reallocate the Small Business Loan Program and the Reimbursement of Interest Program for a new initiative of recoverable grants, instead of the previous activities. The activities to be eligible to receive assistance for recoverable grants include Microenterprise Assistance Program and Special Economic Development Program for Small Businesses in order to incentivize self-employment and to promote new and existing small businesses in the municipality s jurisdiction. Our specialists are still evaluating proposals and clearing up findings. Some municipalities have completed the entire process of evaluation and are already searching for beneficiaries. On the other hand, we have worked arduously with the contractual extensions, between OCMA and the municipalities, to ensure their compliance with the requirements of the program. To aid local governments to develop activities in a timely manner, aggressive efforts have been developed to promote expenditures at a higher rate. In order to increase the timeliness use of CDBG funds for program years 2009 and 2010, OCMA has notified the municipalities by Informative Circular and , respectively, with specific information related the scheduled established to receive the amendments, last day of compliance with the activities included and the expected final date of funds expenditure. After this, OCMA will start a Recapture Funds Plan to complete the expenditure of funds for these program years. The State understands that monitoring the annual activities must be carried out regularly to ensure that statutory and regulatory requirements are met. To achieve this effort the state performed monitoring site visit for the following programs: CDBG to 38 municipalities, CDBG-R to 3 municipalities, DR 2008 to 6 municipalities, and NSP to 11 municipalities. On the other hand, 69 Single Audit Reports were reviewed during this fiscal year. The Summary of Specific Annual Objectives (State Table 3A) arranged by Outcome/Objectives, Performance Indicators and Activity Description is providing in the table on next page. The reduction of allocate funds in Program Year 2013 affected the accomplishments of specific annual objectives, decreasing the number of activities to carry out, therefore, fall the number of people to receive the benefit. 19

24 TABLE 3A - SUMMARY OF SPECIFIC ANNUAL OBJECTIVES Specific Obj. # Outcome/Objective Specific Annual Objective Performance Indicators Program Year Expected Number Actual Number Per cent Completed DH-2 AFFORDABILITY OF DECENT HOUSING % DH-2.1 Down payment and closing assistance for acquisition and existing housing for low income homeownership. MC# 13 Direct financial assistance to homebuyers % % % % MULTI-YEAR GOAL % % DH-2.2 Homeowner rehabilitation of housing units from substandard conditions. MC# 14 Owner occupied units rehabilitated , % , % % % MULTI-YEAR GOAL 3,000 4, % EO-1 AVAILABILITY/ACCESSIBILITY OF ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY % % EO-1.2 Low/mod limited clientele Microenterprise development MC# 18C People % % % MULTI-YEAR GOAL % SL-1 AVAILABILITY/ACCESSIBILITY OF SUITABLE LIVING ENVIRONMENT ,250 2, % ,500 1, % SL-1.1 Senior citizen assisted. MN #05A People ,750 1, % , % ,250 % MULTI-YEAR GOAL 8,750 7,801 89% ,500 1,077 72% ,750 1,355 77% SL-1.2 Youth services assisted. MC# 05D People ,000 1,558 78% ,250 1,039 46% ,500 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 10,000 5,029 50% % , % SL-1.3 Persons assisted with health services. MC# 05M People , % , % ,250 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 3,750 3,613 96% 20

25 Specific Obj. # SL-1.4 SL-3 SL-3.1 Outcome/Objective Specific Annual Objective Persons for which access to new or improved senior centers were provided. MC# 03A Performance Indicators People Program Year Expected Number Actual Number Per cent Completed % % % , % ,250 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 3,750 1,109 30% SUSTAINABILITY OF SUITABLE LIVING ENVIRONMENT Persons for which access to acquisition of real property were provided. MC# 01 Public Facilities , % , % , % , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 75, % , % SL-3.2 Persons assisted with general public services. MC# 05 Public Services , % , % , % SL-3.3 SL-3.4 SL-3.5 SL-3.6 Persons assisted with crime awareness services. MC# 05I Persons for which access to a new or improved public facilities were provided. MC# 03 Persons for which access to improvements were provided. MC# 03 Persons for which access to a new or improved neighborhood facilities were provided. MC# 03E ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 15,000 1,643 11% People ,000 47, % ,000 16,128 81% , % , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 125,000 90,756 73% People , , % ,000 31,970 80% ,000 28,849 64% , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 225, , % People ,000 25,040 72% ,000 5,666 14% ,000 3,297 0% , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 225,000 34,003 15% Public Facilities ,000 17, % ,000 2,617 15% ,000 3,273 18% ,000 5,450 29% ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 90,000 28,551 32% 21

26 Specific Obj. # SL-3.7 SL-3.8 SL-3.9 SL-3.10 SL-3.11 SL-3.12 SL-3.13 Outcome/Objective Specific Annual Objective Persons for which access to a new or improved parks and recreational facilities were provided. MC# 03F Persons for which access to new or improved parking facilities were provided. MC# 03G Persons for which access to new or improved solid waste were provided. MC# 03H Persons for which access to new or improved flood drain facilities were provided. (MC # 03I) Persons for which access to new or improved water/sewer facilities were provided. MC# 03J Persons for which access to new or improved street facilities were provided. (MC # 03K) Persons for which access to new or improved sidewalks facilities were provided. MC# 03L Performance Indicators Public Facilities Program Year Expected Number Actual Number Per cent Completed , , % , ,145 73% ,000 57,432 33% ,000 36,314 18% ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 875, ,324 55% Public Facilities ,000 12, % ,000 11, % , % , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 25,000 24,379 98% Public Facilities ,000 13,203 53% , % , % , % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 125,000 13,203 11% ,000 12, % , % ,000 6,474 92% ,000 2,696 34% People ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 35,000 21,658 62% People ,000 11, % ,000 9, % , % ,000 9, % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 35,000 30,359 87% People , , % , ,271 56% , ,696 57% , ,243 37% ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 1,750, ,016 53% People ,000 5, % ,000 8, % ,000 5,159 74% ,000 14, % ,000 0% MULTI-YEAR GOAL 35,000 33,117 95% 22

27 OUTCOME PERFORMANCE MEASUREMENT In regard of the Performance Measurement System, OCMA has taken proper actions over the municipalities to enforce the compliance with their performance report. In order to collect the quantifiable data, the nonentitlement municipalities are responsible to report to OCMA the accomplishments and benefits measure from their activities at the end of each fiscal year. The OCMA s Performance Measurement System is organized around the four types of activities funded with the State CDBG Program: Housing, Economic Development, Public Services and Public Facilities and Improvements. The outcomes statement is constructed using the objectives and outcomes recommended by HUD describe as follow: OBJECTIVE OUTCOME National objective LMA, LMC and URG are related to this objective SL-1 Suitable Living Environment Availability/Accessibility SL-2 Suitable Living Environment Affordability SL-3 Suitable Living Environment Sustainability National objective LMH is related to this objective DH-1 Decent Housing Availability/Accessibility DH-2 Decent Housing Affordability DH-3 Decent Housing Sustainability National objective LMJ is related to this objective EO-1 Creating Economic Opportunity Availability/Accessibility EO-2 Creating Economic Opportunity Affordability EO-3 Creating Economic Opportunity Sustainability To complete the performance measurement system OCMA selected the following specific indicator: Direct financial assistance to homebuyers Owner occupied units rehabilitated Jobs created Job retained Public Services Public facilities The correlation of the objective and outcome was produce an outcome statement that will allow OCMA report the benefits of the State CDBG Program including type of activity, outcome statement, specific indicator and activity classification by matrix codes, according the description of the activity reported. Statistical presentation to the accomplishments and performance met by the CDBG Program during fiscal year is providing in the following tables for each program year from 2008 to SYST 23

28 THIS PAGE IS LEFT BLANK IN PURPOSE 24

29 2009 TO 2000 \ 25

30 THIS PAGE IS LEFT BLANK IN PURPOSE 26

31 TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE Continuous technical assistance is offered to the municipalities and their communities in order to assure they receive all the necessary input for the development of their activities projects. OCMA has established an ongoing assistance through formal and informal training resources. Seminars and work-shop were conducted in different stages of the program year, based on an analysis of the trainings needs. During fiscal year the following trainings or technical assistance were held for the municipal employees and mayors: TRAINING DATE PARTICIPANTS We offered technical assistance related to the Program OCMA Electronic System (PROFE) to the municipality of November 4, 2013 Yauco. Procedures and Management of Federal Program OCMA s Electronic System (PROFE) November 8, 2013 Guidance to the Municipality of Toa Baja on NSP waiver December 2, 2014 process. Consultation about legal services contracts in the February 2, 2014 Municipality of Maricao. We provided counseling to the municipality of Bayamón about the permits procedure in PREPA. We also headed February 25, 2014 a mediation gathering to complete the installation of the electric system in the units built with NSP1 program. Disaster Recovery Activities for Affordable Rental February 25, 2014 Housing Assistance on the amendment process for proposals. We detailed to each municipality the aspects that needed February 27, 2014 to be corrected on their NSP applications. Consultation on the salary payment for NSP program coordinator in the Municipality of Juana Díaz We provided guidance related to the combination of FHA loan and NSP. Provided consultation to the municipality of Juana Díaz regarding the mayor s intention to sell NSP units free of charge. Federal Program Policies and Procedures for Environmental Review - Part I Responsabilities of Responsible Entities Public Comments Period Statutory Checklist Requirements State Historic Conservation Office Policies March 3, 2014 March 5, 2014 March 5, 2014 March 25/27 & April 2, 2014 NSP Program Coordinators in Yauco 40 municipal employees NSP Program Coordinators in Toa Baja NSP Program Coordinators in Maricao 10 Participants from PREPA & Municipality of Bayamón 40 municipal employees 11 NSP1 & NSP3 Participating Municipalities NSP Program Director in Juana Díaz NSP Program Coordinators in Bayamon & 1 Metro Island Mortgage Employee NSP Program Coordinators in Juana Díaz 84 municipal employees participated altogether 27

32 TRAINING DATE PARTICIPANTS Further consultation on FHA was given to the Municipality of Bayamon State Requirements Permit for Environmental Review- Part II Office of Management and Permission Environmental Monitoring Procedures We sent letters and offered several telephone consultations to the Municipality of Yauco related to supporting documentation required for NSP sales process. April 3, 2014 May 7, 2014 June 7, 2014 NSP Program Coordinators in Bayamón 80 municipal employees NSP Program Coordinators in Yauco We provided for NSP1 and NSP3 Participating Municipalities information, materials and advertising models to help municipalities comply with the affirmative marketing requirement. Individual technical assistance visits were provided for NSP1, NSP3, HOME, and Economic Development Programs. OCMA continues to provide individual technical assistance for municipal employees through daily telephone calls, arranged meetings in OCMA and/or visit the municipalities regarding to acquisition, environmental review, labor standards, closeout, performance measurement system, among others. A total of 105 municipal employees received the benefit of these assistances. CIVIL RIGHTS / AFFIRMATIVELY FURTHERING FAIR HOUSING The Office of the Commissioner for Municipal Affairs has the responsibility to ensure that non-entitlement municipalities comply with the Civil Rights laws and their policies. Our objective is to ensure an affirmative action plan to protect individuals from discrimination in the areas of housing, employment, business opportunities, and government s benefits. Therefore, OCMA is responsible of monitoring the municipalities to determine their compliance with the laws. The actions taken by the agency are described as follows: Ensuring that municipalities comply with the requirements to communicate and inform the nonemployment discrimination act requirements to the population with special needs. To ensure that municipalities provide training and employment opportunities to qualified handicapped persons, whenever possible. Ensure municipalities take affirmative action to contract and subcontract local businesses. Carryout monitoring reviews and evaluations of direct benefit projects at local levels to ensure the participation of minority groups such as: people with disabilities, women heads of households, and elderly persons. 28

33 To ensure that municipalities comply with the dissemination of information and enforcement of the Fair Housing Act requirements from the organizations that deal with financing, renting and sales transactions. At the same time, the state reviews compliance with Section 3 Summary Report to ensure that efforts made to direct the employment and other economic opportunities for low and very low-income persons. The Office of the Commissioner for the Municipal Affairs has the responsibility to monitor the compliance of fair housing among the non-entitlement municipalities recipient of the State CDBG Program. Among the responsibilities of the state are: To undertake a fair housing analysis at the state level in a collaborative manner with non-entitlement municipalities who have the responsibility of fair housing compliance at the local level. Taking the appropriate actions to overcome the effects of any impediments identified through the analysis of impediments. Maintain records reflecting the analysis and actions taken regarding fair housing. Assuring that non-entitlement municipalities funded by the state comply with their annual certifications to affirmatively further fair housing. Promoting technical assistance of the Fair Housing Law has been continued to municipalities by OCMA Fair Housing Officer. Workshops and state conferences have been provided on a continual base to educate all municipal personnel working directly with Fair Housing Rights. OCMA requires every non-entitlement municipalities to designate a Fair Housing Officer, who is responsible at the municipal level to implements the initiatives promulgated by the State in order to affirmatively further fair housing. The non-entitlement municipalities should obtain OCMA s approval of its Statement of Actions to Affirmatively Further Fair Housing. The purpose of the statement is to identify actions the non-entitlement municipality has taken and will take to assure ongoing compliance with federal fair housing laws. The requirements regarding this statement are found in federal regulations (24 CFR Part ). The Commissioner would certify that the non-entitlement municipality complied with the mandatory actions in the Statement of Actions to Affirmatively Further Fair Housing, before the submittal of their 2013 application. These actions are: Adopt a Statement of Actions to Affirmatively Further Fair Housing and appoint a Fair Housing Officer for the municipality. The appointed officer must be a resident of the community. Contact the San Juan Area Office of Housing and Equal Employment and OCMA Fair Housing Officer and request Fair Housing information. Implement a local fair housing counseling program including a referral service to appropriate State and federal enforcement agencies for enforcement of fair housing laws. To post a copy of this notice at the municipal hall announcing the appointment of the Fair Housing Officer and the availability of local fair housing counseling services. 29

34 GEOGRAPHIC DISTRIBUTION The following figure presents the location of the 51 non-entitlement municipalities of Puerto Rico that we could classify as targeted areas within the non-entitlement municipalities. For PY 2013, the amount of $17,955,000 was distributed among the 51 non-entitlements as Basic Grant, $8,604, as Basic Grant II, and $400,000 for Emergency Funds. State Act Num. 50, approved on January 30, 2004, allows a 15% markup to funds allocated to the offshore municipalities of Vieques and Culebra. The following table presents the allocation of funds by geographic distribution. 30

35 STATE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT GRANT PROGRAM GEOGRAPHIC DISTRIBUTION PROGRAM YEAR 2013 BASIC GRANT BASIC GRANT II EMERGENCY FUNDS TOTAL FUNDS ADJUNTAS $350, $167, $517, AGUADA $350, $167, $517, AGUAS BUENAS $350, $167, $517, AIBONITO $350, $167, $517, AÑASCO $350, $167, $100, $617, ARROYO $350, $167, $517, BARCELONETA $350, $167, $517, BARRANQUITAS $350, $167, $517, CAMUY $350, $167, $517, CATAÑO $350, $167, $517, CEIBA $350, $167, $100, $617, CIALES $350, $167, $100, $617, COAMO $350, $167, $517, COMERIO $350, $167, $517, COROZAL $350, $167, $517, CULEBRA $402, $192, $595, DORADO $350, $167, $517, FLORIDA $350, $167, $517, GUANICA $350, $167, $517, GUAYANILLA $350, $167, $517, GURABO $350, $167, $517, HATILLO $350, $167, $517, HORMIGUEROS $350, $167, $517, JAYUYA $350, $167, $517, JUNCOS $350, $167, $517, LAJAS $350, $167, $517, LARES $350, $167, $517, LAS MARIAS $350, $167, $517, LAS PIEDRAS $350, $167, $517,

36 BASIC GRANT BASIC GRANT II EMERGENCY FUNDS TOTAL FUNDS LOIZA $350, $167, $517, LUQUILLO $350, $167, $517, MARICAO $350, $167, $517, MAUNABO $350, $167, $517, MOCA $350, $167, $517, MOROVIS $350, $167, $517, NAGUABO $350, $167, $517, NARANJITO $350, $167, $517, OROCOVIS $350, $167, $517, PATILLAS $350, $167, $517, PEÑUELAS $350, $167, $517, QUEBRADILLAS $350, $167, $517, RINCÓN $350, $167, $517, SABANA GRANDE $350, $167, $517, SALINAS $350, $167, $517, SAN LORENZO $350, $167, $517, SANTA ISABEL $350, $167, $517, UTUADO $350, $167, $517, VEGA ALTA $350, $167, $517, VIEQUES $402, $192, $595, VILLALBA $350, $167, $517, YABUCOA $350, $167, $517, Non-awarded $100, $100, TOTAL $17,955, $8,604, $400, $26,959,

37 ALLOCATIONS OF FUNDS 2013 Community Development Block Grant Program Allocation % 3% 1% 65% Basic Grant Basic Grant II State Emergency COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT ALLOCATION FUNDS 2013 BY PRIORITY AREAS Emergency 1% Public Service 11% Administration 15% Housing 9% Community Development 64% 33

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