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Full text of "Minutes"

DOCUMENTS DEPARTMENT 



5/S 



m 




SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 

REFERENCE 
BOOK 



Not to be taken from lite Library 



SAN FRANCISCO PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 1223 05465 5528 



SAN FRANC I,S CO 
tf PORT COM MISSION 

SPECIAL MEETING 

3:30 P.M., JUNE 10, 1997 «-«-please note the time of the meeting 

Hi FERRY BUILDING, SUITE 3100 
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 



\*/ AGENDA DOCUME nts deft. 

1. ROLL CALL jyM 5 1997 

SAN FRANCISCO 

2. NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC COMMENT PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Public comment is permitted on any matter within Port jurisdiction, and is not limited to 
agenda items. Public comment on non-agenda items may be raised during New 
Business/Public Comment. Please fill out a speaker card and hand it to the Commission 
Secretary. Each speaker is limited to three minutes. 

3. EXECUTIVE SESSION 

A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is closed 
to any non-Citv/Port representative. * 

1) Property : Port property located at Berry Street and Second Street (China Basin). 
Person Negotiating : Port representative: Douglas F. Wong, Executive Director 
*San Francisco Giants Representative : Larry Baer, Executive Vice President 

Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property negotiations 
between the Port and San Francisco Giants, regarding the proposed ballpark. 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

B. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is closed 
to any non-Citv/Port representative. * 

1) Property : Port property located at Seawall Lot 315, 316, 317 (Francisco Bay 
Office Park) 

Person Negotiating : Port representative: V.Fei Tsen, Director. Real Estate and 
Asset Management 
*The Broe Company Representative : Bob Jacobs 



A052~97.i2q 



■I- 



3 1223 05465 5528 






Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property negotiations 
between the Port and the Broe Company, regarding SWL 315, 316, 317 
(Francisco Bay Office Park) 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

C. CONFERENCE WITH LEGAL COUNSEL REGARDING ANTICIPATED 
LITIGATION MATTER: 

1) Initiation of Litigation pursuant to subdivision (c) of California Government Code 
Section 54956.9 (1 case) 

a. Red and White Fleet, Inc. (formerly Harbor Carriers, Inc., a subsidiary of 
Crowley Corporation) operating at Pier 41. 

D. Vote in open session on whether to disclose Executive Session discussions (S.F. 
Admin. Code Sec. 67.14) 



4. ADJOURNMENT 



A052797.ien 



2 



T r\n « i . < 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 



JUNE 10, 1997 

MINUTES OF THE SPECIAL MEETING 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

HON. MICHAEL HARDEMAN, PRESIDENT 
HON. DENISE McCARTHY, VICE PRESIDENT 
HON. FRANKIE G. LEE 
HON. JAMES HERMAN 



DOUGLAS F. WONG, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

OCT 8 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

MINUTES OF THE SPECIAL MEETING 
JUNE 10, 1997 



1. ROLL CALL 

The meeting was called to order by Commission President Michael Hardeman at 3:37 
p.m. Commissioners Hardeman, McCarthy and Lee were present. Commissioner 
Herman was not present. 

2. NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC COMMENT 

Jacky Douglas commented that she has a boat at Fisherman's Wharf called "Wacky 
Jacky." She works hard in the fishing industry and fought hard in the water issues. She 
has a grievance to make because the fishing seasons have been shortened. She's seen 
people go to other ports because they cannot keep up with the tourist industry. She has 
talked to people all the way up the ranks and would like to have fishing back in the wharf. 
She feels that it is not fair since she cannot do tourism in her off season or during bad 
weather and has curtailed her livelihood. She asked for the Commission's advice. 
Executive Director Douglas Wong suggested that Fei Tsen, Director of Real Estate and 
Asset Management, will be in contact with Ms. Douglas to address her concerns. 

3. EXECUTIVE SESSION 

At 3:43 p.m., the Commission Secretary announced that the Commission will withdraw to 
executive session to discuss the following: 

A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is closed 
to any non-Citv/Port representative. * 

1) Property : Port property located at Berry Street and Second Street (China Basin). 
Person Negotiating : Port representative: Douglas F. Wong, Executive Director 
*San Francisco Giants Representative : Larry Baer, Executive Vice President 

Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property negotiations 
between the Port and San Francisco Giants, regarding the proposed ballpark. 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

B. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is closed 
to anv non-Citv/Port representative. * 

A052797.igq -1- 



1) Property : Port property located at Seawall Lot 315, 316, 317 (Francisco Bay 
Office Park) 

Person Negotiating : Port representative: V.Fei Tsen, Director, Real Estate and 
Asset Management 
*The Broe Company Representative : Bob Jacobs 

Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property negotiations 
between the Port and the Broe Company, regarding SWL 315, 316, 317 
(Francisco Bay Office Park) 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

C. CONFERENCE WITH LEGAL COUNSEL REGARDING ANTICIPATED 
LITIGATION MATTER: 

1) Initiation of Litigation pursuant to subdivision (c) of California Government Code 
Section 54956.9 (1 case) 

a. Red and White Fleet, Inc. (formerly Harbor Carriers, Inc., a subsidiary of 
Crowley Corporation) operating at Pier 41. 



At 4:24 p.m., Commissioners Hardeman, McCarthy and Lee returned from executive 
session and convened in open session. 

ACTION: Commissioner McCarthy moved approval to disclose the discussion on Item 
3C in the executive session and recommend approval of the settlement be 
made as part of Item 5A on the agenda and moved approval to not disclose 
discussions of the other items in the executive session; Commissioner Lee 
seconded the motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor. 

The meeting was adjourned at 4:25 p.m. 



A052797.igq 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

REGULAR MEETING 
4:00 P.M., JUNE 10, 1997 

FERRY BUILDING, SUITE 3100 
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 



AGENDA 



1. ROLL CALL 



2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - May 12, 1997 Special Meeting 

- May 27, 1997 Regular Meeting 

3. EXECUTIVE 

A. Executive Director's Report 

4. MARITIME 

5. REAL ESTATE AND ASSET MANAGEMENT 

A. Consent to assignment of leases by Red & White Fleet, Inc. to Fisherman's Wharf 
Bay Cruise Corporation for premises at Pier 43- 1 /2 and to Blue & Gold Fleet, Limited 
Partnership, for premises at Pier 41, both located on the Embarcadero at Fisherman's 
Wharf. (Resolution No. 97-45) 

B. Approval of ten-year lease with Big "C" Traders, Ltd. for maritime related office 
activities at Pier \- x h (the Embarcadero between Washington and Jackson Street). 
(Resolution No. 97-46) 

6. FACILITIES & OPERATIONS 

A. Status of Pier 98 Wetlands Enhancement and Public Access Project. 

7. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

A. Approval of fifth amendment for the Professional Services Contract No. SA 3930045. 
"Downtown Ferry Terminal Project," to authorize additional design and 
documentation work with the ROMA Design Group. (Resolution No. 97-47) 

B. Public hearing on the Draft Waterfront Design and Access Element and proposed 
updating amendments to the Waterfront Land Use Plan. 



A052797.igq 



8. FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATION 

9. CONSENT CALENDAR 

10. NEW BUSINESS / PUBLIC COMMENT 

Public comment is permitted on any matter within Port jurisdiction, and is not limited to 
agenda items. Public comment on non-agenda items may be raised during New 
Business/Public Comment. Please fill out a speaker card and hand it to the Commission 
Secretary. If you have any questions regarding the agenda, please contact the 
Commission Secretary at 274-0406. 

11. ADJOURNMENT 



AQ52797.igq -2- 



DISABILITY ACCESS 

The Port Commission office is located on the third floor of the Ferry Building, Suite 
3100. The Port office is wheelchair accessible. Accessible seating for persons with 
disabilities (including those using wheelchairs) will be available. The closest accessible 
BART station is Embarcadero Station located at Market and Steuart Streets. The closest 
accessible MUNI Metro station is Embarcadero station located at Market and Spear 
Streets. Accessible MUNI lines serving the Ferry Building are the 9, 31, 32 and 71. 
For more information about MUNI accessible services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking at the Ferry Building and at the public lot in the 
Embarcadero median in front of the Ferry Building. Assistive listening devices are 
available for use in the Port Commission Meeting. 

The following services are available on request 72 hours prior to the meeting. Please 
contact Kevin Jensen at (415) 274-0555. Late requests will be honored if possible. 

• American Sign Language Interpreters • The use of a reader during the meeting 

• A Sound Enhancement System • Minutes of the Meeting in Alternative 

• Large Print of the Agenda Formats 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, 
environmental illnesses, multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at 
public meetings are reminded that other attendees may be sensitive to various chemical- 
based products. Please help the City accommodate these individuals. 

Know Your Rights Under the Sunshine Ordinance 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the 
public. Commissions, boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist 
to conduct the people's business. This ordinance assures that deliberations are 
conducted before the people and that City operations are open to the people's review. 
For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 of the 
San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the 
Sunshine Ordinance Task Force at 554-485 1 . 



A052797.igq 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 




MEMORANDUM 



June 3, 1997 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



TO: 



FROM: 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie Lee 
Hon. James R. Herman 

Douglas F. Wong J|J V ' 
Executive Director ' 



SUBJECT: Consent to assignment of leases by Red & White Fleet, Inc. to Fisherman's Wharf 
Bay Cruise Corporation for premises at Pier 43 Vi and to Blue & Gold Fleet, L. P., 
for premises at Pier 41, both located on The Embarcadero at Fisherman's Wharf 

DIRECTORS RECOMMENDATION: CONSENT TO ASSIGNMENT OF LEASES 



Red & White Fleet, Inc. ("Red & White"), which is owned by Crowley Maritime Corporation, 
operates a ferry and excursion business pursuant to two leases with the Port (Lease Nos. L-9183 
and L-9176) for premises located on The Embarcadero at Fisherman's Wharf. Port Lease No. L- 
9183 is for premises located at Pier 41 ("Pier 41 Lease."), and Port Lease #L-9176 is for premises 
located at Pier 43 Vi ("Pier 43 V2 Lease"). The term of the Pier 41 Lease commenced April 1, 
1975 and terminates March 31, 2015, while the term of the Pier 43V2 Lease commenced August 
1, 1975 and terminates July 31, 2000. Both leases provide for the payment of base rent and 
percentage rent based upon the gross receipts of the operations involving the premises. 

In 1993, disputes developed between the Port and Red & White regarding the gross revenues and 
receipts reported to the Port by Red & White pursuant to the Pier 41 Lease and the Pier 43 V2 
Lease and regarding the manner in which percentage rents paid to the Port under these leases was 
calculated. Other disputes also developed between the Port and Red & White regarding these 
leases. 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM No. 5A 



Agenda Item No. 5A 
Page 2 



In 1995, Red & White requested that the Port consent to the assignment of both the Pier 41 Lease 
and the Pier 43 V2 Lease to Blue & Gold Fleet, L. P. ("Blue & Gold"), an affiliate of Pier 39 
Limited Partnership. The Port took the position that it would not consent to this assignment until 
the disputes between the Port and Red & White were satisfactorily resolved. A settlement 
agreement was subsequently reached between the Port and Red & White, and on June 25, 1996, 
the Port Commission by Resolution No. 96-70 consented to the assignment of these leases to Blue 
& Gold. However, the California Attorney General subsequently challenged the contemplated sale 
of the Red & White assets and the assignment of the Pier 41 Lease and the Pier 43 V2 Lease to Blue 
& Gold, and required that Red & White sell a portion of its assets, including the Pier 43% Lease, 
to an entity other than Blue & Gold. Following a solicitation of proposals, Red & White entered 
into an agreement to sell its leasehold interest in the Pier 43% Lease to a new entity - Fisherman's 
Wharf Bay Cruise Corporation ("Bay Cruise Corporation"). This agreement also provided for 
the sale to Bay Cruise Corporation of the "Red & White" name, three passenger vessels, and Red 
& White's Bay Cruise and Bay Charter operations. 

Bay Cruise Corporation, however, conditioned its purchase from Red & White upon the term of 
the Pier 43% Lease being extended to a term similar to that of the Pier 41 Lease, so that Bay 
Cruise Corporation could be more competitive with Blue & Gold. This required an amendment 
to the settlement agreement with Red & White, including an extension of its term, as well as 
payment of an extension fee and an increase in the base rent for the Pier 43% Lease. Subject to 
the approval of this amendment to the settlement agreement with Red & White by the Port 
Commission, Port staff recommends that the Port Commission consent to the assignment of the 
Pier 41 Lease from Red & White to Blue & Gold, and the assignment of the Pier 43 % Lease from 
Red & White to Bay Cruise Corporation. These assignments will be subject to all the terms and 
conditions of the settlement agreement with Red & White. 



Prepared by: Kirk W. Bennett, Sr. Property Manager, Northern Waterfront/Fisherman's Wharf 

G:\WP51\AGENDAS\RED&WHIT.KB\June 2, 1997 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

Resolution No. 97-45 

WHEREAS, Charter B3.581 empowers the Port Commission with the power and duty to 
use, conduct, operate, maintain, manage, regulate and control the Port area 
of San Francisco; and 

WHEREAS, under Charter Section B3. 58 1(g) leases granted or made by the Port 

Commission shall be administered exclusively by the operating forces of the 
Port Commission; and 

WHEREAS, Port Commission consent is being sought for the assignment of Port Lease 
No. L-9183, regarding certain premises located at Pier 41, from Red & 
White Fleet, Inc. to Blue & Gold Fleet, L.P., a Delaware Limited 
Partnership; and 

WHEREAS, Port Commission consent is being sought for the assignment of Port Lease 
No. L-9176, regarding certain premises located at Pier 43- 1 /2, from Red & 
White Fleet, Inc. to Fisherman's Wharf Bay Cruise Corporation, a 
California corporation; and 

WHEREAS, both Port Lease Nos. L-9176 and L-9183 provide that the Tenant must 

obtain consent of the Port for any assignment of the lease, which consent is 
not to be unreasonably withheld; and 

WHEREAS, certain disputes between Red & White Fleet, Inc. have been resolved in a 
Settlement Agreement between the Port and Red & White Fleet, Inc.; now, 
therefore, be it 

RESOLVED, that the Port Commission hereby consents to the assignment of Lease No. 
L-9183 from Red & White Fleet, Inc. to Blue & Gold Fleet, L.P., and 
consents to the assignment of Lease No. L-9176 from Red & White Fleet, 
Inc. to Fisherman's Wharf Bay Cruise Corporation, subject to all the terms 
and conditions of the Settlement Agreement with Red & White Fleet, Inc., 
and the Port Commission hereby authorizes the Executive Director of the 
Port, or his designee, to execute documents affecting said assignments on 
behalf of the Port. 

/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its 
meeting of June 10, 1997. 



Secretary 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 



MEMORANDUM 



June 4, 1997 




TO: 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 41 5 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



FROM: 



SUBJECT: 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie Lee 
Hon. James R. Herman 

Douglas F. Wong /jf\j - 

Executive Director^ 



Approval of 10 year Lease with Big C Traders, LTD., for maritime related 
office activities at Pier 1 Vi (The Embarcadero between Washington and Jackson 
Streets) 



DIRECTORS RECOMMENDATION: APPROVAL OF LEASE 

BACKGROUND 

Big C Traders, LTD. ("Big C Traders") has approached the Port with a request to lease 8,900 
square feet of bulkhead office space and 3,352 square feet of deck space at Pier 1 Vi . Big C 
Traders is a Maritime Consulting, Import/Export, Waterfront/Marina Development and 
Maritime Education concern. Big C Traders proposes to redevelop the Pier 1 Vi bulkhead 
buildings into new first class offices for its consulting and other maritime activities. The 
expected level of investment is not less than $450,000. In addition Big C Traders will develop 
the 3,352 square feet of pier deck space between Pier Wi and bulkhead offices as a publicly 
accessible waterfront plaza. 

The Pier 1 Vz bulkhead building has been mostly vacant since William Turnbull & Associates 
terminated its lease in 1995. The building is in a state of disrepair. The roof and exterior 
walls leak. The building is not accessible. Full accessibility will require the installation of 
elevators and new ADA (Americans with Disability Act) restrooms. 

With the proposed lease, the Port has the opportunity to secure a maritime office tenant with 
the resources to redevelop the Pier l ! /2 bulkhead offices. Big C Traders will work to maintain 
the historical integrity of the grand entry, lobby and offices in Pier 1 Vi thereby creating 
additional value for the Port. 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM No. 5B 



Agenda Item No. 5B 
Page 2 



Proposed Lease 

A lease (Port Lease No. L- 12456) has been negotiated with Big C Traders by the Port Real 
Estate and Asset Management staff on the following terms and conditions: 

1. Premises: Approximately 8,920 square feet of bulkhead office space and 

approximately 3,352 square feet of deck space located at Pier 

V/2. 

2. Term: Ten (10) years commencing on November 1, 1997 

3. Base Rent: $7,200.00 per calendar month ($.75 per square foot) for the 

bulkhead office space and ($.15 per square foot) for the deck 
space. 

The Port Commission approved minimum rental rate parameter for pier and bulkhead offices 
north of the Ferry Building is $.80 for water view offices; $.75 for Embarcadero offices; $.70 
for exterior offices; $.60 for interior offices and $.15 for open space. The blended rate of $.75 
per square foot for the combined water view-Embarcadero-exterior and interior offices exceeds 
the Port Commission approved parameters. 

Rent Commencement Date: October 1, 1997; This will allow four months for Big C Traders 

to design and construct its tenant improvements build out prior to 
rent commencement. 

Security Deposit: $14,500 - twice the Base Rent amount. 

Tenant Improvement Obligation: 

Big C Traders agrees to design, construct and install not less than 
$450,000.00 of improvements to the bulkhead offices and deck 
space. Penalties are provided for in the Lease that requires a 
rent increase equal to the dollar amount of any deficiency in the 
required tenant improvement investment. As a result, the Port 
receives $450,000.00 in either tenant improvements or rent over 
and above the Base Rent. 

Maintenance: The Port agrees only to maintain the Pier Vh substructure and 

seawall in good condition and repair and to maintain the roof and 
exterior walls in a water tight condition. All other items of 
maintenance and repair are the obligation of Big C Traders. 



Agenda Item No. 5B 
Page 3 



Port Commission policy requires that leases in excess of five years be presented to the 
Port Commission for approval. Given the level of required and anticipated capital 
investment, Port staff believes the lease term of ten years is warranted in order to provide 
this maritime tenant with sufficient time to amortize its investment. 

The City Planning Department Office of Environmental Review (OER) has determined 
that this project is exempt under the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA). A 
copy of its notice of exemption is on file with the Port Commission Secretary. 



Prepared by: Nicolas J. Dempsey, Commercial Property Manager, Leasing 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

RESOLUTION NO. 97-46 



WHEREAS, 



WHEREAS, 



WHEREAS, 



WHEREAS, 



WHEREAS, 



RESOLVED, 



Charter Section B3.581 empowers the Port Commission with the power 
and duty to use, conduct, operate, maintain, manage, regulate and 
control the Port area of San Francisco; and 

under Charter Section B3.581 leases granted or made by the Port 
Commission shall be administered exclusively by the operating forces of 
the Port Commission; and 

Big C Traders, LTD. proposes to lease 8,920 square feet of bulkhead 
office and 3,352 square feet of pier deck space at Pier l J /2 to operate 
maritime industry offices; and 

The City Planning Department, Office of Environmental Review has 
determined that the project is exempt under the California Environmental 
Quality Act (CEQA); and 

staff has negotiated all the terms and conditions of a proposed lease with 
Big C Traders, LTD. on the terms and conditions outlined in the 
Memorandum to the Port Commission for Agenda Item 5B for the Port 
Commission meeting of June 10,1997; now therefore, be it 

that the San Francisco Port Commission hereby approves entering into 
Lease No. L-12456 between the Port and Big C Traders, LTD. of San 
Francisco on the terms and conditions outlined in the Memorandum to 
the Port Commission for Agenda Item 5B for their June 10, 1997 
meeting, and authorizes the Executive Director of the Port, or his 
designee, to execute the same on behalf of the Port, in such form as is 
approved by the City Attorney. 



/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its 
meeting of June 10, 1997. 



G:\WP51\AGENDAS\BIGC.MEM\ND\jef\6-4-97 



Secretary 



BIG C TRADERS, LTD. 



\ 



\ 



\ 




-« «_ 



THE EUB**CADE*0 




EXHIBIT A 



P/f* / 



P/F# J 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 




TO: 



MEMORANDUM 

June 4, 1997 

MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 
Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie Lee 
Hon. James Herman 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco. CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSFUR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



FROM: Douglas Wong 

Executive Director 



\, 



SUBJECT: Status of Pier 98 Wetlands Enhancement and Public Access 
Project 

The Port is conducting the Pier 98 Wetlands Enhancement and Public Access 
Project under a 1993 agreement with the Bay Conservation and Development 
Commission. Under the terms of this agreement, the Port is obligated to develop 
design plans and seek funding for implementation of a project which would protect 
existing wetlands at the site, create five acres of new tidal wetlands, and provide 
public access improvements such as trails, a picnic area, and interpretive signs. 

Port staff and consultants recently evaluated possible project configurations, and 
developed a recommended alternative. In evaluating various alternatives. Port staff 
and consultants considered achievement of habitat and public access enhancement 
objectives, cost, and long-term sustainability. The recommended alternative 
includes enhancement and stabilization of existing tidal marsh and one acre of 
intertidal ponds, excavation of material to create five acres of new wetlands, and 
clearing and revegetation of the remainder of the site with native plants. Proposed 
public amenities will include a small picnic area with tables, barbecue pits, and a 
portable restroom; improvements to existing trails and fishing areas; and 
interpretive signs which will describe the functions and values of wetlands, the 
wetlands restoration process, commonly occurring wildlife, and precautions for 
preventing adverse impact to wetlands. 

THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO. _&A 






Page 2 



To allow flexibility in financing and implementation, the recommended alternative 
is presented in two phases: Phase I includes upland revegetation, all public access 
features, and creation of 3.6 acres of new wetlands for a preliminary estimated cost 
of $1.4 million. Phase II will create an additional 1.4 acres of wetlands at an 
estimated cost of approximately $470,000. 

The City and County of San Francisco Public Utilities Commission has committed 
to contribute $1 million to implement this project. Port staff are seeking additional 
funding for implementation and maintenance through various grant and loan 
programs. 

Port staff will present the recommended alternative to the BCDC enforcement 
committee on June 11, 1997, and to the full Commission for a vote on June 19, 
1997. If the recommended alternative is adopted by BCDC, it will be brought 
before the next Port Commission meeting for adoption. Based upon input received 
from the Commissions, the public, and regulatory agencies regarding the 
recommended project scope, Port staff and consultants will develop a preliminary 
design by late 1997. Final design is anticipated by mid 1998. Construction of both 
phases is expected to take approximately six months, completing the project by the 
end of 1998. 



Prepared by: Carol Bach 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 



TO: 



FROM: 



SUBJECT: 



MEMORANDUM 

June 4, 1997 

MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie G. Lee 
Hon. James Herman 

Douglas F. Wong ~ (|/* 



Executive Director 



/ 




Ferry Building 

San Francisco. CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



Professional Services Contract No. SA 3930045, "DOWNTOWN FERRY TERMINAL," 
with ROMA Design Group, approval of Fifth Amendment to authorize additional design 
and documentation work. 



DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION: APPROVE FIFTH AMENDMENT TO CONTRACT NO. SA 
3930045 WITH ROMA DESIGN GROUP FOR $47,870. 



In March, 1994, The Port contracted with ROMA Design Group ("Consultant") to assist Port Staff with 
the design of the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project. As the project progressed, Port Staff successfully 
secured additional funding and expanded the scope of the project accordingly. On November 21.1 994. the 
Commission approved Contract Amendment No. 2 for additional design work, including a new breakwater 
and relocation of the boiler room/utility area. On August 29, 1995, the Commission approved Contract 
Amendment No. 3 to perform additional environmental studies related to the breakwater. On February 25. 
1997, the Commission approved Contract Amendment No. 4 for additional breakwater structural analysis, 
boiler facility design issues, Ferry Plaza improvements, and to more fully ensure constmction compliance 
with construction documents. (Amendment No. 1 involved a no-cost, incidental change to the contract 
which did not require Commission approval.) Contract costs are itemized below: 

Original contract amount: $593,255 

Amendment No. 2 $384,763 

Amendment No. 3 $39,741 

Amendment No. 4 $246.595 

Total to date: $1,264,354 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO 7A 



I:\wp51\agd-dft5.asb 



Page 2 

To date, Port Staff, with the assistance of the Consultant, has prepared approximately 90% of the contract 
documents for the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project. However, during the current Ferry Building Seismic 
Repair Stage II Project, several historic architectural conditions were revealed that require modifications to 
the design and the construction documents for the base of the Clock Tower prepared by the ROMA Design 
Group and its subconsultants for the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project. These architectural conditions 
should be incorporated into the design for the Clock Tower base and into historic preservation documents 
to meet local, state and federal preservation objectives and regulatory agency requirements. Documentation 
of these historic architectural conditions is also required. Port staff need assistance with the permitting, 
environmental review and historical review processes to conclude this work. 

Addressing these existing conditions issues requires the following changes in the Consultant's work scope: 

• Port staff requests that the consultant redesign the central concourse breakthrough under the Clock 
Tower base to reflect, reveal and incorporate historic architectural elements found during 
construction on the Ferry Building Seismic Repair Stage II Project, in order to comply with State 
Historic Preservation Officer ("SHPO"), Federal Emergency Management Agency ("FEMA"), and 
Federal Highway Administration ("FHWA") requirements for historic preservation. These 
architectural elements include granite footing, marble walls and terrazzo flooring. 

• Port staff requests that the consultant document the historic architectural features discovered in the 
Clock Tower base (first floor) and area directly above on the second floor to meet historic 
preservation requirements. This documentation includes dimensioned drawings of these two spaces 
and photographs of the spaces and historic elements. 

• Port staff requests that the consultant prepare specifications for the salvage, storage and 
reinstallation of historic architectural elements found under the Clock Tower on the first and second 
floors, and for the selection and installation of materials necessary to replace those historic 
elements that were not salvageable. 

• Port Staff requests that the Consultant assist in preparing the historic preservation documents and 
that the Consultant attend meetings with regulatory agencies for the Downtown Ferry Terminal 
Project in order to secure the historic preservation clearances required pursuant to Code of Federal 
Regulations Section 106 for projects with federal funding. 

Port staff requests that the Consultant assist in completing permitting and environmental review 
documents, and that the Consultant attend meetings with regulatory agencies for the Downtown 
Ferry Terminal Project, in order to secure the environmental clearances required pursuant to the 
National Environmental Policy Act for projects with federal funding and the permits required for 
this work to proceed. 

The estimated construction cost of the complete Downtown Ferry Terminal Project is approximately 
$17,000,000. Currently the Port has secured nearly $14,000,000 from State and Federal funding agencies, 
and applications for additional governmental funding are pending. The project will be bid using additive 
bid items to ensure that the final project is fully funded. 



I:\wp51\agd-dft5.asb 



Page 3 

and historic preservation assistance is $1,3 12,224, representing 7.72% of the estimated construction cost. 
The additional cost will be fully funded by outside sources, including Proposition 116 bond funds and a 
Federal Highway Administration Transportation Enhancement Activities Program grant. The schedule for 
the expenditure of outside funds for this project requires that the design be completed by August, 1997. Port 
staff requests that the Commission approve the Fifth Amendment to the Contract. 

Prepared by: Cliff Jarrard, Chief Harbor Engineer 



I:\wp51\agd-dft5.asb 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 



RESOLUTION NO. 97-47 



WHEREAS, to date, Port staff, with the assistance of ROMA Design Group ("Consultant"), has 
prepared approximately 90% of the contract documents for the Downtown Ferry Terminal 
Project; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff requests that the Consultant perform additional work to redesign the central 
concourse breakthrough under the Clock Tower base to reflect, reveal and incorporate 
historic architecture elements found during construction on the Ferry Building Seismic 
Repair Stage II Project; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff requests that the Consultant document historic architectural features discovered 
in the Clock Tower base (first floor) and area directly above on the second floor to meet 
historic preservation requirements resulting from recent existing condition discoveries; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff requests that the Consultant prepare specifications for the salvage, storage and 
reinstallation of historic architectural elements found under the Clock Tower on the first 
and second floors, and for the selection and installation of replacement materials as 
necessary; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff requests that the Consultant assist in preparing historic preservation documents 
and attend meetings to help secure historic preservation clearances with regulatory 
- agencies for the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff requests that the Consultant assist in preparing environmental review documents 
and permit applications and attend meetings to help secure environmental review 
clearances and permit approvals from regulatory agencies for the Downtown Fern 
Terminal Project; and 

WHEREAS, Port Staff has met with the Consultant and negotiated a price of $47,870 to complete the 
additional tasks; and 

WHEREAS, the schedule for the expenditure of outside funds for this project dictates that design 
proceed uninterrupted to preserve the funding; now, therefore, be it 

RESOLVED, that the San Francisco Port Commission hereby authorizes staff to enter into the Fifth 
Amendment to Contract No. SA 3930045 with ROMA Design Group for $47,870 for the 
above described work. 



/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its meeting of 
June 10, 1997. 



I:\wp51\agd-dft5.asb 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 




MEMORANDUM 



June 5, 1997 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSFUR 

Fax 41 5 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



TO: 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 
Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie G. Lee 
Hon. James Herman 



FROM: 



Douglas F. Wong /\f { 
Executive Director " 



/ 



SUBJECT: Public Hearing on the Draft Waterfront Design & Access Element and Proposed 
Revisions to the Waterfront Land Use Plan 

DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION: NO PROPOSED ACTION; RECEIVE PUBLIC 

COMMENTS 



Overview 

After a six year public planning process to develop the blueprint for the future of the San 
Francisco waterfront, the Port is nearing completion of the Waterfront Land Use Plan 
("Waterfront Plan"). The scope of this planning process has been truly comprehensive, far 
exceeding the requirements of Proposition H, which instigated the planning effort. 

Since January 1995, when the Port Commission approved the Draft Waterfront Plan for analysis 
in the Waterfront Plan Environmental Impact Report (EIR), several significant accomplishments 
have occurred : 



1) Production of draft amendments to the San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code in 
May 1 995 to establish policies consistent with those in with the Waterfront Plan, and to 
establish a waterfront design review process which enables early, coordinated review by 
the Port, Planning Department and BCDC; 

2) Certification of the Final EIR by the Planning Commission in January 1997; 

1 



3) Creation of a Waterfront Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) and 
development of the Draft Waterfront Design & Access , an element of the Waterfront Plan 
("Design & Access Element"), from January 1996 to May 1997. The Design & Access 
Element contains policies and criteria to guide the design and physical character of future 
development projects; 

4) Production of a Draft Concept Agreement between the Port, the Bay Conservation and 
Development Commission (BCDC) and Save San Francisco Bay Association (Save the 
Bay) ("BCDC Concept Agreement") which establishes a framework for amendments to 
BCDC's Bay Plan, San Francisco Special Area Plan and Total Design Plan, to enable 
implementation of the Waterfront Plan consistent with the McAteer-Petris Act. 

5) Discussions with the State Lands Commission regarding public trust issues associated 
with implementing the Waterfront Plan. 

All of the above efforts result in the need to revise the Waterfront Plan, to ensure that the January 
1995 Plan (which was republished in April 1996) includes the further details and implementation 
measures which have since been developed. In addition, the Design & Access Element itself is 
subject to further revisions and refinements to respond to public comments, which ultimately will 
be incorporated into the final Waterfront Plan. 



Summary of Proposed Revisions to the Waterfront Land Use Plan 

The following two attachments to this agenda summary report contain proposed revisions to the 
Waterfront Plan to reflect the content of the above efforts, to provide updated information: 

► List of Proposed Revisions to the April 1996 Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan ("List of 
Proposed Revisions"); 

► Waterfront Plan pages affected by the proposed revisions. 

The proposed revisions, summarized below, are organized by topic or Plan Chapter, as presented 
in the List of Proposed Revisions. 

Plan- wide text and map revisions 

Throughout the Waterfront Plan, many non-substantive revisions will be made such as removing 
the word, "Draft" from any references to the "Draft Waterfront Plan", updating references to the 
status of The Embarcadero roadway and promenade). One Plan-wide map change is substantive, 
to reflect the removal of Piers 24, 34 and 36 set forth in the BCDC Concept Agreement. 

Introductory "Memo". Prologue. How to Use this Plan, and Chapter 1 - Introduction to the Port 
These non-substantive revisions do not affect land use policy. 



Executive Summary 

Revisions will reflect the changes ultimately approved by the Port Commission for Chapters 2-5 

of the Waterfront Plan. 

Chapter 2 - Goals 

Revisions are proposed primarily to reflect the conclusions of the Waterfront Design & Access 

Element. 

Chapter 3 - General Land Use Policies 

This Chapter includes a lengthy proposed addition which provides a comprehensive overview of 
land use policies and regulations as established by the Public Trust, BCDC, Proposition H, and 
the City and County of San Francisco. This addition is essential to inform users of the Plan 
about how the Waterfront Plan policies and Port efforts to develop waterfront projects are 
influenced by these land use controls other than the Waterfront Plan. Other revisions in this 
Chapter: 1) incorporate provisions from the BCDC Concept Agreement (e.g. Pier 15-29 Special 
Planning Study); 2) add cross references to and updates to reflect the Waterfront Design & 
Access Element; 3) add General Land Use Policies applicable to General Industry uses on Port 
property (see p. 60); 4) provide updated or further information regarding the regulatory and 
economic context for allowing new interim uses (see pp. 61-62); and 5) incorporate changes to 
the discussion of Sports Facilities in the Unacceptable Land Uses section to defer to decisions 
made by San Francisco voters in an election, to reflect the passage of Proposition B ballpark 
ballot measure. 

Chapter 4 - Subarea Plans 

Revisions are proposed to the Acceptable Land Use tables for each of the five subareas to 
incorporate a note indicating that specific use proposals for given sites will be subject to further 
review by State Lands, BCDC and the Planning Department. Other revisions would result in 
changing all "E's" to "A's" and all "E/X's" to "E's" in the Acceptable Land Use Tables. 

Chapter 4 - Fisherman's Wharf Subarea 

The major proposed revisions result from: 1) the BCDC Concept Agreement provision calling 
for the creation of a public plaza on the Triangle parking lot (Seawall lots 300 and 301); 2) 
updated information about the development of the Hyde Street Harbor; 3) cross-references to the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element; and 4) additional development standards requiring the 
Port to operate and manage activities to ensure compliance with all applicable environmental and 
water quality laws and regulations. 

Chapter 4 - Northeast Waterfront Subarea 

The major proposed revisions reflect the BCDC Concept Agreement which includes a provision 
to complete a Pier 15-29 Special Planning Study, and updates and cross-references to reflect the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

Chapter 4 - Ferry Building Subarea 



The major proposed revisions cross-reference the Waterfront Design & Access Element, and 
incorporate criteria which state the Port's commitment to preserve the Ferry Building, 
Agriculture Building and other specified historic structures according to The Secretary of the 
Interior's Standards for Historic Rehabilitation. 

Chapter 4 - South Beach/China Basin Subarea 

The major proposed revisions reflect: 1) voter approval of Proposition B and planned ballpark 
improvements, including revised development standards; 2) the renewed planning efforts for 
Mission Bay, resulting in the meed to re-evaluate future long-term uses for Seawall Lots 337, 
338/339 and Facility 2012; 3) the proposed removal of Piers 24, 34 and 36 and the creation of the 
Brannan Street Wharf open space per the BCDC Concept Agreement and the Waterfront Design 
& Access Element. 

Chapter 4 - Southern Waterfront 

Most of the proposed revisions reflect the fact that the BCDC/MTC Seaport Plan amendments 
have been adopted, which conform with the Waterfront Plan. Other revisions include 
informational updates. 

Chapter 5 - Implementation of the Plan : This Chapter addresses two broad topics: 1) the required 
next steps to achieve consistent land use policies in the Waterfront Plan and the State Lands 
Commission, BCDC, Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors planning policies; and 2) 
the process through which the Port will conduct its review and approval of major development 
projects. Chapter 5, as written in the April 1996 Draft, was intended to provide an understanding 
of Public Trust and BCDC regulations, and to specify policy issues for further discussion with 
agencies that affect the implementation of the Waterfront Plan. These policy issues have been 
studied during the past year, resulting in the BCDC Concept Agreement, and the proposed 
amendments to the San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code. The Chapter 5 discussion 
has therefore been extensively revised to delete outdated text and to summarize the content of the 
Concept Agreement and proposed amendments to the City's planning documents. The Port's 
proposed project review process remains unchanged, but new flowcharts are proposed which 
generally illustrate how State Lands, BCDC and Planning Commission regulations apply to 
waterfront development. 



Plan Adoption Schedule 

As indicated in previous briefings, the proposed final Waterfront Plan, including the above 
revisions and the Waterfront Design & Access Element, is scheduled for consideration for 
adoption by the Port Commission on June 24, 1997. As described below, several public and 
community meetings have occurred and are scheduled before June 24th, to provide opportunities 
for public review and comment: 

May 12: Joint public meeting of the Port Commission and Waterfront Plan Advisory Board 

4 



May 14: Meeting with South Beach Citizens Advisory Committee 

May 15: Meeting with SPUR Waterfront Committee 

May 2 1 : Landmarks Preservation Advisory Committee briefing on the Design & Access 

Element 

May 22: Planning Commission briefing on the Design & Access Element and project 

schedule and receipt of Commission comments 

May 28: Presentation of the Design & Access Element at SPUR lunchtime meeting 

June 4: Meetings with the Fisherman's Wharf Merchants and Port Tenants, and with 

Telegraph Hill, North Beach, Russian Hill and other nearby neighborhood groups 

June 10: Port Commission public hearing on the Waterfront Plan 

June 18: Follow-up meeting with the Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board regarding 

possible further comments on the Design & Access Element 

June 19: Planning Commission public hearing and briefing on responses to Planning 

Commission comments 

June 24: Port Commission public hearing and consideration of adoption of the final 

Waterfront Land Use Plan (including the Waterfront Design & Access Element) 



Prepared by: Diane Oshima and Anne Cook, Waterfront Plan Project Managers, Planning and 
Development Division 



H:\oshima\udpasap\portcomm 



List of Proposed Revisions to the April 1996 Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan 

June 1997 
Plan-wide Revisions 

The words "Draft Plan" will be replaced with Waterfront Land Use Plan . 
Waterfront Plan or Plan , as appropriate, throughout the document. 

The term "pierhead building" will be changed to bulkhead building and 
"bulkhead building" to connector building , throughout the document to be 
consistent with the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

The references to the planning process and time line will be updated throughout 
the document to reflect completion of the EIR, additional public hearings, final 
adoption of this document by the Port Commission and other planning events 
which have occurred since the Plan's last publication date. 

The references to the Waterfront Transportation Projects will be updated to reflect 
completion of most of the construction associated with those projects. 

Plan-wide Maps 

All maps will be revised to reflect only dedicated City streets. 

All maps will be revised to indicate that Piers 24, 34 and 36 will be removed. 

Introductory "Memo" 

The outdated page of text entitled "Port of San Francisco Draft Waterfront Land 
Use Plan" will be deleted. 
Prologue 

(Z) P a g e i y In the third unbolded paragraph, change the word "comes" to came . 

( Zj In the last line on the page, change the words "should be" to are^ 

[HJ Page v In the first line on the page, change the word "may" to will . 

[5 J In the third line, replace "Once San Franciscans achieve" with Now that San 

Franciscans have achieved. 

In the first full paragraph, change "four" to six; replace "we are able to present 
this proposal for public review" with the Port has adopted this Waterfront Land 

1 



© 



Use Plan which will guide revitalization and reinvestment in the waterfront. Near 
the end of the second sentence, change "a" to the. 

How to Use this Plan 

All pages Change references to the Waterfront Plan "Hotline" to the Waterfront Plan 

Information Line. Change references to the Port's "Tenant Services Staff to the 
Port's Real Estate and Asset Management Staff. 

(?) J Page vii Add the following bullet under the "In Chapter 3" section: 

• A discussion of waterfront land use policies and regulations, as 
administered by or under the Public Trust. BCDC. Planning Commission 
and Proposition H. 

Replace the bullets under the "In Chapter 5" heading with: 

• An overview of legislative issues and proposed conforming amendments 
to achieve consistent land use policies in the Waterfront Plan, the San 
Francisco General Plan and Planning Code, and BCDC planning 
documents. 

• A streamlined project implementation process for major projects which 
incorporates community input and early coordination with regulatory 
agencies. 

• Flowcharts which illustrate how Public Trust. BCDC and City land use 
regulations affect acceptable uses on Port property. 

• A discussion of financial aspects of Plan implementation. 

Page viii In the sixth "turn to" box, add a reference to the Waterfront Design & Access 

Element. 



© 



Qoj Page x Add a reference to the discussion of implementation issues in Chapter 5 in the 

first "turn to" box. 

MM Change the phone number in the fourth "turn to'" box to 274-0354. 

C\z) Page xi In the second "turn to" box, replace "for information about the Urban Design 

'"" Guidelines" with to arrange to purchase or borrow a copy of the Waterfront 

Design & Access Element. 






M 3 J In the third "turn to" box, replace "for information about historic preservation 

guidelines" with to arrange to purchase or borrow a copy of the Waterfront 
Design & Access Element. 

Executive Summary 

(ly) The Executive Summary will be further updated to reflect the proposed 

amendments which are approved by the Port Commission during Plan adoption. 

Uif) Page 4 Replace the last three sentences under "Maritime Use" with the following: 

General policies for these northeastern waterfront piers (Piers 15-17. 19-23. 27- 
29) encourage the continued maritime use of these facilities for as long as 
feasible. However, if these cargo-related operations can no longer operate 
effectively on these piers, then the Plan promotes relocating these operations at 
the Port and permitting a mix of maritime, commercial, recreational and public 
access uses. The Plan calls for the completion of a Pier 15-29 Special Planning 
Area Study prior to new development on these piers to determine: 1) how the Port 
will meet the needs of cargo terminal and related maritime support operations on 
Piers 15-17. 19-23. and 27-29: 2) The location and size of a major new "Northeast 
Wharf open space in this area: and 3) the allowable locations and configuration 
of piers between Piers 15 and 29. 

Insert the following new sentence before the last sentence under "Open Spaces 
and Public Access": Other enhancements and amenities to improve public access, 
open spaces and views are discussed in detail in the Waterfront Design &Access 
Element. 

(\ ~]j Page 5 At the end of the first sentence under "Residential Uses," replace "not required to 

support maritime activities on adjacent piers" with "determined to be surplus to 
the public trust." 

NgJ Under "Other Uses," add General Industry after "Community Facilities." 

Add New to the heading "Interim Uses." 



(Zo) Page 6 At the end of the last sentence, add: . such as occurred for the ballpark planned at 






China Basin. 



[Zjj Page 1 1 Add . commercial recreation in the ninth line after "nighttime entertainment." 









Chapter 1: Introduction to the Port 

(2,2) Page 23 At the beginning of the seventh line, change "A" to This . 

Oii) Delete the last three sentences on the page. 

(Z'i) Page 25 In the last sentence, change "Create a" to implement this . 

[2.5) Page 26 Delete the word "narrowly" in the first line. 

Chapter 2: Goals of the Plan 

\Z&\ Page 34 Add the words to and to the title of the goal so that it reads "Access To and Along 

^ the Waterfront." 

(zi) At the end of the page, add: The Waterfront Design & Access Element further 

addresses the nature of public access and open spaces along the waterfront. 

(ZS) Page 35 At the beginning of the first bullet, delete "Development of urban design 

guidelines which will include." At the end of the bullet, add: as discussed in the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

(zy) At the beginning of the seventh bullet, delete "New and existing". 

rio) Page 36 In the last sentence of the second unbolded paragraph, replace "by calling for 

development of urban design guidelines that include public input" with by 
requiring that new development projects meet the requirements of the Waterfront 
Design & Access Element which expands upon the following Waterfront Plan 
objectives: 

Chapter 3: General Land Use Policies 

(3 1 j Page 39 After the first sentence in the second paragraph, add: It also describes waterfront 

" land use regulations which apply to Port property, including the Public Trust. 

BCDC plans and regulations, and the San Francisco General Plan and Planning 
Code. 

(j>Z) Page 40 Before the discussion of Maritime Uses, add the following pages of text regarding 

Port land use regulations: 

Regulatory and Policy Context for this Plan 

The waterfront planning process which led to this Plan was informed by lour 

4 



important bodies of law and regulations that affect land use at the Port. These are: 

• The Public Trust as Administered by the Port. The California 

Constitution requires that uses within the Port's jurisdiction promote 
navigation, fisheries, waterborne commerce, enhance natural resources or 
attract people to use and eniov San Francisco Bay. Administered by the 
Port as "trustee." this doctrine takes the legal form of a type of easement 
over most Port land. 

I The McAteer-Petris Act as Administered by the San Francisco Bay 

Conservation and Development Commission (BCDO. BCDC is a 

State agency charged with ensuring that uses along the water provide the 
maximum feasible public access to the Bay and preventing fill in the Bay 
except in limited circumstances for water oriented uses. BCDC and the 
Port work cooperatively because BCDC jurisdiction includes all of the 
piers and land on the Bay side of The Embarcadero. 

1 Proposition H as Administered by the Port Through this Waterfront 

Plan. Proposition H. passed by the voters in 1990. launched the planning 
process leading to this Plan. The Proposition, reprinted here in full as 
Appendix B. contains specific policies and use limitations now 
incorporated into this Plan. 

• The City and County of San Francisco General Plan and Planning 
Code as Administered by the City Planning Commission and the 
Board of Supervisors. The City's General Plan contains policies 
affecting the waterfront. The Planning Code contains height, bulk and use 
classifications, as well as criteria for conditional uses and variances. 

This Waterfront Plan combines the conclusions reached during the waterfront 
planning process with these regulatory mandates to define land use goals, policies 
and requirements for the waterfront. 

The overlay of the Waterfront Plan's land use policies with requirements of 
BCDC and the Public Trust is necessarily somewhat complex. This Waterfront 
Plan addresses this complexity through three layers of treatment: 

• First, this Chapter 3 reviews each of these "external" bodies of land use 
control as thev apply to the waterfront, focussing especially on the Public 
Trust and BCDC. This Chapter then addresses each category of land use 
and sets forth policies which apply throughout the Port's jurisdiction. It 
defines acceptable long-term uses and unacceptable uses. This Chapter 
also discusses new uses which, though not acceptable on a long-term 



basis, are acceptable as "interim" uses which will allow the Port to achieve 
full utilization of its property and assist in funding acceptable long-term 
uses. 

• Chapter 4 addresses land use on a subarea basis. For each of these 
subareas. Chapter 4 includes an Acceptable Land Use Table that identifies 
the acceptable uses (including existing uses) for each of the piers or 
seawall lots within that subarea. 

• Chapter 5 discusses implementation, and details the permit approval 
process which best combines the regulatory processes of the different 
governmental entities administering the bodies of law described above to 
ensure a reasonable and streamlined permit approval process which 
achieves the goals of this Plan. Chapter 5 also includes a project 
implementation flow chart which illustrates how the City's requirements, 
the BCDC policies, and applicable public trust policies all combine with 
Waterfront Plan policies to define permissible projects on individual sites. 
Readers interested in a more detailed application of these regulations to a 
specific property or project should call the Waterfront Plan Information 
Line at (4 15) 274-03 54. 

The Public Trust 

The public trust generally encumbers lands around the State which are submerged, 
tidal or have been filled but are retained in public ownership. The public trust 
reserves these lands for uses which promote navigation, fisheries, water borne 
commerce, and uses which enhance natural resources or attract people to use and 
enjoy the Bay. Where lands are owned by a public entity, the public trust is 
considered an inherent attribute of the very legal title to the land. Where the land 
is privately held (less common), the trust takes the form of an easement which 
accomplishes the same goals— reserving the land for uses consistent with the trust. 

The "trustee" of public trust lands is. in most cases, the State Lands Commission 
which reviews uses and leases for consistency with the trust, assisted by the State 
Attorney General. In certain cases, these lands have been granted by the State to 
another public entity which, as grantee, also becomes the trustee, although State 
Lands retains certain powers of review. San Francisco, through the Port, is such a 
grantee. The lands in the Port's jurisdiction were transferred from the State in 
1968 bv the Burton Act. Under this legislation, the Port is the trustee of the 
public trust for lands within its jurisdiction. With minor exceptions, all property 
now owned by the Port is therefore public trust land. 

The Port, as trustee, makes the determination as to whether a given lease or land 



use is consistent with the trust. This effort is informed by numerous court 
decisions, a history of State Lands Commission lease approvals, as well as bv 
important Attorney General opinions. Under this body of law, the permanency of 
the use is important. Certain long-term uses are acceptable, others are not: 
interim, shorter-term uses which do not preclude later conversion to a trust use are 
generally acceptable. This categorization applies to land uses typical to the Port 
as follows: 

1 Long-term uses deemed consistent with the public trust include all 

maritime and maritime support, other water-related industry, open space, 
public recreation and assembly, aquaria, museums, water-related 
commercial recreation, and specialty retail and commercial which is 
designed to draw people to the water such as waterfront restaurants or 
commercial complexes such as Pier 39. maritime office, and office in 
historic bulkhead buildings; Hotel is a trust use because hotels are visitor 
serving. Proposition H prohibits hotels on piers: however, thev would be 
acceptable on seawall lots. 

• Long-term uses deemed inconsistent with the public trust include general 
office and housing, and non- water related industrial uses. 

• Interim, shorter-term uses deemed compatible with the public trust include 
almost anv use on a shorter-term lease which, by physical design and lease 
terms, may be replaced by a permanent trust use when the opportunity 
arises. For example, a non-maritime warehouse, or small non-maritime 
offices on piers are not acceptable as permanent trust uses, but such uses 
are acceptable for shorter terms if they do not preclude conversion of the 
facility to a trust use at a later time. 

The approach to land use in this Waterfront Plan reflects these public trust 
principles. This Plan constitutes a public plan for the overall development of the 
waterfront for uses which further trust use. The application of these trust 
principles is discussed more specifically for each category of land use in this 
Chapter, and for each specific subarea in Chapter 4. In general, this Plan 
embodies trust concepts as follows: 

• All long term land uses on piers must be consistent with the public trust- 
Chapter 4 contains tables for each subarea which set forth "Acceptable" 
uses for each pier: each of those uses must also be acceptable as a trust 
use. For example, where the table lists maritime support or public 
assembly as an Acceptable Use, that use may be located anywhere on the 
pier and without reservation since it is inherently a public trust use. By 
contrast, where general office is listed as an acceptable use on a pier, the 



trust requires that the office be located within an historic bulkhead 
building, or restricted to minor amounts within a larger development 
project of trust uses. 

• Similarly, all long term land uses on the Port Walk (Herb Caen Wav). 
marginal wharf, or on other land along The Embarcadero roadway or on 
its Bay side must be consistent with the public trust. 

• Non-trust uses may be allowed in these areas only as interim uses, that is 
uses on short term leases, generally five years or less, which provide for 
reentry by the Port to facilitate conversion to trust use when appropriate. 
These interim uses are discussed in more detail later in this Chapter. For 
example, non-water oriented warehouse, industry or small office uses may 
remain or exist on piers on short term leases in order to facilitate the full 
use of Port facilities on an interim basis and to generate revenue which 
will be dedicated to trust purposes, including assisting the conversion of 
such facilities to trust use. 

The seawall lots are treated differently, reflecting their location away from the 
water. The seawall lots, like much of what is currently downtown San Francisco, 
were originally tidelands or submerged. They were reclaimed (that is. filled) as 
part of an extension of the first San Francisco waterfront line. The Legislature 
authorized the sale of most of this new land into private ownership, and that is 
why most of the downtown area on fill is not affected by the public trust. 
However the State retained ownership of the seawall lots until they were 
transferred to the Port, so these lots are still impressed by the public trust. 

The Waterfront Plan acknowledges this current trust status, but also recognizes 
that non-trust uses may be acceptable long term uses because these parcels are not 
as essential to the overall development of the waterfront for trust purposes. 
Lands that have lost their value to the public trust may in certain cases be 
conveyed free of the trust. Where former tide or submerged lands have been 
reclaimed pursuant to a public program of harbor development, constitute a 
relatively small portion of the granted trust lands, and are no longer valuable for 
trust purposes, release from the trust is generally permissible. When the City was 
granted the seawall lots and other lands under the Burton Act, it was given a 
certain amount of flexibility to use lands that were no longer useful to the trust for 
non-trust purposes. The Burton Act permitted leases of the transferred lands of up 
to 66 years. While these leases are generally required to be for uses consistent 
with certain purposes enumerated in the Burton Act and with the public trust, 
lands that are no longer required for such purposes can be leased for other uses. 
The revenues generated from these leases are to be used to further the purposes o\ ' 
the trust. 

8 



In 1987. the Legislature expressly released three seawall lots from the trust that 
were found to be no longer necessary for any trust purposes except revenue 
generation. The Legislature also provided a procedure whereby the City, with the 
approval of the State Lands Commission, could release additional lands from the 
trust in exchange for other lands of equal or greater value if it was found that the 
exchange would not substantially interfere with trust purposes and that the lands 
to be released CI) had been filled and reclaimed. (2) were cut off from access to 
San Francisco waters. (3) constituted a relatively small portion of the lands 
granted under the Burton Act and (4) were no longer needed for the promotion of 
the public trust or the purposes of the Burton Act. 

The Waterfront Plan recognizes that certain of the seawall lots may be candidates 
for such a determination that they are surplus to the trust and thus designates 
acceptable uses for these lots which include non-trust long term uses such as 
housing and general office (hotel uses are acceptable trust uses in any event). 
Housing has the advantage of enlivening the waterfront on a 24 hour basis and 
providing a mix of users. Office may generate revenue, and would be consistent 
with the use of adjacent, privately owned parcels. Revenue from any such use 
would be used to further trust purposes such as the development of public open 
spaces and public access. 



The San Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission 

Pursuant to the McAteer Petris Act. BCDC reviews all land use development 
proposals within the Bay that are on fill or involving new fill (called "Bay 
jurisdiction"), or on land within one hundred feet of the shoreline ("shoreline band 
jurisdiction). 

• Projects in the BCDC Bav jurisdiction are permitted by BCDC only if: ( 1 ) 
they are water-oriented, e.g. maritime uses, other water-related industry, 
water-oriented recreation and public assembly, water-oriented 
retail/commercial; (2) there exists no feasible alternative upland site; (3) 
the fill is the minimum necessary: and (4) the fill is designed to minimize 
harmful effects on the resources of the Bav: and finally (5) the project is 
designed and situated to provide the maximum feasible public access to 
the Bay. Development projects must also be consistent with the San 
Francisco Bay Plan, the underlying BCDC plan prepared under the 
McAteer Petris Act, as well its subarea plans, called Special Area Plans, 
and the San Francisco Bav Area Seaport Plan. 

• In the BCDC shoreline band, the only criteria is that projects must provide 
maximum feasible public access to the Bay. Minor projects (below 



$250.000) and projects which involve no substantial change in use, no 
increase in intensity of use and no negative effect on public access are 
effectively excluded from BCDC review. 

The application of BCDC jurisdiction and permit requirements on Port property is 
as follows: 

1 Port property on the land side of The Embarcadero lies almost entirely 

outside of the 100 foot shoreline band and is therefore outside of BCDC 
jurisdiction. This includes, with very minor exceptions, all of the seawall 
lots. 

• Port property landward of the seawall or on the seawall itself, such as The 

Embarcadero roadway or much of the Port Walk (Herb Caen Way), lies 
within BCDC shoreline band jurisdiction. Maximum feasible public 
access will be required of any project subject to BCDC review. 

1 Piers or portions of piers which pre-date the McAteer-Petris Act, are in 

sound condition and do not need substantial repair are treated for BCDC 
permit purposes as lying within the shoreline band. The only BCDC 
requirement is that projects on such piers provide maximum feasible 
public access. 

1 Piers or portions of piers which require substantial repair are treated for 

BCDC permit purposes as lying within its Bay jurisdiction. BCDC will 
grant permits for projects in these areas only if the project meets the water 
oriented use test and other criteria, as well as provides maximum feasible 
public access. Also, under current BCDC policy, new commercial 
recreation or retail projects must provide additional public access and/or 
create new open water (by removing old piers) in an amount equal to the 
square footage of the proposed use (known as the "Replacement Fill 
Policy" or "50% Rule"). 

All projects subject to BCDC permit review must also be consistent with the Bay 
Plan, the San Francisco Special Area Plan (including the Total Design Plan) and 
the Seaport Plan. 

As part of the waterfront planning process. BCDC. the Port, and various interested 
citizens and groups have evaluated such important issues as the application of the 
different BCDC jurisdictions and the nature and development of maximum 
feasible public access (including the creation of more open water) on Port 
property. These discussions were memorialized in a Concept Agreement 
executed by the executive directors of BCDC and the Port, and the Save the Bay 

10 



Association. The Concept Agreement, included in this Plan as Appendix E. has 
been integrated into this Plan and will serve as the framework for proposed 
amendments to the Bay Plan and San Francisco Special Area Plan to be submitted 
in late 1 997 for adoption by the Port. Planning and BCDC Commissions. Until 
such adoption, current BCDC policies apply. 

The Concept Agreement serves as a basis for the rationalization of the application 
of BCDC Bay and shoreline band jurisdiction to the piers. All piers lving north of 
Pier 70 are denominated either Category 1 for piers in excellent or good condition, 
or Category 2 for piers in fair or poor condition. Upon adoption as part of the 
amended Special Area Plan. Category 1 piers will be treated for permit purposes 
as lying within BCDC shoreline band jurisdiction, and Category 2 piers will be 
treated as lving within BCDC Bav jurisdiction, with specified provisions to allow 
the Port to conduct basic maintenance and repairs. The application of BCDC 
jurisdiction to the Port under this approach is graphically set forth in Map 1 . Until 
SAP adoption. BCDC and the Port will use these denominations as guidance in 
continuing the case-by-case jurisdictional determination. 

The Concept Agreement also embodies new ideas for achieving maximum 
feasible public access to the Bay, and creation of open water through the removal 
of specific piers to enhance visual and physical public access to the Bav. Specific 
views will be preserved, and new major public plazas will be created. These 
elements of the Concept Plan, which upon adoption in the Special Area Plan 
would replace the public access and new open water requirements currently 
required under BCDC's Replacement Fill Policy, are set forth in detail in the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element of this Plan. For further discussion of the 
Concept Agreement, see Chapter 5. p. which describes the Port's program to 
implement the Waterfront Plan, including obtaining final approvals from BCDC 
and the San Francisco Planning Commission to achieve consistent planning policv 
documents and regulations which govern waterfront land uses. 



Proposition H 

Proposition H. a ballot measure approved by San Francisco voters in 1 990. 
required the preparation of a waterfront land use plan, including identification of 
acceptable and unacceptable uses on Port property which falls within BCDC's 
jurisdiction. In addition. Proposition H determined hotels on the subject property 
to be an unacceptable use. Completion of the Waterfront Land Use Plan will 
fulfill the provisions of Proposition H and, with the inclusion of the Port's 
remaining sites outside BCDC's jurisdiction, will establish comprehensive land 
use policies to guide the future use and development of all Port property. 



11 



San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code 

The San Francisco Board of Supervisors and the City Planning Commission adopt 
the San Francisco General Plan. Zoning Map and Planning Code provisions that 
govern all property within San Francisco. The General Plan is made up of nine 
elements (i.e. Commerce & Industry. Recreation and Open Space. Residence. 
Community Facilities. Urban Design. Environmental Protection. Transportation. 
Community Safety and Arts) containing goals, objectives and policies for the 
physical development of San Francisco. In addition, the General Plan includes 
area plans containing objectives and policies for specific geographic areas. Four 
of these area plans are applicable to Port property: Northeastern Waterfront Plan. 
Central Waterfront Plan. Mission Bay Plan, and the South Bayshore Plan. The 
Port has prepared proposed amendments to the General Plan for consideration by 
the Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors, to reflect existing conditions 
(e.g. demolition of the Embarcadero Freeway) and to conform to the Waterfront 
Land Use Plan, which are described in more detail in Chapter 5. p. 

Achieving conformity between the General Plan and the Waterfront Land Use 
Plan is important to foster consensus about the long-range development of the 
waterfront. However, pursuant to the Burton Act Transfer Agreement, as 
incorporated in the City Charter, a Planning Department finding "that a proposed 
capital improvement project on Port property does not conform to the Master Plan 
does not preclude the Board of Supervisors from authorizing an appropriation of 
Port funds for the capital improvement project." (Transfer Agreement. Article VII. 
Sec. 20.) 

The Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors have authority over Zoning 
Map and Planning Code provisions that establish the use and related performance 
and development standards, such as the height and bulk districts, and the 
regulations that govern development within those districts (e.g. parking, design). 
Special use districts, special height districts and special sign districts provide 
special regulations within those districts. There is a Northern Waterfront Special 
Use District (NWSUD) that includes Port property north of Pier 26 to Hvde Street 
Pier. The NWSUD includes three subareas. two of which include Port lands 
(NWSUD #1 and #3). In the NWSUD. there are policies and criteria that apply to 
new land uses, in addition to those associated with the underlying use district 
classifications (C-2. Community Business; and M-l. Light Industrial) applicable 
to Port property. 

The Planning Commission also has authority to grant conditional use 
authorizations, subject to appeal to the Board. The Port issues any permits or 
authorizations necessary for construction on Port property. 



12 



The Port has prepared proposed amendments to the Zoning Map and Planning 
Code to reflect the policies of the Waterfront Land Use Plan. See Chapter 5. p. 

for a discussion of the proposed amendments, which will be further refined 
to include a proposed Waterfront Design Review process. 

(35) Page 40 In the first sentence, delete "water-dependent" and, after "uses," add which 

depend on a waterfront location to operate. 

(3J) Page 41 A Remove "Existing Maritime Areas" shading from Pier 46B 

(35y Page 43 Add the following paragraph at the top of the page, preceding the first paragraph: 

Maritime uses on Port property are permitted uses of public trust lands, as well as 
under the San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code. Under the McAteer- 
Petris Act and BCDC Bay Plan policies, those maritime uses that rely on a 
waterfront location to operate (e.g. navigable vessel transportation and berthing) 
are permitted on existing or new fill in BCDC's Bay jurisdiction. However, some 
maritime support activities which are included in the definition of maritime use in 
the Waterfront Plan (e.g. maritime office) are not considered to be "water- 
oriented" and, therefore, are not permitted in BCDC's Bav jurisdiction. 

\bb) Delete the last sentence in the third paragraph and replace the last sentence with: 

These financial considerations must be addressed before determining whether 
Piers 15-17. 19-23. and 27-29 can be developed with uses other than the existing 
industrial maritime and support uses. 

feq) Add the following sentence after the first sentence in the last paragraph: To 

address the potential for such a transition, the Port will complete a Pier 15-29 
Special Planning Study, pursuant to a Draft Concept Agreement with BCDC and 
Save San Francisco Bay Association (see Chapter 5. p. for more discussion). 

fc>S) Page 44 Add to the beginning of the paragraph numbered 2: As indicated in the Waterfront 

Design & Access Program. . 

r3«n Add to the end of 2b: Creation of these improvements will be in conformity with 

the Waterfront Design & Access Element of the Waterfront Land Use Plan. 

0f o ) Page 45 Add at the end of 2c and to the end of 7: Creation of these improvements will be 

in conformity with the Waterfront Design & Access Element of the Waterfront 
Land Use Plan. 

G-/\\ Page 46 Add the following new first paragraph to item 1 3 : Prior to approving any new 

development projects on Piers 15-17. 19-23. or 27-29. complete a Pier 15-29 

13 



Special Planning Area Study (a provision of a Draft Concept Agreement with 
BCDC and Save San Francisco Bay Association, described further in Chapter 5) 
which includes the following steps: 

\HZ) m me existing first sentence of item 13, replace "a Transitional Maritime Site is" 

with Piers 15-17. 19-23 or 27-29 are . 






(i-l£) After paragraph e, add the following additional steps: 






Identify the location, size and design of a new public open space to be created 
within the Special Planning Study Area: 

Identify the location and configuration of piers based on: 

• the removal of up to 210.000 square feet of pier area to create new 
open water in the Pier 15-35 area, of which at least 120.000 square 
feet would be removed within the Special Planning Study Area: 

• recommendations regarding the preservation of historic piers and 
pier sheds resulting from further historic preservation studies to be 
conducted by the Port: 

• the possible designation of specified boundaries and pier area 
limits for potential future projects involving pier reconfiguration. 

(H'ij Page 47 Add the following text after the first paragraph of the "Open Spaces and Public 

Access" discussion: Open spaces and public access on Port property are 
permitted uses of public trust lands, and can be allowed under the San Francisco 
General Plan and Planning Code. Under the McAteer-Petris Act and BCDC Bav 
Plan policies, open space is a form of public access, which can be created on 
replacement fill or on minor amounts of new fill in BCDC's Bay jurisdiction. 

(^5) In the last sentence of the third paragraph under "Open Spaces and Public 

~' Access," delete "the south bank of and "will result in." and replace with have 

resulted in. 

(H(j) In the last sentence on the page, delete "and the 1 1 acre wetlands and other 

waterfront open spaces approved as part of the Mission Bay Plan" 

uy ■}) Add a new last paragraph: To address existing shortcomings, the Waterfront 

Design & Access Element includes special emphasis on public access and open 
spaces. Policies in the Element call for creation of an integrated system of public 

14 






access and open spaces which includes a variety of open spaces, and services and 
improvements to make them more attractive to the public fSee Chapter 3 of the 
Design & Access Element). 

Page 49A Amend Map B: Open Spaces and Public Access to shade the Pier 46B edge on 
China Basin as "Planned Open Spaces and Public Access [a]" and relocate the 
"Proposed San Francisco Bay Trail [c]" from Berry Street to the shoreline along 
the South Beach Yacht Harbor and the Pier 46B edge on China Basin. Change 
"South Beach Park - Phase Two" shading to reflect the planned ballpark site. 

(H^j Amend map to shade the public access improvements planned and completed 

along Islais Creek. 

(SOJ Update map to be make consistent with the Waterfront Design & Access Element 

as approved by the Port Commission during Plan adoption (e.g. shade the 
Triangle Lot and Pier 43 X A at Fisherman's Wharf as "Planned Open Space and 
Public Access"). 

[5 1 J Amend Note [a], No. 14, to add and shoreline public access. 

(5 2 J Page 5 1 Add and in the Waterfront Design & Access Element to the end of the first 

paragraph. 

(53) Add as indicated in the Waterfront Design & Access Element to the end of the 

paragraphs numbered 2, 3, 4, and 9 

fe^j Delete paragraph number 6 because the urban design guidelines have been 

completed. 

(55) Page 52 Add the following sentence after the first sentence in the first paragraph: Prior to 

approval and construction of housing on those sites, the Port. State Lands 
Commission and the Legislature adopted special findings determining that those 
seawall lots were surplus to the needs of the public trust before those units were 
built, because residential use is not consistent with the public trust. 

r56) Replace the last sentence of the first paragraph with the following: As discussed 

in the introduction to this Chapter, pursuant to the public trust doctrine, any sites 
developed with housing must be declared surplus to the needs of the trust. Such a 
declaration may be appropriate for these lots because the land involved is 
separated from the water, constitutes a small portion of the land in the public trust, 
and could be more useful to the overall development of the waterfront as housing 
than if retained for a strictly trust use. 



15 






fsi) Modify the order of the sentences in the second paragraph by moving the first two 

sentences to the end of the paragraph, and delete the phrase, "At the same time," 
at the beginning of the third sentence. 

{5&) Delete the first part of the paragraph numbered 4 (before the colon) and replace it 

with Ensure that new residential development meets the requirements of the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element and the following design objectives: . 

(Sy In item 6, delete "Seek New Residential Uses on seawall lots" and replace it with 

Coordinate with the State Lands Commission to lift the Public Trust on any 
seawall lots proposed for New Residential Uses which . 



(G>o) Page 53 Add the following paragraph after the first paragraph: Non-maritime commercial 

uses will be carefully considered to ensure that the use is permissible under State 
law (i.e. the Burton Act and BCDC policies and regulations). For example, before 
the Port would grant a long-term lease for a commercial use on a pier, it would 
determine whether the use promoted the public trust by attracting people to use 
and enjoy the Bay or was an incidental part of an overall program of harbor 
development. If the proposed use was to be located within BCDC's Bay 
jurisdiction, the use would also have to be water-oriented or located within an 
historic structure, in addition to meeting other criteria. Commercial uses on 
seawall lots would be outside of BCDC's jurisdiction: some seawall lots may also 
be free of trust restrictions or available for longer term leases than pier sites. 
These commercial uses also can be allowed under the San Francisco General Plan 
and Planning Code as permitted or conditional uses . 

\6>\ j Page 54 Add the following sentence before the last sentence in the third paragraph: To 

achieve this goal. The Waterfront Design & Access Element provides additional 
policies for the design of new development, including policies on public access, 
views and historic preservation. 

Add the following sentence to the end of the fifth paragraph: The Waterfront 
Design & Access Element includes further discussion and description of 
qualitative standards for Port Walk improvements. 

Add and the planned ballpark site on Pier 46B which has a height limit of 1 50 feet 
to the end of the second to the last sentence on the page. 

(6>i) Page 57 In the paragraph numbered 1, replace the phrase that follows "Existing 

"""" Commercial Uses" with consistent with the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

Ue5) In the paragraph numbered 4, at the beginning of the last sentence, add As 

indicated in the Waterfront Design & Access Element . 

16 



{£>&) In the paragraph numbered 6, add Consistent with the Public Trust, to the 

beginning of the existing sentence, and add the following new sentence to the end: 
In BCDC Bav jurisdiction, ensure that New Commercial Uses are water-oriented 
and meet other BCDC policies. 

(C7) Page 58 Add As further described in the Waterfront Design & Access Element to the end 

of the paragraph numbered 9 and the beginning of the paragraph numbered 12. 

fcg) Replace the first sentence of the paragraph numbered 13 (before the colon) with 

the following: Develop projects which are consistent with the Waterfront Design 
& Access Element and which meet the following objectives for mixed use 
developments: 

(cjj Page 59 Add to the end of the paragraphs numbered 14 and 15: and is consistent with the 

Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

(7b) Revise item 1 7 by adding a new sub-item d: d. complies with applicable BCDC 

requirements if the pier is in Bay jurisdiction (e.g. "no upland alternative"^. 

(jl j Page 60 Amend the second to the last sentence of the first paragraph to add and General 

Industry. 

(lZ) Add the following sentence to the end of the first paragraph: In addition to the 

policies and development standards, proposals for any "Other Uses" will be 
carefully reviewed to ensure that the use is permissible under the Burton Act. 
BCDC policies and regulations, and applicable General Plan and Planning Code 
requirements. 

(73) Add the following new General Land Use Policies for General Industry: 

1 . Allow general industry as permanent uses only on seawall lots that are 
determined to be surplus to the public trust for the length of the lease term. 



© 



2. Avoid general industry uses that would have significant adverse environmental 
impacts on water quality or natural resources that can not be mitigated. 

Page 61 Revise the first bullet to read: The Port's limited financial reserves have 

precluded the Port from making long-term improvements to many of its 
deteriorating properties. 



(is) Delete and replace text in the second bullet with the following: The development 

of long-term, revenue-generating waterfront development projects will occur 
incrementally, given the substantial financial requirements of repairing aging 



17 



facilities and incorporating maritime uses and public access as promoted in the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan. 

W&J Delete the last bullet in the right-hand column. 

rjj) Delete the first three sentences in the second paragraph, and replace with the 

^-^^ following text: As discussed in the introduction to this Chapter, under the Burton 

Act public trust lands may be leased for interim, short-term uses pending their 
ultimate development for a trust use. Similarly. BCDC includes provisions for 
interim uses on property designated for port-priority use in the 
BCDC/Metropolitan Transportation Commission San Francisco Bay Area 
Seaport Plan which includes much of the Port's property south of China Basin 
Channel. However, there is no clear regulatory distinction between interim, short- 
term uses and long-term uses. 



Delete last paragraph at the bottom of the page. 

rjj) Page 62 Add the word new to the title: General Land Use Policies for New Interim Uses. 

(So) In item Id, delete "Encouraging BCDC" and replace with: Work with BCDC to 

implement the Concept Agreement (discussed in Chapter 5. p. ) . 

(S>\) Page 65 In paragraph 13a, revise the phrase ... "unless the uses would be compatible with 

residential and other uses planned for adjacent and nearby property in the Mission 
Bay Specific Plan approved in 1991" to read unless the uses would be compatible 
with uses planned for adjacent and nearby property approved in the Mission Bav 
Plan, as may be amended from time to time. 

Replace the paragraph preceding the list of "Unacceptable Non-Maritime New 
Uses" with the following: The uses listed below are determined by the Port 
Commission to be unacceptable on piers or within 100 feet of the shoreline. 

Delete asterisk **** following "Sports facilities with seating capacity greater 
than 22,000" and corresponding text, and replace it with unless approved by San 
Francisco voters at an election. 

Chapter 4: Subarea Plans 

All Acceptable Land Use Tables in Chapter 4: 

Change all "E"s (Existing Acceptable Use) to "A"s (Acceptable Use). Change all 
"E/X"s (Existing Accessory Use) to "X"s. 

18 






8s) Delete footnote 4. 



(67) Add a new note: Uses are subject to further review for compliance with the Public 

^~^ Trust, BCDC and Planning Commission policies, which will vary depending on 

factors specific to the use proposal such as pier condition, extent of proposed 
repairs, and/or whether the use is proposed within a National Register historic 
resource. (See Chapters 3 and 5 for further discussion of waterfront regulations.) 

Page 68 In the first line, after "where feasible," add and consistent with BCDC and the 

Public Trust. 



Fisherman's Wharf 

{S°)j Page 75 Beginning of the second full paragraph, delete "Given the current depressed state 

of the fishing industry." 

Q)o) Page 78 In the fourth line, replace "planned in conjunction with" with have been 

developed as part of . 

n|J Page 79 Insert at the end of the first partial sentence at the top of the page: Pursuant to a 

Draft Concept Agreement between the Port. BCDC and Save San Francisco Bay 
Association (discussed further in Chapter 5). the Port will work with the 
Fisherman's Wharf community to develop a public plaza on The Triangle 
(Seawall Lots 300 and 301). with parking relocated underground. The plaza 
would occupy approximately 70% of the site and would be financed by revenues 
from a market hall or similar retail commercial development on the remaining 
30%. consistent with the Waterfront Design and Access Element. In addition, the 
Port will make efforts to extend the open space and public access onto Pier 43 l A. 
In the next sentence, replace "In addition, the door should be left open" with The 
door will be left open .... 

fozj In the third full paragraph, revise the first two sentences to read: Long-term 

parking spaces for fish handlers are provided on Pier 45 to serve the fish handling 
businesses now thriving in Sheds B and D. The Hyde Street Harbor project will 
provide spaces adjacent to the new fishing boat berths. Delete the last sentence. 



(?Y) Page 83 Add a new bullet: 



Preserve Pier 45 according to The Secretary of the Interior's 
Standards for Rehabilitation. 



19 



Add a new bullet: 



\ 



Operate and manage activities in the area to ensure compliance 
with all applicable environmental and water quality laws and 
regulations. Coordinate compliance efforts to improve water 
quality with the Fisherman's Wharf Environmental Quality 
Advisory Committee. 



® 



Delete the second to the last bullet. 



f°) 7) Page 84 In the second bullet, add consistent with the Waterfront Design and Access 






Element and in the last sentence before "historic maritime industrial character." 
°)3 ) Add a new bullet: 

• Operate and manage activities to ensure compliance with all 
applicable environmental and water quality laws and regulations. 
Coordinate compliance efforts to improve water quality with the 
Fisherman's Wharf Environmental Quality Advisory Committee. 

(5?) Page 85 Under the heading "Pier 43 l A and the Triangle/Seawall Lot 30 1", add Seawall 

300 to the title of the second set of bullets. Replace the first and third bullets with 
the following new bullet: 

• Work with the Fisherman's Wharf community to develop a new 
public plaza on approximately 70% of The Triangle (Seawall Lots 
300 and 301) to implement the Draft Concept Agreement between 
the Port. BCDC and the Save San Francisco Bay Association 
(discussed further in Chapter 5). The new plaza would require 
relocating existing surface parking in an underground garage, and 
would be financed by a market hall of other retail commercial 
development on the remaining 30% of the site. Work with affected 
Port tenants to meet interim parking, vehicular circulation and 
other operational needs of affected businesses during the 
construction period, and to develop a long-term management 
program (e.g. maintenance, security, event planning) for the plaza. 

(joo) m me secon d bullet under the same heading, after "the feasibility of. add 

^■"^ allowing some commercial use in exchange for removing or . Replace "in order to 

make more open space available" with to extend open space to the water's edge. 



20 



(ion Revise the fourth bullet under the same heading to read: 

• Consistent with the Waterfront Design and Access Element, design 
the Triangle Plaza and new retail buildings with "transparent" 
design to provide views through the building to the Bay. 

\\o£) Delete the fifth bullet under the same heading. 

U03) Page 86 Under the heading "Proposed Hyde Street Harbor", add the following to the end 

of the third bullet: Coordinate compliance efforts to improve water quality with 
the Fisherman's Wharf Environmental Quality Advisory Committee. Repeat this 
bullet, as amended, under the "Hyde Street Pier" heading. 

(joy Page 87 Add the following new bullet under each of the four area headings on the page: 

• Operate and manage activities to ensure compliance with all 
applicable environmental and water quality laws and regulations. 
Coordinate compliance efforts to improve water quality with the 
Fisherman's Wharf Environmental Quality Advisory Committee. 

(\D5) Page 88 Delete the existing first bullet and add the following new bullet under the heading 

"Pier 43 (Ferry Arch)": 

• Consistent with the Waterfront Design and Access Element, retain 
and reuse the historic Pier 43 Ferry Arch. 

Northeast Waterfront 



(lo&) Page 90 Before the third sentence, add Prior to new development, a Special Planning 

~ Study will determine how to meet cargo and maritime needs, the location of a 

major new open space in the area, and location and allowable reconfiguration of 
these piers. 

U07) Page 92 In the first paragraph, delete "major arterial in the City's transportation system. 

~ With construction of the Waterfront Transportation Projects, The Embarcadero 

will be recast as a." 

(103) Delete "recently constructed" from the description of Pier 7 in the last sentence. 

Qcm Page 94 Add to the end of the page: In addition, if piers are no longer needed for cargo use 

between Piers 15 and 29. then a site should be planned for a new public open 
space that would be developed in conjunction with new mixed use development. 

21 



(lioj Page 96 Add Open Space as an acceptable use for Pier 19-23, 23 Vz. 

Udj Revise the asterisk language to read: General Office is an acceptable use in both 

the historic and non-historic buildings on the bulkhead sites of these piers." 

\Uz) Page 97 Indicate the boundaries of the Pier 15-29 Special Planning Study Area on the 

map. 

ni3j Add a new note [b] for Transitional Maritime Sites: [b] A Pier 15-29 Special 

Planning Study will be conducted to determine the location of a major new open 
space and open water area and Pier reconfiguration if the piers in this area no 
longer are needed for cargo-related use. See p. for more discussion. 

(lly Page 99 Replace the seventh bullet with the following: Retain and reuse the Pier 31.33 

and 35 bulkhead and connector buildings consistent with the historic preservation 
policies and site-specific design criteria in the Waterfront Design and Access 
Element. Develop criteria for rehabilitation and reuse of these historic structures. 

1 1 5) Delete the ninth bullet. 



(llz) Page 1 00 Add the following phrase to the beginning of the last sentence on the page: 

Consistent with the Waterfront Design & Access Element of the Plan. Delete the 
word "therefore" in the sentence. 

fill) Page 101 Add the following phrase to the beginning of the first two bullets: Consistent with 

the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

(llS J In the third bullet, replace "as an entrance" with which serves as an important 

~ access. 

Uj^j Page 102 Delete the first two paragraphs and replace with the following: Although cargo- 

~~ related operations at these piers should be allowed to remain as long as the Port 

determines them to be economically and operationally viable, there is potential for 
the development of a mix of maritime, commercial and public access uses on 
these piers, which also would meet the objectives for the Northeast Waterfront. 
As explained in Chapter 3 (p. and General Policies on p . ). the purpose of 
the Pier 15-29 Special Planning Area Study is to resolve the following issues 
before the Port approves any new development on these piers: 1 ) whether the 
piers will continue to be viable exclusively for maritime uses: 2) the location and 
size of a major new "Northeast Wharf' open space within potential new maritime 
mixed use development in the Special Study Area: and 3) the location and 
configuration of piers, including removal of pier area to create open water. 



22 



Ulo) Page 103 Revise the first bullet to read: Pursuant to the General Policies on page of 

Chapter 3. conduct a Pier 15-29 Special Planning Area Study if the Transitional 
Maritime Areas are no longer necessary for cargo shipping related uses. Pursue a 
mix of activities that achieves the following: 

(\Z\) Add a new section e: Create a "Northeast Wharf public open space on a site to 

be determined in the Pier 15-29 Special Planning Area Study. 

(\IZ) Add a new section f: The removal of pier area to create open water. 

In the second bullet, delete the last sentence. 

Ferry Building Waterfront 

(izy Page 105 In the third paragraph, add language indicating that the Agriculture Building 

originally was named the Ferrv Station Post Office . 

(\zs) In the last paragraph, delete "which are highly rated by the Foundation for San 

Francisco's Architectural Heritage for their architectural and historical 
significance,". 

(\Zg) m me last full sentence, after "These buildings" add: "together with the Ferry 

Building and Agriculture Building, will be preserved according to the Secretary of 
the Interior's Standards for Historic Rehabilitation and... . 

MZ7J Delete the following two sentences starting with "On the other hand," which 






continue onto the next page. 



(lis) Page 1 08 Delete the first sentence of the first whole paragraph and the first four words of 

the second sentence, and replace with: To address this issue, the Waterfront 
Design and Access Element includes design criteria for the Port Walk to create 
continuous waterfront pedestrian access from the Embarcadero Promenade south 
of the Agriculture Building to the south edge of Pier 1 . On the City side, the 
planned Ferry Building Plaza will.... 

(\2Jy Page 110 In the second paragraph, delete "Although reuse plans for Treasure Island are in 

~~ their infancy". 

(feo) At the end of the third paragraph, replace "Mission Bay" with China Basin. 

U3N Page 1 1 1 After the third sentence in the fourth paragraph, add New development along the 

waterfront to the south, such as the South Beach Harbor, the new South Beach 
mixed-use residential neighborhood and the adjoining ballpark planned at China 

23 



Basin, reinforce this interest. 

U3z) Page 114 At the end of the seventh bullet, add and pedestrian activity on the Port Walk 

along the Embarcadero Promenade. 

^33) Page 1 1 5 Revise the third bullet to read: Preserve the Piers 1 . 1 'A 3 and 5 bulkhead and 

connector buildings according to the Secretary of the Interior's Standards for 
Historic Rehabilitation and allow for improvements in visual and physical access 
to the waterfront as further described in the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

(/3y) Add a new fourth bullet: Preserve the Ferry Building and Agriculture Building 

according to the Secretary of the Interior Standards for Historic Rehabilitation. 

(/3s) Page 116 At the end of the third bullet, add that both attract and benefit from visitors to the 

waterfront. - 

\l~5t,) Page 117 In the first sentence, delete "When funding becomes available". 

63 j) In the second paragraph, change "over 4 V2 acres" to almost three acres. 

n3s) In the third paragraph, second sentence, replace "is expected" with will be 

designed consistent with the Waterfront Design & Access Element in order . 

035; In the third paragraph, at the end of the third sentence, add . and attract visitors 

before and after major events on the waterfront such as festivals or activities at the 
planned China Basin ballpark. 

South Beach/China Basin Waterfront 

(fio) Page 118 Add before the last sentence: A much larger example is the planned ballpark and 

""~ pavilion at Pier 46B on China Basin. 

OyiJ Page 119 In the second paragraph, delete item 3) re Pier 46B and renumber the following 

items. 

0^2.) Page 120 In the second sentence of the second paragraph, add along the south shoreline of 

^ China Basin and from after the word "extending." 

(H3J Delete the last sentence on the page and replace with: The replacement and 

enhancement of the existing public boat launch facilities at Pier 52 is expected to 
be completed for the 1997 boating season, with a new cafe and bait shop to be 
added later. 

24 



Oyy Add a new third paragraph: In addition. China Basin Channel (Mission Creek), a 

navigable waterway, extends westerly from China Basin passing under the Lefty 
O'Doul Bridge and the Fourth Street Bridge. Although the Channel has been 
significantly altered, it is the last remnant of the original Mission Bay formed bv 
Mission Creek, and it still supports wildlife. The Mission Creek Harbor 
Association, located on a portion of its south bank, harbors recreational boats and 
houseboats, and has developed and maintains a landscaped public access area 
along the adjoining Channel shoreline. 

Qis) Page 121 Add a new fourth paragraph: In 1996. the voters approved a ballot proposition to 

enable a ballpark to be built on a 13-acre site at China Basin on Pier 46B. two 
seawall lots and an adjoining Citv block. The planned 42.000 seat ballpark will 
include an ancillary retail and commercial pavilion building. The decking on the 
south side of Pier 46B will be improved as a public access area, extending the 
Port Walk to the Lefty O'Doul Bridge and the China Basin Channel. A planned 
ferry terminal will enable ballpark visitors and others to ride across the Bay. 

(Mi) Replace the existing fourth paragraph with: The other major land use change 

adjacent to the Port is the proposed development of Mission Bay. Although the 
1991 Development Agreement for this property was terminated by the land 
owner, planning is now underway to convert this 300 acre site to a new mixed-use 
waterfront neighborhood and a new research campus for the University of 
California. San Francisco (PCSF - ). North of the China Basin Channel, the 
Redevelopment Agency is developing a redevelopment plan for housing units, 
commercial retail uses and shoreline open spaces. South of the Channel, plans are 
being developed for housing, commercial-industrial uses, a hotel, a variety of 
retail uses, and shoreline and other open spaces, in addition to the UCSF campus. 

yj) In the fifth paragraph, in the first line after "South Beach/China Basin area" add 

^ and the visitors anticipated at the proposed ballpark. 

0i8) After the last sentence, add: Attractive recreational, retail, commercial and other 

visitor-serving activities should encourage users of the ballpark to enhance and 
extend their visit to the waterfront and their experience of San Francisco Bay. 

Uiy Page 122 In the first sentence, delete "and" in first line and, after "neighborhoods" in the 

"~ second line, add and the planned ballpark. 

U5oj Replace the second and third paragraphs with: Prior proposals for this area 

"~ included uses such as a marina, a hotel and exhibition hall, general and specialty 

retail activities, public assembly facilities, significant public access areas suitable 
for hosting sailboat races and exhibitions and a cruise terminal, in various 
combinations. These illustrate the nature of possible mixed use opportunities 

25 



along the South Beach Waterfront. 

(l5IJ After the first sentence in the fourth paragraph add: The ballpark will generate 

increased demand for commercial uses, and stimulate development along the 
waterfront as called for in this Plan. 

(l5ZJ Page 124 In the third sentence after "China Basin Channel, add . the waterfront promenade 

and scenic overlooks planned as part of the ballpark at Pier 46B. Replace the fifth 
sentence with: In addition. Piers 34 and 36 should be removed to create a site for a 
new "Brannan Street Wharf open space. 

U55) Page 126A Separate Pier 24 and Pier 24/2; reduce Pier 24 Acceptable Uses to Open Space 
and Public Access; reduce Pier 24Yi Acceptable Uses to Water Taxis, Public 
Access, Assembly and Entertainment, Museums and Retail. 



5<f) Separate Pier 30-32 and Pier 34; no change to Pier 30-32 uses; reduce Pier 34 

Acceptable Uses to Open Space and Public Access. 

((55) Replace the "Seawall Lot 337" and" Portions of Seawall Lots 338/339" footnote 

(**) with the following new footnote, which is also added to "Facility 2012": 
These sites were included in the City's 1991 Mission Bay Plan and Development 
Agreement. The City and developer have been reevaluating the Plan, in the 
process of creating redevelopment plans for the area, and the developer has 
terminated the Development Agreement. New plans are being developed for 
Mission Bay north and south of China Basin Channel which will include housing, 
retail, commercial, industrial, hotel, open space, and the new UCSF research 
campus. The Port will reevaluate long term land uses for these sites and amend 
this Plan as more information becomes available. 

U5&) Page 127A Revise "China Basin Opportunity Area" and "South Beach Park" shading to 
~~ reflect the planned ballpark site. 

N57) Indicate on the Map and in the Map Notes that Piers 24, 34 and 36 will be 

removed. 

(l5&) Revise Note 2 to read: Port seawall lots between Mission Rock St. and Mariposa 

~~ St. were to be transferred to Catellus Development Corporation pursuant to the 

Mission Bay Plan, and this transfer is going forward while new Mission Bay 
planning is underway. These 'transfer parcels are excluded from the Waterfront 
Plan Project Area Boundary. Change the "Waterfront Plan Project Area 
Boundary" between Mission Rock and Mariposa Streets to fall along the west side 
of Terry A. Francois Boulevard. 



26 



(iSy Page 130 In the first paragraph, replace the last two sentences with Remove Pier 24. which 

is currently condemned, to open sweeping views of the Bay and Downtown from 
new development on Piers 26 and 28. and provide more open water and broader 
Bay views along the Promenade. 

(ito) In the first sentence of the second paragraph, delete "if a current proposal to build 

a sports arena two blocks inland at Rincon Hill is realized" and replace with once 
the planned ballpark at China Basin is completed. 

(S) Page 1 3 1 First bullet, delete "and a part of Pier 24 (if feasible)." 



© 



(Jcz) I n the second bullet, remove "all or part of and add at the end of the first 

sentence: and maximize the views from new development and public access areas 
at Piers 26 and 28. as further discussed in the Waterfront Design & Access 
Element. Delete the last sentence. 

Replace the third bullet with: Retain and reuse the historic Pier 26 and 28 
bulkhead facades, as specified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 



(^?) Page 1 32 Add Pier 36 to the first line. 



Q&s) Fourth line, replace sentence with In contrast, adjacent Pier 34 is condemned and 

should be removed, and Pier 36 is in extremely poor condition also warranting 
removal. 

(l&Cj Add a new third paragraph Piers 34 and 36 should be removed in order to create a 

major Brannan Street Wharf open space. This will provide a major park on the 
water opposite the South Beach neighborhood, and celebrate open water and 
broad Bay views along the Embarcadero Promenade. The open water will 
maximize the view potential for new development and public access areas at Pier 
38. Less than a quarter mile from the proposed ballpark and midway along South 
Beach's waterfront edge, the Brannan Street Wharf is expected to become a major 
focus for residents and for visitors to the ballpark and other new mixed use 
projects in this area. 

(J&7J In the first bullet after "region" add: and which will complement and leverage the 

~ anticipated visitor activity the ballpark will bring to the waterfront 

Replace the last bullet with: As discussed in the Waterfront Design & Access 
Element, demolish Piers 34 and 36 to create a Brannan Street Wharf open space, 
integrated with the Embarcadero Promenade and the public access and shoreline 
improvements for new development on Piers 30-32 and 38. 



27 



(Icy Page 133 In the first line, delete the reference to Pier 36. 

0"7o) Delete the last sentence in the first paragraph. 

(Ill J Add at the end of the second paragraph: This Waterfront Plan identifies uses for 

Pier 40 such as ferry and excursion boats, maritime offices, maritime support 
services, temporary and ceremonial berthing, water taxis, a museum, retail, 
warehousing/storage as an interim use, and parking as an accessory use. 

U7z) Replace last two paragraphs with: Pier 38 can be redeveloped to complement Pier 

40 and the South Beach Harbor. Pier 38 can accommodate the overflow demand 
for water-related activities, such as excursion boat operations which need better 
facilities. Other possibilities include a center for maritime support services, boat 
dry storage, additional docking for short-term visiting boaters. A restaurant could 
serve these uses as well as the large number of visitors to the waterfront expected 
from the planned China Basin ballpark. In the meantime, the Redevelopment 
Agency has renovated a part of the Pier 38 bulkhead structure for cafe use . 






(/73) Page 



34 At the end of the first bullet, add: consistent with the public trust and BCDC 

requirements. 

Delete the third bullet. 






(l~l5) In the fifth bullet, delete the reference to Pier 36. 

n-fa\ Delete the third paragraph. In the first sentence of the fourth paragraph, delete the 

^-^ remainder of the sentence after "complex and the", and replace it with Mission 

Bav Area. 

(177) Page 135 Delete all four paragraphs and replace with the following: In March 1996. the 

voters of San Francisco approved Proposition B which changed City law so that 
an open air ballpark with up to 45.000 seats could be built at China Basin, with 
associated parking and various uses accessory to or related to the ballpark and 
assembly and entertainment uses, including sports clubs, restaurants and retail 
shops. The ballot proposition created the Northeast China Basin Special Use 
District and changed the height limit from 40 feet to 1 50 feet, excluding light 
standards for the purpose of lighting the ballpark. Construction of the ballpark 
will require other approvals by City and State agencies. 

The new ballpark should attract an estimated three million baseball fans to the 
waterfront each season, many of whom will travel by foot, bicycle, transit and car 
along The Embarcadero and its waterfront Promenade ("Herb Caen Way"). 

28 



Others will travel along the Mission Bay waterfront via Terry Francois Blvd. Still 
others will take ferries across the waters of the Bay. 

The ballpark will create a unique opportunity to attract these visitors to activities on 
Port piers and seawall lots and will prolong their enjoyment of the waterfront before 
and after ball games and other events. Rincon Park. South Beach Park, the Brannan 
Street Wharf and parks south of the Channel will be enlivened as visitors discover 
these existing and planned public places. The water-oriented, mixed-use 
developments planned for the Ferry Building area. Piers 26-28. 30-32. 38 and 40. as 
well as adjacent seawall lots, will be designed and programmed to take advantage of 
ballpark visitor activity. New public and ballpark-related media exposure will aid 
the public's growing recognition of the waterfront. Increased demand for land uses 
to serve new visitors will accelerate the time frame for implementing the new 
development, open spaces and public access envisioned in the Waterfront Plan. 

(\15) Page 136 Delete the first, sixth and eighth (last) bullets. In the fifth bullet, replace "where 

feasible" with As discussed further in the Waterfront Design & Access Element.. 

(\1°)J Page 137 Replace the first bullet with the following: A ballpark may be an acceptable land use 

option for Pier 46B. Seawall Lots 335 and 336. and Assessor's Block 3794 fif 
acquired bv the Porf) if the Port Commission determines that the project (\) is in the 
best interest of the Port: (2) includes site design, public access improvements and 
architectural treatments which are oriented to the Bay: (3) includes a comprehensive 
transportation management plan that includes, but is not limited to. measures to 
encourage the use of transit by ballpark patrons and employees, to be implemented 
by a specially-formed ballpark transportation coordinating committee comprised of 
representatives from the project sponsor, the City and the Port, transit providers and 
the community: (4) includes opportunities for the efficient use of existing parking 
resources and does not locate any permanent parking areas on piers: and (5) provides 
a compensation package acceptable to the Port for this use of its property. The 
ballpark use would also require the approval of the BCDC and the California State 
Lands Commission. 

Add a third bullet for Piers 48, 50 and 54: Allow a cafe or restaurant as an interim 
use in portions of the bulkhead building closest to the planned ballpark to encourage 
people attending a ball game or other event to extend their visit to the waterfront. 

(idlj Page 138 In the first bullet, replace the word "Repair" with Replace and enhance. 

Under the heading "Development Standards for Other Existing or New Open 
Spaces and Public Access", add China Basin and the following bullet: As 
discussed further in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, provide a linear 



29 



waterfront open space offering superb Bay views along China Basin's south shore 
for residents and workers of South Beach and Mission Bay and visitors to the 
planned ballpark. 

Southern Waterfront 

Page 1 43 In the first full paragraph, delete the first two sentences and replace them with the 

following: The BCDC/MTC regional Seaport Plan allows greater flexibility in 
interim uses by allowing longer lease terms for amortizing improvements which 
ultimately can be used by cargo-related or port-priority uses. 

(\$h In the third sentence, replace "for Maritime Expansion Areas would" with 

particularly in Maritime Expansion Areas will ... 

Delete the fourth sentence. 

In the fourth full paragraph, delete the first two sentences. Change the beginning 
of the next sentence to read The amended BCDC/MTC Seaport Plan identifies 
four sites in the Southern Waterfront that are surplus . ... 

Page 144 In the second paragraph, first sentence, delete "open space and residential." 

(Ida Page 145 At the end of the second paragraph, delete "and Service Engineering Company 

(SECO), which operates out of Pier 50 are" and replace it with i^ 

Replace the first sentence of the third paragraph with the following new sentence: 
San Francisco Drydock recently released 1 8 acres which were no longer needed 
for ship repair operations from its lease with the Port. 

(V]U) Page 146 Under "Warm Water Cove", replace the second and third sentences with "The 

"~ Seaport Plan amendments deleted policies calling for potential expansion of Pier 

80 container cargo operations, which would have required major site acquisitions 
and the filling of Warm Water Cove. This amendment permits the Port to reinvest 
in long term improvements to attract people to and facilitate caretaking of the 
property. 

Page 151 A Revise the Map to show additional public access improvements along Islais 
Creek. 

Page 155 In the first sentence, replace "pursuant to the Mission Bay Specific Plan" with in 

Mission Bay. 



30 



Chapter 5: Implementation of the Plan 

(vw Page 161 Replace all the unbolded text on the page with the following: 

The legislative process began in 1990 when San Francisco voters adopted 
Proposition H. calling for preparation of a land use plan for a portion of the Port's 
property. Now that the Port Commission has adopted the Plan, it can seek 
approval of ( 1) conforming amendments to the City's General Plan and City 
Planning Code for review and action bv the Planning Commission and Board of 
Supervisors: and (2) conforming amendments to the Bay Conservation and 
Development Commission's plans and policies, consistent with the Concept 
Agreement discussed in this Chapter, for review and action by BCDC. 

The site-specific development process for new development projects within 
BCDC jurisdiction can begin in earnest upon completion of the legislative 
process. In the meantime, economic revitalization on seawall lots, or maritime 
projects on Port land not subject to the Proposition H moratorium, should begin as 
soon as possible. 

The legislative process and the site-specific development process necessary to 
fully implement the Waterfront Land Use Plan are discussed more fully below: 

(\c\Lj\ Page 162 In the first line of the second paragraph, replace "has been prepared to meet" with 

meets . 

In the fourth and fifth line of the second paragraph, delete ", as illustrated in 
"Land Uses Permitted Under Existing Waterfront Regulations." 

In the paragraph numbered 1 (and elsewhere throughout the Plan) replace "Master 
Plan" with General Plan . 

M<?7) Delete the fourth and fifth paragraphs and insert the following text: 

Amendments to the San Francisco General Plan 

As described in the introduction to Chapter 3. the San Francisco General Plan is 
the City's official land use policy document adopted by the San Francisco 
Planning Commission and approved bv the Board of Supervisors. In coordination 
with Planning Department staff, the following elements and area plans have been 
reviewed and amendments have been proposed for review and consideration bv 
the Planning Commission to establish consistent land use policies between the 
Waterfront Plan and the General Plan: Commerce & Industry. Recreation & 
Open Space. Northeastern Waterfront, and Central Waterfront. 

31 



Many of the proposed amendments are informational updates which reflect land 
use trends or changes that have occurred or are underway (e.g. the conversion of 
the Golden Gateway and South Beach areas to urban mixed-use residential and 
commercial neighborhoods: removal of the Embarcadero Freeway; current trends 
in the cargo shipping industry). Other proposed amendments would allow uses 
on Port property, consistent with the acceptable uses identified in the Waterfront 
Plan (e.g. commercial recreation and public assembly activities on Northeastern 
Waterfront piers: revenue- generating commercial and industrial uses to finance 
the preservation of three Union Iron Works buildings at Pier 70). Additional 
General Plan amendments may be proposed to address open space, public access 
and urban design improvements included in the Waterfront Design & Access 
Element of the Waterfront Plan. The proposed General Plan amendments are 
expected to be considered for Planning Commission adoption in late summer 
1997 and subsequently approved by the Board of Supervisors. 



Amendments to the San Francisco City Planning Code and Zoning Map 

The Port staff will be reviewing San Francisco Planning Code procedures and 
amendments and BCDC permit processing procedures with the Planning 
Department and BCDC staffs, with the goals of streamlining and improving the 
development review process. 

As described in the introduction to Chapter 3. the Planning Code includes a 
Northern Waterfront Special Use District, made up of three subdistricts; two of 
the subdistricts. Special Use Districts #1 and #3. include Port property. The 
boundaries of Northern Waterfront Special Use District #1 fNWSUD #1). which 
currently include the Port's piers between the Hvde Street Pier and Pier 26. are 
proposed to be extended to include Piers 26. 28. 30-32. 34. 36. 38 and 40. Within 
NWSUD #1. provisions are proposed to allow the acceptable uses identified in the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan either as conditional or principal uses, depending on 
the underlying zoning use district. In addition, the proposed revisions include the 
establishment of a waterfront design review process by the Planning Commission 
and Department staff for non-maritime projects. 

The Waterfront design review process would be structured to include participation 
by the Planning Department. Port and BCDC in the early, conceptual design stage 
of proposed projects. The interagency design review process would review the 
architectural and urban design of new non-maritime developments involving new- 
construction and visible exterior alterations. Criteria for Planning approval should 
be modified to require consistency with the Waterfront Land Use Plan and its 
Waterfront Design & Access Element. Based on this review, recommendations 
would be made to the Directors of the Port. Planning Department and BCDC. to 

32 



be carried forward in their recommendations to the Port. Planning and BCDC 
Commissions, respectively. 

Northern Waterfront Special Use District #3 fNWSUD #3) includes Port seawall 
lots and adjacent privately owned property north of Broadway, and requires 
conditional use authorization for projects on sites of three acres or more in size. 
The proposed amendments would extend the boundaries of Special Use District 
#3 to include Port seawall lots south of Broadway to King Street. 

The proposed Planning Code amendments will be submitted, along with the 
proposed General Plan amendments described above, for consideration for 
approval by the Planning Commission in late summer 1 997. and subsequently 
adopted bv the Board of Supervisors. 



Amendments to BCDC Plans 

In 1996. the Port and BCDC entered into an agreement which identified BCDC 
policies and regulatory issues that have been the subject of intensive review and 
discussion, (footnote title, date of agreement) At the invitation of the Port and 
BCDC staff. Save San Francisco Bay Association joined these discussions, which 
resulted in the signing of a Draft Concept Agreement ("Concept Agreement") bv 
the three parties in December 1996. The Concept Agreement, included as 
Appendix E will enable implementation of the Waterfront Plan consistent with the 
McAteer-Petris Act. 

The Concept Agreement serves as the basis for amendments to the BCDC Bay 
Plan. San Francisco Special Area Plan, and San Francisco Total Design Plan 
(Tiers 7 to 24). To develop consistent policies. Planning Commission staff are 
also participating in discussions of some of the Draft Concept Agreement 
provisions that affect General Plan policies or important Planning Commission 
concerns. The Concept Agreement provisions are guided by the goals listed 
below, each of which is accompanied by a summary of how the goal is 
implemented in this Waterfront Plan, or could be achieved through amendment of 
other City or BCDC laws, regulations, or planning documents. The Port. BCDC 
and Save the Bay have continued discussions to develop further details of the 
Concept Agreement for inclusion in the BCDC plan amendments. 

• Create the Waterfront Design & Access Element of the Waterfront Plan 

consistent with the Concept Agreement including but not limited to the 
location of significant views and vistas, location of open water, new public 
access concepts, new public plazas and overall design. The Waterfront 
Design & Access Element (Design & Access Element) of this Plan 

33 









includes policies, qualitative standards and site-specific design criteria 
which address each of these design elements. 

Remove piers to create more open water. The Design & Access Element 
includes policies for the removal of Piers 24. 34. 36. and up to an 
additional 210.000 sq. ft. of pier area between Piers 9 and 35. including at 
least one pier in the Pier 15-29 Special Planning Study Area. 

Create new public plazas on the waterfront. The Design & Access 
Element identifies a number of future public plazas and parks to be 
developed on Port property, including a Brannan Street Wharf in the South 
Beach area, a Northeast Wharf to be located on a site within the Pier 15-29 
Special Planning Study Area, and a plaza on Seawall lots 300 and 301 in 
Fisherman's Wharf. 

Improve the design, location, and amount of public access on piers. The 
Design & Access Element includes standards which require new 
developments on piers to dedicate at least 25% of the pier area to public 
access. Additional policies, standards and site-specific design criteria 
identify locations and provide design direction for developing public 
access improvements, which will be applied to specific projects through 
the joint City/Port/BCDC design review process. In addition, shorter-term 
interim uses within existing Port facilities which generate a substantial 
increase in the need for public access will continue to provide maximum 
feasible public access. Further discussions with BCDC and Save the Bay 
are underway to define the interim use projects that will be subject to this 
requirement. Those discussions will include how the Port's commitments 
under the Concept Agreement to produce new public open spaces and 
remove piers can satisfy the public access requirement for smaller, interim 
use projects which create little or no need for new public access. 

Develop new rules for replacement fill and pier reconstruction or 
reconfiguration. As discussed in the introduction to Chapter 3. BCDC's 
current "Replacement Fill policy" for pile-supported piers, contained in 
the Bay Plan, would be replaced with policy that clearlv defines BCDC's 
use authority on piers based on pier condition and whether structural 
changes or reconfiguration of piers are proposed. I\l 

All piers lying north of Pier 70 have been identified as either Category 1 
piers in excellent or good condition, or Category 2 piers in fair or poor 
condition. Upon adoption as part of the Bay Plan and Special Area Plan 
amendments pursuant to the Concept Agreement. Category 1 piers will be 
treated for permit purposes as lying within the BCDC shoreline 

34 



jurisdiction: Category 2 piers will fall within BCDC Bay jurisdiction, with 
specified provisions to allow the Port to conduct basic maintenance and 
repairs without invoking BCDC's water-oriented use restriction. The 
public access and open water provisions currently embodied in the 
Replacement Fill policy will be replaced with the above-described 
commitments to create new open spaces, remove piers and provide on-site 
public access guarantees according to the Design & Access Element. 

In addition, the Concept Agreement calls for pier perimeter boundaries 
and pier area limits for specified sites in the Design & Access Element. 
These boundaries and areas are under discussion and will be incorporated 
(as proposed or amended per further discussions) into the Special Area 
Plan. Together with other Concept Agreement provisions, pre-defined 
pier reconfiguration parameters will increase certainty in the development 
process and help the Port to formulate appro vable projects. 









• Develop new rules governing land uses on existing piers. As described 
above, acceptable uses on existing piers will be clearly defined by 
identifying which piers fall within the BCDC Bay and shoreline 
jurisdictions, based on their physical condition. 

• Develop means to protect historic resources on the waterfront. The 
Design & Access Element includes Port-wide policies to preserve historic 
resources, as well as specific policies and design criteria to direct the 
Port's historic preservation efforts in two areas: Fisherman's Wharf to 
China Basin, and Pier 70. Any resources (e.g. bulkhead buildings) which 
are listed on The National Register of Historic Places and are within 
BCDC's Bay jurisdiction would be eligible for an exemption from 
BCDC's "water-oriented" use requirement to assist efforts to preserve 
historic resources. 

• Expedite permit processing including the creation of a joint 
Port/BCDC/City design review process to help streamline permit 
processing for new projects on the waterfront. As discussed above under 
the proposed Amendments to the San Francisco Planning Code and 
Zoning Map, the Port will work with Planning and BCDC staff to develop 
an integrated project review process which incorporates BCDC review in 
the early, conceptual design stages of project development. 

The proposed amendments to BCDC plans are anticipated to be submitted for 
adoption in late 1997. BCDC also will seek approval of the San Francisco Special 
Area Plan by the Port and Planning Commissions, to ensure consistency with the 
Waterfront Plan and San Francisco General Plan. 

35 






Footnote: 

III The "replacement pier" policies were adopted by BCDC after the McAteer-Petris 
Act, specifically to address replacement uses for the Port of San Francisco's finger piers. 
The Bay Plan provides that if the piers deteriorate or become technologically obsolete for 
commercial shipping or other maritime purposes, then they can be removed and replaced 
with "replacement fill" subject to the following limitations: 

1 The replacement fill would cover an area smaller than the area of the pier being 
removed: and 

2 Only up to 50% of the area of the pier being removed could be used for Bay- 
oriented commercial recreation or Bay-oriented public assembly, defined as 
facilities specifically designed to attract large numbers of people to enjoy the Bay 
and its shoreline, such as restaurants, specialty shops and hotels. (Bay Plan, p. 
37.) The remainder of the replacement fill, if any, would have to be devoted to 
public recreation, open space or public access. 

Nearly 15 years after the replacement pier policy was adopted, the Attorney General's 
Office was asked for an informal opinion regarding the Commission's jurisdiction over 
pier development that would require substantial repairs to the pier, but not complete 
reconstruction. In 1986. an informal opinion was issued which concluded that proposed 
development involving more than routine repairs to the pier or substructure would require 
case-by-case review. If BCDC determined that the work "tends toward creation of what 
is essentially a 'new' structure.. . .one that is significantly different from what existed 
prior to the work in terms of its utility or life expectancy or the time period that will be 
necessary to amortize its overall cost." then BCDC's Bay jurisdiction would be triggered, 
and the uses supported bv the pier would have to be "water-oriented" uses. ( Attorney 
General's Informal Opinion, dated October 8. 1986). 



@ Page 163 Delete Table 



Page 164-171 Delete all text up to the heading "Site Specific Development Process for Plan 
Implementation." Replace the paragraph which follows the heading with the 
following: Implementation of the Plan requires legislative action to incorporate 
the Plan's policies and objectives into the existing regulatory framework. This 
will be accomplished through the legislative amendments described above on 
page . A more efficient site-specific development process for major projects 
also is necessary to ensure that new land uses and improvements are consistent 
with local, regional and state waterfront regulations. 

Page 171-172 Delete the subheading entitled "Plan Implementation Objectives" and the 

corresponding text up through the fourth paragraph on page 172. Retain the Flow 
Chart (page 173 A). Add the following new text before item 1 : The Waterfront 

36 









Plan Implementation Process Flow Chart outlines the Port's approach to 
improving the site-specific development process. As described below, the steps 
in this implementation process include early consultation with applicable agencies 
and the community to formulate acceptable conceptual projects prior to developer 
selection. 

\2£>\) Page 1 75 At the end of the page, insert the following new text: Because Port Commission 

actions to approve specific development projects will, to varying extents, continue 
to be subject to review bv the State Lands Commission. Planning Commission 
and/or BCDC. the process of determining acceptable land uses will continue to 
involve a systematic review of the respective regulations given the specific uses 
and lease terms proposed in the project and the site location. Prior to issuing 
Requests for Proposals for new projects, or approving leases of existing facilities, 
the Port must continue to conduct this review of land use regulations, with input 
as necessary from the appropriate regulatory agencies. The attached Figures B. C 
& D provide an overview of this regulatory review process. (Insert new charts 
here). 

nP% Page 176-178 Delete text up to the section on page 178 entitled "Future Review of the Plan." 

Page 1 80- 1 8 1 Delete the text except for the section on "The Need for a Flexible Plan" (page 

181). In that section, in the second line of the last paragraph, delete "City" so that 
the text reads "Planning Commission". 

Appendix B: Proposition H: 

Update to reflect the exemption from Proposition H for the Ferry Building and 
Pier 52. 

Appendix C: Glossary 

(lD§J Page 199 Change "Bulkhead Buildings" to Connector Buildings . 

(20w Page 200 In the "Hotel" definition, add historic ships before the word "etc." 

(^ Page 201 Change "Pierhead Buildings" to Bulkhead Buildings . 

Acknowledgments 

Page 205 Update the list of members of the Board of Supervisors and Port Commission. 



37 



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SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 



JUNE 10, 1997 

MINUTES OF THE REGULAR MEETING 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

HON. MICHAEL HARDEMAN, PRESIDENT 
HON. DENISE McCARTHY, VICE PRESIDENT 
HON. FRANKIE G. LEE 
HON. JAMES HERMAN 



DOUGLAS F. WONG, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 



CITY & COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

MINUTES OF THE REGULAR MEETING 
JUNE 10, 1997 



1. ROLL CALL 

The meeting was called to order by Commission President Michael Hardeman at 4:25 
p.m. Commissioners Hardeman, McCarthy and Lee were present. Commissioner 
Herman was not present. 

2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - May 12, 1997 Special Meeting 

- May 27, 1997 Regular Meeting 

ACTION: Commissioner McCarthy moved approval; Commissioner Lee seconded the 
motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor; minutes of the May 12, 
1997 Special Meeting were adopted. 

ACTION: Commissioner Lee moved approval; Commissioner McCarthy seconded the 
motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor; minutes of the May 27, 
1997 meeting were adopted. 

3. EXECUTIVE 

A. Executive Director's Report: 

Mr. Wong reported that last Thursday, the Rhapsody of the Seas, the largest 
passenger cruise ship ever to have visited San Francisco graced our waterfront, 
bringing with it Richard Fain, the president of Royal Caribbean Cruises and a 
complement of all of their top sales, marketing and operations staff. It afforded us a 
unique opportunity to strengthen our working relationship with Royal Caribbean and 
allowed us to show them San Francisco as a primary cruise port. 

All of the operational and marketing critiques from the line indicated that San 
Francisco performed beyond their expectations and they announced that they will 
return to the City with their next ship to be built and released in 1998. This was a 
very successful three days for both the Port and our customer, Royal Caribbean 
Cruises International. He thanked Gerry Roybal for doing a wonderful job. 

Mr. Wong reported that the sport fishing industry is a very important intrical part of 
the Fisherman's Wharf and the Port. In order to support and revitalize the sport 

A052797.igq' -1- 



fishing industry, last year the Port and Scoma's restaurant jointly developed a sport 
fishing boat booking office at Pier 47. To further support and expand the sport 
fishing industry at Fisherman's Wharf, Port staff recently met with operators of the 
sport fishing boats to get their input on how the Port could actually help with their 
marketing and business. At their suggestion, the Port placed an ad on the Bay City 
Guide and it featured Jacky and her boat. He provided the Commissioners a copy of 
the guide and added that a copy will also be sent to Jacky. 

4. MARITIME 

5. REAL ESTATE AND ASSET MANAGEMENT 

A. Consent to assignment of leases by Red & White Fleet. Inc. to Fisherman's Wharf 
Bay Cruise Corporation for premises at Pier 43- l A and to Blue & Gold Fleet. Limited 
Partnership, for premises at Pier 41. both located on the Embarcadero at Fisherman's 
Wharf. (Resolution No. 97-45) 

Mr. Kirk Bennett indicated that Red & White Fleet, Inc. operates a ferry and 
excursion business pursuant to two leases with the Port for premises located on the 
Embarcadero at Fisherman's Wharf. Port Lease No. L-9183 is for premises located 
at Pier 41 and Port Lease L-9176 is for premises located at Pier 43- 1 /2. The term of 
the Pier 41 lease commended April 1, 1975 and terminates March 31, 2015, while the 
term of the Pier 43-V2 lease commenced August 1, 1975 and terminates July 31, 2000. 
Both leases provide for the payment of base rent and percentage rent based upon the 
gross receipts of the operations involving the premises. 

In 1993, disputes developed between the Port and Red & White regarding the gross 
revenues and receipts reported to the Port by Red & White pursuant to the Pier 41 
lease and the Pier 43 - x h lease and regarding the manner in which percentage rents 
paid to the Port under these leases was calculated. Other disputes also developed 
between the Port and Red & White regarding these leases. 

In 1995, Red & White requested that the Port consent to the assignment of both the 
Pier 41 lease and the Pier 43-Vfc lease to Blue & Gold Fleet. The Port took the 
position that it would not consent to this assignment until the disputes between the 
Port and Red & White were satisfactorily resolved. A settlement agreement was 
subsequently reached between the Port and Red & White and on June 25, 1996, the 
Port Commission consented to the assignment of these leases to Blue & Gold. 
However, the California Attorney General subsequently challenged the contemplated 
sale of the Red & White assets and the assignment of the Pier 41 lease and the Pier 
43- Vi lease to Blue & Gold and required that Red & White sell a portion of its assets, 
including the Pier 43-V2 lease to an entity other than Blue & Gold. Following a 
solicitation of proposals, Red & White entered into an agreement to sell its leasehold 
interest in the Pier 43- V2 lease to any entity — Fisherman's Wharf Bay Cruise 
Corporation, which name was subsequently changed to Golden Gate Scenic Steamship 
Lines. This agreement also provided for the sale to Bay Cruise Corporation of the 
Red & White name, three passenger vessels and Red & White's Bay Cruise and Bay 

A052797.igq -2- 



Charter operations. 

Bay Cruise Corporation, however, conditioned its purchase from Red & White upon 
the term of the Pier 43-1/2 lease being extended to a term similar to that of the Pier 
431 lease. This required an amendment to the settlement agreement with Red & 
White, including an extension of its term, as well as payment of an extension fee and 
an increase in the base rent for the Pier 43V4 lease. Subject to the approval of this 
amendment to the settlement agreement with Red & White by the Port Commission, 
Port staff recommends that the Port Commission consent to the assignment of the Pier 
41 lease from Red & White to Blue & Gold, and the assignment of the Pier 43 V4 lease 
from Red & White to Golden Gate Scenic Steamship Lines. These assignments will 
be subject to all the terms and conditions of the settlement agreement with Red & 
White. 

Mr. Bennett mentioned that a substitute resolution was provided the Commission and 
he then enumerated the changes to the original resolution. Mr. Bennett introduced 
Tom Escher, Golden Gate Scenic Steamship Lines, Al Zurawksi of Red & White, and 
Ron Duckhorn of Blue and Gold. Mr. Escher thanked the Commissioners and Port 
staff for the time and effort they've spent on this matter and he looks forward to 
serving the Port and the tourists, visitors to San Francisco. 

ACTION: Commissioner Lee moved approval; Commissioner McCarthy seconded 
the motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor; the resolution was 
adopted. 

B. Approval of ten-year lease with Big "C" Traders. Ltd. for maritime related office 
activities at Pier I-V2 (the Embarcadero between Washington and Jackson Street). 
(Resolution No. 97-46) THIS ITEM WAS CONTINUED 

6. FACILITIES & OPERATIONS 

A. Status of Pier 98 Wetlands Enhancement and Public Access Project. 

Carol Bach, Project Manager in Facilities & Operations, stated that Pier 98 is 
approximately a 25-acre site. Placement of fill initially begun in 1970 when the site 
was permitted for construction as a 48-acre shipping terminal. Fill was placed 
between 1970 and 1977. During that period, approximately two acres of fill were 
placed outside of the permitted area and some amount of unauthorized organic 
materials was placed in the northwest portion of the site. As a result of those two 
factors, the site was subjected to regulatory dispute between BCDC and the Port 
Commission and resolved in 1993 with an agreement adopted by the two 
Commissions. Under the terms of the agreement, the Port is obligated to develop 
design plans and seek funding for implementation of a project which would protect 
existing wetlands at the site, create five acres of new tidal wetlands, and provide 
public access improvements such as trails, a picnic area and interpretive signs. 

In summer of 1996, the Public Utilities Commission committed to contribute $1 

A052797.igq -3- 



million toward implementation of the project. At the end of 1996, staff secured 
agreement from the Regional Water Quality Control Board (RWQCB) to revise the 
capping and grading requirements in order to allow the wetlands enhancement to be 
done. Within the last few months, staff has completed an analysis of various 
alternative configurations for how the project could be constructed and developed as a 
recommended alternative. That recommended alternative is illustrated in the drawing. 
It includes enhancement and stabilization of existing tidal marsh and one acre of 
intertidal ponds, excavation of material to create five acres of new wetlands, and 
clearing and revegetation of the remainder of the site with native plants. Proposed 
amenities will include a small picnic area with tables, barbecue pits and a portable 
restroom, improvements to existing trails and fishing areas, interpretive signs, 
benches, bird blind and bird viewing area. The proposal includes covering the non- 
inert fill area, which comprises 4!/2 acres in the northwest portion with geosynthetic 
clay liner, required to meet RWQCB standards for containment of the non-inert fill. 
The remaining 13 acres of upland area will be cleared and the site will be regraded 
and soil prepared for revegetation of native plants. 

Port staff will present the recommended alternative to the BCDC enforcement 
committee on June 11, 1997 and to the full Commission for a vote on June 19, 1997. 
If the recommended alternative is adopted by BCDC, it will be brought back to the 
Port Commission for adoption. Based upon input received from the Commissions, the 
public and regulatory agencies regarding the recommended project scope, Port staff 
and consultants will develop a preliminary design by late 1997. Final design is 
anticipated by mid- 1998. Construction of both phases is expected to take 
approximately six months, completing the project by the end of 1998. 

The current cost estimate is at $1.9 million. Our capital plan for 1997/98 currently 
allows for funding of the remaining $943,000 required to complete construction. 
However, Port staff has been working diligently and continue to work diligently to 
find other sources of fundings. We have been working the Coastal Commission on 
getting money for habitat enhancement. We have had a very promising initial 
discussion with the California State Resources Agency Habitat Conservation Program 
and other federal and state sources of funding. 

Veronica Sanchez, Manager of Governmental Affairs, reported that she had a 
conversation with Assemblyman Shelley who is trying to push along money for this 
project. He has taken a very serious interest in this matter as he is a long standing 
advocate of wetlands and restoration project and public access projects in San 
Francisco. 

In response to Commissioner McCarthy's inquiry about BCDC's concurrence with 
this project, Ms. Bach replied that Port staff has been working closely with BCDC 
staff and has their support that they recommend adoption of this alternative. 

7. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

A. Approval of fifth amendment for the Professional Services Contract No. SA 3930045. 



A052797.igq 



A052797.igq 



"Downtown Ferry Terminal Project." to authorize additional design and 
documentation work with the ROMA Design Group. (Re solution No. 97-47) 

Paul Osmundson indicated that in March 1994, the Port contracted with ROMA 
Design Group to assist Port staff with the design of the Downtown Ferry Terminal 
project. As the project progressed, Port staff successfully secured additional funding 
and expanded the scope of the project accordingly. Currently, we have a total of 
nearly $14 million from federal and state funds. On November 1994, the Commission 
approved Contract Amendment No. 2 for additional work including a new breakwater 
and relocation of the boiler room/utility area. On August 1995, the Commission 
approved Contract Amendment No. 3 to perform additional environmental studies 
related to the breakwater. On February 1997, the Commission approved Contract 
Amendment NO. 4 for additional breakwater structural analysis, boiler facility design 
issues, Ferry Plaza improvements and to more fully ensure construction compliance 
with construction documents. r 

To date, Port staff with the assistance of the consultant has prepared approximately 
90% of the contract documents for the Downtown Ferry Terminal project. However, 
during the current Ferry Building Seismic Repair Stage II Project, several historic 
architectural conditions were revealed that require modifications to the design and the 
construction documents for the base of the Clock Tower prepared by the ROMA Design 
Group and its subconsultants for the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project. These 
architectural conditions should be incorporated into the design for the Clock Tower 
base and into historic preservation documents to meet local, state and federal 
preservation objectives and regulatory agency requirements. Documentation of these 
historic architectural conditions is also required. Port staff needs assistance with the 
permitting, environmental review and historical review processes to conclude this work. 

Addressing these existing conditions issues require the following changes in the 
Consultant's work scope: 

• Port staff requests that the consultant redesign the central concourse breakthrough 
under the Clock Tower base to reflect, reveal and incorporate historic architectural 
elements found during construction on the Ferry Building Seismic Repair Stage II 
Project, in order to comply with State Historic Preservation Officer ("SHPO"), 
Federal Emergency Management Agency ("FEMA"), and Federal Highway 
Administration ("FHWA") requirements for historic preservation. These 
architectural elements include granite footing, marble walls and terrazzo flooring. 

• Port staff requests that the consultant document the historic architectural features 
discovered in the Clock Tower base (first floor) and area directly above on the 
second floor to meet historic preservation requirements. This documentation 
includes dimensioned drawings of these two spaces and photographs of the spaces 
and historic elements. 

• Port staff requests that the consultant prepare specifications for the salvage, storage 
and reinstallation of historic architectural elements found under the Clock Tower on 
the first and second floors, and for the selection and installation of materials 

-5- 



necessary to replace those historic elements that were not salvageable. 

• Port Staff requests that the Consultant assist in preparing the historic preservation 
documents and that the Consultant attend meetings with regulatory agencies for the 
Downtown Ferry Terminal Project in order to secure the historic preservation 
clearances required pursuant to Code of Federal Regulations Section 106 for 
projects with federal funding. 

• Port staff requests that the Consultant assist in completing permitting and 
environmental review documents, and that the Consultant attend meetings with 
regulatory agencies for the Downtown Ferry Terminal Project, in order to secure the 
environmental clearances required pursuant to the National Environmental Policy 
Act for projects with federal funding and the permits required for this work to 
proceed. 

The estimated construction cost of the complete Downtown Ferry Terminal Project is 
approximately $17,000,000. Currently the Port has secured nearly $14,000,000 from 
State and Federal funding agencies, and applications for additional governmental 
funding are pending. The project will be bid using additive bid items to ensure that the 
final project is fully funded. The schedule for the expenditure of outside funds for this 
project requires that the design be completed by August, 1997. Port staff requests that 
the Commission approve the Fifth Amendment to the Contract. 

ACTION: Commissioner McCarthy moved approval; Commissioner Lee seconded 
the motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor; the resolution was 
adopted. 

B. Public hearing on the Draft Waterfront Design and Access Element and proposed 
updating amendments to the Waterfront Land Use Plan. 

Paul Osmundson, Director of Planning and Development, indicated that the purpose 
of this item is to provide the public an opportunity to address the Commission 
regarding issues related to the Waterfront Land Use Plan (WLUP) and the Draft 
Design and Access Element (DAE). Hundreds of people were involved in the 
preparation of the WLUP and DAE over the past six years including Port staff, 
BCDC staff, members of the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board (WPAB), members of 
the Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee (TAC), members of the public, 
representatives of the maritime industries and other public agencies. The amount and 
quality of outreach to the public over the past six years have been extraordinary. Port 
staff has gone far beyond the requirements of Prop H in the preparation of the Plan. 
He also believed that they represent a tremendous effort to develop a comprehensive 
plan for the waterfront that is implementable and balances the various and sometimes 
competing interest on the waterfront and that represents the greatest community 
acceptance as possible. He thanked Anne Cook and Diane Oshima, the Port's 
Waterfront Managers and the rest of the Planning staff for their hard work. He noted 
that the level of professionalism, dedication and spirit they have exhibited on the 
project are outstanding. 



A052797.iea 



-6- 



Anne Cook stated that a list of contributors to the project will be provided on June 
24th, when the item will be before the Commission for approval. She gave a brief 
overview of the amendments to the WLUP and indicated that Diane Oshima will give 
an overview of the Design and Access Element, a component of the WLUP. The 
Commission did a thorough review of the Draft Plan in 1995, when it approved the 
Draft Waterfront Plan for analysis in the Waterfront Plan Environmental Impact 
Report (EIR). Subsequently staff published it in April 1996. The list of revisions 
summarizes the activities of the last two years: 

(1) Production of draft amendments to the San Francisco General Plan and Planning 
Code in May 1995 to establish policies consistent with those in the Waterfront 
Plan. Those proposed revisions will be before the Planning Commission in late 
summer; 

(2) Certification of the Final EIR by the Planning Commission was completed in 
January 1997; 

(3) Creation of a Waterfront Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) 
and development of the Draft Waterfront Design and Access Element, which 
contains policies and criteria to guide the design and physical character of future 
development projects. The committee met from January 1996 to May 1997; 

(4) Production of a Draft Concept Agreement between the Port, the Bay 
Conservation and Development Commission (BCDC) and Save San Francisco 
Bay Association (Save the Bay) which establishes framework for amendments to 
BCDC's Bay Plan, San Francisco Special Area Plan and Total Design Plan, to 
enable implementation of the waterfront consistent with the McAteer-Petris Act. 
All of the policies are incorporated into the list of revisions; 

(5) Discussions with the State Lands Commission regarding public trust issues 
associated with implementing the Waterfront Plan. 

The proposed revisions in the beginning of the document are minor; they will actually 
reflect what occurs in the later chapters of the document. 

Throughout the Waterfront Plan, many non-substantive revisions will be made such as 
removing the word, "Draft" from any references to the "Draft Waterfront Plan," 
updating references to the status of the Embarcadero roadway and promenade. One 
plan- wide map change is substantive, to reflect the removal of Piers 24, 34 and 36 set 
forth in the BCDC Concept Agreement. 

Chapter 3 includes a lengthy proposed addition which provides a comprehensive 
overview of land use policies and regulations as established by the Public Trust, 
BCDC, Proposition H and the City and County of San Francisco. This addition is 
essential to inform users of the Plan about how the Waterfront Plan policies and Port 
efforts to develop waterfront projects are influenced by these land use controls other 
than the Waterfront Plan. City Attorney Noreen Ambrose and Marc Mihaly have 



A0S">707 wn 



made the regulatory and policy context of this plan much clearer. It is important that 
anyone who picks up this document understand how this document fits into the overall 
regulatory context of the waterfront. Other proposed revisions in Chapter 3 include 
two land use policies that would apply to general industry uses on Port property. 
They have also provided updated information related to interim uses. They have 
updated the text to reflect that San Francisco voters passed Proposition B, the ballpark 
ballot measure. 

In Chapter 4, most of the changes have to do with updated planning efforts and 
completion of projects along the waterfront and also the passage of Proposition B. 
She pointed out that on page 80 of the document, other revisions would result in 
changing all "E's" to "A's" and all "E/X's" to "E's." 

In the Fisherman's Wharf Subarea, they have revised the discussion of the public 
plaza on the Triangle Parking Lot and Pier 43-V2 to convey the Port's intent for 
further planning efforts for an underground garage. Port staff will work with the 
community to solve the long standing problems about what to do with interim parking 
to serve the tenants needs. Staff has also added further development standards that 
address water quality in the number of the sites and to the ones immediately water, 
they have added development standards requiring the Port to operate and manage 
activities to ensure compliance with all applicable environmental and water quality 
laws and regulations and to work with the Fisherman's Wharf Environmental Quality 
Advisory Committee to improve water quality. 

The changes in the Ferry Building subarea reflect the progress of the Waterfront 
Transportation Projects. 

The changes in the South Beach/China Basin subarea primarily reflect the concept 
agreement and the voter approval of Proposition B. 

In the Southern Waterfront, most of the proposed revisions reflect that the 
BCDC/MTC Seaport Plan amendments have been adopted, which is consistent with 
the Waterfront Plan. 

Chapter 5 discussion has been extensively revised to delete outdated text and to 
summarize the content of the Concept Agreement and proposed amendments to the 
City's planning documents. The Port's proposed project review process remains 
unchanged, but new flowcharts are proposed which generally illustrate how State 
Lands, BCDC and Planning Commission regulations apply to waterfront development. 
It still sets forth further work to be done during the remainder of this year. 

Diane Oshima indicated that a number of briefings on the content of the Design and 
Access Element were held. This is the Port's proposed document as a companion 
piece to the Land Use Plan that would set forth and define existing and new public 
access and open spaces, views, historic preservations and historic structures and site 
specific criteria that are going to guide the design of future projects proposed along 
the waterfront. This document is a product of the Urban Design Technical Advisory 

A052797.igq -8- 



Committee (TAC), who met for over a year. The meetings were open to the public. 
Since releasing the May 7th version of the Design and Access Element (DAE), they 
continued to hold meetings with a number of community groups to solicit their 
comments and discuss their issues that could result in revisions to the DAE. The 
Planning Department staff has presented the DAE to the Planning Commission for 
comment. As a result, the Planning Commission signed off on some comments that 
were developed by the Planning Department staff. Staff has made an informational 
presentation to the Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board. In general, the DAE has 
been positively received. It is recognized as the most comprehensive and detailed 
assessment of what the important urban design features are that need to be identified 
and that new projects need to conform to as we move forward with the new waterfront 
improvement projects. 

Ms. Oshima enumerated the highlighted comments received from various agencies: 

1) Planning Commission - requested revisions to identify the existing pattern of 
development in the City (a waterfront goal in reuniting the City with the 
waterfront). Staff is working with the Planning Department staff to incorporate 
this into the DAE. 

Planning Department staff would like to see further details and appropriate 
guidelines to help define pier reconfiguration or pier removal projects. This is 
mixed with future preservation studies that the Port has committed to carry out 
and identify which piers are highest in priority for preserving or focusing for 
adaptive reuse. The confluence of the historic preservation and pier 
reconfiguration projects comes into a head with the Pier 15-29 area, which is 
identified as a Special Planning Study area in the Concept Agreement. The DAE 
lays the groundwork for continuing the Special Planning Study area as a follow- 
up phase to the DAE version. 

In addition, comments were received from the Planning Department regarding 
their concerns for the potential blockage of views created by new developments 
at Vallejo and Brannan Streets. Staff is developing strategies to provide 
guidance. 

The Planning Department had also requested some additions of historic resources 
in the Fisherman's Wharf area, particularly in the Fish Alley for further study to 
see how they can be rehabilitated and revitalized for adaptive reuse. 

Staff has had several meetings with the Planning Department staff to address their 
concerns. On June 19th, the Planning staff will give their Commission a status 
report on both staffs success in resolving their issues. 

2) SPUR - the main issue raised was the future historic preservation planning that is 
called for in the DAE. They are concerned with the broad array of factors that 
affect the forceability to retain and reuse the piers and shed structures and the 
need to take account financial feasibility, pier condition, economic development 

A052797.igq -9- 



A052797.igq 



opportunities to balance the Port's ability to implement its historic preservation 
policies. 

3) Fisherman's Wharf community. Port Tenants. Merchants and neighborhood 
community surrounding the wharf area - the main comments received called for 
adding language in the DAE that acknowledge the Port's commitment to comply 
with water quality regulations in the area and to emphasize the objective of the 
Port to maintain and protect the fishing and maritime character of the fish alley 
area. 

4) South Beach CAC - requested additional text to allow for a range of different 
design approaches to be considered in the design of the Brannan Street wharf, 
which is included in the DAE and BCDC Concept Agreement. 

5) San Francisco Tomorrow - commented that given the changes in the Mission Bay 
area by Catellus to revise the Mission Bay Plan, the design and access element 
policies for that particular area have not been fully developed, which is reflective 
of the fact that there's a lot of changes considered for the area. 

Paul Osmundson also thanked Kari Kilstrom, the EIR and CEQA findings project 
manager; Dan Hodapp, who led the preparation of the DAE; Kate Nichol, oversaw 
the historic resource planning and Noreen Ambrose, the Deputy Attorney, who 
worked with the Planning staff over the years. He also extended his congratulations 
to members of the advisory group and members of the public. 

Jane Morrison, thanked Diane Oshima and Anne Cook for their years of hard work 
and responding to their concerns, when feasible. She's pleased to note the many 
changes providing for more public access and open space on the waterfront. She 
noticed that at least one "if feasible" in the document has been removed. She, 
however, is troubled by the phrase "reuniting the waterfront to the City" as she is not 
sure of everyone's intention. The best place to reunite the City with the waterfront is 
a view of the water. She hopes that this will be the case. She has questions about the 
proposed open space and waterfront views which the BCDC agreement calls for Piers 
15-29. She mentioned the additional phrase at the end of Page 94 which states that if 
piers are no longer needed for cargo use, then a site should be planned for a new 
public open space to be developed in conjunction with a mixed-use development. She 
wants everything for cargo wherever it is needed but the proposal for open space is 
the more likely prospect that not all of Piers 15-29 will be needed for cargo. She is 
even more surprised to see the phrase "in conjunction with mixed use development." 
She inquired if it meant that the open space would be just incidental to a commercial 
development rather than the full opening up of the view of the water. This is certainly 
a change from the BCDC agreement. On Page 97, in the note to be added, she 
suggested using the language... "all those piers in this area which are no longer 
needed for cargo related use" be used instead of "if the piers are no longer needed." 
She inquired about open space in the Mission Bay area that is zoned for open space. 
Mission Bay developers have indicated a decrease in open space. On page 47, she 
inquired about the deletion of an 11 -acre wetlands and other waterfront open spaces 

-10- 



as part of the Mission Bay Plan. She suggested preserving it to meet the public trust 
and open space responsibility. She suggested leaving that in the plan and adding the 
word "original." With regard to interim uses, she asked for definition of interim uses 
with more restrictions so that maritime and water-related uses use can take over in a 
timely fashion. With all this planning, she inquired what would actually happen to the 
waterfront when commercial project is sought. 

Jim Chappell, SPUR, spoke in support of the Design and Access Plan. SPUR is in 
agreement with the intent and contents of this plan. They commended the Port and 
Planning Department for their substantial effort in formulating an approach and 
implementation tool that should streamline the process of proceeding with 
development, reuse and conservation of Port resources. They also commended them 
for the very public process through which this was developed. The Port's Technical 
Advisory Committee, in which SPUR participated, worked very hard and has 
produced a thoughtful document that tackled tough issues and found reasonable 
solutions that can expedite reuse. 

He urged the Commission to consider the issue of historic resources carefully. SPUR 
supports the preservation of the bulkheads as stated on Page 45 of the plan. SPUR 
also supports the Pier 70 preservation policies on Page 46. SPUR urges the Port to 
consider the establishment of a historic district from Pier 45 to China Basin with great 
care. While SPUR agrees that there may well be resources with historic significance 
in that area, SPUR has recommended to staff that Pages 42 and 46 be reworded. As 
written, text on those pages give standing to the creation of such a district when Port 
staff agrees that the intent was to identify the area as an area to study for possible 
historic district standing. Such a study must be conducted by broad-based, balanced, 
interdisciplinary study group, including historic, maritime, economic, and land use 
disciplines at a minimum. Given the broad policy framework of the Waterfront Plan, 
which includes economic feasibility and financial well-being for the Port, it is 
unreasonable to conclude that this area should be designated as a historic district since 
historic significance is but one decision-making criterion. 

SPUR furthermore believes that the entire area should not become a historic district 
because: (1) it is the stretch of the waterfront most suited for returning to the public 
through new development/reuse; (2) historic district status will severely encumber that 
land-rendering reuse financially infeasible because of the added uncertainty, schedule 
delays and procedural steps facing project approval; and (3) without feasible 
development areas, no parks or public access amenities will occur. 

David Bahlman, Executive Director of S.F. Heritage, rebut some of Jim Chappell 's 
comments. Port staff has been wonderful in working with Heritage for the 
preservation policies for the waterfront design and access element. The document for 
the development of preservation policies in the waterfront DAE is based on the ARG 
report. The Waterfront DAE is linked directly to the ARG report. The buildings in 
the ARG report are subject to the same state and federal laws that historic districts 
would be subject to. Flexibility and compromise is possible but they have to work 
together on this matter. There is no reason why Heritage should not be able to work 

A052797.iaq -11- 



with SPUR and was not aware of SPUR's position. Prior to 1938, there were 49 
finger piers built between China Basin and Fisherman's Wharf. Now, there are only 
12 finger piers left. Heritage's main concern is that the National Registry eligible 
properties be respected for what they are and take into consideration as much as 
economic feasibility and economic development. They have been very pleased with 
Port's staff receptiveness to their ideas. They found that the introductory section on 
Page 40 of the May 7th document is very well written. 

Jennifer Clary, Board of Directors for San Francisco Tomorrow, thanked all the Port 
planners for all their hard work. They will submit their written comments on the 
revisions as they still have a couple of questions. They are extremely happy with the 
progress made in the public access and urban design element. There are still a few 
things in the WLUP that troubles them i.e. the term "streamline design review" is still 
in the document. This implies shortcut; the different agencies are inferring for a more 
collaborative process. It is time to change the idea of a streamline design review 
process and call it a collaborative process. They are also troubled by "interim uses." 
The proposal to expand the interim uses bothers them. She hopes that the 
Commission has plans to develop a little more oversight and review of interim uses so 
that the ideas and goals of the WLUP can be met. On page 21 of the corrections, item 
109, page 94, on the special area plan between Piers 15-29, the way the revisions are 
written it infers that if cargo goes, then open space comes. They would like that 
language rewritten to show that you can have both. Their testimony in front of the 
Planning Commission was the Port property in Mission Bay is zoned as open space. 
It should remain as open space and would like to see that reflected in all the 
documents. 

Nan Roth, Waterfront Plan Advisory Board, came to the board as an advocate of 
Fisherman's Wharf issues, in particular the Fisherman's Wharf area plan. In 
reviewing the plan, she was reminded that one of the goals of the plan was to attract 
more local residents and diminish the tourist image. She was dismayed that staff 
continually ignores the fish alley and its omission in the ARG report. There is no 
historic designation or protection for fish alley. Its value as its legitimate historic 
resource needs to be acknowledged in the document along with the benefits to the 
community. She would like to see these prioritize in the document. She is still 
concerned about the triangle and the triangle garage and the fact that specific 
percentages of how much of the triangle would be developed is included in the 
document and how the details are not nailed down. In the course of the studies of the 
Fisherman's Wharf area plan, a lot of those details were nailed down. There were 
parameters and funding plan for the garage. 

It is a land use policy to expand commercial development in an area where the 
community wants restraint. She feels that the goals should be to minimize expansion 
of commercial uses in favor of more efficient use of the existing commercial uses in 
the Fisherman's Wharf area. What's she's more concerned about is expanding 
commercial use in the triangle and expanding commercial use of Pier 43-'/2. The 
language changes regarding Pier 43- Vi seem to reinforce the expansion of commercial 
uses on Pier 43-1/2. To replace the parking area with a building that blocks views, 

A052797.ieq "12- 



public access is not the most desirable outcome. Our priority should be to not have to 
do that and would like this incorporated as a policy. She thanked the Commission and 
Port staff for their patience. 

Steven Vettel, SPUR, spoke about the historic resources of the Design and Access 
Plan and concurred with Jim Chappell's comments. He thinks that it is premature at 
this point to designate piers and sheds as potential historic buildings. It is his 
understanding that the ARG report recommended that there be further study of certain 
piers and sheds, which they are in favor. He disagreed with Mr. Bahlman's 
comments. 

Stewart Morton, a member of the TAC and S.F. Heritage, indicated that they worked 
very hard to get the preservation elements forward. The Port is a very important 
element in the history of San Francisco. Preservation is a very good business sense of 
development. It is a very healthy situation. Preservation being a hindrance to 
development is non-sense. SPUR's comments are off based. 

Meg Reilly, Dolphin Club and Friends of Aquatic Park, thanked Port Commission 
and staff. In response to their comments last month, they have met with Port staff 
regarding their concerns. It has been a productive start. She noted that it is important 
water quality issues appear in writing, which it does in the Land Use plan and it is her 
further understanding that the Design and Access Element will carry it forward. She 
congratulated everyone for putting water quality in writing. 

There being no new business/public comments, the meeting was adjourned at 5:45 
p.m. 



A052797.igq -13- 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 



DOCUMENTS DP°T. 

SAN FRANC'S^C 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



SPECIAL MEETING 

3:00 P.M., JUNE 24, 1997 4-4-PLEASE NOTE THE TIME OF THE MEETING 

FERRY BUILDING, SUITE 3100 
^ 4 L n SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 



AGENDA 



1. ROLL CALL 



2. NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC COMMENT 

Public comment is permitted on any matter within Port jurisdiction, and is not 
limited to agenda items. Public comment on non-agenda items may be raised 
during New Business/Public Comment. Please fill out a speaker card and hand it 
to the Commission Secretary. Each speaker is limited to three minutes. 

3. EXECUTIVE SESSION 

A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is 
closed to anv non-Citv/Port representative. * 

1) Property : Port property located at Berry Street and Second Street (China 
Basin). 

Person Negotiating : Port representative: Douglas F. Wong, Executive 
Director 

*San Francisco Giants Representative : Larry Baer, Executive Vice 
President 



Under Negotiation: 



Price 



Terms of Payment / Both 



An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property 
negotiations between the Port and San Francisco Giants, regarding the 
proposed ballpark. 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

B. Vote in open session on whether to disclose Executive Session discussions (S.F. 
Admin. Code Sec. 67.14) 

4. ADJOURNMENT 



A062497.igq 



DISABILITY ACCESS 

The Port Commission office is located on the third floor of the Ferry Building, Suite 3100. The 
Port office is wheelchair accessible. Accessible seating for persons with disabilities (including 
those using wheelchairs) will be available. The closest accessible BART station is Embarcadero 
Station located at Market and Steuart Streets. The closest accessible MUNI Metro station is 
Embarcadero station located at Market and Spear Streets. Accessible MUNI lines serving the 
Ferry Building are the 9, 31, 32 and 71. For more information about MUNI accessible 
services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking at the Ferry Building and at the public lot in the Embarcadero 
median in front of the Ferry Building. Assistive listening devices are available for use in the 
Port Commission Meeting. 

The following services are available on request 72 hours prior to the meeting. Please contact 
Kevin Jensen at (415) 274-0555. Late requests will be honored if possible. 

• American Sign Language Interpreters • The use of a reader during the meeting 

• A Sound Enhancement System • Minutes of the Meeting in Alternative 

• Large Print of the Agenda Formats 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental 
illnesses, multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are 
reminded that other attendees may be sensitive to various chemical-based products. Please help 
the City accommodate these individuals. 

Know Your Rights Under the Sunshine Ordinance 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. 
Commissions, boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the 
people's business. This ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people 
and that City operations are open to the people's review. For more information on your rights 
under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to 
report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine Ordinance Task Force at 554-4851. 



A062497.igq 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 



JUNE 24, 1997 

MINUTES OF THE SPECIAL MEETING 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

HON. MICHAEL HARDEMAN, PRESIDENT 
HON. DENISE McCARTHY, VICE PRESIDENT 
HON. FRANKIE G. LEE 
HON. JAMES HERMAN 



DOUGLAS F. WONG, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

OCT 8 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



CITY & COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

MINUTES OF THE SPECIAL MEETING 
JUNE 24, 1997 

1. ROLL CALL 

The meeting was called to order by Commission President Michael Hardeman 
at 3:07 p.m. The following Commissioners were present: Michael 
Hardeman, Denise McCarthy and Frankie Lee. Commissioner James 
Herman arrived at 4:15 p.m. 

2. NEW BUSINESS/PUBLIC COMMENT 

3. EXECUTIVE SESSION 

At 3:08 p.m., the Commission Secretary announced that the Commission will 
withdraw to executive session to discuss the following: 

A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This 
session is closed to anv non-Citv/Port representative. * 

1) Property : Port property located at Berry Street and Second Street 
(China Basin). 

Person Negotiating : Port representative: Douglas F. Wong, Executive 
Director 

*San Francisco Giants Representative : Larry Baer, Executive Vice 
President 

Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property 
negotiations between the Port and San Francisco Giants, regarding the 
proposed ballpark. 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code 
Section 54956.8. 



A062497.igq 



-1- 



At 4:29 p.m., Commissioners Hardeman, McCarthy, Lee and Herman 
returned from executive session and convened in public session. 

ACTION: Commissioner McCarthy moved approval to not disclose any 

information discussed in the executive session; Commissioner Lee 
seconded the motion. All of the Commissioners were in favor. 



The meeting was adjourned at 4:30 p.m. 



A062497.igq 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

REGULAR MEETING DOCUMENTS DEPT 
4:00 P.M., JUNE 24, 1997 

FERRY BUILDING, SUITE 3100 JUN 2 3 1997 

SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 



AGENDA 



1. ROLL CALL 



/ 



2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - June 10, 1997 Special Meeting 

- June 10, 1997 Regular Meeting 

3. EXECUTIVE 

A. Executive Director's Report 

B. Informational presentation on the Third Street Light Rail Project. 

4. MARITIME 

5. REAL ESTATE AND ASSET MANAGEMENT 

6. FACILITIES & OPERATIONS 

A. Authorization to advertise for bids for Contract No. 2617, "Pier 47A Reconstruction 
Project." (Resolution No. 97-48) 

B. Approval to extend the underground district along Terry A. Francois Boulevard, from 
Third Street to Illinois Street. (Resolution No. 97-49) 

7. PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

A. Resolution adopting the Waterfront Plan, including the Design and Access Element, 
and adopting findings under the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) 
related to the Port of San Francisco's Waterfront Land Use Plan as set forth in the 
Final Environmental Impact Report (EIR) entitled, "Waterfront Land Use Plan," 
dated January 9, 1997. (Resolution No. 97-50) 

B. Resolution commending the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board for its dedicated public 
service in developing the Waterfront Land Use Plan . (Resolution No. 97-51) 

C. Resolution commending the Waterfront Plan Urban Design Technical Advisory 

A062497.igq -1- 



Committee for its dedicated public service in developing Waterfront Design and 
Access , an element of the Waterfront Land Use Plan . (Resolution No. 97-52) 

8. FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATION 

9. CONSENT CALENDAR 

10. NEW BUSINESS / PUBLIC COMMENT 

Public comment is permitted on any matter within Port jurisdiction, and is not limited to 
agenda items. Public comment on non-agenda items may be raised during New 
Business/Public Comment. Please fill out a speaker card and hand it to the Commission 
Secretary. If you have any questions regarding the agenda, please contact the 
Commission Secretary at 274-0406. 

11. EXECUTIVE SESSION 

A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATOR - This session is closed 



to an\ non-Citv/Port representative. 



* 



1) Property : Port property located at Berry Street and Second Street (China Basin). 
Person Negotiating : Port representative: Douglas F. Wong, Executive Director 
*San Francisco Giants Representative : Larry Baer, Executive Vice President 

Under Negotiation: Price Terms of Payment / Both 

An executive session has been calendared to discuss real property negotiations 
between the Port and San Francisco Giants, regarding the proposed ballpark. 

This is specifically authorized under California Government Code Section 
54956.8. 

B. Vote in open session on whether to disclose Executive Session discussions (S.F. 
Admin. Code Sec. 67.14) 



12. ADJOURNMENT 



A062497.igq 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PORT COMMISSION 

REGULAR MEETING 
4:00 P.M., JUNE 24, 1997 

FERRY BUILDING, SUITE 3100 
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 



DOCUMENTS DEPT 



JUN2 5 1997 






»\<a 



r< 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



ADDENDUM TO THE AGENDA 



Item 11 A, Conference with Real Property Negotiator, has been moved to the 3:00 
p.m., Special Commission Meeting Agenda. 

All other items on the Agenda will be heard at the 4:00 p.m. Regular Port 
Commission Meeting. 



A062497.igq 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 




MEMORANDUM 



June 19, 1997 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



TO: 



FROM: 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie Lee 
Hon. James Herman 

Doug F. Wong^kLl^ 
Executive Directoif) 



SUBJECT: Informational Presentation on the Third Street Light Rail Project. 



Enclosed is a copy of the Public Transportation Commission informational item on 
the Third Street Light Rail Project. Emilio Cruz, General Manager of the San 
Francisco Municipal Railway, will be making the presentation. 



\ 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO. 2E 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO. 



PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 
City and County of San Francisco 

rnVT^TOlV Office of the Director of Public Transportation 

BRIEF DESCRIPTION : 

Selecting reduced set of Third Street Light Rail Project design options that will be carried through the 
Environmental Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report. 



SUMMARY : 

The reduction of Third Street light rail design options were discussed in several neighborhood workshops this 
April and specific screening recommendations were presented at a corridor-wide meeting in early May. These have 
also been discussed at varying levels of detail at Commission workshop sessions, held at the meetings of March 25, 
April 8, April 22, May 13 and May 27, 1997. Based on public input and technical assessment, the Third Street project 
team has prepared specific recommendations detailed in the attached resolution. 

These recommendations (presented on May 27) include carrying forward the New Central Subway Option 
(Stockton alignment) as the formally-adopted long-range project, and the Market Street Subway Option as an Initial 
Operating Segment (IOS) to be locally funded for implementation in 2003. Recommendations include the continued 
use of high-floor cars for the IOS (using Metro Extension and Market Street Subway high level platforms), but 
construction of low platforms with mini-high boarding areas for access by wheelchair users (and all others boarding at 
the front door) at all new surface stations. Consideration of the retention of a high-platform surface option has also 
been requested by the MUNI Accessibility Advisory Committee. Staff also recommend carrying both one-lane and 
two-lane Third Street right-of-way configurations for the Bayview commercial area, with two-line configuration for the 
remainder of the rail corridor. Although there is a strong preference for the Western Pacific maintenance facility site, 
both Cargo Way and Western Pacific sites are earned forward at this time, pending conclusion of negotiations with 

(Osf numerically and by title) 



1 . Maps of the three light rail options 

2. Summary of screening recommendations 

3. Table describing justifications for the screening recommendations 

ieSM^e&? ion _, ^ 

, DAT! 

DEPUTY OF DIVISION ______ 

PREPARING CALENDAR ITEM: \ <ZZZ>~ ' — - " 2y /n^c^^Z- 

FINANCE (D7 APPLICABLE): 




DIRECTOR OF 

TRANSPORTATION: 

SECRETARY, PTC: 

ADOPTED RESOLUTION 

TO BE RETURNED TO: 



ASSIGNED PTC CALENDAR DATE 



PAGE 2 PTC CALENDAR ITEM # 

DIVISION: 

PROJECT: 



EXPLANATION: 

Background on the Third Street Light Rail Project 

PTC Resolution No. 96-082, adopted August 13, 1996, authorized award of contract 
#JEPT97000097 to ICF Kaiser Engineers, Inc. for Bayshore (i.e. Third Street) Corridor Light Rail 
Project Development and Environmental Impact Study (EIS)/Environmental Impact Report (EIR) 
Preparation. The scope of work includes development/definition of a No Build Diesel Bus 
Alternative and a Light Rail Build Alternative (with three downtown options) and analysis of their 
environmental impacts, including preparation of a Draft and Final EIS/EIR and selection of the 
final alternative. (See attached maps of the three options.) The original contract authorization 
was for $3,253,857, including a $100,000 contingency. On March 25, 1997, the Commission 
authorized staff to seek an additional $300,000 for the contract contingency (PTC Resolution 
#97-038); these funds were subsequently awarded to the PTD by the Transportation Authority on 
April 21 , 1 997 (SFCTA Resolution #97-1 6). 

Notice-to-Proceed was given to Kaiser on August 21, 1996. For the past nine months staff and 
the consultant team have developed designs for the light rail downtown alignment options, the 
light rail right-of-way and station platforms on Third Street, and design of alternate yard sites. 
Technical information, including capital costs, operating and maintenance costs, travel times and 
ridership were estimated for each of the three downtown alignment options. 

Public outreach concerning the light rail design options has included the convening of 
Community Advisory Group (CAG) meetings, eight Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) 
meetings, three Economic Development Forums (associated with revitalization effort in the 
Bayview commercial district) and six neighborhood workshops. Specific screening 
recommendations were discussed at a corridor-wide workshop held on May 6, 1997. Additional 
contacts have including two meetings with Chinatown TRIP, one meeting with the Potero Hill 
Democratic Club, one meeting with the Yerba Buena Marketing Alliance, two meetings with the 
Union Square Association, two meetings with the MUNI Accessibility Advisory Committee 
(MAAC), one meeting with the Bayview Merchants Association, and three meetings with the San 
Francisco Redevelopment Agency's Bayview Hunters Point Project Area Committee (PAC). 
Staff has briefed the Transportation Authority's Plans and Programs Committee and Supervisor 
Amos Brown, at their request. Three newsletters have been published and a fourth will be 
published in July which will report the PTC's screening decisions. 

Screening Recommendations 

The goal of the screening phase is to narrow the set of light rail design options for study 
in the project's Environmental Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report. It is not 

the decision on what to build, or even whether to build. After Commission action on June 10th, 
staff intends to make informational presentations to the Planning, Parking and Traffic, Port and 
Redevelopment Agency Commissions, as well as to the Transportation Authority. We then plan 
to return to the Public Transportation Commission at your July 8th meeting for reaffirmation of 
the screening decision and consideration of any changes requested by other City commissions. 

Following action by the Commission to screen the light rail design options, staff and the 
consulting team will spend summer and fall of 1997 preparing the environmental documents. 
The Draft Environmental Impact Statement/Report will be published in late winter or spring 1998. 



lms/data\admin\forms\calendar 
7-94 



PAGE 3 PTC CALENDAR ITEM # 

DIVISION: 

PROJECT: 



EXPLANATION: 

At that time, public hearings will be held and the Commission will then be asked to designate the 
"Locally Preferred Alternative, " which essentially is the "Build" or "No Build" decision. 

The following recommendations were formulated with input from MUNI staff, the consulting 
team, members of the Technical Advisory Committee, members of the Community Advisory 
Group and members of the general public at a number of community meetings. The 
recommendations below are presented in abbreviated format. Please refer to the attached table 
for a more extensive discussion of technical and public considerations that led to the screening 
recommendations. 

• Downtown Alignment 

We recommend that the Commission adopt the New Central Subway alignment, using Stockton 
Street, as the ultimate project. Staff further recommends that the Commission adopt the Market 
Street Subway alignment (using the MUNI Metro Extension tracks to connect into the Market 
Street Subway) as the project's Initial Operating Segment, to open in 2003. 

Staff are also working with Catellus and their consultants to evaluate two different alignments for 
the light rail line to cross Mission Creek. One would place both light rail tracks on the 4th Street 
Bridge. Another would have light rail tracks northbound on the 3rd Street Bridge and southbound 
on the 4th Street Bridge. The 4th Street Bridge bi-directional option appears superior, primarily 
in terms of service to the CalTrain Station and interface with Ballpark associated traffic, but at 
this point we recommend that both variations be carried into the environmental process. 

Selection of the Central Subway as the ultimate project means that the City would adopt this 
alternative as a long-term goal and begin to pursue funding strategies to build the subway 
portion. In the meantime, MUNI would construct an. initial service to open in 2003, using 
available Transportation Authority funds, consisting of the surface line from Bayshore Station to 
downtown. This initial line would also be able to stand on its own merits and operate indefinitely, 
if construction of the Central Subway were appreciably delayed. 

• Third Street Configuration 

There is not yet a sufficient consensus in the Bayview Hunters Point community to narrow down 
to only one street configuration option. The technical staff prefer a two traffic lane option, but 
there remains significant concern in the community over issues of curb parking, sidewalk 
widening and bike lanes. Therefore, as of this writing we are recommending that the 
Commission carry three Third Street configuration options into the environmental process, as 
follows: 

1) Two traffic lanes in each direction, with 10-foot sidewalks and parking removed in 
station blocks, and. added on side streets. 

2) One traffic lane in each direction, with widened, 14-foot sidewalks and parking 
removed in station blocks and added on side streets. 

3) One traffic lane in each direction, with varying sidewalk widths and parking 
maintained in station blocks. 

The Commission would be asked to select one of these options at the time that the Locally 
Preferred Alternative is chosen, after further technical work and outreach to the community. 
Please note that this decision refers to the portion of Third Street in the Bayview commercial 



lnos/data\admin\forms\calendar 
7-94 



PAGE 4 PTC CALENDAR ITEM # 

DIVISION: 

PROJECT: 



EXPLANATION: 



area (Kirkwood to Shafter). The portion of Third Street north of Kirkwood and south of Shafter is 
assumed to have a two-lane configuration. Mission Bay planning is ongoing, but the 
configuration currently proposed by Catellus for that segment includes two traffic lanes 
throughout, but without on-street parking. 

• Station Platform Type (low or high-level) 

Staff supports using hybrid or "mini-high" platforms on Third Street. These would be low-level 
platforms (10-14 inches high) that are raised at one end to allow wheelchair users and others 
boarding at the front door to enter conventional light rail vehicles without using steps. This would 
allow standard, Breda-type light rail vehicles to be used on the Third Street line and operate into 
the Market Street Subway. 

The MUNI Accessibility Advisory Committee is open to consideration of these hybrid platforms, 
but at this point recommends that full high-level platforms also be carried through the EIS/R 
phase. 



• Station Locations and Configuration (side or center platform) 

Proposed station locations and types are set forth in the attached list. The majority of stations 
use side platforms, which allow for left turn pockets to be provided along Third Street in the 
"shadows" of the islands. Center platforms are proposed in a few special cases. Station 
locations within Mission Bay are not shown in the list because MUNI staff are currently working 
with Catellus to finalize these locations. However, we expect one station to be located at the 
intersection of Third Street with a future "South Street" and another station to be located at Third 
Street and a future western extension of Mission Rock Street. 



• Metro East Rail Maintenance Yard Location and Phasing 

The Western Pacific side appears clearly superior because of major geotechnical issues, 
interference with rail freight operations, and property acquisition issues associated with the Cargo 
Way site. However, in response to Commission request at the May 27 th meeting, this Resolution 
proposes carrying both the Western Pacific and Cargo Way sites into the environmental 
analysis, pending conclusion of negotiations with the Port about MUNI's use of the Western 
Pacific site. Staff also recommends that construction be phased, with initial construction 
adequate to provide for our needs until at least 2015 or whenever the Central Subway facility is 
built. 



lms/d3ta\3dmin\forms\calendar 
7-94 



STATION PLATFORM LOCATIONS (South of Mariposa) 



Third/ Mariposa (Side) 

Third/20th Street (Side) 

Third/23rd Street (Side) 

Third/Cesar Chavez (Side) 

Third/Evans (Side) 

Third/Hudson (Side) 

Third/LaSalle (Side) 

Third/Palou-Oakdale (Center) 

Third/Shafter (Side) 

Third/Williams-Van Dyke (Side) 

Third/Carroll (Side) 

Third/Gilman (Side) 

On Third between Oakdale and Palou (Center) 

On Third between Jamestown-lngerson (Center) 

On Third between Arleta-Raymond (Center low platform only) 

On Third between Leland-Visitacion (Center high platform only) 

On Third between Visitacion-Sunnydale (Center low platform only) 

Caltrain Bayshore Station 



Summary of Screening Recommendations 

(Options which we should KEEP, DROP from, or ADD to environmental analysis) 

Alignment (Decision Groups 1 and 2): 

Keep New Central Subway via Stockton Street (as long-term project) 

Keep Connection to Market Street Subway (as 2003 Initial Operating Segment [IOS]) 

Keep Third Street routing through Mission Bay 

Keep Both 4th Street bidirectional, and 3rd/4th couplet, for crossing China Basin channel 

Drop New Central Subway via Kearny Street 

Drop Western Mission Bay routing parallel to 1-280 and Caltrain tracks 

Drop Both surface alignment options: Market Street and Washington Street to Kearny 

Street Configuration and related issues (Decision Group 3): 

Keep Two traffic lanes in Bayview commercial core 

Keep One lane Bayview configuration, without parking at stations 

Add Modified one-lane Bayview configuration, with parking throughout (incl. at stations) 

Drop Peak tow-away proposal ("Flexible" scheme) 

Keep Proposed station locations (quarter-mile spacing; more frequent in Bayview) 

Keep Side platforms at most locations, with a few center platforms where warranted 

Drop Center platforms at all locations (i.e., no side platforms) 

Add Modified low-level platforms, with raised boarding area at front door, for Breda LRVs 

Keep High-level boarding platforms (MAAC request, TAC concurrence) 
Drop Low-level platforms for 2003 operation with low-floor LRVs 

Metro East Maintenance Facility location and phasing (Decision Group 4): 

• Keep Both Western Pacific and Cargo Way sites (pending outcome of Port negotiations) 

• Keep Phased approach to site development 

• Drop Mission Bay site 



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PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

RESOLUTION No. 



[Third Street Corridor] 

REQUESTING PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AUTHORIZATION TO REDUCE 

THE SET OF THIRD STREET LIGHT RAIL DESIGN OPTIONS THAT WILL BE EVALUATED IN 

THE ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT STATEMENT/ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT REPORT 

(EIS/EIR). 

WHEREAS, On August 13, 1996, the Public Transportation Commission authorized award 
of contract #JEPT97000097 to ICF Kaiser Engineers, Inc. to conduct Bayshore (Third Street) 
Corridor Light Rail Project Development and Environmental Impact Statement 
(EISVEnvironmental Impact Report (EIR) Preparation, at a cost not to exceed $3,253,857; and 

WHEREAS, On March 25, 1997, the Commission authorized staff to seek an additional 
$300,000 for the contract contingency (PTC Resolution #97-038), which was subsequently 
awarded by the Transportation Authority on April 21, 1997 (SFCTA Resolution #97-16), 
extending the total contract authorization to $3,553,857; and 

WHEREAS, The Consultant Team has completed initial design and analysis of the Light 
Rail Build Alternative with various downtown alignments, light rail right-of-way configurations on 
Third Street, and sites for the maintenance and storage facility; and 

WHEREAS, It is the intent of this phase of project development to "screen" or reduce the 
set of design options that will be evaluated in the federal and state environmental documents; 
and 

WHEREAS, An extensive public outreach program has been conducted concerning the 
various design options to solicit community preferences for reducing the set that will be carried 
forward into the environmental document; and 

WHEREAS, The final screening recommendations were formulated with input from MUNI 
staff, the consulting team, members of the Technical Advisory Committee, members of the 
Community Advisory Group and members of the general public at a number of community 
meetings; now, therefore, be it 



lms/data\admin\f ormj\reso.doc 
7-94 



PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 

CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

RESOLUTION No. 



RESOLVED, That this Commission hereby authorizes staff to reduce the set of Light 
Rail Build Project design options to the following that will be evaluated in the Environmental 
Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report (E1S/EIR): 



Downtown Alignment: The New Central Subway Option (Stockton alignment) will be 
carried forward in the EIS/EIR as the ultimate project. The Market Subway Option (using the 
MUNI Metro Extension tracks to connect into the Market Street Subway) will be evaluated as 
the Initial Operating Segment, to open in 2003. (See attached maps for reference.) Two 
means of crossing Mission Creek will be carried forward into the EIS/EIR: (1) North and 
southbound on the 4th Street Bridge; (2) Northbound on the 3rd Street Bridge and 
southbound on the 4th Street Bridge; 

Third Street Traffic-Lane Configuration: Three lane configurations will be carried forward: 
(1) Two traffic lanes in each direction, with 10-foot sidewalks and parking removed in station 
blocks; (2) One traffic lane in each direction, with widened, 14-foot sidewalks and parking 
removed in station blocks; (3) One traffic lane in each direction, with varying sidewalk widths 
but with parking maintained at stations blocks. In all three configuration options parking 
would be generally preserved between station locations, added on side streets and provided 
wherever possible at off-street locations on commercial blocks; 



• 



Station Platform Type: The environmental document will evaluate as many as two surface 
platform types that could be used by high-floor cars that are assumed to operate on the Third 
Street service: (1) low level platforms with mini-high boarding areas (2) high level platforms; 

Station Locations and Configuration (side or center platform): Proposed station 
locations and types are set forth in the attached list. 

Rail Maintenance Yard Location and Phasing: Both the Western Pacific and the Cargo 
Way sites will be evaluated in the environmental document, contingent on the outcome of 
negotiations between the Port of San Francisco and the Public Transportation Department. 



I hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Public Transportation Commission 
at its meeting of 



Secretary, Public Transportation Commission 



lms/data\admin\forms\reso.doc 
7-94 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 



MEMORANDUM 



June 18, 1997 




Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



TO: 



FROM: 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 
Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. James Herman 
Hon. Frankie G. Lee 



Douglas F. Wong 
Executive Director 



$r 



SUBJECT: Construction Contract No. 2617, "Pier 47A Reconstruction Project," 
authorization to advertise for bids 



DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION: AUTHORIZE THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 
TO ADVERTISE CONTRACT NO. 2617 FOR COMPETITIVE BIDS 

The existing Pier 47A structure is in a state of disrepair and is in need of replacement to 
accommodate temporary moorage of fishing boats. Port staff has developed engineered 
construction documents for the replacement of this pier. The pier reconstruction consists of 
steel piles with an outer plastic encasement, plastic with fiberglass core fender piles, and a 
wood deck. A Federal-Aid Grant of $528,000 from the U. S. Department of Transportation 
has been obtained to fund the project. A portion of these funds were used for outside 
geotechnical services. The estimated cost of the construction is from $500,000 to $600,000 
and the Port has set aside capital improvement funds to finance any construction costs not 
covered by the grant. The bids will be requested on a unit price basis and the award will be 
made to the lowest responsive bidder. 



Prepared by: 



Cliff Jarrard 

Chief Harbor Engineer 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO. 6A 



I:\wp5 l\agd-p47a.wpd 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 



RESOLUTION NO. 97-48 



WHEREAS, reconstruction of the Pier 47 A pier is necessary to replace the existing 

deteriorated structure to accommodate the temporary moorage of fishing 
boats, and 

WHEREAS, Port staff has prepared plans and specifications necessary to perform the pier 
reconstruction work, and 

WHEREAS, the engineered design for the pier reconstruction consists of steel piles with 
an outer plastic encasement, plastic with fiberglass core fender piles, and a 
wood deck, and 

WHEREAS, the contract bids will be requested on a unit price basis and award will be 
made to the lowest responsive bidder; now, therefore be it 

RESOLVED, that the Port Commission authorize the staff to advertise for bids for 
Construction Contract No. 2617, "Pier 47 A Reconstruction Project". 



/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its 
meeting of June 24, 1997. 



Secretary 



I:\wp5 l\agd-p47a.wpd 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 



TO: 



FROM: 



MEMORANDUM 

June 18, 1997 

MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Frankie G. Lee, Vice President 
Hon. James Herman 
Hon. Denise McCarthy 



Douglas F. Won 
Executive Director 



Stfjr^ 




Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSFUR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



SUBJECT: Approval to revise the current utility underground district along Terry A. 
Francois Boulevard 

DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION: Approve the extended utility underground district 
along Terry A. Francois Boulevard. 

The Port Commission approved the declaration of a utility underground district along Terry A. 
Francois Blvd. at it's January 14, 1997 meeting. The underground district alignment as now 
described, begins at the intersection of the China Basin Street and Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard and extends along Terry A. Francois Boulevard to 800 feet south of the intersection 
of Mission Rock and Terry A. Francois Boulevard. For the following reasons, Port staff 
believes the current alignment of the underground district should begin at the intersection of 
Third Street and China Basin Street and extended further south along Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard to the intersection of Illinois Street, Mariposa Street and Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard. 

The subsequent utility work in the revised underground district will be constructed in three 
phases, with each phase contingent on the Port's approval for underground work to proceed. 

• Phase I consists of the portion defined in the original Pier 52 Boat Launch site 
underground district established by Resolution 97-04. 

• Phase II consists of the portion immediately to the north of Phase I to the intersection 
of China Basin Street and Third Street. 



THIS PRINT COVERS CALENDAR ITEM NO. 6B 



:wp51\agd-p52r.cj 



Page 2 

• Phase III consists of the portion immediately south of Phase I southerly to the 

intersection of Terry A. Francois Boulevard, Illinois Street, and Mariposa Street. 

As stated at the Commission meeting on January 14, 1997, the underground district for the 
Pier 52 Boat Launch Project is necessary to meet parking lot guidelines for the Department of 
Boating and Waterways. The only cost to the Port for Phase I is to provide underground 
power service to tenants that are currently connected to the overhead powerlines, and new 
overhead street lights at 1 00' intervals in order to replace the light source taken away by the 
removal of the overhead powerlines. The cost for Phase I is estimated at $120,000. The 
Phase II portion could be included into the construction for the proposed Pacific Bell Ballpark 
parking lot, and the Phase III extension could be funded through the Catellus Development 
Group as it develops the southern waterfront. 

Working with PG&E and the San Francisco Department of Public Works, Port staff believes 
extending the underground district along Terry A. Francois Blvd. is the most economical 
method of undergrounding the powerline and benefits future Port projects. 

Staff seeks the Commission's approval to revise the current underground district along Terry 
A. Francois Blvd. in order for the Board of Supervisors to vote for approval. 



Prepared by: Cliff Jarrard 

Chief Harbor Engineer 



i:wp51\agd-p52r.cj 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

RESOLUTION NO. 97-49 



WHEREAS, the Port Commission previously approved a utility underground district 

beginning at the intersection of China Basin Street and Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard and extending easterly thence southerly along Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard to 800 feet south of the southerly intersection of Mission Rock and 
Terry A. Francois; and 

WHEREAS, Port staff believes extending this underground district will assist in 
additional undergrounding with future developments, therefore be it 

RESOLVED, that the Port Commission approves an extension of the underground district 
as now described to begin at the intersection of Third Street and China Basin 
Street and extend easterly thence southerly from Terry A. Francois 
Boulevard to the intersection of Terry A. Francois Boulevard, Illinois Street, 
and Mariposa Street. 



/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its 
meeting of June 24, 1997. 



Secretary 



i:wp51\agd-p52r.cj 



PORT OF SAN FRANCISCO 




TO: 



FROM: 



SUBJECT: 



MEMORANDUM 



June 19, 1997 



MEMBERS, PORT COMMISSION 

Hon. Michael Hardeman, President 
Hon. Denise McCarthy, Vice President 
Hon. Frankie G. Lee 
Hon. James Herman 



Ferry Building 

San Francisco, CA 94111 

Telephone 415 274 0400 

Telex 275940 PSF UR 

Fax 415 274 0528 

Cable SFPORTCOMM 

Writer 



Douglas Wong, Executive Director 



Stir 



D«J 



Resolution Adopting the Waterfront Land Use Plan , including the Design & 
Access Element, and Adopting Findings under the California Environmental 
Quality Act related to the Port of San Francisco's Waterfront Land Use Plan, as 
set forth in the Waterfront Land Use Plan Final Environmental Impact Report, 
dated January 9, 1997 (Resolution 97-50) 

Resolution Commending the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board (Resolution 97-51) 

Resolution Commending the Waterfront Plan Urban Design Technical Advisory 
Committee (Resolution 97-52) 



DIRECTOR'S RECOMMENDATION: APPROVE THE RESOLUTIONS 



Overview 



After a six year, comprehensive public planning process, the following documents are presented 
for Port Commission approval to adopt a Final Waterfront Land Use Plan: 

• Waterfront Land Use Plan - Additional proposed revisions and refinements, dated June 
18, 1997 which supplement the package of proposed revisions dated June 5, 1997 that 
were received by the Port Commisison at its June 10th meeting (the "June 10th Proposed 
Revisions") and the Draft Plan, dated April 1996; 

• Waterfront Design & Access, an element of the Waterfront Land Use Plan ("Design & 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 

Access Element") - Proposed revisions, dated June 18, 1997 which supplement the Draft 
Design & Access Element, dated May 7, 1997; 

• Resolutions Adopting Findings Related to the Adoption of the Waterfront Land Use Plan, 
and Adopting the Waterfront Land Use Plan Including the Waterfront Design & Access 
Element. 

In addition, the following resolutions are presented for Port Commission approval: 

• Resolution of Commendation and Appreciation of the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board 
for Dedicated Public Service; 

• Resolution of Commendation and Appreciation of the Waterfront Plan Urban Design 
Technical Advisory Committee for Dedicated Public Service. 



Summary of Additional Proposed Revisions to the Waterfront Land Use Plan 

On June 5, 1997, Port staff released proposed revisions to the Waterfront Land Use Plan which 
were presented for review and comment at the June 10th Port Commission meeting. Comments 
were received from the Planning Department, the Fisherman's Wharf community, the Dolphin 
Club, and San Francisco Tomorrow (SFT) among others. Port staff reviewed all comments and 
recommends further revisions described in Attachment A; Attachment A. 1 contains the 
excerpted Plan pages affected by these additional proposed revisions, which are summarized 
below: 

1) Pages 40 and 43: Revisions in response to Planning Department comments which clarify 
the discussion of the regulatory and policy context of the Plan. 

2) Chapter 3, General Land Use Policies: In response to comments from the Dolphin Swim 
Club, a new general land use policy calling for compliance with all applicable 
environmental and water quality laws and regulations, and any related policies adopted by 
the Port Commission has been added to apply to the Maritime, Open Spaces and Public 
Access, Commercial, Academic Institutional, Transportation Service, Community 
Facility and General Industry use categories. 

3) Mission Bay: Revisions are included to reflect Catellus Development Corporation's 
current efforts to revise the Mission Bay Plan. In addition, in response to comments from 
SFT, a new development standard is proposed for p. 138 to acknowledge that Seawall Lot 
337 is currently designated or zoned for open space in the General Plan and Zoning Map, 
and that any revisions in the long-term use of the site should be coordinated with changes 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 

in the Mission Bay Plan. 

4) Pages 173 A and 175: Revisions to the Waterfront Plan Implementation Flow Chart to 
refer to the urban design guidelines in the Design & Access Element. 

5) Various pages: Revisions to update the discussion of maritime activities, which do not 
change any policies of the Waterfront Land Use Plan. 



Summary of Proposed Revisions to the Waterfront Design & Access Element 

On May 7, 1997, the Port released Waterfront Design & Access, an element of the Waterfront 
Land Use Plan (" Design & Access Element"). The Design & Access Element is the culmination 
of a year-long planning effort under the review and guidance of the Waterfront Plan Urban 
Design Technical Advisory Committee (TAC), jointly staffed by the Port and the San Francisco 
Planning Department. The TAC members brought to the planning process a broad range of 
perspectives on waterfront urban design, public access and open spaces, historic resources and 
architectural design, and represented the following waterfront constituencies: American Institute 
of Architects; San Francisco Planning and Urban Research Association (SPUR); American 
Society of Landscape Architects, the historic preservation community; Save San Francisco Bay 
Association; Bay Conservation and Development Commission (BCDC); San Francisco Planning 
Department; and the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board. In addition, John Kriken, FAIA, 
participated in the TAC process and provided assistance to the staff as an Urban Design Advisor. 

The Design & Access Element contains Port- wide policies, standards, and site-specific design 
criteria which define how public access and open spaces, waterfront views, historic resources, 
and city pattern and architectural character can be preserved, enhanced and/or newly created as 
part of future waterfront development projects. It is the most comprehensive and detailed 
presentation of urban design policies for the San Francisco waterfront under the jurisdiction of 
the Port Commission. By including BCDC and Planning Department staff members on the TAC, 
and jointly developing the Design & Access Element with the Planning Department, the Port has 
made considerable progress towards its goal of developing a consensus about waterfront design 
policies that will be recognized and consistently applied by the Port, BCDC and the Planning 
Department when reviewing Port projects. 

In general, the Port has received an overwhelmingly positive response to the Design & Access 
Element. Since its release in May, Port staff have held several meetings with various community 
groups, and additional meetings with Planning Department and BCDC staff. In response to 
comments which have been received, revisions to the Design & Access Element are proposed, 
which are summarized below. (Note: In order to avoid confusing page layouts, proposed new 
additions are indicated with grey shading in Attachment B.l; proposed deletions are indicated 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 

with strikeouts in Attachment B.2.) 

1 ) Page 16: The map and text has been revised in response to comments from the 
Fisherman's Wharf community to include an "Aquatic Park/Hyde Street" City 
Connection Area, highlighting the existing and planned recreational and fishing industry 
activities in this area. 

2) Chapter 3, beginning on p. 1 8: This chapter has been revised in response to Planning 
Department requests to recognize "City Pattern" as an important element of waterfront 
urban design. As a result of this revision, "city pattern" policies, which were included in 
Chapter 4 of the May 7th version of the Design & Access Element, will be moved to 
Chapter 3, and be equally valued with Public Access and Open Space, Views, and 
Historic Resources policies which are also included in Chapter 3. 

3) Page 23: Revisions to "Commercial and Ferry Facilities" standards have been made in 
response to BCDC comments to clarify the conditions under which these activities may 
occur within public access and open space areas. 

4) Historic Resource Policies, beginning on p. 40: Various revisions have been made in 
response to comments from SPUR, the Foundation for San Francisco's Architectural 
Heritage, the Fisherman's Wharf community and the Planning Department. Text has 
been added to p. 42 to indicate that further preservation planning work to be conducted by 
the Port will include consideration of the information and recommendations contained in 
the Architectural Resources Group report, in addition to other Waterfront Plan goals and 
the Port's responsibilities as trustee of State public lands. 

Other revisions : 1) add five specified buildings in Fisherman's Wharf to the group of 
historic resources which will undergo further evaluation to develop recommendations for 
preservation, reuse, and/or replacement; and 2) modify the description of the Pier 70 
historic resources to reduce text and instead incorporate a detailed listing and improved 
map of resources to be included in further preservation analysis for the area. 

5) Page 50: A new "Pier Shape" policy and revised "Linear Form" policy has been included 
to address Planning Department comments requesting that pier reconfiguration projects 
relate to city pattern. These policies, along with all discussion on pp. 49 - 52, will be 
moved into Chapter 3 as part of the new "City Pattern" section discussed in item 2 above. 

6) Fisherman's Wharf Subarea, beginning on p. 54: Numerous revisions are proposed in 
response to comments from the Fisherman's Wharf community, Dolphin Swim Club, 
Planning Department and historic preservation community. Proposed revisions are 
included to 1) emphasize the Port's commitment to giving priority to the retention and 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 

expansion of fishing industry activities; 2) further recognize the area's unique historic and 
maritime character, including criteria for further preservation planning for five specified 
historic resources in the Wharf; 3) further recognize water recreation activities at Aquatic 
Park; and 4) add language in the subarea introduction and to several pages for individual 
sites calling for water quality protective measures which comply with all applicable water 
quality environmental laws and regulations. 

7) Northeast Waterfront Subarea, beginning on p. 66: Proposed revisions to 1) clarify the 
presence of "Transitional Maritime" facilities within this area; 2) further describe the Pier 
15-29 Special Planning Study, including its relationship to the further preservation 
planning, called for in Chapter 3. 

8) Page 75: Due to a production error, the text and graphics on this page in the May 7, 1997 
version of the Design & Access Element was incomplete. The intended text and graphics 
are included in Attachment B.I . 

9) Page 97: In response to comments from the Rincon Point-South Beach Citizen's 
Advisory Committee, proposed revisions state that the Port will work with the South 
Beach community to develop further criteria for the design and types of improvements for 
the Brannan Street Wharf open space. 

10) Various pages: revisions to further refine, or add, new site-specific design criteria. 

1 1) Although not specifically shown in the excerpted pages in Attachments B.I and B.2, 1) 
all maps will be amended to add North arrows; 2) the "Draft-May 7, 1997" footer on each 
page will be deleted; and 3) technical graphic refinements will be made to improve the 
appearance of the report graphics and clarity of information contained. 



Resolution to Adopt Findings of the Port Commission and to Adopt the Waterfront Land 
Use Plan 

Included in this staff report for Commission approval is Attachment C: Resolution Adopting 
Findings Related to the Adoption of the Waterfront Land Use Plan, and Adopting the Waterfront 
Land Use Plan Including the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

Prior to approving the final Waterfront Land Use Plan, including the Design & Access Element, 
the Port Commission must prepare findings based on the Port of San Francisco Waterfront Land 
Use Plan Final Environmental Impact Report (FEIR), pursuant to the California Environmental 
Quality Act (CEQA). These findings affirm that the Port Commission has reviewed and 
considered all the environmental impact analysis and information contained in the FEIR. 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 

The findings also describe the Waterfront Land Use Plan Project as approved, and its relation to 
the alternatives and variants studied in the FEIR; the disposition of all mitigation measures 
included in the FEIR to reduce or avoid significant adverse environmental effects; the potential 
significant environmental effects associated with the Project as approved; and a Statement of 
Overriding Considerations supporting the decision to approve the Final Waterfront Land Use 
Plan. The findings, which are included as Exhibits to the Resolution consist of three 
components: 1) Findings discussion; 2) Text of Mitigation Measures as adopted or recommended 
for adoption by the Port Commission as part of its adoption of the Final Waterfront Land Use 
Plan; and 3) Mitigation Measure Monitoring Program, as required under CEQA, which describes 
how each adopted measure will be implemented. 



Resolutions of Commendation and Appreciation 

It gives the staff great pleasure to include two resolutions for Commission adoption 
commending the hard work and extraordinary dedication demonstrated by members of the 
Waterfront Plan Advisory Board and the Waterfront Plan Urban Design Technical Advisory 
Committee (the Board and TAC, respectively). The Board and TAC have provided the Port with 
the invaluable benefit of their member's expertise in many fields. Furthermore, through their 
proceedings to develop the Waterfront Land Use Plan and Design & Access Element, the Board 
and TAC have helped the Port educate the public about the Port and facilitate community input 
on Port activities. 



Next Steps 

Port staff will attend meetings of the San Francisco Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board on 
June 1 8th and the San Francisco Planning Commission on June 1 9th, and will report any 
comments or discussions of those meetings at the June 24th Port Commission meeting. 

Following Port Commission adoption of the Final Waterfront Land Use Plan and Design & 
Access Element, the staff will proceed to seek adoption of conforming amendments to the San 
Francisco General Plan, Planning Code and Zoning Map; and BCDC's Bay Plan and San 
Francisco Special Area Plan to establish consistent policies to guide the development of future 
projects developed along the San Francisco waterfront. Staff will continue to present any 
proposed amendments to the Port Commission for review and comment before transmitting them 
to the Planning Commission, Board of Supervisors or BCDC for their consideration. 

It is anticipated that the process for amending the General Plan and Planning Code, which must 
be approved by the Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors, will be completed this fall. 
The amendments to BCDC documents are expected to be drafted and reviewed by the BCDC by 



Memorandum to Port Commission 
June 19, 1997 



the end of 1997; however, due to a lengthy administrative review process pursuant to BCDC's 
regulations (which is not anticipated to affect the content of the revisions), it is projected that the 
revised BCDC documents will become effective in Spring 1998. 



Prepared by: Diane Oshima and Anne Cook 

Waterfront Plan Project Managers 



h:\oshima\udpasap\ pcapprove 



PORT COMMISSION 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

RESOLUTION NO. 97-50 



ADOPTING FINDINGS UNDER THE CALIFORNIA ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY ACT 
RELATED TO THE ADOPTION OF THE WATERFRONT LAND USE PLAN, AND 
ADOPTING THE WATERFRONT LAND USE PLAN INCLUDING THE WATERFRONT 
DESIGN AND ACCESS ELEMENT 

WHEREAS, In November 1990, the voters of San Francisco approved Proposition H, which 
banned hotel development on piers and within 100 feet of the shoreline, mandated 
the preparation of a waterfront land use plan for this same property, and 
established a moratorium on new non-maritime development on piers and within 
100 feet of the shoreline until the plan is completed; and 

WHEREAS, The Board of Supervisors requested the Port Commission to prepare the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan as provided in Proposition H; and 

WHEREAS, The Commission created the 27 member Waterfront Plan Advisory Board 

("Advisory Board") to ensure that the Plan would be prepared with maximum 
feasible public input; and 

WHEREAS, The Advisory Board members were appointed based on recommendations by the 
Board of Supervisors and the Mayor, as well as through a general solicitation of 
interested citizens, maritime industry representatives, Port tenants, labor unions, 
neighborhood organizations, architects, planners, and other professionals; and 

WHEREAS, Phase 1 of the public planning process analyzed the land needs of "water- 
dependent" activities, including the Port's cargo, shipping, fishing, cruise, ferry and 
excursion industries, and recommendations were completed in October 1992, 
setting aside approximately 2/3 rds of Port lands to accommodate the land-related 
needs of water-dependent industries; and 

WHEREAS, Phase II of the public planning process considered all other appropriate uses for 
Port property, such as public access and open space, mixed-use commercial and 
recreational development, museums, residences and warehousing; possible land 
uses were identified for the sites not previously reserved for water-dependent 
activities in Phase I; and these possible uses were outlined in "Options for 
Change," a report published for public review and the subject of public meetings 
from the fall of 1993 through the spring of 1994; and 

WHEREAS, The Advisory Board held public meetings twice monthly for three years and 

thereafter on an as-needed basis (representing a total of over 100 public meetings). 



Port Commission Resolution 97-50 
June 24. 1997 



and hundreds of citizens and interested parties appeared before the Advisory 
Board or attended sessions regarding the Waterfront Land Use Plan; and 

WHEREAS, At a special meeting of the Port Commission on July 26, 1994, the Advisory Board 
presented its recommended draft Waterfront Land Use Plan ("June 20th Draft") to 
the Commission and provided a detailed summary of its contents; and 

WHEREAS, Port staff also invited comments from the Planning Commission and provided an 
informational presentation to the Planning Commission on September 1, 1994; and 

WHEREAS, Port staff comprehensively reviewed the Advisory Board's recommendations to 
determine whether the proposed Draft Plan was consistent with the Port's needs 
and mandated responsibilities, and after considering comments from individual 
commissioners, other Port staff, the Planning Commission, Planning Department 
and Mayor's office staff, individual Advisory Board members, and members of the 
public, Port staff drafted proposed revisions to the June 20th Draft, that were 
published on November 4, 1994 (^'Revised Draft Plan"); and 

WHEREAS, On November 21, 1994 and December 19, 1994, at duly noticed public hearings, 
the Port Commission heard public testimony on the Revised Draft Plan; and 

WHEREAS, On January 12, 1995 at a duly noticed public hearing, the Waterfront Plan 

Advisory Board heard public testimony, reviewed and discussed the Revised Draft 
Plan, and voted to make further recommendations to the Port Commission with 
respect to several of the staffs proposed revisions to the draft plan; and 

WHEREAS, Between January 13, 1995 and January 20, 1995, Port staff reviewed the public 
comments and Advisory Board recommendations on the Revised Draft Plan and 
prepared and submitted further proposed revisions to the Revised Draft Plan for 
the consideration by the public and the Port Commission; and 

WHEREAS, This Port Commission conducted a duly noticed public hearing on this matter on 
January 24, 1995, and considered the Revised Draft Plan, staff reports including 
the proposed further revisions to the Revised Draft Plan, the recommendations of 
the Waterfront Plan Advisory Board, and all public comments; and 

WHEREAS, This Port Commission authorized Port staff to proceed with the environmental 
review of the Revised Draft Plan, as further revised in the January 24, 1995 Port 
Commission meeting, and recognized that staff would edit the plan language to 
ensure clarity and internal consistency and develop graphic materials and 
summaries to illustrate and convey the plan's goals and policies; and 

WHEREAS, The Planning Department prepared a draft EIR ("DEIR"), which identified and 
analyzed the environmental effects of the Project, and which was published for 
public review and comment on May 24, 1996, and filed with the State Office of 
Planning & Research under State Clearinghouse No. 94123007; and 



Port Commission Resolution 97-50 
June 24, 1997 

WHEREAS, The DEIR was available for review and comment by interested citizens and public 
agencies for a period of 62 days, from May 24, 1996 to July 24, 1996; and 

WHEREAS, On July 1 1, 1996, at a duly noticed public hearing, the Planning Commission 
received oral testimony regarding the DEIR; and 

WHEREAS, The San Francisco Planning Department's Office of Environmental Review 

prepared written responses to comments (the "Responses to Comments") received 
during the comment period on the DEIR and at the public hearing on the DEIR 
and submitted the Responses to Comments, errata and staff-initiated text changes 
to the DEIR (together referred to as the "FEIR") to the Planning Commission; and 

WHEREAS, On January 9, 1997, at a duly noticed public hearing, the Planning Commission 
received oral testimony regarding the FEIR; and 

WHEREAS, After considering public comment on the FEIR, the Planning Commission voted to 
certify the FEIR as having been completed in accordance with the California 
Environmental Quality Act ("CEQA"); and 

WHEREAS, Project Environmental Impact Report files have been made available for review by 
the Port Commission and the public, and these files are part of the record before 
the Port Commission; and 

WHEREAS, This Commission has reviewed and considered the information contained in the 
FEIR; and 

WHEREAS, The Waterfront Land Use Plan FEIR is a Program EIR, and subsequent specific 
land use or development projects will be subject to environmental review to 
determine whether additional analysis would be required in addition to that 
contained in the FEIR before a project could be approved; and 

WHEREAS, The Waterfront Land Use Plan FEIR includes a cumulative impact analysis which 
includes the effects of the proposed San Francisco Giants Ballpark, which is the 
subject of its own Draft EIR published on March 14, 1997, and which project will 
be considered for approval separately from the adoption of the Waterfront Land 
Use Plan; and 

WHEREAS, The proposed San Francisco Giants Ballpark DEIR did not disclose new 

information of substantial importance so as to require important revisions to the 
Program FEIR for the Waterfront Land Use Plan; and 



WHEREAS, The Port Commission will consider the San Francisco Giants Ballpark project 

following Planning Commission certification of the FEIR for that project, and after 
reviewing and considering that FEIR; and 



Port Commission Resolution 97-50 
June 24. 1997 

WHEREAS, From January 1996 to May 1997, the Port and Planning Department staff 

conducted a planning process to prepare a Waterfront Design & Access Element, a 
component of the Waterfront Land Use Plan, to provide further guidance for the 
preservation and development of public access and open space, views, and historic 
resources; and 

WHEREAS, The Waterfront Design & Access Element was prepared with guidance from a nine 
member Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee which convened regular 
meetings open to the public, and which included representation from agencies and 
organizations with particular concerns or mandates that relate to the waterfront 
and individuals with specific expertise in waterfront design and historic 
preservation; and 

WHEREAS, Although the Waterfront Design & Access element was completed after the 

publication of the Draft EIR, it was not necessary to amend the EIR because the 
DEIR identified the Design and Access element policies as proposed mitigation for 
potential environmental impacts, and the inclusion of those policies in the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan does not require important revisions to the FEIR; and 

WHEREAS, On May 7, 1997, the Waterfront Design & Access Element was made available for 
public review; and 

WHEREAS, On May 12, 1997, the Waterfront Design & Access Element was presented and 
discussed in a joint public meeting of the Port Commission and the Advisory 
Board; and 

WHEREAS, The Port staff has met with many interested organizations to hear their comments 
on the Waterfront Design & Access Element; and 

WHEREAS, The Port Commission has consulted the Planning Commission, and the staffs of the 
Planning Department and Port have worked closely throughout the six year 
planning process in preparing and reviewing the Waterfront Land Use Plan 
including the Waterfront Design & Access Element; and 

WHEREAS, The Planning Commission received staff presentations and held public hearings on 
the Waterfront Design & Access Element on June 5, 1997 and June 19, 1997; and 

WHEREAS, The Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board received staff presentations and held 
public hearings on the Waterfront Design & Access Element on May 21, 1997 and 
June 18, 1997; and 



WHEREAS, The Port Commission received staff presentations and held public hearings on the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan and the Waterfront Design & Access Element on June 
10, 1997 and June 24, 1997; and 



Port Commission Resolution 07-50 
June 24. 1997 

WHEREAS, The Waterfront Land Use Plan defines land uses in terms of the land use categories 
identified in Proposition H as 1) maritime uses, 2) acceptable non-maritime land 
uses, and 3) unacceptable non-maritime land uses, and this Commission will 
request the Board of Supervisors to amend the Administrative Code to incorporate 
land uses not previously identified in the initiative measure, as requested in 
Proposition H; and 

WHEREAS, This Port Commission has considered the revisions to the Waterfront Land Use 
Plan and Waterfront Design & Access Element, proposed as a result of the 
environmental review process and on-going review efforts with the staffs of the 
Planning Department and the Bay Conservation and Development Commission, as 
well as continuing public outreach; and 

WHEREAS, The Final Waterfront Land Use Plan, and any subsequent amendments, will be 
subject to a public hearing conducted by the Planning Commission to ensure the 
consistency between the Waterfront Land Use Plan and the City's General Plan, 
and the Port will prepare and recommend conforming amendments to the General 
Plan and Planning Code for the consideration by the Planning Commission and the 
Board of Supervisors; now, therefore, be it 

RESOLVED, That the Port Commission hereby adopts the findings set forth in Exhibit 1 

(hereafter "Findings") and the Mitigation Measure Monitoring Program set forth 
as Exhibit 2 to this Resolution No. 97-50, including findings with respect to the 
environmental mitigation measures identified in the FEIR, the project alternatives, 
the potential significant environmental effects of the Project, as approved, and a 
statement of overriding considerations supporting the decision to approve the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan; and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That the Port Commission, after balancing the significant adverse effects of the 
Project on the environment, and the benefits of the Project, concludes that the 
benefits of the Project override the significant adverse effects based on the 
considerations stated in the Findings; and, be it 



FURTHER 
RESOLVED, 



That the Port Commission finds that no new information of substantial importance 
has become available, no modification to the project has occurred that would 
require important revisions to the FEIR, and no substantial changes have occurred 
with respect to the circumstances under which the project is undertaken, since the 
Planning Commission certified the FEIR, therefore, there is no need to prepare an 
addendum or supplement to the FEIR or recirculate the FEIR; and, be it 



FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission has completed the Waterfront Land Use Plan in 

compliance with the provisions of Proposition H (adopted November, 1990); and, 

be it 



5 



Port Commission Resolution 97-50 
June 24. 1997 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission hereby adopts the Final Waterfront Land Use Plan; 
and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, The Final Waterfront Land Use Plan and its Waterfront Design & Access Element 
describes the Port's official land use policies to guide the long-term management 
and development of property under the jurisdiction of the Port of San Francisco; 
and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission shall record the action taken in this Resolution and shall 

certify a copy thereof to the Planning Commission, the Board of Supervisors and 

the Mayor; and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission requests staff to prepare draft amendments to the 
Administrative Code for the consideration of the Board of Supervisors to 
incorporate the land use categories, as requested in Proposition H, and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission requests staff to present to it the final drafts of the 
proposed conforming amendments to the Planning Code and General Plan for 
consideration and submittal to the Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors 
to achieve conformity in the land use regulations governing Port property to foster 
implementation of the Waterfront Land Use Plan; and, be it 

FURTHER 

RESOLVED, That this Port Commission requests staff to work diligently to obtain the San 

Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission's (BCDC) approval of 
the Draft Concept Agreement with the Port of San Francisco and Save San 
Francisco Bay Association, dated December 12, 1996, and adoption of conforming 
amendments to the BCDC plans and policies to permit the implementation of the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan, including the Design and Access element. 



/ hereby certify that the foregoing resolution was adopted by the Port Commission at its 
meeting of June 24, 1997. 



SECRETARY 



H:\KATE\PROCESS\R£S';7.WI>[>. 



EXHIBIT 1 

FINDINGS OF THE PORT COMMISSION 
AFFIRMING THE PORT'S WATERFRONT LAND USE PLAN 



I. INTRODUCTION 

The following findings are hereby adopted by the Port Commission pursuant to the requirements of 
the California Environmental Quality Act, California Public Resources Code Sections 21000 et seq. . 
(CEQA), the Guidelines for Implementation of CEQA, 15 Cal. Administrative Code Sections 15000 
et seq. . (CEQA Guidelines) and Chapter 31 of the San Francisco Administrative Code. 

These findings are adopted, and incorporated by reference, in the Port Commission Resolution, dated 
June 24, 1997, approving the Waterfront Land Use Plan (WLUP), including the Waterfront Design 
and Access Element as incorporated into the WLUP (Project). 

These findings are based on the Port of San Francisco Waterfront Land Use Plan Final Environmental 
Impact Report (FEIR). The FEIR is a Program EIR, providing a comprehensive evaluation of 
impacts that may result from activities or development that could occur under the WLUP policies and 
related waterfront regulatory documents. The FEIR does not evaluate the impacts of potential 
development at a project-specific level; specific development projects proposed after adopting the 
WLUP will be subject to subsequent, project specific environmental review. 

Article II is the Description of the Record. 

The Project is generally described in Article III, below, and more specifically in the Waterfront Land 
Use Plan. 

Article IV sets forth findings as to the disposition of each of the mitigation measures proposed in the 
FEIR. 

Article V of this document sets forth the basis for the approval of the project, and the economic, 
social and other considerations which support the rejection of the elements of the Alternatives and 
Variants analyzed in the FEIR which were not incorporated into the Project. 

Article VI identifies the significant adverse environmental impacts (including the unavoidable 
significant adverse impacts) of the Project which have not been mitigated to a level of insignificance 
by the adoption of mitigation measures as provided in Article V above. 

Article VII contains a Statement of Overriding Considerations, setting forth specific reasons in 
support of the Port Commission's approval of the Project, its rejection of elements of the 
Alternatives and Variants not incorporated in the Project, and its rejection of mitigation measures in 
addition to those reasons set forth in Articles IV and V above. 



n: DESCRIPTION OF THE RECORD 

Findings are based on substantial evidence contained in the record before the Port Commission. For 
ease and clarity of reading, specific citations to information in the record upon which each finding is 
based may have been omitted. In all instances, however, these Findings are based on the information 
contained in the FEIR, as supplemented with information provided by the applicant, consultants, and 
interested parties, and reasonable inferences drawn from such information, identified below. Much 
of this information was cited in the FEIR; all of this information has been and will continue to be 
available for public review at the offices of the San Francisco Planning Department and/or the Port 
of San Francisco. 

For purposes of CEQA and these Findings, the record before this Commission includes, without 
limitation, the following: 

A. All application materials and supporting documents submitted by the Port of San Francisco, 
including the Waterfront Land Use Plan (January 24, 1995 draft and June 1997 final); 

B. The FEIR, including the DEER, comments received on the DEIR, Responses to Comments, errata 
and staff initiated text changes to the DEIR, and all appendices (January 1995), 

C. The Mitigation Monitoring Program for the Project; 

D. All staff reports to the Advisory Board or the Port Commission, Planning Commission or other 
Boards and Commissions attachments, references and material kept in the ordinary course of 
business associated with the public planning process; 

E. All relevant staff, consultant and public reports and memoranda kept in the ordinary course of 
business providing substantial evidence to support these findings, and the FEIR, including 
attachments, appendices and references kept in the ordinary course of business; 

F. All studies conducted for the Waterfront Land Use Plan and FEIR contained or referenced in the 
staff reports, Plan, and FEIR, including appendices; 

G. All public documents related to the Waterfront Land Use Plan and the Port's financial 
condition or referenced in the staff reports and FEIR, including appendices; 

H. All documentary and oral evidence, including staff reports, received and reviewed at public 
hearings, workshops and other public meetings related to the Plan, the public planning 
process, the FEIR, and/or the Project as approved before the San Francisco Planning 
Commission, San Francisco Port Commission and San Francisco Board of Supervisors; 

I. Waterfront Design and Access Element, including all drafts, summary graphics and staff reports 
received and reviewed at public hearings and meetings. 



J. Draft Zoning and Master Plan Amendments 

K. All matters of common knowledge to this Commission, including but not limited to: 

1. the Port's fiscal status; 

2. the Port's policies and regulations; 

3. regulations of the City and County of San Francisco, BCDC and others that are applicable to 
Port property; and, 

4. reports and correspondence related to the Waterfront Land Use Plan and planning process, 
including the Design and Access Element. 

L. All public notices, including but not limited to notices of preparation and completion 
issued for the Project, and notices of public meetings. 

m: PROJECT DESCRIPTION 

A. Planning Process 

In November 1990, San Francisco voters adopted Proposition H which imposed a moratorium on 
City agency approval of certain new uses until a Waterfront Land Use Plan was completed to 
guide the long-term use and development of Port lands. Although Proposition H imposed this 
plan requirement on only a portion of Port land holdings, the Port of San Francisco decided to 
develop a land use plan (the "Waterfront Land Use Plan") for essentially the entire area under its 
jurisdiction, which extends for approximately 7.5 miles, generally from the Hyde Street Pier to 
India Basin. 

The San Francisco Port Commission appointed a 27-member Waterfront Plan Advisory Board in 
1991 to prepare and recommend a Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan for the Port Commission's 
adoption. The members were appointed based on recommendations from the Board of 
Supervisors, the Mayor and through a general solicitation of interested citizens, maritime industry 
representatives, Port tenants, labor unions, neighborhood organizations, architects, urban planners 
and other professionals. The Board held public meetings twice monthly from mid- 1991 to mid- 
1994. 

Phase I of the public planning process analyzed the land needs of "water-dependent" activities, 
including the Port's maritime (e.g. cargo, shipping, fishing) and recreational industries (e.g. cruise, 
ferries and excursions), including several months of analyzing each industry. Recommendations 
were completed in October 1992, setting aside approximately 2/3 rds of Port lands to 
accommodate the land-related needs of water-dependent industries. 

Phase II of the public planning process considered all other appropriate uses for Port property, 
such as public access and open space, mixed-use commercial and recreational development, 
museums, residences and warehousing. Possible land uses were identified for the sites not 



previously reserved for water-dependent activities in Phase I. These possible uses were outlined 
in Options for Change, a report published for public review and the subject of public meetings 
from the fall of 1993 through the spring of 1994. 

On July 26, 1994, the Advisory Board presented its proposed Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan, 
which integrated the preliminary findings made in Phase I and Phase II of the planning process, to 
the Port Commission. Port staff, while supporting the majority of the Advisory Board's 
recommendations, proposed revisions for Port Commission review, as contained in a Revised 
Draft WLUP dated November 4, 1994. The Port Commission held public hearings on the 
Advisory Board's Draft Plan and proposed Port revisions on November 21 and December 19, 

1994 and January 24, 1995. On January 24 th , the Port Commission authorized the Port staff to 
file an application with the Planning Department for environmental evaluation of the Draft 
Waterfront Land Use Plan, as further revised at that Port Commission meeting. 

In response to one of the revisions incorporated by the Port Commission into the January 24, 

1995 Draft Plan, the Port created an Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) to 
guide the Port in developing the Waterfront Design & Access Element (Design & Access 
Element). The TAC held meetings which were open to the public from January 1996 to April 
1997. The Design & Access Element sets forth policies and design criteria to protect and enhance 
public access, views, preservation of historic resources, and the overall physical form of the 
waterfront, from Fisherman's Wharf to Pier 70, and effectively implement mitigation measures to 
address visual quality impacts identified in the WLUP EIR. Future proposals to develop or 
improve the waterfront will be reviewed for compliance with these policies and criteria to ensure 
that they are sensitively designed to enhance the aesthetic environment of public enjoyment and 
the San Francisco waterfront. 

The Planning Department prepared a draft EIR ("DELR"), which identified and analyzed the 
environmental effects of the Project, and was published for public review and comment on May 
24, 1996, and filed with the State Office of Planning & Research under State Clearinghouse No. 
94123007. The DEIR was available for review and comment by interested citizens and public 
agencies for a period of 61 days; the review and comment period expired on July 24, 1996. On 
July 11, 1996, the Planning Commission held a public hearing to receive oral testimony regarding 
the DEIR. Recirculation of the DEIR was not necessary because significant new information was 
not added after the DEIR was released for public review. 

The San Francisco Planning Department's Office of Environmental Review prepared written 
responses to comments (the "Responses to Comments") received during the comment periods on 
the DEIR and at the public hearing on the DEER. The Responses to Comments, errata and staff 
initiated text changes to the DEIR (together referred to as the "FEIR") were submitted to the 
Planning Commission. The Planning Commission held a duly noticed public hearing on January 9, 
1997 to receive oral testimony regarding the FEIR. After considering testimony and evidence in 
the record, the Planning Commission voted to certify the FEIR as having been completed in 
accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act ("CEQA"). 



B. The Project 

Under the California Environmental Quality Act, the "project" means the whole of an action, 
which has a potential for resulting in a physical change in the environment. Where the "project" is 
a plan or regulation intended to control activities to be initiated later, the EIR must examine the 
range of environmental changes that would probably result from adopting the new plan. Port 
property is subject to regulation and oversight by the State Lands Commission, Port Commission, 
Planning Commission, Board of Supervisors and the San Francisco Bay Conservation and 
Development Commission (BCDC). These agencies' land use policies are embodied in the 
Burton Act, Waterfront Land Use Plan, the San Francisco General Plan, the Zoning Map, 
Planning Code, BCDC Bay Plan, Seaport Plan, Special Area Plan, Total Design Plan and various 
regulations. The Waterfront Land Use Plan and the related amendments to the other regulatory 
documents listed above comprise the Project. 

The Waterfront Land Use Plan (WLUP) is a land use policy document for property under the 
jurisdiction of the Port of San Francisco, extending along the waterfront between Fisherman's 
Wharf and India Basin. The WLUP is summarized in the FEIR at pp. 1 1-37. A copy of the Plan 
can be obtained from the Port of San Francisco offices at the Ferry Building. The Plan identifies 
Port property to be reserved for maritime, public access and projects which aid in the preservation 
and restoration of the environment. The Plan establishes policies for acceptable land uses, 
including non-maritime land uses, and lists the acceptable land uses for specific waterfront parcels. 
The Plan also identifies unacceptable land uses which are to be added to the initiative ordinance 
provision that found hotel use to be an unacceptable land use (on piers or lands adjacent to the 
Bay.) 

The Plan establishes land use objectives for five geographical sub-areas under Port jurisdiction: 
Fisherman's Wharf, Northeast Waterfront, Ferry Building, South Beach/China Basin and the 
Southern Waterfront. The WLUP, and the FEIR, include maps showing the boundaries of the 
Plan Area and each of the sub-areas. 

In addition to establishing land use policy for Port property, the WLUP identifies policies and 
objectives for the process by which site-specific uses and improvements would be implemented. 
These policies encourage public participation, early coordination with other governmental 
agencies with jurisdiction over the property, and other measures to foster efficient and effective 
review and implementation of specific uses or development proposals. 

The Port Commission required the preparation of a Waterfront Design & Access Element to 
supplement the land use policies of the WLUP. The Design & Access Element establishes 
policies, objectives and guidelines for achieving high quality design and public access along the 
waterfront North of Pier 70. These policies are intended to establish comprehensive Port-wide 
design and access concepts as well as mitigate potential effects on visual quality, public access and 
historic resources associated with individual uses or development projects. 

The voters designated the Port Commission to prepare the Waterfront Land Use Plan because it 

5 



is trustee for the public trust lands granted to San Francisco by the State. However, in order for 
the WLUP policies to be effectively implemented, amendments are required in other planning 
documents and regulations establishing land use policy applicable to the waterfront. 

The Port has identified proposed conforming amendments to the San Francisco General Plan, the 
Zoning Map, and the City Planning Code. The Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors 
have authority to review and act on the proposed amendments. The FEIR discusses these 
amendments on pp. 37-43. The Port staff has since revised these proposed amendments to reflect 
agency and public review. The Port Commission will conduct a public hearing, then forward 
proposed legislation to the Planning Commission and Board of Supervisors. 

The Port and BCDC entered into a memorandum of understanding (MOU) to establish a process 
for negotiating specific amendments to the Bay Plan, Special Area Plan and WLUP to establish 
conformity between the WLUP and BCDC policies and regulations. The FEIR at pp. 44-46 
described the issues to be addressed in the MOU process. That effort led to a staff-level Concept 
Agreement, approved by the respective Directors of the Port and BCDC. A copy of the Concept 
Agreement is available at the Port of San Francisco offices in the Ferry Building. In addition, the 
Port incorporated amendments reflecting the Concept Agreement principles into the WLUP and 
the Waterfront Design and Access Element. These policies will have the effect of mitigating 
potential visual quality impacts and create a comprehensive design plan for public access and view 
protection, while encouraging improvement of Port facilities. Current BCDC policies and 
regulations remain effective until BCDC staff completes proposed revisions to the Bay Plan, 
Special Area Plan and Total Design Plan for review and decision by its Commission. 

The FEIR analyzed a full range of potential physical impacts on the environment that could result 
when individual uses are established or development projects occur under the policies that the 
WLUP, and implementing legislation and regulations, establish for the waterfront. Because the 
"project" analyzed in the FEIR is a plan, and not a specific development proposal, a variety of 
uses could be established consistent with WLUP policies. The FEIR analyzed a range of potential 
future outcomes in three alternatives, analyzed at an equal level of detail, with four variants on the 
Alternatives, in order to identify the parameters of potential significant adverse impacts that could 
result from physical changes in the environment under WLUP policies. Reflecting the interactive 
relationship between the planning and environmental review process, the WLUP was amended, or 
augmented by the Waterfront Design and Access element, to incorporate feasible mitigation 
measures identified in the FEIR. In addition, as discussed below in Article IV, the Port has 
agreed to impose feasible mitigation measures that would be appropriately required of specific 
development projects. 

The three EIR Alternatives generally represent a progression from low to high levels of new 
development and activity. The Alternatives reflect a varied mix and location of uses (industrial, 
commercial, residential, maritime and non-maritime) to highlight potential adverse effects on the 
environment. In addition, the Alternatives reflect varying assumptions about future changes to 
laws and regulations that, together with the WLUP, will control development and activities. 



The "No-Project Alternative" is based on existing plans and policies, and reflects development 
that could be expected to occur in the foreseeable future if the WLUP were not approved. This 
Alternative assumes the least intensive amount of new development occurring in a piecemeal 
fashion without the benefit of an up-to-date comprehensive plan. 

Alternative A reflects a moderate level of intensity of new development, based on presumed 
regulatory amendments reflecting the WLUP policies for acceptable uses. This Alternative 
assumed amendments to City and BCDC policies to conform to the WLUP, although BCDC 
policies governing replacement fill would remain unchanged. This Alternative also assumed a mix 
of residential uses and commercial uses on seawall lots, with many pier facilities devoted to 
interim uses such as warehousing and other industrial uses, to highlight potential land use 
conflicts. Alternative A also presumed more re-use of existing facilities without substantial 
improvements, with some facilities remaining vacant or becoming condemned. Variant 2, to 
Alternative A, examined the environmental effects of removal of certain vacant or condemned 
piers from the Bay. 

Alternative B reflects the highest level of new development and activities, assuming intensive 
growth in industrial maritime activity (container shipping and related uses) as well as new 
construction for waterfront attractions and visitor-serving uses. This Alternative assumed that 
City and BCDC laws and policies would be amended to permit new uses consistent with the 
WLUP under a broader range of circumstances than assumed for Alternative A. For example, this 
Alternative assumed that BCDC's replacement fill policy would be amended to permit 
water-oriented commercial recreation uses (e.g. public assembly, restaurants) on more than 
50 percent of the pier area removed, at some locations. In addition, an "historic preservation 
exemption" to the water-oriented use requirement currently applied to the Ferry Building and 
Agricultural Building is assumed to extend to other historic bulkhead and pierhead buildings. 

The Project is embodied in the policies of the Waterfront Land Use Plan, the Waterfront Design 
and Access element, the General Plan, Zoning Map and Planning Code, with proposed 
amendments, and the BCDC plans and policies (amended consistent with the Concept 
Agreement), and will incorporate mitigation measures as discussed below. The Project, as 

approved in Port Resolution No. , is a set of land use policies that could result in future 

activity and development on the waterfront that reflects elements of both Alternatives A and B, as 
mitigated. 

The WLUP, as well as City and BCDC plans and policies, promote maximizing maritime 
activities, especially industrial maritime uses such as shipping and ship repair, which could result 
in an intensity of maritime activities in the southern waterfront consistent with that assumed in 
Alternative B. Under the Plan, existing facilities could be used for general warehousing and 
industrial uses in the interim, until the land or facilities were required for maritime purposes. 
These interim uses were analyzed under Alternative A. In addition, the BCDC Concept 
Agreement, and the Waterfront Design and Access Element, propose that certain facilities not 
needed for maritime expansion or other be removed from the Bay (e.g. Piers 24, 34 and others) 
and public access improvements implemented. The environmental impacts associated with pier 



removal were analyzed in Variant 2, a variation of Alternative A. 

With respect to the commercial maritime uses, such as excursion boat terminals, water-oriented 
public assembly and commercial recreation, and other non-maritime acceptable land uses, allow 
activities and new development at levels contemplated under Alternative B could occur under the 
Plan. The project encourages uses that will attract people to use and enjoy the Bay, as well as 
uses that generate revenue to fund public trust objectives such as maritime uses and public access. 
However, policies of the Waterfront Design and Access Element, and, if enacted by BCDC, the 
principles embodied in the BCDC Concept Agreement would minimize potential impacts from 
such uses on visual quality, promote historic preservation, and create a comprehensive plan for 
public access improvements, measures not assumed under Alternative B. 

Although the Project promotes establishment of uses consistent with the public trust, the WLUP 
would allow residential uses on some of the seawall lots, as assumed in Alternative A. Although 
Alternative B did not include residential uses, under the Plan those units could only be built on 
seawall lots for which Alternative B assumed hotel, office, retail or similar commercial uses. 
Limited residential use, if it occurs, would not create significant new environmental impacts 
beyond those identified in the FEIR (e.g. potential land use conflicts, transportation impacts). 
Similarly, the project could result in some local serving retail use, as assumed under Alternative A. 
Because this use would supplant visitor or regional serving retail uses assumed under 
Alternative B, and since local serving retail would have less transportation impacts than other 
types of retail, there would not be significant new impacts beyond those identified for 
Alternative B. 

The FEIR also identified four variants to the EIR alternatives, to show how environmental 
impacts could vary as a result of specific development projects or substantial changes in the 
cumulative context within which waterfront development could occur. The variants include: 

1) potential development of the ballpark at Third and King Streets, as a variant to Alternative B; 

2) removal and/or closure of certain Piers, as a variant to Alternative A; 3) potential development 
of a sports arena on Rincon Hill, and 4) potential development of residential and retail uses in the 
Mission Bay area. The latter two variants were analyzed as variations of the cumulative context 
of all alternatives. 

The WLUP would allow the ballpark use assumed under Variant 1 to occur, subject to 
independent review and approval actions, following project specific environmental review. The 
Project incorporates policies that would probably result in the removal of certain piers with the 
resultant Bay frontage reserved as open space. Thus, Variant 2 is included within the Project 
description. Variants 3 and 4 are outside the scope of the Plan, but the FEIR analysis of potential 
cumulative impacts reflects these potential variations of the cumulative context for the Project. 



TV: MTTTGATION MEASURES 

The findings in this section concern mitigation measures set forth in the FEIR. Please refer to the 

8 



FEIR, Chapter VI: Mitigation Measures for the text of mitigation measures as proposed. All of 
the mitigation measures in the FEIR have numeric codes which are used to refer to the measures 
in these findings. 

In the text of these findings, mitigation measures adopted by the Port Commission as proposed 
are summarized in a few sentences. Mitigation measures within the jurisdiction of other agencies 
are similarly referenced together with an indication of the appropriate jurisdiction. Mitigation 
measures which are substantially altered or rejected are summarized in sufficient specificity to 
allow the reader to understand the rationale for the action. The complete text of each measure 
that the Port Commission has adopted or is recommending be adopted by another agency is 
attached hereto as Exhibit A and incorporated herein by reference. 

The findings fall into five categories: 

1) mitigation measures adopted by the Port Commission exactly as proposed in the FEIR and 
which can be implemented by the Port Commission; 

2) mitigation measures proposed in the FEIR which are adopted by the Port Commission in part 
or in somewhat modified form, followed by an explanation for the basis of the alteration; 

3) mitigation measures proposed in the FEIR which are implemented or enforced by City 
agencies other than the Port Commission including, but not limited to, the Board of 
Supervisors, the San Francisco County Transportation Authority and the Department of 
Parking and Traffic; 

4) proposed mitigation measures which fall within the jurisdiction of a non-city agency with an 
explanation of that jurisdiction; and 

5) mitigation measures proposed in the FEIR which the Port Commission rejects as infeasible, 
followed by an explanation. 

A. Mitigation Measures Adopted by the Port Commission as Proposed 

The following mitigation measures proposed in the FEIR are found to mitigate, reduce, or avoid 
significant environmental effects are hereby adopted. 

Air Quality 

F-2 To help improve air quality, the Port will adopt transportation mitigation measures that 
reduce vehicle trips. Mitigation Measure D-7 is proposed to help induce shifts from 
vehicles to transit and is recommended for adoption as proposed. 



Biological Resources 



i» 



H-2 To eliminate impacts to the Townsend's western big-eared bat, surveys and exclusion 
measures will be taken in abandoned buildings, when appropriate. 

Geology. Soils and Seismicity 

1-2 To prevent hazards to people and nearby structures from soil adjustments, open sub- 
grade structures or pits will be adequately designed. 

I-3b To minimize dewatering hazards, the Port will require shoring of excavations and support, 
as necessary, of adjacent structures. 

1-4 To mitigate impacts from pile driving, the Port will apply the same mitigation 

measures as described in I-3b, above, and as. described in 1-3 a,c and d, as modified, 
below. 

I-7a To mitigate the effects of severe ground shaking hazards of Port lands, new high 

occupancy mid-rise structures (i.e. on the order of 6 to 15 stories) in the Project Area will 
be designed with the aid of a dynamic method analysis. 

I-7b To minimize hazards to building occupants from non-structural damage, the Port will 
require all Port facilities and tenants to carry out the following measures at a minimum: 
heavy objects should be attached to secure walls and floors, and light, loose objects should 
be placed to minimize their potential to move or overturn; large storage containers should 
not be loosely stacked, and those stored on shelves should have appropriate restraints or 
other means to prevent them from tipping or sliding off the shelves. 

I-7d To minimize hazards to building occupants from non-structural damage in the event of an 
earthquake, the Port will require that interior elements (ceilings, light fixtures, etc.) be 
designed to withstand strong ground shaking and remain intact. 

I-8a To minimize potential earthquake safety risks related to hazardous materials, the Port will 
apply specific seismic safety provisions to its leases and to areas and buildings occupied by 
the Port. 

I-9a To reduce the potential for loss of life-line services, project sponsors, including the Port, 
will be required to employ an engineer qualified in earthquake engineering to incorporate 
economically feasible engineering methods into the final design of individual facilities 
developed under the WLUP to reduce the potential for loss of life-line services. 

I-9b For individual development projects, the use of flexible connections for utility lines may be 
needed to minimize potential property damage in an earthquake and as part of an 
earthquake preparedness plan. Back-up supplies of water, power generators, and battery - 

10 



operated telecommunications equipment may need to be installed (or enlarged at the 
existing facilities). The engineer will recommend the appropriate approach (e.g., separate 
facilities and equipment or upgrading existing facilities) for all Project Area facilities. 

B. Mitigation Measures Adopted by the Port Commission as Modified 

This section recites mitigation measures that are adopted in modified form. The mitigation 
measure is referenced to Exhibit A, attached, summarized as necessary, and the nature and reason 
for the modification set forth. To the extent that the mitigation measure is modified, it is rejected 
in its original form. That rejection is based on the information indicated in the paragraph dealing 
with the mitigation measure, and based on the overriding benefits findings in Article VII. 

Transportation 

D-4 To assure that all intersections within the Project Area do not deteriorate to unacceptable 
levels, even where no significant impact is expected at the intersection, this measure 
proposes an intersection level of service monitoring program. The Port Commission 
adopts this measure as modified, to instead propose that, as part of the required 
environmental review for each project, the Port will comply with the Office of 
Environmental Review's requests for information including, if appropriate, requiring an 
analysis of intersection level of service for existing and future conditions at intersections 
which may reasonably be expected to be affected by that development, and require 
identification and implementation of appropriate mitigation measures. This measure, along 
with the transportation monitoring data provided by the San Francisco County 
Transportation Authority for The Embarcadero, King, Third and Fourth Streets is expected 
to provide regular evaluation of levels of service and performance of intersections within 
the Project Area. The additional traffic analysis information would be considered by the 
Port Commission prior to taking action on the project. It is not feasible to deny approval 
of any future project which would degrade intersection levels of service, because that 
would subvert the Port Commission's discretionary authority to make decisions which 
often must balance and achieve a broad range of policy objectives. 

D-7 To help induce shifts from vehicles to transit and thereby partially mitigate local 

intersection impacts and regional highway impacts, the Port will require and/or institute 
Transportation Demand Management (TDM) Programs among developers of major trip 
generators. This measure is adopted as modified to reject the requirement that the Port 
require all developers to prepare TDM Programs and to clarify that the Port will not design 
the TDM Programs. There is some precedent and rationale for requiring TDM programs 
of projects that alone generate sufficient peak hour trips to warrant the application of the 
measure (e.g., the Downtown Plan requires preparation of a transportation management 
program for new buildings or additions where new, added office use equals at least 
100,000 square feet). Application of this measure to all developers is not necessary 
because some projects may not significantly affect peak hour traffic. 



11 



Air Quality 

F-l To reduce the contribution of project construction to local PM-10 concentrations, the Port 
will require construction contractors to implement a dust abatement program. Specific 
program elements are recommended, which have been modified to, a) clarify that runoff 
associated with construction site watering will be controlled in a manner that is consistent 
with the statewide Storm Water Discharge Permit for Construction; and, b) delete the 
program element recommending that construction equipment be maintained in good 
condition and well tuned to minimize particulates from exhaust emissions and that 
equipment be operated only when necessary, because this program element could not be 
feasibly enforced. 

Visual Quality and Urban Design 

G-l To retain, replace and/or expand visual access to resources of high visual quality, the Port 
Commission adopts this measure as modified to reflect the information below. The Port 
Commission will protect, replace and/or expand visual resources through its adoption of 
the Waterfront Design and Access Element, which defines important visual and urban 
design qualities including public access areas and specified historic structures along the 
Port waterfront. The Design & Access Element includes design criteria for different 
property types (seawall lots, bulkhead sites and piers, including pier sheds) and site specific 
design criteria for individual sites which are organized into six subareas. These will ensure 
that future development will complement existing urban design resources. In addition to 
the Port Commission, the Planning Commission will review certain classes of waterfront 
projects for consistency with the Design & Access Element. The Port will propose 
additional revisions to Section 240. 1 and 240.3 which would establish a waterfront design 
review process applicable to projects involving new construction or substantial exterior 
alterations. The existing design criteria in Section 240. 1 (consideration of provision of 
maximum feasible public access, view corridors along streets into the Bay or of the 
waterfront, limitation on fill in the Bay, and protection of panoramic views) would remain 
and new criteria requiring consistency with the Waterfront Land Use Plan and the Design 
& Access Element, which include additional design measures to be incorporated into new 
waterfront development projects, is proposed to be added. This measure is modified 
slightly, as shown, so that the terminology and project approval process will correspond 
with the final edits to the Waterfront Land Use Plan (WLUP) and the Design & Access 
Element of the WLUP. 

G-2 To ensure that project approvals are consistent with adopted visual quality standards, this 
measure is recommended for adoption, as modified. The Port Commission will consider 
visual quality objectives as defined in the Waterfront Design & Access Element (i.e. 
protection, enhancement or creation of public access, views, City form and architectural 
features, and preservation of historic resources) early in the development of project 
proposals. The Port Commission will consider approval of the following two edits to the 
Waterfront Land Use Plan (WLUP) which would document this commitment: 1) The 



project implementation flow chart in Chapter 5 of the WLUP will be modified to indicate 
that project feasibility issues, including "urban design guidelines applicable to the site and 
vicinity as outlined in the Waterfront Design & Access Element will be considered during 
the 2nd stage of the Waterfront Plan Implementation Process, and 2) Implementation 
recommendation (3) on page 175 of the WLUP will be revised as follows: "Urban design 
policies and design guidelines set forth in the Waterfront Design & Access Element will be 
considered in identifying development concepts and will be reflected in the specifications 
included in the request for proposals. All approval actions by the Port Commission will 
include findings regarding a project's consistency with the Waterfront Land Use Plan, 
including the Design & Access Element, as further amended to include conclusions of 
future preservation planning and special studies." The last sentence is a modification of the 
suggested statement in the mitigation measure proposed in recognition of the Port 
Commission's discretionary authority to make decisions which often must balance and 
achieve a broad range of policy objectives including the protection and enhancement of 
visual resources. In addition, the Port has recommended establishing a joint design review 
process to provide early and coordinated review of proposed projects, to ensure 
consistency with the WLUP including the Design & Access Element. 

G-3 To prevent adverse shadow and wind impacts on designated public access areas and 

vantage points within subareas, the measure suggests that the design guidelines adopted by 
the Port Commission should include policies that discourage excessive winds and shadows 
on public access areas and public vantage points with views of visually prominent resources 
and that the Port should incorporate standards in Section 148, Reduction of Ground Level 
Wind Currents in C-3 Districts. The Port Commission adopts this measure, as modified, 
to be implemented by a qualitative standard which is included in the Waterfront Design & 
Access Element: "Micro climatic Conditions: The design and placement of new public 
access and open spaces should address micro climatic conditions by providing, for example, 
places that are sheltered from wind and places which receive maximum sun exposure." 
This standard reflects the fact that the majority of the Project Area is located within a 40 
foot height limit district. Development within areas of 40-foot height limits are not 
expected to have an adverse level of ground-level winds or significant shadowing effects. 
Section 148 of the Planning Code sets forth wind reduction standards for C-3 districts 
which were developed specifically to address the potential impacts of downtown high-rise 
buildings, which are not allowed along the waterfront, and as a result are not appropriate to 
Port property. The Design & Access Element microclimate standard is a reasonable 
measure to reduce wind impacts within a physical context where future development 
generally will be low-rise, and located at the edge of the City or Bay where strong 
prevailing winds exist as part of the marine environment regardless of development. 

Structures higher than 40 feet are allowed on some seawall lots. Future 
development proposals for these sites will be subject to wind and shadow analysis 
during subsequent environmental review processes and mitigation measures will be 
identified to address any adverse impacts. If measures are proposed to reduce 
building height to mitigate potential shadow or wind impacts on public open spaces 

13 



and public access area on Port property, the Port Commission would have to 
consider them, along with other factors such as the benefit of generating revenues 
from seawall lot developments to finance maritime use, public access, historic 
preservation and other public trust responsibilities. 

Biological Resources 

H- 1 To eliminate potentially significant impacts of dredging or pier repair/replacement on the 
Pacific herring fishery, the Port will limit dredging operations and pier repair/replacement 
to between March 1 and November 30. In cases where such operations must conflict with 
the herring season, the Port will comply with specific monitoring requirements established 
by the permitting agencies. This measure is adopted with a modification to clarify that 
special permission is required to allow the Port to dredge during herring season, which is 
otherwise restricted in the Port's permit to dredge, and that the State Department of Fish 
and Game, rather than the State Lands Commission, is one of the key agencies that review 
such permits. 

Geology. Soils and Seismicity 

1-1 To ensure that the design of new buildings and designs for increased loads upon existing 
structures are adequate to mitigate geologic hazards, a geotechnical investigation will be 
conducted under the direction of a Geotechnical Engineer prior to permitting new 
construction or reuse of an existing structure for new uses that increase the load of the 
structure so as to trigger the requirements of Section 3403.6 of the San Francisco 
Building Code. The geotechnical investigation will be performed to evaluate subsurface 
conditions and existing foundation conditions at the site. The geotechnical investigation 
will evaluate the potential hazards such as settlement, ground shaking, ground rupture, 
liquefaction, subsidence, slope stability, and lateral spreading. Recommendations will be 
made to a structural engineer regarding mitigation of geologic hazards, if appropriate. A 
geotechnical report will be prepared and made available to the project structural 
engineer of record for the purposes of establishing the design of new foundations, 
upgrading of existing foundations and seismic design. This measure is adopted as 
modified to clarify that geotechnical and structural engineers are retained to consider 
seismic mitigation requirements in accordance with the San Francisco Building Code 
requirements. The San Francisco Building Code contains strict requirements for new 
construction and reuse of existing structures to mitigate against seismic hazards. 

1-3 a To prevent damage to off-site property during construction dewatering, the Port will 

require submittal and review of dewatering and excavation plans that include an analysis of 
potential impact to adjacent properties and condition such projects accordingly. This 
measure is adopted as modified to add a requirement that the dewatering plan include an 
evaluation of ground water quality, flow patterns and disposal. 

1-3 c To cover the costs of potential damage to off-site property from dewatering and pile 

14 



driving, the Port will require the applicant to post a surety bond or other financial 
assurance. This measure is adopted as modified to permit the use of assurances other 
than a surety bond to satisfy this measure. 

1-3 d This measure requires the Port or Project Sponsor to notify all property owners within 
200 feet of any proposed construction activity that would require dewatering or pile 
driving at least three months prior to the date of initiating demolition or excavation, 
whichever is the first activity to occur. This measure is adopted with a modification to 
require the notification to occur at least 30 days prior to the date of initiating demolition 
or excavation, whichever is the first activity to occur. The measure, as modified, 
provides a reasonable notice period without unnecessarily delaying new projects and 
achieves the intended purpose of the measure, which is to provide an opportunity for all 
property owners to comment on the construction activity and allow them the 
opportunity to document the pre-construction condition of their property which would 
help to identify the extent of damage caused by construction within the Project Area. 

1-5 To assess potential hazards to Port facilities, this measure requires that an 

engineering geologist review proposed new dredging activities that are deeper or in 
different locations that ongoing maintenance dredging. This measure is adopted in a 
modified format to clarify that engineering review is only necessary if new dredging 
is proposed that is deeper than the designed depth. The designed depth is the 
maximum dredge depth that can be accommodated at a location without posing a 
potential hazard to adjacent facilities. Over time, it may be necessary for the Port to 
perform maintenance dredging to depths that are lower than previous dredge levels, 
but that do not exceed the designed depth. 

1-6 To avoid life safety hazards and potential damage to adjacent properties, the Port 
will carry out or require effective measures that leave the site of all demolished 
buildings in a condition that will not pose a life safety hazard or potential to damage 
adjacent properties. This measure is adopted as modified to clarify that the Port will 
either carry out this measure or require project sponsors to carry out this measure. 

I-7c Because of the large number of employees and visitors in some facilities potentially on-site 
in an earthquake and the likelihood that the facilities will be needed to supply emergency 
response services, high-occupancy facilities that are suitable to supply emergency response 
services will be required to store emergency response supplies and equipment on-site for a 
72-hour reserve. This measure is adopted as modified to clarify that there are some high 
occupancy facilities (i.e. Pier 7 public access pier) that would not be suitable for storing 
emergency response supplies and equipment. 

I-7e To minimize hazards to building occupants from non-structural damage in the event of an 
earthquake, this measure recommends that the Port, pursuant to the Uniform Plumbing 
Code, require the use of flexible utility connections and that water heaters be fastened to 
walls. The Port will not permit the installation of automatic shut-off valves for water 

15 



supplies. The Port will require appropriate signage indicating the location of shut-off 
valves for natural gas, in accordance with Fire Department requirements. This measure is 
adopted as modified. The FEIR recommendation to require automatic gas shut-off valves 
is rejected at this time becuase the valves currently available are too sensitive to traffic and 
other non-seismic events. Room/building layout diagrams are not necessary to mitigate 
potentially significant adverse impacts because shut-off valves are located outside of 
buildings and marked in accordance with Fire Department guidelines so that they may be 
readily located. The Port will follow the Fire Department guidelines for signage and 
demarkation of the shut-off valves. 

I-7f This measure calls for the Port to require fire extinguishers be located throughout all 
facilities in compliance with the Fire Code. The Port will require that cabinets are not 
placed where they could overturn and block access to fire extinguishers. New leases will 
require the training of all staff of offices, hotels, industrial facilities, restaurants and 
entertainment complexes in the use of fire extinguishers. This measure is adopted, as 
modified, to clarify that the Port will rely upon the Fire Code to determine the appropriate 
location for fire extinguishers and that new lease provisions will require the staff training, 
as recommended. 

I-7g This measure calls for the Port to prepare an earthquake preparedness plan and an 

earthquake response plan, either as separate plans or to tie in with the Emergency Plan 
currently being prepared by the Port and to undertake a program of earthquake 
preparedness and response planning for all its tenants. This measure is adopted as modified 
to clarify that the Port has completed an Emergency Plan which includes earthquake 
preparedness and response plans, and has, thus, completed a portion of this mitigation 
measure. The Port will assist its tenants with earthquake preparedness and response 
planning and will establish thresholds, in consultation with the Fire Department and/or 
Health Department, for requiring new tenants to prepare earthquake preparedness/response 
plans. It is not feasible, at this time, for the Port undertake response planning for all of its 
tenants due to staffing and budgetary constraints. 

I-8b To minimize potential hazards in an earthquake, this measure urges the Port to require 
tenants to design all facilities for storage of hazardous chemicals in containers, such as 
cabinets, shelves and drawers and enforce such requirements. This measure is adopted as 
modified such that the Port will require tenants to store all hazardous materials in 
accordance with City and Count of San Francisco Department of Health requirements and 
other applicable regulations and will conduct inspections for compliance if feasible. The 
modification achieves the intended effect of the measure and will ensure that the Port's 
policies are consistent with the City and County Department of Health standards. Given 
the current and reasonably foreseeable budgetary constraints, it is not feasible for the Port 
to commit to routine inspections of every tenant for compliance with this measure. The 
self-reporting provisions of this measure, as required through new lease provisions, are 
expected to be effective in conjunction with the Port's current program of hazardous 
materials inspection. 

16 



I-9c The Port will encourage the City's Office of Emergency Services (OES), Fire Department 
and Police Department to plan routes of alternative emergency access to development sites 
and will cooperate in such planning efforts. The measure is adopted as modified to clarify 
that OES, the Fire Department and Police Department are primarily responsible for 
planning access routes to the Project Area from the various stations throughout the City 
that might respond to an emergency within the Project Area, including alternative routes. 

I- 1 Oa The Port will develop and follow an inspection schedule for regular inspection and 

evaluation of the condition of its piers. In conjunction with the inspection schedule, a 
maintenance and repair schedule will be developed and implemented, within the financial 
means of the Port. This measure is adopted with a modification to clarify that the Port may 
not have sufficient funds to implement all identified pier repair items. The Port has 
accumulated approximately $25 million in deferred capital maintenance items for both its 
maritime and commercial properties. Many critical capital items, including pier 
maintenance, are expected to be funded each year from revenue, grant funds and 
unexpended bond proceeds, however, it is not feasible to expect that the Port will be able 
to fund all identified pier repair projects. 

I- 10b Piers that are in poor condition should be repaired or demolished and removed, if 

feasible. If repaired, piles that are deteriorated should be replaced or the portion that is 
rotted or deteriorated should be cut off and replaced with a concrete steel sleeve. A 
structural engineer will be consulted regarding the repair of the piers. As with measure 
I- 10a, this measure is adopted with a modification to clarify that it may not be feasible 
for the Port to repair or demolish and remove all of the piers that are in poor condition. 
The Port has accumulated approximately $25 million in deferred capital maintenance 
items for both its maritime and commercial properties. Because of the budget priority to 
provide subsidy to maritime uses, it is not feasible to repair, demolish or remove piers in 
poor condition immediately. The Port is working with BCDC to establish policies that 
would facilitate the removal of condemned piers and repair or removal of piers in poor 
condition. The Waterfront Design and Access element reflects this policy objective. 

1-1 la To reduce the potential for casualties at the time of an anticipated tsunami incursion, the 
San Francisco Police Department will close off Fisherman's Wharf and Hyde Street Pier to 
the public and the Port will request all marina operators and ferry boat operators to close 
off public access to docks. This measure is adopted as modified to distinguish between 
actions to be taken by the Port and the Police Department. 

Historic Architectural Resources 

N-l This measure calls for the Port Commission to establish a program and/or regulations 
which would prohibit the demolition or substantial alteration of historic architectural 
resources which have been identified as significant, either in the FEIR or pursuant to 
further study. This measure is adopted as modified to reflect language in the Waterfront 
Land Use Plan's Waterfront Design & Access Element which encourages retention and 

17 



reuse of designated historic architectural resources and potentially significant resources 
found to be significant (pursuant to Measure N-2) and which outlines the future studies 
which may adequately mitigate potential significant adverse effects on historic architectural 
resources. In addition, the Waterfront Design & Access Element also includes design 
criteria intended to ensure that the design, materials, style, and detailing of new buildings, 
street furniture, and other public improvements enhance rather than conflict with historic 
resources. 

The Waterfront Design & Access Element states that the Port will work with the State 
Historic Preservation Officer, local historic preservation organizations, and other 
waterfront constituencies to evaluate waterfront historic resources; nominate significant 
resources for formal recognition (e.g., listing in the National Register of Historic 
Places); and explore options for coordinating policy for these resources, including 
programmatic agreements for two areas of the waterfront: Fisherman's Wharf to China 
Basin, and Pier 70. 

Within the area from Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin, the Port will: 

1 ) Rehabilitate and adaptively reuse the following resources consistent with The 
Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation of Historic Buildings 
(Secretary's Standards): The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; Beltline 
Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead Buildings and Connector Buildings at 
Piers 1-5; and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 and 48. 

2) Retain and develop rehabilitation criteria for other potentially significant Bulkhead 
and Connector Buildings, protecting them from alterations inconsistent with the 
Secretary's Standards until rehabilitation criteria are adopted. 

3) Further evaluate historic Pier Sheds and other potentially significant historic 
resources, considering historical significance, architectural features, relationship to 
other historic resources, City pattern, economic development, structural condition, 
financial feasibility, and compatibility of reuse with maritime activities, views, public 
access, and other Waterfront Land Use Plan goals, to develop recommendations 
for preservation, reuse and/or replacement. 

Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will: 

1) Retain and reuse Union Iron Works buildings #101, 102, and 104. The Port will 
rehabilitate these buildings consistent with the Secretary's Standards if feasible. 

2) Seek funding for preservation and rehabilitation of Building 113-114. 

3) Take steps to stabilize potentially significant historic resources to prevent further 
deterioration, within the financial means of the Port. 

4) Conduct further research of historic resources to analyze the potential for 
establishing a National Register Historic District, based on periods of historical 
significance, unique architectural or industrial qualities, associations with 
historically significant events, and feasibility of adaptive reuse. 

18 



The inclusion of these historic resource policies and design criteria in the Waterfront 
Design & Access Element reflects the Port's intent to minimize adverse impacts on 
existing or future designated significant historic resources. The Port, as trustee of 
public lands, is responsible for promoting navigation, fisheries, and maritime 
commerce; protection of natural resources; and uses which attract people to the 
waterfront. Historic preservation objectives can be achieved consistent with these 
Public Trust responsibilities. However, the Port cannot commit in advance to 
preserving resources which are the subject of further studies to determine their 
significance. As a result, the Port's historic preservation strategy, as expressed in 
policies contained in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, may not result in 
preservation of all potentially significant historic resources. To acknowledge the 
potential loss or adverse impact to potentially significant historic resources, Section 
VI of these findings includes a statement of this potential unavoidable environmental 
effect of the Waterfront Plan project. 

N-2 The Port, assisted by a qualified professional, should further define which historical 
resources are significant and why. This measure is adopted as modified to reflect the 
policies in the Waterfront Design & Access Element which call for two types of 
"identification" efforts: 1) further evaluation of potentially significant resources to identify 
significant historic resources, and 2) identification of specific features of historic resources 
which contribute to their significance. Further identification of significant historic 
resources could result in applications for local landmark designation, requests for 
determinations of eligibility for the National Register of Historic Places (National Register) 
by the State Historic Preservation Officer, or nominations to the National Register. Further 
identification of character-defining features of individual resources could help to inform the 
development of rehabilitation criteria. These identification efforts may be broken into 
reasonable phases. The Port, assisted by a qualified professional, and working with the 
State Historic Preservation Officer, local preservation organizations, and other waterfront 
constituencies, will carry out further preservation planning described below. 

Within the Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin area, the Port will: 

1) Identify the character-defining features of The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; 
Beltline Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead and Connector Buildings at Piers 1-5; 
and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 and 48. 

2) Develop criteria for rehabilitation and reuse of other historic Bulkhead and 
Connector Buildings identified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

3) Evaluate other historic resources identified in the Waterfront Design and Access 
Element, including the Piers and Pier Sheds at Piers 1, 9, 15, 19, 23, 31, 33, 26, 28, and 
38, to develop recommendations for preservation, reuse or replacement. 

Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will: 

1) Identify the character-defining features of Union Iron Works Buildings No. 101, 102, 

19 



104, and 113-114. 
2) Further evaluate the significance of resources identified as potentially eligible for listing 
on the National Register. The evaluation will describe district boundaries, the physical 
condition of identified buildings, and any qualities that might make some portions of the 
district (including some buildings) of greater significance than others. 

N-3 The Port should develop and adopt standards for changes to historic resources. This 

measure is adopted as modified to reflect the historic preservation policies contained in the 
Waterfront Design & Access Element of the Waterfront Land Use Plan. Historic 
preservation objectives can be achieved in the context of change and do not require 
"freezing" buildings and districts in time. For this reason, and because thoughtfully 
designed changes to significant historic resources would be less likely to have a significant 
effect on the environment than demolitions or insensitive alterations, the Port will develop 
and adopt preservation design standards regarding changes to historic resources as 
identified in the Design and Access Element 

The standards will outline the types of changes that would be acceptable for historic 
resources, and will likely include, but would not necessarily be limited to, one or a 
combination of the following treatments applied to specified historic resources: 

• Retention of historic building fabric and significant architectural features. 

• Retention of a building's general form and overall integrity, not just a building's 
facade. 

• General strategies for reusing historic buildings and integrating new uses and 
development into and around those resources. 

• Use of the State Historical Building Code where applicable. 

Within the Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin area, the Port will: 

1) Rehabilitate and adaptively reuse the following resources consistent with The 
Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation of Historic Buildings 
(Secretary's Standards): The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; Beltline 
Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead Buildings and Connector Buildings at Piers 
1-5; and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 and 48. 

2) Retain and develop rehabilitation criteria for other potentially significant Bulkhead 
and Connector Buildings, as identified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, 
protecting them from alterations inconsistent with the Secretary's Standards until 
rehabilitation criteria are adopted. 

3) Further evaluate historic Pier Sheds and other potentially significant historic 
resources, asjdentified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, considering 
historical significance, architectural features, relationship to other historic 
resources, City pattern, economic development, structural condition, financial 
feasibility, and compatibility of reuse with maritime activities, views, public access, 
and other Waterfront Land Use Plan goals, to develop recommendations for 
preservation, reuse and/or replacement. 

20 



Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will prepare rehabilitation criteria for Buildings 101, 
102, 104, and 1 13-1 14, which will apply the Secretary's Standards to the maximum 
extent feasible. 

N-4 The Port should consider historic preservation objectives early in the development of 
proposed projects, evaluate projects against design standards for changes to historic 
resources and ensure that project approvals are consistent with adopted standards. This 
measure is adopted as modified to specify the manner in which the Port will implement the 
measure. Development projects which thoughtfully consider significant and potentially 
significant historic resources in the context of preservation objectives and standards early in 
their planning process would be less likely to result in demolition or insensitive alterations. 
To lessen or avoid significant effects upon historic architectural resources, the Port will 
give consideration to significant and potentially significant historic architectural resources 
during Step 2 of the Waterfront Plan Implementation Process {Waterfront Land Use Plan, 
Chapter 5, "Implementation of the Plan"), subject to historic resources policies contained in 
the Waterfront Design & Access Element. In addition, development feasibility, site 
opportunities and constraints, community and outside agency input and design issues will 
be analyzed and considered during this step of the implementation process. All approval 
actions by the Port Commission will include findings regarding a project's consistency with 
the Waterfront Land Use Plan, including the Design & Access Element as further amended 
or appended to include the conclusions of future preservation planning studies. 

N-5 To prevent potential deterioration or destruction of historic architectural resources in the 
absence of specific proposals to restore or rehabilitate them, the Port will prioritize 
resources in need of repair and maintenance and fund the needed preservation work to the 
extent that funding is available. This measure is adopted as modified to reflect that 
implementation of this measure will occur to the extent that funding is available. 

Archaeological Resources 

0-1 a This measure would add a statement to the WLUP declaring the avoidance of potentially 
significant archaeological resources to be the preferred action, whenever feasible, in the 
management/preservation of potentially significant buried cultural resources. Initial project 
planning should take identification and protection of these resources into account whenever 
possible. Such avoidance could involve selection of an alternate site or design 
modifications that reduce or eliminate excavation in sensitive areas. This measure is 
adopted, as modified, to preserve the Port Commission's discretionary authority to make 
decisions which often must balance and achieve a broad range of policy objectives. 
Measure O-lb, to be adopted by the Port Commission, requires the Port or project 
sponsor to retain an archaeologist as early as is practical in the site selection or schematic 
design stage of development projects that could potentially affect subsurface archaeological 
resources. The information made available regarding archaeological resources impacts 
must be considered along with the many other potential environmental issues prior to 
determining that a given site should be avoided. Initial project planning will take 

21 



identification and protection of potentially significant archaeological resources into account 
whenever possible. Design modifications will be encouraged that reduce or eliminate 
excavation in sensitive areas. 

The Port Commission finds that the modifications to the mitigation measures as described 
above do not result in significant environmental impacts not previously disclosed in the 
FEIR or a substantial increase in the severity of any such environmental impact. 

O-lb This measure would require the Port to retain an archaeologist as early as is practical in the 
site selection or schematic design stage of development projects that could potentially 
affect subsurface archaeological resources. This measure is adopted as modified to exclude 
submerged lands beneath the Bay because offshore portions of the Project Area have 
always been underwater during historic times and were not part of the historic fill area and, 
thus, no significant historic resources would be expected in these areas. 

C. Mitigation Measures within the Jurisdiction of Other City Agencies 

The Port Commission finds that certain mitigation measures as they appear the FEIR fall within 
the jurisdictions of City agencies other than the Port Commission. Unless otherwise indicated, the 
Commission determines that such measures should be carried out by the named Agency at the 
appropriate time, and can and should be adopted by said Agency unless they are infeasible, as 
determined by that Agency. In some cases where the Port Commission recommends adoption in 
some modified format, the modification is explained. The Secretary of the Port Commission is 
hereby directed to transmit copies of these measures to the affected City Agency. 

Some of these mitigation measures which lie within the jurisdiction of other City Agencies are 
not, in the opinion of the Port Commission, measures which should be adopted by such agencies 
at this time. Where this is the case, an explanation is provided along with indication of which 
jurisdictions would be affected. The secretary is hereby directed to transmit the measures to the 
affected City Agency, but the Port Commission declines, for the reasons stated herein, to 
recommend that these measures can and should be adopted by the Agency, and to that extent such 
measures are rejected. 

Transportation 

D-l To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of Bay Street and The 

Embarcadero during the weekday p.m. peak hour, this measure suggests the provision of a 
right turn arrow for the Bay Street approach to the intersection. The Port Commission 
recommends that the Department of Parking and Traffic implement this measure, as 
modified to clarify that if future traffic analysis indicates that a Port project will contribute 
traffic to this intersection such that the right turn movement from Bay Street onto the 
Embarcadero operates at an unacceptable level of service during the weekday p.m. peak 
hour that could be mitigated with the provision of a right turn arrow for the Bay Street 
approach to this intersection, the Port Commission will recommend that the improvements 

22 



be provided at that time. Otherwise, the Port will authorize the described improvements 
when the Department of Parking and Traffic determines that they are necessary. 

D-2 To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of Bay Street and The 

Embarcadero during the weekday p.m. peak hour and during the Saturday midday peak 
hour, this measure suggests provision of a right turn arrow for the Bay Street approach to 
the intersection eastbound. The Port Commission recommends that the Department of 
Parking and Traffic implement this measure, as modified to clarify that if future traffic 
analysis indicates that a Port project will contribute traffic to this intersection such that the 
right turn movement from Bay Street onto the Embarcadero operates at an unacceptable 
level of service during the weekday p.m. peak hour or during the Saturday midday peak 
hour that could be mitigated with the provision of a right turn arrow for the Bay Street 
approach to this intersection eastbound, the Port Commission will recommend that the 
improvements be provided at that time. Otherwise, the Port will authorize the described 
improvements when the Department of Parking and Traffic determines that they are 
necessary. 

D-3 To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of North Point and The 

Embarcadero during the weekday p.m. peak hour, this measure suggests removal of two to 
three parking spaces and removing the red zone along the southern edge of North Point 
Street approaching the intersection and provision of a right turn pocket. The Port 
Commission recommends that the Department of Parking and Traffic implement this 
measure, as modified to clarify that if future traffic analysis indicates that a Port project will 
contribute traffic to this intersection such that the improvements could mitigate a potential 
significant impact of the project, the Port Commission will recommend that the 
improvements be provided at that time. Otherwise, the Port will authorize the described 
improvements when the Department of Parking and Traffic determines that they are 
necessary. 

D-6a To provide additional seating capacity for short transit trips along The Embarcadero north 
of the Ferry Building, primarily on weekends, and to relieve projected congestion on 
individual MUNI lines Citywide, this measure proposes to apply the Transit Impact 
Development Fee Ordinance within the Project Area and to expand its application to other 
land uses besides new office use. This measure is within the jurisdiction of the Board of 
Supervisors. The Port Commission recommends that the Board of Supervisors reject this 
measure because it would establish an inequitable basis of taxation burdening property held 
by the City in trust to promote navigation, fisheries, waterborne commerce, natural 
resource protection and uses that attract people to use and enjoy the Bay. Assessed fees 
would not be required of adjacent, private property owners under this proposed measure. 
Existing restrictions on public property and on public property within the jurisdiction of the 
Bay Conservation and Development Commission already strictly limit or eliminate many 
land uses for which there is a market demand from which adjacent and nearby property 
owners have been able to receive economic benefits. Additional requirements that would 
adversely affect the Port's ability to attract capital investment in San Francisco's waterfront 

23 



would place the Port at a further competitive disadvantage and thus represent an undue 
burden which potentially thwarts the Port Commission's ability to maintain and operate the 
property consistent with the provisions of the Burton Act. Many waterfront uses require 
Port subsidy and could not feasibly fund fees for transit subsidies. The Port has provided 
property along the waterfront to facilitate capital improvements for transit service to 
improve public access to and along the waterfront. 

D-6c To provide additional seating capacity for short transit trips along The Embarcadero north 
of the Ferry Building, primarily on weekends, and to relieve projected congestion on 
individual MUNI lines Citywide, this measure suggests that specific transit improvements 
along the waterfront that could help mitigate unmet transit demand be identified and listed 
as a component of a new Transportation Expenditure Plan that would be prepared in 
support of reauthorization of San Francisco's half-cent sales tax which expires in year 
2009. This measure is within the jurisdiction of the San Francisco County Transportation 
Authority. This measure is recommended for adoption, modified to note that funded 
improvements under the plan could include commuter ferries or water-taxis. 

1-1 la To reduce the potential for casualties at the time of an anticipated tsunami incursion, the 
San Francisco Police Department will close off Fisherman's Wharf and Hyde Street Pier to 
the public and the Port will request all marina operators and ferry boat operators to close 
off public access to docks. This measure is adopted, as modified to distinguish between 
actions to be taken by the Port and the Police Department. 

D. Measures within Non-City Agency Jurisdictions 

The Port Commission finds that the following mitigation measure as it appears in the FEER falls 
within the jurisdiction of a non-City Agency. This measure should be adopted by such agency, if 
feasible. The Secretary of the Port Commission shall send copies of this measure to the 
appropriate non-City Agency. 

Air Quality 

F-3 To limit or reduce emissions from marine vessels, the measure suggests the establishment 
of emissions standards for new marine engines. This measure is within the jurisdiction of 
Federal and State authorities (the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and California Air 
Resources Board). The Port Commission supports the implementation of this measure. 

E. Mitigation Measures Rejected and the Reasons for Rejection 

The Port Commission finds that specific economic, social or other considerations make the 
mitigation measures quoted below either partially or totally infeasible. Each mitigation measure is 
followed by a statement of the reasons it was either rejected in part and adopted in part, or 
rejected entirely. 



24 



Transportation 

D-5 To reduce vehicular traffic, and to accommodate demand for transit along The 

Embarcadero, additional transit service along The Embarcadero would be needed, 
particularly on weekends. The mitigation measure calls for provision of financial assistance 
to MUNI for both capital and operating costs, or, if this is infeasible, provision of private 
transit shuttle services. The Port Commission urges the Board of Supervisors to augment 
the funding for MUNI service along The Embarcadero, as needed. However, the Port 
Commission does not adopt this measure as it is infeasible. Implementation of this measure 
would single out the Port and/or its tenants as a source of revenue for transit services 
without similarly taxing other property owners that would benefit from the increased 
service. This measure would place the Port at a competitive disadvantage for leasing, and 
thereby improving, the property along San Francisco's waterfront. Moreover, the Port has 
provided property to accommodate capital improvements for transit service along the 
Embarcadero which, if used to its fullest, will mitigate transportation impacts. 

D-6b To provide additional seating capacity for short transit trips along The Embarcadero north 
of the Ferry Building, primarily on weekends, and to relieve projected congestion on 
individual MUNI lines Citywide, this measure proposes that a new funding mechanism for 
MUNI be enacted, such as a Special Transit District and that the Port actively support such 
future proposals. The Port Commission rejects this measure because it cannot be feasibly 
implemented. The Port Commission must use its available funds to subsidize maritime and 
public trust uses. The Port has already contributed to facilitating transit by dedicating Port 
property for the Waterfront Transportation Projects which include transit service along the 
Embarcadero. New development on Port property will yield increased general fund tax 
revenues that the Port Commission would urge be reinvested in transit service 
improvements. 

D-6d To provide additional seating capacity for short transit trips along The Embarcadero north 
of the Ferry Building, primarily on weekends, and to relieve projected congestion on 
individual MUNI lines Citywide, this measure suggests that the Port and/or its tenants 
could directly provide funds to MUNI for additional waterfront transit service. The Port 
Commission urges the Board of Supervisors to augment the funding for MUNI service 
along The Embarcadero, as needed. However, the Port Commission does not recommend 
adoption of this measure as it is infeasible. Implementation of this measure would single 
out the Port and/or its tenants as a source of revenue or transit services without similarly 
taxing other property owners that would benefit from the additional service. This measure 
would place the Port at a competitive disadvantage for leasing, and thereby improving, the 
property along San Francisco's waterfront. 

Geology. Soils and Seismicity 

1-1 lb To reduce potential damage to facilities from tsunami, this measure suggests that the Port 
consider constructing larger and higher breakwaters at the Hyde Street Pier, Fisherman's 

25 



Wharf and marinas, and acknowledges that the infrequency of tsunami may not warrant the 
cost and environmental impact of breakwater reconstruction. This measure is rejected 
because it is not financially feasible in light of the competing demands for Port capital 
improvement projects. 



V: FINDINGS REGARDING PROJECT ALTERNATIVES IN FETR 

A. Reasons for Selecting the Project 

As discussed in Section III and IV above, the Project, as approved, incorporates elements from 
Alternative A, Alternative B and the variants. The Project could result in intensive maritime 
activity and establishment of other public trust uses that will attract greater numbers of people to 
use and enjoy the Bay, as was assumed under Alternative B and Variant 1. The Project also 
permits use of Port facilities for warehousing and general industry or commercial uses over the 
short-term, and includes policies that will result in the removal of condemned piers consistent with 
Alternative A and Variant 2. As discussed in Section IV above, the Project incorporates a variety 
of mitigation measures, and/or the Port Commission has agreed to impose other measures when 
specific development projects are presented for determination, as appropriate. 

In approving the Project, the Port Commission has carefully considered the attributes and 
environmental effects of the Alternatives and Variants disclosed in the FEIR. This consideration, 
along with comments and reports from Port, Planning Department and BCDC staff, the 
Waterfront Plan Advisory Board, the Urban Design Technical Advisory Committee, and 
considerable public testimony, support the approval of the Project. The Project best accomplishes 
the Port's objectives for meeting its responsibility as trustee of the public trust lands. Specifically, 
Project policies will support and enhance a diversity of maritime industries by reserving the 
majority of Port property for those uses and prioritizing maritime uses in the land use regulatory 
process. The Project will help to attract residents and visitors to the waterfront by allowing a mix 
of uses and encouraging public access and other design features to create a vibrant and 
aesthetically pleasing environment. The Project allows the Port to earn sufficient revenue to 
remain self supporting and to fund improvements, maintenance and prudent reserves by allowing a 
range of acceptable uses at various locations, and by permitting certain uses to be established on 
an interim or short-term basis, so that the property can be used effectively to generate public trust 
revenue. The Project facilitates the overarching goal of reuniting the City with its waterfront, 
achieved through comprehensive review of each of the five geographic subareas in relation to 
adjacent neighborhoods, and adoption of the general goals and site-specific land use policies of 
theWLUP. 

Finally, if the Planning Commission, Board of Supervisors, and BCDC approve the Project, then 
the Port's objective of achieving a consistent, comprehensive regulatory framework for 
streamlined review of specific development projects and new activities will be achieved. 



26 



B. Alternatives Rejected and Reasons for Rejection 

1. No Project Alternative 

Environmental Inferiority: The No Project Alternative is rejected, in part, because it is 
environmentally inferior to the Project in the following respects: 

a) More interim use development would occur under the No Project Alternative and such 
uses generally do not generate sufficient revenue to include upgrades to the storm water 
collection infrastructure. The absence of such improvements makes this alternative 
environmentally inferior with respect to water quality impacts. 

b) There would be less building refurbishing and pier repair under the No Project alternative 
resulting in more structures remaining with poor ability to withstand earthquake hazards. 
The absence of seismic safety upgrades may result in greater casualties in a major 
earthquake and increased building stock losses and property damage. 

c) There would be less public access and open space created, which is generally constructed 
with new development. 

d) The absence of Port-wide design guidelines could result in new development that degrades 
urban design continuity and overall visual quality. 

e) The No Project Alternative leaves some or all of the deteriorated piers in the project area 
rather than remove them, which could result in long-term water quality and sediment 
degradation associated with pier materials (i.e. wood, creosote, lead-based paint, etc.). 

f) The area- wide beneficial impact of environmental clean-up which accompanies new 
development would generally not occur or be very limited. 

g) The No-Project Alternative would not eliminate or prevent potential significant land use 
conflicts between industrial uses and sensitive receptors. 

h) The No-Project Alternative does not incorporate measures that would promote 
preservation of significant historic resources. 

Burton Act: The No Project Alternative is rejected because it frustrates the Port of San 
Francisco's efforts to satisfy its obligations as trustee of Port land under the Burton Act. The 
Port must earn sufficient revenue to remain self-supporting and to fund improvements, 
maintenance and prudent reserves. In order to promote public trust uses on Port property and 
continue to improve and maintain the property, the Port also has an obligation to substantially 
improve the lands transferred to the City and County of San Francisco pursuant to the Burton 
Act. In the absence of consensus or a comprehensive approach to waterfront development in San 
Francisco, new land uses would likely be interim rather than long-term because of the assumed 

27 



difficulty of achieving consensus on major new developments. The resulting failure to achieve 
substantial new improvements will frustrate Port objectives to improve maritime facilities and 
public access. Public subsidies from non-Port sources are not considered likely because federal 
and State funds have been reduced in recent years and local competition for tax revenues and 
bonding capacity is intense. Therefore, the Port must rely on new project revenues to generate 
new funds to subsidize maritime and public access improvements. 

Proposition H: The No Project alternative generally represents the lowest level of development 
(compared to other EIR Alternative assumptions) undertaken in a piecemeal fashion without a 
comprehensive land use program. This alternative is rejected because it is inconsistent with 
Proposition H, a ballot measure adopted by San Francisco voters in November 1990 which 
mandated completion of a comprehensive waterfront land use plan for a portion of the waterfront 
property under the jurisdiction of the Port of San Francisco, and prohibited hotel developments or 
boatels on that property. 

Project Sponsor Objectives: The No Project Alternative is rejected because, absent a cohesive 
plan for waterfront development and accompanying regulatory changes to streamline the 
entitlement process for new development, the Port of San Francisco will not achieve certain key 
objectives of its Strategic Plan. One objective is to support and enhance a diversity of maritime 
industries, nearly all of which are subsidized, in some part, by other revenue sources within the 
Port's budget. Under the No Project Alternative, there will be limited opportunities to generate 
substantial new sources of revenue to subsidize maritime industries because the Port has already 
nearly exhausted (i.e. leased) the available inventory of space that can be leased on a short term 
basis with minimal improvement to the building or pier infrastructure. 

Another objective, to attract residents and visitors to the waterfront, is typically achieved through 
the development of public amenities, such as inviting public access areas and spaces for public 
gathering and entertainment. This objective will not be achieved under the No Project Alternative 
since the most feasible funding mechanism for such amenities is through commercial development 
revenues. 

2. Alternative A 

The Project incorporates elements of Alternative A, as discussed in Article III above. To the 
extent that Alternative A is not consistent with the Project as approved, it is rejected and found 
infeasible for the following environmental, economic and social reasons: 

a) Alternative A would not eliminate potential significant adverse land use conflicts that 
could occur between industrial uses and sensitive adjacent uses. 

b) Although Alternative A would generate fewer transportation and related air quality 
impacts than might ultimately occur under the Project, this result is achieved by limiting 
public trust uses, especially industrial maritime uses and uses that attract large numbers of 
people to use and enjoy the Bay. Under the Project, as compared to Alternative A, two 

28 



additional intersections along the Embarcadero would be unacceptable at evening peak 
travel times, additional transit demand along the waterfront would exceed planned service 
capacity, and increased pedestrian activity could cause conflicts along the Embarcadero. 
Although these impacts could occur, achievement of the Project goal of promoting 
maritime uses and increased public use of the waterfront justifies rejecting Alternative A, 
to the extent it is inconsistent with the Project. 

c) Alternative A, to the extent that it promotes re-use of existing facilities without seismic 
strengthening would result in greater numbers of people being exposed to life safety 
hazards. 

3. Alternative B 

The Project incorporates all elements of Alternative B or its variants plus certain elements of 
Alternative A, as discussed in Article III above. These Findings area based on the potential 
significant adverse environmental impacts associated with Alternative B's. assumption that 
intensive maritime uses and other waterfront attractions could occur under the Plan. However, 
the Port Commission's adoption of the Waterfront Design and Access Element, the adoption or 
imposition of mitigation measures and the anticipated approval of principles and policies in the 
draft BCDC Concept Agreement should lessen potential impacts associated with the Project. 

Under the Plan, general warehousing and general industry uses could be established as interim 
uses until the property was needed for trust purposes, such as maritime support or cargo shipping. 
The Program EIR did not identify significant impacts associated with these uses that were 
distinguishable from the cargo shipping or maritime support uses that Alternative B assumed 
would be established on a permanent basis. Any specific project would be subject to analysis to 
determine if that use could have impacts not identified in the EER. 

The Plan would allow residential use on some of the seawall lots, if that property were determined 
to be surplus to the needs of the public trust. Although Alternative B did not include residential 
uses, under the Plan those units could only be built on Seawall lots for which Alternative B 
assumed hotel, office or retail uses. Limited residential use, if it occurs, would not create 
significant new environmental impacts beyond those analyzed under Alternative B in the EER. 

Some local serving retail assumed under Alternative A may occur on an interim basis under the 
Project. This type of use is not considered consistent with the public trust. Therefore, if it were 
to be permitted on a permanent basis it could only occur on a seawall lot, possibly in conjunction 
with a residential use if that seawall lot was determined to be surplus to the needs of the trust. In 
that case, this use would displace Regional Retail, Visitor and Specialty Retail, Hotel uses or 
Office and R&D uses assumed to occur on seawall lots under Alternative B. Impacts from the 
limited amount of local serving retail anticipated would not generate significant new impacts 
beyond those analyzed under Alternative B. (There would be no new significant impacts from 
local retail because local retail has fewer impacts than regional or other types of retail.) 



29 



VI: SIGNIFICANT ADVERSE ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS 

The Project includes many aspects and features that reduce or eliminate environmental impacts 
which could be otherwise significant. Probable unavoidable significant impacts remain and are 
listed below: 

1 . Land uses in the Project Area would change under the Project. Conflicts could occur between 
industrial uses (maritime and non-maritime), and sensitive receptors such as residential, 
commercial and open space uses, particularly in the South Beach subarea and in residential areas 
near the Southern Waterfront subarea, because industrial uses generate noise, dust, night lighting 
and truck traffic. Although mitigation measures are available to minimize the effects of various 
land use conflicts, there is no assurance that sufficient mitigation would be available for or applied 
to specific or cumulative future development to completely avoid potential significant impacts. 

2. The WLUP would permit new uses that would contribute to cumulative increases in traffic 
congestion on approaches to the Bay Bridge, and would increase incident conditions that result in 
backups and congested conditions on city streets. General mitigation to reduce vehicular traffic 
could potentially reduce or avoid the impact, but avoidance cannot be assured. 

Under the Project, four intersections would unavoidably deteriorate to an unacceptable level of 
service in the weekday P.M. peak: The Embarcadero at Bay, Sansome, and Bryant Streets; and 
the intersection of Third and King Streets. Project-generated transit trips would not cause 
significant impacts to regional transit operators. Under the Project, MUNI service from the 
waterfront across the Northwest screenline would deteriorate to an unacceptable level of service 
if recent shortfalls in delivered seating capacity relative to scheduled capacity were to continue, 
and specific lines could experience increased crowding even if scheduled capacity is able to be 
provided. Under the Project, demand in the Project Area would exceed the planned capacity of 
MUNI F-Line service between the Ferry Building and Fisherman's Wharf. Project-generated 
increases in pedestrian volumes could cause traffic and safety conflicts along The Embarcadero. 

3. Total emissions that would be generated under all development projects permitted under the 
WLUP could exceed the Bay Area Air Quality Management District (BAAQMD) significant 
impact threshold for projects of 150 pounds per day for NO x , PM 10 , HC, and So x . Under the 
Project, total emissions of No x and So x would exceed one percent of San Francisco County 
emissions, the significant impact threshold for projects. The BAAQMD significance thresholds 
are intended to be applied to individual projects. A land use plan covering a wide area, such as 
the WLUP, usually involves build out of a number of individual projects and increases in activity 
levels in a variety of locations. Thus, it is not surprising that, taken together, the cumulative 
growth that could occur under the WLUP would exceed significance thresholds designed for 
individual projects. BAAQMD is considering, but has not adopted, draft CEQA guidelines that 
would relate specifically to local plans. Preliminary analysis indicates aspects of the project (the 
potential for an increase in regional vehicle trips proportionately higher than population increases, 
and the potential for exposure of some residential uses to three existing sources of toxic air 
contaminants) could also generate significant air quality impacts based on the draft BAAQMD 

30 



CEQA guidelines. 

4. Under the Project, increased numbers of people would be present in the Project Area, 
exposing more people to existing seismic hazards. Potential impacts will vary over time 
depending on the rate of implementation of the uses and improvements that the WLUP 
encourages over the long term. Initially, interim use policies may encourage continued use of 
existing buildings. Plan policies encourage uses that, if implemented, would attract larger visitor 
and employee population, although the related building code or seismic improvements generally 
required for such uses would result in new, safer buildings, thus minimizing some of the seismic 
hazard. 

5. The Project would encourage maritime uses that could lead to expansion of existing, ongoing 
maintenance dredging which would contribute to regional water quality impacts associated with 
disposal of dredged material, currently being studied by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers as part 
of a long term management strategy for Bay dredging. 

6. Most of the significant historic architectural resources identified in the FEIR and some of the 
potentially significant historic resources will be retained and preserved consistent with the 
Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation and Guidelines for Rehabilitating Historic 
Buildings. These resources are: The Ferry Building, Agriculture Building, Beltline Roundhouse, 
Fireboat House, Bulkhead Buildings and Connector Buildings 1-5; and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds 
at Piers 45 and 48. In addition, further analysis of certain historic architectural resources is 
needed to evaluate their potential for adaptive reuse and rehabilitation considering the following 
factors: City pattern, structural condition, economic feasibility of rehabilitation and compatibility 
of reuse with other goals such as maritime use, views, and public access. While these historic 
resource policies and subsequent historic resource information establish the Port's first 
comprehensive program for preserving waterfront historic resources, it cannot be concluded at 
this time that all signficant and potentially significant resources as identified in this EIR will be 
preserved, nor can it be determined that all resources will be rehabilitated according to the 
Secretary of Interior's Standards. New development within some historic structures could 
involve demolition or inappropriate alteration of significant historic resources, a potentially 
significant effect. However, each proposed project would be evaluated to determine the potential 
impact on significant historic resources and appropriate mitigation measures could be 
incorporated. 



VH: STATEMENT OF OVERRIDING CONSIDERATIONS 

The Port Commission finds that the following social, legal, economic, technological, and other 
considerations and benefits warrant approval of the Waterfront Land Use Plan notwithstanding 
any remaining unavoidable or unmitigated effects of the Plan. The Port Commission finds that 
each of the overriding considerations set forth below constitutes a separate and independent 
ground for finding that benefits of the Plan outweigh its significant adverse environmental effects 
and is an overriding consideration that warrants approval of the Project. These matters are 

31 



supported by evidence in the record that, includes, but is not limited to, the documents referenced 
in Article II. 

1 . The Waterfront Land Use Plan provides the Port of San Francisco a balanced and 
implementable land use plan for the use and development of the Port of San Francisco 
waterfront. The WLUP will serve as a guide to develop a pro-active development program 
and to evaluate development proposals that balance community interests, environmental 
issues, financial feasibility and appropriate regulatory constraints in a manner which enables 
the Port, as trustee, to carry out its responsibilities under the Public Trust Doctrine. The 
WLUP, including the Waterfront Design & Access Element, are the focal points around which 
public consensus has been achieved for the future use of the waterfront. This consensus is 
expected to result in amendments to the City's General Plan, Planning Code and to BCDC 
policies such that the totality of policies governing the Port of San Francisco's waterfront are 
designed to achieve a common set of goals that satisfy the many worthy objectives for the 
property. In particular, the comprehensive scope of the WLUP, including public access and 
other policies in the Design & Access Element, has provided the basis for the Port and BCDC 
to discuss and jointly develop revisions to BCDC policies as set forth in a draft Concept 
Agreement signed by the Executive Director of the Port and BCDC and Save the Bay on 
December 12, 1996. 

2. The Waterfront Land Use Plan provides the Port with a unique ability to implement a 
comprehensive Plan for mixed use development. The WLUP considers the Port's overall 
resources and public trust assets and establishes guidelines for project review and approval 
that will ensure the implementation of Port- wide goals with new development projects that 
reach far beyond the boundaries of an individual project site. A comprehensive planning 
approach is particularly critical to the achievement of certain highly desirable but often 
financially untenable objectives, such as the development of major, new public access areas 
and parks that are designed to serve more than a single project area or preservation of historic 
resources in a manner that will, over time, preserve the most important features of a collection 
of buildings within a broad area of the City. These and other features of the WLUP would 
otherwise not be achievable if the Project Area were to develop in a piecemeal fashion under 
existing regulations. 

3. Long term development or redevelopment within the Project Area proposed under the WLUP 
is expected to involve associated improvements in infrastructure, including: 

a) Sewage and storm drainage improvements and improved storage and secondary 
containment for chemicals. Improvements for sewage or storm drainage could include 
new or upgraded connections to the City's sewer system or (for storm drainage) could 
include on-site treatment prior to discharge to the Bay. 

b) Seismic and structural improvements to many of the Port's existing piers and buildings 
to meet the current seismic safety provisions of the Building Code. These 
improvements will improve life safety at the structures improved to meet current 

32 



seismic standards and reduce the potential loss of historic structures. 

4. The Project could generate up to approximately 3,200 person years of construction jobs over 
the life of the 15-year development period, and up to an additional approximately 6,800 
permanent jobs in an area which is currently underutilized. 

5. The WLUP identifies approximately 15 acres of wetlands on Port property and provides 
objectives and development standards for their protection, expansion and, if necessary, for the 
mitigation of any losses that may occur due to expansion of cargo facilities or other 
development. 

6. The WLUP sets forth goals for the Port to take affirmative action steps to encourage ethnic 
and gender diversity in Port contracting, leasing, employment, programs and services and 
thereby assists in maintaining and enhancing the City's history of racial, economic and cultural 
diversity. 

7. The WLUP establishes an unprecedented approach for the coordinated, interagency review of 
development projects structured to include participation by the Planning Department, Port and 
BCDC in the early, conceptual design stage of proposed projects. As proposed, the 
interagency design review process would review the architectural and urban design of new 
non-maritime developments involving new construction and visible exterior alterations in light 
of criteria set forth in the Design & Access Element. The new process will reduce some of the 
redundancy in the entitlement process for waterfront projects and to create a unique forum for 
decisionmakers from separate agencies to interact and possibly achieve consensus on design 
issues for which each shares a responsibility. 

8. The Project best accomplishes the Port's objectives for meeting its responsibility as trustee of 
the public trust lands. Specifically, Project policies will support and enhance a diversity of 
maritime industries by reserving the majority of Port property for those uses and prioritizing 
maritime uses in the land use regulatory process. The Project will help to attract residents and 
visitors to the waterfront by allowing a mix of uses and encouraging public access and other 
design features to create a vibrant and aesthetically pleasing environment. The Project allows 
the Port to earn sufficient revenue to remain self supporting and to fund improvements, 
maintenance and prudent reserves by allowing a range of acceptable uses at various locations, 
and by permitting certain uses to be established on an interim or short-term basis, so that the 
property can be used effectively to generate public trust revenue. 

9. The WLUP positions the Port to best leverage new market opportunities that arise from major 
improvements or developments within the Project Area and in the immediate vicinity, such as 
the Waterfront Transportation Projects, the planned China Basin Ballpark, and Mission Bay. 



I:\kari\findjun. 17 

33 






Exhibit A 

MITIGATION MEASURES AS ADOPTED BY PORT COMMISSION 



Transportation 

D- 1 (Modified from FEIR) 

To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of Bay Street and the Embarcadero 
during the weekday P.M. peak hours, the Port Commission will recommend the provision of a 
right turn arrow for the Bay Street approach to the intersection when a traffic study demonstrates 
that a Port project contributes traffic to this intersection such that the right turn movement from 
Bay Street onto the Embarcadero operates at an unacceptable level of service during the weekday 
P.M. peak hour. Otherwise, the Port will authorize the described improvements when the 
Department of Parking and Traffic determines that they are necessary. 

D-2 (Modified from FEIR) 

To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of Bay Street and the Embarcadero 
during the weekday P.M. peak hour and during the Saturday midday peak hour, the Port 
Commission will recommend the provision of a right turn arrow for the Bay Street approach to 
the intersection eastbound when a traffic study demonstrates that a Port project contributes traffic 
to this intersection such that the right turn movement from Bay Street onto the Embarcadero 
operates at an unacceptable level of service. Otherwise, the Port will authorize the described 
improvements when the Department of Parking and Traffic determines that they are necessary. 

D-3 (Modified from FEIR) 

To maintain an acceptable level of service at the intersection of North Point Street and the 
Embarcadero during the weekday P.M. peak hour, the Port Commission will recommend the 
provision of a right turn pocket, by removing two to three parking spaces and removing the red 
zone along the southern edge of North Point Street approaching the intersection, when a traffic 
study demonstrates that a Port project would contribute traffic to this intersection such that the 
right turn movement operates at an unacceptable level of service. Otherwise, the Port will 
authorize the described improvements when the Department of Parking and Traffic determines 
that they are necessary. 

D-4 (Modified from the FEIR) 

As part of the required environmental review for each project, the Port will comply with the 
Office of Environmental Review's requests for information including, if appropriate, requiring an 
analysis of intersection level of service for existing and future conditions at intersections which 



may reasonably be expected to be affected by that development, and require identification and 
implementation of appropriate mitigation measures. 

D-6c (Modified from the FEIR) 

The San Francisco half-cent sales tax for transportation expires in the year 2009. The 
Transportation Expenditure Plan establishes a prioritized list of specific projects for use of these 
funds. It is possible, if not likely, that the San Francisco County Transportation authority, which 
administers the sales tax funds, may seek reauthorization of the sales tax prior to its expiration. A 
new Transportation Expenditure Plan would need to be prepared to support such reauthorization. 
The Port will actively support identification of specific transit improvements along the waterfront 
that serve the Project Area, including commuter ferries and water taxis, which could help mitigate 
unmet transit demand identified in this EIR as a component of this Expenditure Plan. 

D-7 (Modified from the FEIR) 

To help induce shifts from vehicles to transit and thereby partially mitigate local intersection 
impacts and regional highway impacts, the Port will require and/or institute Transportation 
Demand Management Programs among developers of major trip generators. 

Such programs typically target primarily commute trips, with various educational, assistance and 
incentives measures to encourage carpooling and vanpooling, and transit use. These measures 
may be accompanied by such "disincentives" to low-occupant private vehicle use as restricting the 
amounts and/or location of parking made available to employees, and charging higher fees for all- 
day parking. Also typical are measures designed to shift time of commute travel to the 
"shoulders" of the peak, and/or to encourage less trip making through alternative work schedules 
and telecommuting. The effectiveness of these programs is variable, but they are most 
appropriate and effective when there are substantial constraints to vehicular travel, circulation and 
storage coupled with suitable options such as excellent transit accessibility. San Francisco, in 
general, and its downtown and portions of the waterfront in particular, exhibit this combination of 
factors. 

The Port will also implement similar programs which would target non-commute travel. An 
example of the type of measure which might be included in the issuance of discount admission to 
some uses, or reductions in the price of services and/or merchandise, upon presentation of a valid 
transit transfer or other proof of transit use payment. The Academy of Sciences in Golden Gate 
Park has instituted such a program, and the Pier 39 aquarium (Underwater World) also has a 
requirement to conduct such a program. Additionally, a free shuttle along The Embarcadero 
could be a part of this type of program, and would help alleviate local auto congestion. 

The ability of the Port to mandate some types of Transportation Demand Management programs 
may be limited by the recent enactment by the State of California of SB437. This legislation 
prohibits any public entity from requiring employer-based trip reduction programs. The types of 



programs and measures described above are included in the definition of employer-based trip 
reduction. Under the legislation, voluntary efforts on the part of individual employers is allowed. 
The legislation may be interpreted such that negotiated Development Agreements, or other types 
of agreements negotiated between a project sponsor and a regulatory or permitting agency, 
including a commitment to implement such programs, constitutes a voluntary action on the part of 
the employer/project sponsor. 

Air Quality 

F- 1 (Modified from the FEIR) 

Construction contractors will be required by the Port to implement a dust abatement program to 
reduce the contribution of project construction to local PM10 concentrations. Elements of this 
program should include the following: 

• Apply water over portions of the site in a manner that is consistent with the statewide 
Storm water Discharge Permit for Construction or other required agency approvals, as 
follows: 

- Water internal roadways on unpaved lots under construction just prior to the 
morning and evening peak traffic periods (to limit the potential for major roadway 
traffic to entrain dust), limit speeds to 10 mph, and sweep paved internal roads 
after the evening peak period. 

- In addition, water active sites (e.g. where major earthwork is underway) as 
appropriate. Increase the frequency of watering when wind speeds exceed 15 
miles per hour. Suspend all excavating and grading operation when instantaneous 
gusts exceed 25 miles per hour. 

- Enclose, cover, water twice daily, or apply soil binders to exposed stockpiles of 
sand, gravel, and dirt. 

• Replace ground cover in disturbed areas as quickly as possible 

• Sweep adjacent City streets at the end of day if any visible soil material is carried over to 
adjacent thoroughfares. 

• Designate a person or persons to oversee the implementation of a comprehensive dust 
control program and to increase watering, as necessary. 

F-2 (As proposed in the FEIR) 

Measures to reduce vehicle trips would also help to improve air quality. See Section VI. D., 



Mitigation Measures, Transportation, p. 644. The Port will adopt measures to reduce vehicle 
trips to improve air quality. However, it is unlikely that these measures would result in trip 
reductions that would reduce emissions of criteria air pollutants such that no criteria air pollutants 
would exceed the Bay Area Air Quality Management District significance thresholds. 

F-3 (As proposed in the FEIR) 

Federal and State authorities (the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and California Air 
Resources Board, respectively) are considering establishment of emissions standards for new 
marine engines that could ultimately limit or reduce emissions from marine vessels. However, 
there are no feasible mitigation measures for marine vessel emissions that are within the 
jurisdiction of local or regional agencies such as the Port or the Bay Conservation and 
Development Commission. 

Visual Quality and Urban Design 

G- 1 (Modified from the FEIR) 

To retain, replace and/or expand visual access to resources of high visual quality, the Port 
Commission will incorporate policies and development standards in its Waterfront Design and 
Access Element that define and improve important visual and urban design qualities including 
public access areas and specified historic structures along the Port waterfront. The Design & 
Access Element includes design criteria for different property types (seawall lots, bulkhead sites 
and piers, including pier sheds) and site specific design criteria for individual sites which are 
organized into six subareas. The Port Commission, and the Planning Commission, for projects 
requiring Conditional Use Authorization, will adopt specific findings regarding a project's 
consistency with the Waterfront Land Use Plan and its Design & Access Element, as further 
amended to include conclusions of future preservation planning and special studies. Other 
significant projects located in Special Use Districts #1 and #3 will incorporate design 
recommendations developed through a proposed waterfront design review process. 

G-2 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will consider visual quality objectives early in the development of proposed projects, 
evaluate projects against the standards developed above, and ensure that project approvals are 
consistent with the adopted standards. 

Because development projects that thoughtfully consider visually prominent resources early in 
their planning process would be less likely to result in obstruction of resources, the Port will 
develop and adopt a policy or regulation that encourages and supports such early consideration 
and that requires projects to be consistent with the urban design guidelines described above. The 
policy will be adopted separately or will be incorporated into the WLUP. 



The Port Commission will consider approval of the following two edits to the Waterfront Land 
Use Plan (WLUP) which would document this commitment: 1) The project implementation flow 
chart in Chapter 5 of the WLUP will be modified to indicate that project feasibility issues, 
including "urban design guidelines applicable to the site and vicinity as outlined in the Waterfront 
Design & Access Element will be considered during the 2nd stage of the Waterfront Plan 
Implementation Process, and 2) Implementation recommendation (3) on page 175 of the WLUP 
will be revised as follows: "Urban design policies and design guidelines set forth in the Waterfront 
Design & Access Element will be considered in identifying development concepts and will be 
reflected in the specifications included in the request for proposals. All approval actions by the 
Port Commission will include findings regarding a project's consistency with the Waterfront Land 
Use Plan, including the Design & Access Element, as further amended to include conclusions of 
future preservation planning and special studies." 

G-3 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will add policy language or development standards to the Waterfront Design and Access 
Element that will address adverse effects related to shadow and wind impacts on designated 
public access areas and vantage points within areas that have height limits above 40-feet. 

For sites that have height limits above 40-feet, the Waterfront Design and Access Element will 
consider shadow and wind impacts on urban design resources and the visual quality experiences 
within areas of public access. (No adverse effects from shadow or wind are expected from 
buildings under 40-feet in height.) Design policies will discourage excessive winds and shadows 
that would be cast on areas of public access and public vantage points with views of visually 
prominent resources. The Port will also incorporate standards from Section 148, Reduction of 
Ground Level Wind Currents in C-3 Districts into the Waterfront Design and Access Element for 
the parcels that have height limits over 40-feet. 

Biological Resources 

H- 1 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will limit dredging operations and pier repair/replacement to between March 1 and 
November 30 to eliminate any potentially significant impacts of dredging or pier 
repair/replacement on the Pacific herring fishery. In exceptional cases where dredging operations 
or major pier repair/replacement operations (beyond routine maintenance) must conflict with the 
herring season, the Port will obtain permission from the permitting agencies, including but not 
necessarily limited to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Bay Conservation and Development 
Commission, State Department of Fish and Game, and Regional Water Quality Control Board. 
The Port will comply with specific monitoring requirements established by these and other 
agencies to avoid impacts on the herring fishery. 



H-2 (As proposed in the FEER) 

Prior to demolition or renovation of any abandoned building between August 15 and October 15, 
or between February 1 and May 1, survey(s) will be conducted by a qualified bat biologist. If no 
Townsend's western big-eared bats are found during the survey(s), no additional mitigation is 
required. 

If Townsend's western big-eared bat, a California Species of Special Concern, is found during an 
August-October survey, appropriate exclusion devices approved by CDFG & USFWS will be 
installed by a qualified bat biologist. Once the bats have been excluded, demolition may occur. 

If Townsend's western big-eared bats are found during a February-May survey, demolition should 
not take place until the end of the nursery season in August. Exclusion devices should be placed 
by a qualified bat biologist in accordance with CDFG and USFWS. 

Geology, Soils and Seismicity 

I- 1 (Modified from the FEIR) 

A geotechnical investigation will be conducted under the direction of a Geotechnical Engineer 
prior to permitting any new construction or reuse of an existing structure for new uses that 
increase the load of the structure so as to trigger the requirements of Section 3403.6 of the San 
Francisco Building Code. The geotechnical investigation will be performed to evaluate subsurface 
conditions and existing foundation conditions at the site. The geotechnical investigation will 
evaluate the potential hazards such as settlement, ground shaking, ground rupture, liquefaction, 
subsidence, slope stability, and lateral spreading. Recommendations will be made to a structural 
engineer regarding mitigation of geologic hazards, if appropriate. A geotechnical report will be 
prepared and made available to the project structural engineer of record for the purposes of 
establishing the design of new foundations, upgrading of existing foundations and seismic design. 

1-2 (As proposed in the FEIR) 

All open sub-grade structures and pits, whether temporary or permanent, will be provided with 
protection against damage resulting from adjustment to buoyant and lateral deforming soils. 

All construction and design of such projects will provide specific measures to prevent hazards to 
people and damage to proposed or nearby structures that could result from these adjustments. In 
some cases, a specific geotechnical investigation may be required for permanent open sub-grade 
structures and open underground structures. 

1-3 a (Modified from the FEIR) 

Prior to any construction that would require dewatering, the project applicant will submit and the 



Port will review a dewatering and excavation plan and an analysis of potential impact to adjacent 
properties to determine whether the potential exists to damage off-site property. The dewatering 
plan will include an evaluation of ground water quality, potential impacts on groundwater flow 
patterns, and groundwater disposal. The plan will be reviewed by the Port and other regulatory 
agencies as appropriate to the project and site conditions. 

As a standard practice, the Port will require an application package that will indicate the amount 
of dewatering and the period over which dewatering may be required. The package will include a 
survey of adjacent structures with information concerning their age, foundation type, construction 
type, status as a historic landmark or structure of special significance, and record of any existing 
damage. The package should also identify adjacent City streets and the location of buried 
infrastructure. In addition, the application will indicate any specific mitigation measures 
incorporated into the project to minimize measures incorporated into the project to minimize 
hazards to structures. 

I-3b (As proposed in the FEIR) 

To minimize dewatering hazards, construction projects will provide shoring of all excavation, pit 
walls, and provide supports to adjacent structures, including foundation support if needed. 

1-3 c (As modified from the FEIR) 

All applicants for construction projects involving dewatering (as well as vibration-inducing pile 
driving) will post a surety bond or other financial assurance to cover the costs of potential damage 
to off-site property from construction. (The bond is included in this EIR as a mitigation measure 
because of the uncertainty that other mitigation measures would protect off-site property from 
damage. If needed, the bond would be used to repair off-site damage and thus mitigate that 
impact.) The amount of the bond will be determined by the Port. 

1-3 d (Modified from the FEIR) 

Prior to any construction that would require dewatering or pile driving, the Port or Project 
Sponsor will notify all property owners within 200 feet of the proposed construction activity at 
least 30 days prior to the date of initiating demolition or excavation, whichever is the first activity 
to occur. The Port will provide an opportunity for all property owners to comment on the 
construction activity and allow them the opportunity to have their property photo-documented for 
its pre-construction condition. The Port is responsible for inspection of construction activities 
and should note any observations of proven or suspected subsidence damage on the site and at 
adjacent sites. This measure would allow adjacent property owners to document the condition of 
their property prior to initiation of an activity that could result in damage. If damage does occur, 
the measure would help to identify the extent of the damage caused by construction within the 
Project Area. 



1-4 (As proposed in the FEIR) 

For impacts from pile driving, the Port and project sponsors will implement Measures I-3a 
through 1-3 d. 

1-5 (Modified from FEIR) 

Proposed new dredging activities (deeper than the designed depth or in different locations than 
ongoing maintenance dredging) will be reviewed by an engineering geologist to assess potential 
hazards to Port facilities. Dredging programs in areas with a past history or high potential for 
lateral movements of Bay Mud should be designed to hold a slope without readjustment or 
slippage. (This measure would apply to suction and clamshell dredging.) 

To minimize slope failure in the Bay sediments, dredged cuts will be properly designed and 
dredged, as recommended by the engineering geologist. Typically, subestuarine slopes in soft Bay 
sediments are cut at 3:1 to 6:1 (horizontal to vertical ratio). 

1-6 (As modified from the FEIR) 

If demolition is not immediately followed by redevelopment, the Port will carry out or require 
effective measures that leave the site of all demolished buildings in a condition that will not pose a 
life safety hazard or potential to damage adjacent properties. 

Such measures will include removal and/or proper sealing of pipes (including water, gas, and 
sewer lines), establishment of effective shoring or construction of retaining walls for unstable pit 
walls, filling of basements that create hazardous conditions, removal of hazardous substances, and 
other measures as deemed appropriate at a specific site, such as fencing. The Port will be 
responsible for vacant lands that may include the hazards identified in Section V.I., Geology, Soils 
and Seismicity, (Hazards from Demolition), pp. 567-568. The above measures are minimum 
requirements to ensure that hazards would be held at acceptable levels until such time as land 
development could occur. The Port will be responsible for carrying out the mitigation or 
overseeing compliance with it. 

I-7a (As proposed in the FEIR) 

New high-occupancy mid-rise structures (i.e., on the order of 6 to 15 stories) in the Project Area 
will be designed with the aid of a dynamic method analysis. The Port will consider establishing 
specific building design criteria developed by a task force of structural engineers to determine 
which types of structures (considering framing system, foundation, height and massing) should be 
designed using a dynamic method analysis and adopt this requirement as a Waterfront Land Use 
Plan policy. 

The severe ground shaking hazards of Port lands indicate that large structures (including high- 



occupancy mid-rise structures) should be designed to meet seismic resistance standards greater 
than the minimum standards in the UBC. The UBC does not require this except for certain 
buildings (none of which are specifically identified in the Waterfront Land Use Plan, although the 
Ferry Terminal is being designed as an "essential structure," to more stringent earthquake force 
design requirements. Fire and police stations, hospitals and schools also would be essential 
structures). Currently, the best available method for achieving this end is the use of a dynamic 
method analysis for the design of the buildings. This method incorporates a consideration of the 
response of the site soils to earthquakes generated in the region. For each building, the site 
response spectra are modeled and incorporated into the structural design. As noted in the Setting 
(Section IV.L, Geology, Soils and Seismicity, p. 262), the entire Project Area should be 
considered part of a "special studies zone" in which the severe earthquake hazards of ground 
shaking and secondary effects are evaluated and incorporated into structural designs. Use of a 
dynamic method analysis substantially enhances the chances that the new building would be more 
resistant to collapse and damage from a major earthquake than if it meets only the minimum UBC 
requirements. The higher costs associated with using the method and applying it in design and 
construction likely are significantly less than those that would result from a building being red- 
tagged or required to undergo substantial repair following a major earthquake. 

I-7b (As proposed in FEIR) 

To minimize seismic hazards to building occupants from non-structural damage, the Port will 
require all Port facilities and tenants to carry out the following measures at a minimum: heavy 
objects should be attached to secure walls and floors, and light, loose objects should be placed to 
minimize their potential to move or overturn; large storage containers should not be loosely 
stacked, and those stored on shelves should have appropriate restraints or other means to prevent 
them from tipping or sliding off the shelves. 

Heavy objects like freezers, boilers, chillers, laboratory equipment, battery racks and electrical 
transformers, heavy storage cabinets, tanks, safes, oversize file cabinets, etc., should be firmly 
secured to floors and walls to prevent their falling or sliding. All equipment using natural gas 
should be anchored. Care should be taken to avoid placement of such objects where they could 
topple or move and block exit doors. 

I-7c (As modified from the FEIR) 

Because of the large number of employees and visitors in some facilities potentially on-site in an 
earthquake and the likelihood that the facilities will be needed to supply emergency response 
services, high-occupancy facilities that are suitable to supply emergency response services will be 
required to store emergency response supplies and equipment on-site for a 72-hour reserve. 

It is likely that emergency response systems in San Francisco and in the Bay Area as a whole 
would be overloaded in the immediate aftermath of a large earthquake. Because of the large 
population that may be present in the Project Area in an earthquake (especially under Alternatives 



A and B), it likely would be necessary for offices, hotels, industrial facilities and residents to be 
relatively self-sufficient for a period of a day or two until supply systems can be restored. 
Observations from large earthquakes, such as Mexico City in 1985 and Kobe in 1995, confirm 
that most supply services for water, power, food and medical supplies would be unavailable for a 
minimum of 72 hours after the earthquake. For this reason, medical supplies needed for common 
earthquake injuries, stretchers, blankets, flashlights and at least 72 hours potable water and non- 
perishable food supply will be stored at easily accessible locations in offices, business complexes, 
hotels and large residential structures. Heavy crow-bars, other heavy tools, and hand-operated 
loudspeakers will be kept in easily accessible and well-marked locations in every building and in 
large parking structures. 

I-7d (As proposed in FEIR) 

Non-structural interior elements (ceilings, partitions, light fixtures, HVAC, pipes, etc.) will be 
designed to withstand strong ground shaking and remain intact. This would be accomplished, for 
example, by selecting lightweight materials and firmly securing them to structural elements of the 
building and by using flexible connections for pipes. 

I-7e (As modified from the FEIR) 

The Port, pursuant to the Uniform Plumbing Code, requires the use of flexible utility connections 
and that water heaters be fastened to walls. The Port will not permit the installation of automatic 
shut-off valves for water supplies. The Port will require appropriate signage indicating the 
location of shut-off valves for natural gas, in accordance with Fire Department requirements. 

I-7f (Modified from FEIR) 

The Port will require fire extinguishers to be located throughout all facilities in compliance with 
the Fire Code. The Port will require that cabinets are not placed where they could overturn and 
block access to fire extinguishers. New leases will require the training of all staff of offices, 
hotels, industrial facilities, restaurants and entertainment complexes in the use of fire 
extinguishers. 

I-7g (Modified from FEIR) 

The Port has completed an Emergency Plan which includes earthquake preparedness and response 
plans, covering all development within the Project Area. 

The Port will assign responsibilities for plan implementation and train all employees in plan 
elements. The Port will assist its tenants with earthquake preparedness and response planning and 
will establish thresholds, in consultation with the Fire Department and/or Health Department, for 
applying lease provisions that require tenants to prepare an earthquake preparedness and response 
plan. Some of the key provisions of an earthquake preparedness plan include the following: 



10 



• Assign responsibilities for disaster control, including primary responsible individuals 
and back-ups. 

• Ensure that individuals with assigned responsibilities are aware of their proper roles 
(e.g., medical response, fire response and coordination with the Fire Department, 
locating the whereabouts of all individuals within an assigned area/unit, conducting 
periodic inspections to reduce earthquake hazards within individual work areas, and 
maintaining a stock of necessary emergency response supplies and equipment). 

• Train all employees in self-protective behavioral response during an earthquake. Train 
all employees in the use of fire extinguishers. 

• Inform all employees about the location of emergency response equipment and 
supplies. 

• Train all employees to report to an emergency supervisor at a designated safe location 
immediately after an earthquake. 

• Provide free and accessible general first aid training. Training for injuries related to 
spills of hazardous substances during an earthquake is included in OSHA-required 
Contingency Plans. 

• Conduct an earthquake drill at least once a year. 

Some elements of an emergency response plan include the following: 

• Assign all employees a predesignated place and individual to report to immediately after 
an earthquake. 

• Establish a search and rescue plan within designated areas. 

• Establish designated areas at or near the ground floor for short-term occupancy by 
employees or alternatively, set up shelters in outside areas in a safe place. 

• Provide battery-operated radios and televisions in these areas. 

• Establish a chain-of-command and operations center for dealing with fires, spills, and 
damaged structures. 

• Assign individuals to coordinate with the Fire Department if they arrive on-site to 
respond to a fire. The Fire Department may have additional requirements for 
emergency preparedness and response. 



11 



• Design response plans for an objective of near-regular medical service capability. 

Implementation of Measures I-7a through I-7i will reduce the hazards of an earthquake to an 
acceptable level of risk, within the requirements of the City of San Francisco. Earthquake hazards 
will not be entirely eliminated, and both Alternative A and Alternative B would therefore result in 
significant effects related to earthquake hazards that will not be fully mitigated, by exposing 
increased numbers of persons to substantial danger in an earthquake. 

I-8a (As proposed in FEER) 

The Port will take feasible steps to minimize potential earthquake safety risks related to hazardous 
materials in its operations and that of its tenants. 

Specific steps may include appropriate seismic safety provisions, such as prohibiting the storage of 
hazardous materials in containers above head level (about five feet); anchoring hazardous 
materials shelves and heavy equipment to walls and floors; constructing heavy doors that are 
designed to remain shut during earthquake vibrations; providing hand-operable closures for vents 
and air ducts; and other provisions as discussed in the Association of Bay Area Governments' 
Hazardous Material Problems in Earthquakes: A Guide to Their Cause and Mitigation. Other 
measures will be implemented as recommended by the San Francisco Fire Department and/or 
Health Department. Additionally, the Port will prepare an Emergency Procedures Manual and 
periodically revise it to be consistent with changes in the facilities and operations. 

I-8b (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will require tenants to design all facilities for storage of hazardous chemicals in 
containers in accordance with City and County of San Francisco Department of Health 
requirements and other applicable regulations to minimize potential hazards in an earthquake. 
The Port will require tenants to report on compliance and will assist tenants with compliance and 
conduct inspections, as feasible. 

Storage facilities will include safety lips to contain spills and to reduce the likelihood of contents 
falling. All shelves and cabinets will be secured to a wall or ceiling. All cabinets and drawers will 
be provided with positive latches that will not open during earthquake motions and vibrations. 
Compressed gas cylinders, including empty ones, will be secured to fixed features. Gas cylinders 
will be secured at two locations along their vertical axis, one in the top one-third of the cylinder 
and another in the bottom third of the cylinder. 

Hazardous chemicals will be stored in approved containers and incompatible chemicals will be 
stored in separate areas. If chemical storage is vented by an electric fan, an alternative 
(emergency) means of ventilation will be provided, which may be a mechanical (non-powered) 
vent. 



12 



Implementation of Measures I-8a and I-8b will reduce hazardous materials-related non-structural 
safety hazards of an earthquake to an acceptable level of risk. 

I-9a (As proposed in FEIR) 

Project sponsors, including the Port, will employ an engineer qualified in earthquake engineering 
to incorporate into the final design of individual facilitates developed under the WLUP all 
economically feasible engineering methods to reduce the potential for loss of life-line services. 
This may include methods to improve unstable ground conditions, to strengthen infrastructure to 
be more resistant to earthquake induced ground movements, and to organize and prepare for 
earthquake response. 

While specialized techniques for ground improvement to reduce likely liquefaction hazards are not 
practical or economically feasible over large areas, ground improvements within selected strategic 
sites may result in substantial hazard reduction to utility systems. In such areas a variety of 
ground stabilization techniques may be considered, such as compaction grouting, placement of 
stone columns, and deep soil mixing. 

As recommended in the report to the Department of Public Works titled Liquefaction Study, 
North Beach, Embarcadero Waterfront, South Beach, and Upper Mission Creek Area, San 
Francisco, California, January 1992, the Port, in conjunction with the San Francisco Public 
Works Department and Fire Department, will consider planning pipeline system modifications 
such as enhancement of system redundancy with additional piping or provision of new pipe routes 
which avoid poor soil areas, strengthening of pipes and joints, and avoidance of contact with 
neighboring utilities. The recommendations of that report with regard to post-earthquake 
serviceability also will be considered, including subdividing the Auxiliary Water Supply System 
(AWSS) into north/south halves, replacing corroded tie-rods on pipelines, increasing the size of 
the portable water supply system, adopting a standing order to start pumps at pump stations No. 
1 and No. 2 following an earthquake, designating a San Francisco Fire Department water supply 
officer for earthquake response, arranging a volunteer marine crew to staff the second fire boat in 
the event of an earthquake, adding flexible joints at water main pile-supported sewer crossings; 
improving AWSS fire hydrant foundations and connections; developing an automated AWSS leak 
detection and isolation system; reviewing current infirm areas boundaries, and hardening corridors 
for AWSS mains at fire boat manifolds by installing new pipes on piles. 

Additional measures also recommended in that report for the Municipal Water Supply System 
include developing procedures to supply water to the University Mound Pressure District service 
area (which includes all of the Port lands north of Warm Water Cove) from adjacent pressure 
districts, routing a new University Mound feeder main around regions of high liquefaction 
potential, installing flexible joints at mains crossing over pile-supported sewers, providing a 
planned System Control and Data Acquisition (SCAD A) system to monitor flows and detect leaks 
and breaks after an earthquake, and developing mutual aid agreements with other water districts. 
Recommended mitigation for the sewers include training sewer repair crews in emergency 



13 



response to earthquakes, maintaining an inventory of, or access to, large capacity sewage pumps, 
maintaining an emergency supply of construction and sewer repair materials, requiring seismic 
resistant material and construction for all new installations, and replacing structurally weak sewers 
using improved materials and construction methods in areas subject to liquefaction as part of the 
long range, Citywide replacement program. 

I-9b (As proposed in FEIR) 

For individual development projects, the use of flexible connections for utility lines may be needed 
(see Mitigation Measure 7.g). Back-up supplies of water, power generators, and battery-operated 
telecommunications equipment may need to be installed (or enlarged at the existing facilities). 
The engineer will recommend the appropriate approach (e.g., separate facilities and equipment or 
upgrading existing facilities) for all Project Area facilities. 

I-9c (As modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will encourage the City's Office of Emergency Services, Fire Department and Police 
Department to plan routes of alternative emergency access to development sites and cooperate in 
such planning efforts. 

Available routing for emergency response vehicles needs to be quickly assessed following an 
earthquake and conveyed immediately to ambulance drivers, fire persons, and police officers. 
Consistent with the City's Civil Defense and Disaster Operation Plan, information will be 
provided about routing to hospitals including consideration of streets blocked by debris, collapsed 
or unsafe bridges, and streets rendered impassable by road damage. To prepare for such possible 
loss of access, the City will consider developing alternative routing concepts to reach the hospitals 
and familiarize ambulance drivers, fire persons, and police with the alternates. 

I- 10a (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will develop and follow an inspection schedule for regular inspection and evaluation of 
the condition of its piers. In conjunction with the inspection schedule, a maintenance and repair 
schedule will be developed and implemented, within the financial means of the Port. 

I- 10b (Modified from the FEIR) 

Piers that are in poor condition will be repaired or demolished and removed, if feasible, as 
determined in the capital projects budgeting process. If repaired, piles that are deteriorated will 
be replaced or the portion that is rotted or deteriorated should be cut off and replaced with a 
concrete steel sleeve. A structural engineer will be consulted regarding the repair of the piers. 



14 



I-lla (Modified from the FEIR) 

At the time of anticipated tsunami incursion, the San Francisco Police Department will close off 
the immediate waterfront area of Aquatic Park, Fisherman's Wharf and the Hyde Street Pier to 
the public. The Port will request all marina operators to close off access to the docks for the 
public and boat owners and request ferry boat operators to prevent people from standing on 
water-level ferry loading docks everywhere in the Project Area. 

This mitigation measure will help to reduce the potential for casualties to occur from tsunami by 
keeping people away from areas where injury could occur. Damage to facilities would not be 
mitigated. 

Historic Resources 

N-l (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port Commission will incorporate language in the Waterfront Land Use Plan's Waterfront 
Design & Access Element which encourages retention and reuse of designated historic 
architectural resources and potentially significant resources found to be significant (pursuant to 
Measure N-2) and which outlines the future studies which may adequately mitigate potential 
significant adverse effects on historic architectural resources. In addition, the Waterfront Design 
& Access Element also includes design criteria intended to ensure that the design, materials, style, 
and detailing of new buildings, street furniture, and other public improvements enhance rather 
than conflict with historic resources. 

The Waterfront Design & Access Element states that the Port will work with the State Historic 
Preservation Officer, local historic preservation organizations, and other waterfront constituencies 
to evaluate waterfront historic resources; nominate significant resources for formal recognition 
(e.g., listing in the National Register of Historic Places); and explore options for coordinating 
policy for these resources, including programmatic agreements for two areas of the waterfront: 
Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin, and Pier 70. 

Within the area from Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin, the Port will: 

1) Rehabilitate and adaptively reuse the following resources consistent with The Secretary of 
the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation of Historic Buildings (Secretary's Standards). 
The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; Beltline Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead 
Buildings and Connector Buildings at Piers 1-5; and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 
and 48. 

2) Retain and develop rehabilitation criteria for other potentially significant Bulkhead and 
Connector Buildings, protecting them from alterations inconsistent with the Secretary's 
Standards until rehabilitation criteria are adopted. 



15 



3) Further evaluate historic Pier Sheds and other potentially significant historic resources, 
considering historical significance, architectural features, relationship to other historic 
resources, City pattern, economic development, structural condition, financial feasibility, 
and compatibility of reuse with maritime activities, views, public access, and other 
Waterfront Land Use Plan goals, to develop recommendations for preservation, reuse 
and/or replacement. 

Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will: 

1) Retain and reuse Union Iron Works buildings #101, 102, and 104. The Port will 
rehabilitate these buildings consistent with the Secretary's Standards if feasible. 

2) Seek funding for preservation and rehabilitation of Building 113-114. 

3) Take steps to stabilize potentially significant, historic resources to prevent further 
deterioration, within the financial means of the Port. 

4) Conduct further research of historic resources to analyze the potential for establishing a 
National Register Historic District, based on periods of historical significance, unique 
architectural or industrial qualities, associations with historically significant events, and 
feasibility of adaptive reuse. 

N-2 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port, assisted by a qualified professional, should further define which historical resources are 
significant and why. The policies in the Waterfront Design & Access Element call for two types 
of "identification" efforts: 1) further evaluation of potentially significant resources to identify 
significant historic resources, and 2) identification of specific features of historic resources which 
contribute to their significance. Further identification of significant historic resources could result 
in applications for local landmark designation, requests for determinations of eligibility for the 
National Register of Historic Places (National Register) by the State Historic Preservation 
Officer, or nominations to the National Register. Further identification of character-defining 
features of individual resources could help to inform the development of rehabilitation criteria. 
These identification efforts may be broken into reasonable phases. The Port, assisted by a 
qualified professional, and working with the State Historic Preservation Officer, local preservation 
organizations, and other waterfront constituencies, will carry out further preservation planning 
described below. 

Within the Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin area, the Port will: 

1) Identify the character-defining features of The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; 
Beltline Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead and Connector Buildings at Piers 1-5; 
and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 and 48. 



16 



2) Develop criteria for rehabilitation and reuse of other historic Bulkhead and Connector 
Buildings identified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element. 

3) Evaluate other historic resources identified in the Waterfront Design and Access Element, 
including the Piers and Pier Sheds at Piers 1, 9, 15, 19, 23, 31, 33, 26, 28, and 38, to develop 
recommendations for preservation, reuse or replacement. 

Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will: 

1) Identify the character-defining features of Union Iron Works Buildings No. 101, 102, 104, 
and 113-114. 

2) Further evaluate the significance of resources identified as potentially eligible for listing on the 
National Register. The evaluation will describe district boundaries, the physical condition of 
identified buildings, and any qualities that might make some portions of the district (including 
some buildings) of greater significance than others. 

N-3 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port should develop and adopt standards for changes to historic resources. Historic 
preservation objectives can be achieved in the context of change and do not require "freezing" 
buildings and districts in time. For this reason, and because thoughtfully designed changes to 
significant historic resources would be less likely to have a significant effect on the environment 
than demolitions or insensitive alterations, the Port will develop and adopt preservation design 
standards regarding changes to historic resources as identified in the Design and Access Element. 

The standards will outline the types of changes that would be acceptable for historic resources, 
and will likely include, but would not necessarily be limited to, one or a combination of the 
following treatments applied to specified historic resources: 

• Retention of historic building fabric and significant architectural features. 

• Retention of a building's general form and overall integrity, not just a building's facade. 

• General strategies for reusing historic buildings and integrating new uses and development 
into and around those resources. 

• Use of the State Historical Building Code where applicable. 

Within the Fisherman's Wharf to China Basin area, the Port will: 

1) Rehabilitate and adaptively reuse the following resources consistent with The Secretary of 
the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation of Historic Buildings (Secretary's Standards): 
The Ferry Building; Agriculture Building; Beltline Roundhouse; Fireboat House; Bulkhead 
Buildings and Connector Buildings at Piers 1-5; and Bulkheads and Pier Sheds at Piers 45 
and 48. 



17 



2) Retain and develop rehabilitation criteria for other potentially significant Bulkhead and 
Connector Buildings, as identified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, protecting 
them from alterations inconsistent with the Secretary's Standards until rehabilitation 
criteria are adopted. 

3) Further evaluate historic Pier Sheds and other potentially significant historic resources, as 
identified in the Waterfront Design & Access Element, considering historical significance, 
architectural features, relationship to other historic resources, City pattern, economic 
development, structural condition, financial feasibility, and compatibility of reuse with 
maritime activities, views, public access, and other Waterfront Land Use Plan goals, to 
develop recommendations for preservation, reuse and/or replacement. 

Within the Pier 70 area, the Port will prepare rehabilitation criteria for Buildings 101, 102, 104, 
and 113-114, which will apply the Secretary's Standards to the maximum extent feasible. 

N-4 (Modified from the FEIR) 

The Port will consider historic preservation objectives early in the development of proposed 
projects, evaluate projects against design standards for changes to historic resources and ensure 
that project approvals are consistent with adopted standards. Development projects which 
thoughtfully consider significant and potentially significant historic resources in the context of 
preservation objectives and standards early in their planning process would be less likely to result 
in demolition or insensitive alterations. To lessen or avoid significant effects upon historic 
architectural resources, the Port will give consideration to significant and potentially significant 
historic architectural resources during Step 2 of the Waterfront Plan Implementation Process 
{Waterfront Land Use Plan, Chapter 5, "Implementation of the Plan"), subject to historic 
resources policies contained in the Waterfront Design & Access Element. In addition, 
development feasibility, site opportunities and constraints, community and outside agency input ' 
and design issues will be analyzed and considered during this step of the implementation process. 
All approval actions by the Port Commission will include findings regarding a project's 
consistency with the Waterfront Land Use Plan, including the Design & Access Element as 
further amended or appended to include the conclusions of future preservation planning studies. 

N-5 (Modified from the FEIR) 

To prevent potential deterioration or destruction of historic architectural resources in the absence 
of specific proposals to restore or rehabilitate them, the Port will prioritize resources in need of 
repair and maintenance and fund the needed preservation work to the extent that funding is 
available. Repair and maintenance activities should sustain the existing form, integrity, and 
materials of an historic resource, and may include treatments such as rust removal, caulking, 
limited paint removal and reapplication of protective coatings; cyclical cleaning of roof gutter or 
other drainage systems; installation of fencing, protective plywood, alarm systems or other 
temporary protective measures; and other stabilization measures. If repair is undertaken, the least 



18 



degree of intervention should generally be applied, such as patching, piecing-in, splicing, 
consolidating, or otherwise reinforcing or upgrading historical materials such as masonry, wood, 
and architectural metals according to recognized preservation methods. Repairing may also 
include limited replacement in kind, or with compatible substitute material, of extensively 
deteriorated or missing parts of features when there are surviving prototypes (for example, 
brackets, dentils, steps, plaster, roofing). 

Archaeological Resources 

0-1 a (Modified from the FEIR) 

Initial project planning will take identification and protection of potentially significant 
archaeological resources into account whenever possible. Design modifications will be 
encouraged that reduce or eliminate excavation in sensitive areas. 

O-lb (Modified from the FEIR) 

Given the certainty that significant historical archaeological resources do exist in the overall 
Project Area generally, yet the inherent uncertainty about the specific locations and scope of such 
buried resources, the Port or project sponsor will retain an archaeologist as early as is practical in 
the site selection or schematic design stage of development projects under the Plan which will 
involve sub-surface excavation or other substantial soil disturbance of greater than four feet in 
depth, excluding submerged lands beneath the Bay. The archaeologist will prepare a brief 
preliminary site-specific evaluation or letter report, based on existing archival report information, 
assessing the archaeological sensitivity of the specific site(s) under consideration relative to the 
scope of excavation proposed. The archaeologist will consider the history of fill soils on the 
site(s) in his/her assessment of the potential for significant archaeological resources to exist and be 
disturbed or destroyed by the contemplated project, and make recommendations on subsequent 
actions designed to ensure the protection of potentially significant resources. 

Based on the initial site-specific letter report, the archaeologist and the Environmental Review 
Officer (ERO) will determine whether a more detailed site assessment is warranted, the results of 
which could include an appropriate course of action necessary to minimize the disturbance to 
significant archaeological resources, and/or maximize information recovery where such 
disturbance cannot be avoided. Depending on the expected sensitivity of the area to be 
excavated, this could include a program of preconstruction testing, excavation determining 
monitoring, or both. If the ERO concurs with a preliminary evaluation determining that a project 
site has no potential to contain significant archaeological resources which would be impacted by a 
proposed development (which may commonly occur in the areas of recent fill or disturbance, such 
as most of the waterfront south of China Basin), then this measure will be satisfied and 
archaeological issues will no longer be a concern for that particular development project. 

If, based on the likelihood of encountering significant archaeological resources as identified in the 



19 



site assessment report(s), the archaeologist and the ERO determine that pre-construction testing is 
warranted to better determine the probability of finding cultural remains, the sponsor will retain 
the services of an archaeologist familiar with prehistoric and urban historical archaeology, and San 
Francisco specifically. The archaeologist will carry out a pre-excavation testing program using a 
series of mechanical, exploratory borings or trenches, and/or other testing methods determined by 
the archaeologist and the ERO to be appropriate. Some efficiency may be possible by 
coordinating archaeological sampling with soil borings common to geotechnical and hazardous 
waste testing. 

If, after testing, the archaeologist determines that no further investigations or precautions are 
necessary to safeguard potentially significant archaeological resources, the archaeologist will 
submit a written report to the ERO, with a copy to the project sponsor. If the archaeologist 
determines that further investigations or precautions are necessary, he/she will consult with the 
ERO and they will jointly determine what additional procedures are necessary to minimize 
potential effects on archaeological resources. 

These additional mitigation measures will be implemented by the project sponsor and might 
included a program of on-site monitoring of all site excavation, during which the archaeologist 
will record observations in a permanent log. The monitoring program, whether or not there are 
finds of significance, will result in a written report to be submitted first and directly to the ERO, 
with a copy to the project sponsor. During the monitoring program, the project sponsor will 
designate one individual on site as his/her representative. This representative will have the 
authority to direct and suspend work at the site to give the archaeologist time to investigate and 
evaluate archaeological resources should they be encountered. 

Should evidence of cultural resources of potential significance be found during the monitoring 
program, the archaeologist will immediately notify the ERO, and the project sponsor will halt any 
activities which the archaeologist and the ERO jointly determine could damage such cultural 
resources. Ground-disturbing activities which might damage cultural resources will be suspended 
for a total maximum of four weeks over the course of construction. 

If prehistoric archaeological deposits are fortuitously discovered, the California Native American 
Heritage Commission in Sacramento and local Native American organizations will be consulted 
and involved in making resource management decisions. All applicable legal requirements 
concerning the treatment of cultural materials and Native American burials will be enforced. 

After notifying the ERO, the archaeologist will prepare a written report to be submitted within 10 
days first and directly to the ERO, with a copy to the project sponsor, which will contain an 
assessment of the potential significance of the find and recommendations for what measures 
should be implemented to minimize potential effects on archaeological resources. Based on this 
report, the ERO will recommend specific additional mitigation measures to be implemented by the 
project sponsor. These additional mitigation measures might include a site security program, 
additional on-site investigations by the archaeologist, and/or documentation, preservation, and 



20 



recovery of cultural material. 

Finally, the archaeologist will prepare a report documenting the cultural resources that were 
discovered, an evaluation as to their significance, and a description as to how any archaeological 
testing, exploration, and/or recovery program was conducted. 

Copies of all draft reports prepared according to this mitigation measure will be sent first and 
directly to the ERO for review. Following approval by the ERO, copies of the final report will be 
sent to the President of the Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board and the Historical Resources 
Information System Northwest Information Center. The Office of the Environmental Review will 
receive three copies of the final archaeological report. 



I:\exhibita.617 



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Southern Waterfront 

Page 140 In the ninth bolded line, replace "many" with some. 

f -yiX) Page 1 4 1 Dates will be provided to replace the words "recently" and "recent" in the first 

V_-/ paragraph. 

[2.5 ) P a § e 145 Th e reference to Service Engineering Company will be removed from the second 






paragraph because that company no longer operates at Pier 50. 



Chapter 5 



©Page 162 The June 10th Proposed Revisions include replacement language about planned 

amendments to the City's General Plan. The language states, in part, that 
"Additional General Plan amendments may be proposed to address open space, 
public access and urban design improvements included in the Waterfront Design 
& Access Element of the Waterfront Plan." The "may" in this sentence should be 
changed to will. 

Later in the June 10th Proposed Revisions, there is a sentence which states: 
"BCDC also will seek approval of the San Francisco Special Area Plan by the 
Port and Planning Commissions...." The word "approval" should be changed to 
endorsement. 

@Page 173 A The Waterfront Plan Implementation Flow Chart should be revised to indicate that 
project feasibility issues, including urban design guidelines applicable to the site 
and vicinity as outlined in the Design & Access Element will be considered 
during the second stage of the process. 



@)Pag 



e 175 Revise implementation measure (3) to state: Urban design policies and design 

guidelines set forth in the Design & Access Element will be considered in 
identifying development concepts and reflected in the specifications included in 
the request for proposals. 



(•^Figure B 



Figure B included in the June 10th Proposed Revisions needs the following 
corrections: In the "It is Principally Permitted" box, the word "may" should be 
changed to will and the words and parking requirements should be added to the 
end of the sentence. In the "It is Not Permitted" box, the last line ("or is the 
property eligible for a variance?") should be deleted. 



©Appendix A 
Factual updates will be made to this appendix prior to final printing to reflect 
changes in maritime business. There are no policy changes proposed here. 




Attachment A. I 



List of Additional Proposed Revisions to the April 1996 Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan 

June 18, 1997 

(This is the second of two lists of proposed revisions. The first list was prepared 
for the June 10th Port Commission meeting. Together, these two lists include all 
proposed revisions to the April 1996 Draft Waterfront Land Use Plan). 

Executive Summary 

Page 2 Replace the next to last sentence in the third paragraph with the following: In 

addition, San Francisco's peninsula location has severely limited the Port's ability 
to compete with the Port of Oakland and other west coast ports for container cargo 
shipping business. 

2. ) Page 4 Replace the last three sentences under "Maritime Use" with the following: 

General policies for these northeastern waterfront piers (Tiers 1 5-17. 1 9-23. 27- 
29) encourage the continued maritime use of these facilities for as long as 
feasible. However, if these cargo-related operations can no longer operate 
effectively on these piers, then the Plan promotes relocating these operations 
elsewhere on Port property and permitting a mix of maritime, commercial, 
recreational and public access uses. The Plan calls for the completion of a Pier 15- 
29 Special Planning Area Study prior to new development on these piers to 
determine: I) how the Port will meet the needs of cargo terminal and related 
maritime support operations on Piers 15-17. 19-23. and 27-29: 2) The location 
and size of a major new "Northeast Wharf" open space in this area: and 3) the 
allowable locations and configuration of piers between Piers 15 and 29. 

[Note: This revision is essentially the same revision presented to the Port 
Commission on June 10, 1997 (June 10th Proposed Revisions). It has been 
modified as follows at the request of Planning Commission staff: On the fifth line, 
replaced the words "at the Port" with the words " elsewhere on Port Property. "] 




© 



Page 1 1 In the second sentence under the Southern Waterfront heading, insert in recent 

years after Piers 80 and 94/96. 



f (J j Page 16 In the last sentence on the page, change "Even now" to Currently. 

©Page 17 In the second paragraph, replace the first two sentences with: San Francisco's 

peninsula location puts the Citv in a disadvantage compared to the Port of 
Oakland as it relates to cargo access. In addition, it takes longer to route San 
Francisco intermodal rail cargo to the main railhead located in the East Bav. 



© 



In the same paragraph, replace "Los Angeles" with Tacoma in the last sentence. 

1 



© 



Chapter 2 

Page 35 In the seventh bullet, delete "new and existing" and "at China Basin per the 

Mission Bay Plan and". 

(Note: The first deletion was proposed in the June 10th Proposed Revisions. The 
second deletion was suggested by Planning Commission staff.) 

Chapter 3 

f CL J Page 40 In the June 10th Proposed Revisions, major new text was added here to explain 

^--^ the regulatory and policy context of the Plan. One sentence in that new text states 

that "The Planning Code contains height, bulk and.use classifications, as well as 
criteria for conditional uses and variances." At the request of the Planning 
Commission Staff , the word "contains" will be replaced with the word 
"includes". 

Another sentence in that new text explained that "The overlay of the Waterfront 
Plan's land use policies with requirements of BCDC and the Public Trust is 
necessarily somewhat complex." The Planning Commission staff has requested 
that we add and the City's land use policies and regulations after the words 
"Public Trust." 

Later in that new text, a sentence states that "Four of these area plans are 
applicable to Port property: Northeastern Waterfront Plan, Central Waterfront 
Plan, Mission Bay Plan, and the South Bayshore Plan." The Planning 
Commission staff has requested that we correct this sentence by changing "Four" 
to Three and indicating that the Mission Bay Plan is a component of the Central 
Waterfront Plan. 

Also, later in that new text, there is a discussion of special districts which are 
administered by the Planning Commission which affect development on Port 
property. The discussion includes the following example: "There is a Northern 
Waterfront Special Use District (NWSUD) that includes Port property north of 
Pier 26 to Hyde Street Pier." The Planning Commission staff has requested that 
we add For example. " to the beginning of this sentence. 

^ J Page 43 The June 10th Proposed Revisions include a new paragraph before the existing 

first paragraph. The proposed first sentence of that new paragraph reads 
"Maritime Uses on Port property are permitted uses of public trust lands, as well 
as under the San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code." Planning 
Commission staff has requested that we add (with a few exceptions') to the end of 




this sentence. 




|OjPage47 




11 )Page51 



(lX)Page 53 



(l3)Page57 



(T^JPage 59 



(J5)Page 60 




Add a new item 18: Comply with all applicable environmental and water quality 
laws and regulations, and any related policies adopted by the Port Commission 
(and, in the Fisherman's Wharf area, reviewed bv the Fisherman's Wharf 
Environmental Quality Advisory Committee), including storm water drainage 
policies for new construction and facility improvement projects. 

Add a new paragraph after item 5: Comply with all applicable environmental and 
water quality laws and regulations, and anv related policies adopted bv the Port 
Commission fand. in the Fisherman's Wharf area, reviewed bv the Fisherman's 
Wharf Environmental Quality Advisory Committee! including storm water 
drainage policies for new construction and facility improvement projects. 

In the June 1 0th Proposed Revisions, a new paragraph was recommended after the 
first paragraph. The last sentence read "These commercial uses also can be 
allowed under the San Francisco General Plan and Planning Code as permitted or 
conditional uses." The Planning Commission staff has requested that we add the 
following to the end of that sentence: depending on the zoning district in which 
thev are located. 

Add a new paragraph after item 4: Comply with all applicable environmental and 
water quality laws and regulations, and any related policies adopted by the Port 
Commission (and, in the Fisherman's Wharf area, reviewed by the Fisherman's 
Wharf Environmental Quality Advisory Committee"), including storm water 
drainage policies for new construction and facility improvement projects. 

Add a new item 1 8 : Comply with all applicable environmental and water quality 
laws and regulations, and any related policies adopted bv the Port Commission 
(and, in the Fisherman's Wharf area, reviewed bv the Fisherman's Wharf 
Environmental Quality Advisory Committee"), including storm water drainage 
policies for new construction and facility improvement projects. 

Add a new item 3 under Academic Institutions: Comply with all applicable 
environmental and water quality laws and regulations, and anv related policies 
adopted bv the Port Commission, including storm water drainage policies for new 
construction and facility improvement projects. 

Add a new item 4 under Transportation Services and also under Community 
Facilities: Comply with all applicable environmental and water quality laws and 
regulations, and any related policies adopted bv the Port Commission (and, in the 
Fisherman's Wharf area, reviewed bv the Fisherman's Wharf Environmental 
Quality Advisory Committee"), including storm water drainage policies for new 



© 



construction and facility improvement projects. 

Add a new item 3 under the new policies for General Industry in the June 10th 
Proposed Revisions: Comply with all applicable environmental and water quality 
laws and regulations, and anv related policies adopted bv the Port Commission 
including storm water drainage policies for new construction and facility 
improvement projects. . 



^> ) Page 61 In the June 10th Proposed Revisions, replacement text is proposed to explain how 

interim uses are handled under the public trust and by BCDC. Planning 
Commission staff has requested the following addition: In addition, the Planning 
Code allows certain uses as temporary uses for up to two years. 



® 



Northeast Waterfront 

Page 94 The following new sentence was proposed in the June 10th Proposed Revisions: 

In addition, if piers are no longer needed for cargo use between Piers 15 and 29. 
then a site should be planned for a new public open space that would be 
developed in conjunction with new mixed use development The word major 
should be added before "new public open space..." 

South Beach/China Basin Waterfront 

(20) P a g e 121 In the June 10th Proposed Revisions, a new fourth paragraph was recommended. 

^—^ The last sentence read "A planned ferry terminal will enable ballpark visitors and 

others to ride across the Bay." Planning Commission staff has requested that we 

add or along after "across". 

®The June 10th Proposed Revisions include a replacement fourth paragraph to 
update the discussion of plans for the Mission Bay area. It lists proposed new 
uses north and south of the Channel. Entertainment should be added as an 
additional proposed use north of China Basin Channel. 

@Page 138 Add a new bullet for Mission Bay under the heading of "Development Standards 

for Other Existing or New Open Spaces and Public Access: In 199_ . Catellus 
Development Corporation modified its Mission Bay Project Area boundary to 
exclude Port Seawall Lot 337 which was designated as open space in the San 
Francisco General Plan and the Citv Zoning Map. In light of this development. 
further Port planning for long-term uses of Seawall Lot 337 should be coordinated 
with ongoing Mission Bav planning. 



Southern Waterfront 

[13 JP a g e 140 In the ninth bolded line, replace "many" with some. 

©Page 141 Dates will be provided to replace the words "recently" and "recent" in the first 

paragraph. 

(2.5; P a § e 145 The reference to Service Engineering Company will be removed from the second 

^*—s paragraph because that company no longer operates at Pier 50. 

Chapter 5 

©Page 162 The June 10th Proposed Revisions include replacement language about planned 

amendments to the City's General Plan. The language states, in part, that 
"Additional General Plan amendments may be proposed to address open space, 
public access and urban design improvements included in the Waterfront Design 
& Access Element of the Waterfront Plan." The "may" in this sentence should be 
changed to will. 

Later in the June 10th Proposed Revisions, there is a sentence which states: 
"BCDC also will seek approval of the San Francisco Special Area Plan by the 
Port and Planning Commissions...." The word "approval" should be changed to 
endorsement. 

(l~l r a ^ e * ^"^ ^ ne Waterfront Plan Implementation Flow Chart should be revised to indicate that 
project feasibility issues, including urban design guidelines applicable to the site 
and vicinity as outlined in the Design & Access Element will be considered 
during the second stage of the process. 






[2Jo) P a § e 175 Revise implementation measure (3) to state: Urban design policies and design 

^-^ guidelines set forth in the Design & Access Element will be considered in 

identifying development concepts and reflected in the specifications included in 

the request for proposals. 

( 25 JFigure B Figure B included in the June 10th Proposed Revisions needs the following 

^-^ corrections: In the "It is Principally Permitted" box, the word "may" should be 

changed to will and the words and parking requirements should be added to the 
end of the sentence. In the "It is Not Permitted" box, the last line ("or is the 
property eligible for a variance?") should be deleted. 

©Appendix A 
Factual updates will be made to this appendix prior to final printing to reflect 
changes in maritime business. There are no policy changes proposed here. 



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