Public Transit Income Tax Advances in Indy

5858d1eb856ac-imageToday’s Indy Star reports that a proposal for a 0.25% local income tax in Marion County to support public transit expansion passed a key committee vote yesterday, sending the vote to the full City-County Council on February 27th:

http://www.indystar.com/story/news/local/marion-county/2017/02/21/marion-county-transit-tax-gets-committee-approval-heads-full-council/98200340/

Back in November, this tax increase to fund public transit passed in a referendum handily by 59.3% to 41.7%.

In the past we have discussed a potential income tax dedicated to public transit expansion here in Monroe County. The revenues would be shared between Bloomington Transit and Rural Transit, and would potentially fund both expansion of transit within the existing city boundaries (both in terms of additional routes and stops, and potentially more frequent service and/or Sunday service), as well as additional point to point service in the rural areas. Of course, the extent of city boundaries may change with a potential annexation, which could have a large impact on the services able to be provided by Rural Transit (a topic for a different post).

Such a tax in Monroe County would require additional state legislation. Senator Mark Stoops has introduced several pieces of legislation (and has been for several years) that would give Monroe County the ability to (but not require it to) pass an income tax between 0.1% and 0.25% to fund transit expansion. Senator Stoops’ proposed bills for the 2017 session are:

  • Senate Bill 371, which is specific to Monroe County
  • Senate Bill 391, which applies to all counties except those that already have the authority under existing legislation

Neither of these bills would require a referendum/public question. Also, it appears so far that neither of these bills will receive a committee hearing this session.

This is where I am interested in hearing from Monroe County constituents. What do you think about a potential increase in income tax dedicated to public transit expansion? Please let me hear your thoughts.

Just for reference, here are our existing local income taxes:

  • Expenditure – Certified Shares (all-purpose local income tax, distributed county, cities and towns, townships, public library, fire protection districts, Bloomington Transit): 0.9482%
  • Expenditure – Public Safety (distributed to the county, Bloomington, Ellettsville, and Stinesville): 0.2500%
  • Property Tax Relief (replaces property tax): 0.0518%
  • Special Purpose (Juvenile services): 0.095%
  • Total Income Tax Rate: 1.345%

 

 

Indiana 2017 Local Income Tax Rates: Where Does Monroe County Stand?

Monroe County Courthouse at Night
Monroe County Courthouse at Night

The Indiana Department of Local Government Finance just released the final 2017 certified distributions and rates of local income taxes for Indiana counties. Local income taxes are what used to be called COIT, LOIT, CAGIT, CEDIT, etc., before a new law that went into effect in 2016 that simplifies local income taxation. All local income taxes are now simply referred to as Local Income Taxes (LIT). The full report from DLGF is available here: 2017_certification_calculations.

Under the new system, there are essentially 3 broad categories of local income tax rates: expenditure, property tax relief, and special purpose. Expenditure rates are there to raise funds for local government expenditures. Property tax relief rates use the money raised from income to offset property taxes. Note that this does not necessarily mean that taxpayers will see lower property taxes — these property tax relief rates are often used in communities where the constitutional circuit breakers (tax caps) have lowered property tax revenues. So the property tax relief rate would simply replace property tax revenue that had been lost through the tax caps; since the taxpayers in this case  would already be  at the circuit breaker, they wouldn’t necessarily actually see lower property taxes. Thus in reality the property tax relief rate may generate expenditure revenue as well. Finally, the special purpose rates are used for a variety of purposes, all of which require special legislation. Our local example is Monroe County’s Juvenile County Option Income Tax (JCOIT), a 0.0950% income tax that supports juvenile services, including the Binkley House Youth Shelter, juvenile probation, and the juvenile courts. Other examples include jail and juvenile facilities for a number of counties, library property tax replacement for Hancock County,  and courthouse renovation and maintenance and firefighting equipment in Randolph County.

Expenditure rates themselves are divided into 3 “buckets”: certified shares, public safety, and economic development. Certified shares are divided  up among all civil taxing units in a County (civil taxing units include the county, any municipalities, townships, fire protection districts, and public libraries), and the revenue can be used for any lawful purpose of the local unit government. Revenues from the public safety rates are distributed to the county and any municipalities in the county, and can only be used for public safety purposes (including police, jail, probation, fire, and EMT). Revenues from economic development rates are distributed to the county and any municipalities in the county, and can be used for a variety of economic development purposes, as well as any other expenses of the local unit of government.

Monroe County’s local income tax (LIT) rates are as follows for 2017:

  • Expenditure – Certified Shares: 0.9482%
  • Expenditure – Public Safety: 0.2500%
  • Expenditure – Economic Development: 0%
  • Property Tax Relief: 0.0518%
  • Special Purpose: 0.095%
  • Total Income Tax Rate: 1.345%

So how does Monroe County’s income tax rate of 1.345% stack up against other counties? I took the data from the DLGF and ranked counties by total income tax rate:

County Name Total 2017 LIT Rate Rank
Pulaski 3.3800% 1
Wabash 2.9000% 2
Jasper 2.8640% 3
Morgan 2.7200% 4
Parke 2.6500% 5
Tipton2 2.6000% 6
Miami 2.5400% 7
Brown 2.5234% 8
Jennings 2.5000% 9
Cass 2.5000% 9
Jay 2.4500% 11
Fayette 2.3700% 12
Randolph 2.2500% 13
Clay 2.2500% 13
Grant 2.2500% 13
Warren 2.1200% 16
Rush 2.1000% 17
Wells 2.1000% 17
Jackson 2.1000% 17
Montgomery 2.1000% 17
Elkhart 2.0000% 21
Clark 2.0000% 21
Clinton 2.0000% 21
DeKalb 2.0000% 21
Washington 2.0000% 21
Fulton 1.9300% 26
Perry 1.8100% 27
Benton 1.7900% 28
Steuben 1.7900% 28
Marion 1.7700% 30
Union 1.7500% 31
Daviess 1.7500% 31
Huntington 1.7500% 31
Noble 1.7500% 31
Putnam 1.7500% 31
Lawrence 1.7500% 31
Madison 1.7500% 31
St. Joseph 1.7500% 31
Starke 1.7100% 39
Carroll 1.7039% 40
Hancock 1.7000% 41
Howard 1.6500% 42
Adams 1.6240% 43
Fountain 1.5500% 44
Blackford 1.5000% 45
Franklin 1.5000% 45
Shelby 1.5000% 45
Wayne 1.5000% 45
Boone 1.5000% 45
Hendricks 1.5000% 45
Delaware 1.5000% 45
Henry 1.5000% 45
Martin 1.5000% 45
Lake 1.5000% 45
Whitley 1.4829% 55
Scott 1.4100% 56
LaGrange 1.4000% 57
Ripley 1.3800% 58
Allen 1.3500% 59
Monroe 1.3450% 60
Decatur 1.3300% 61
White 1.3200% 62
Owen 1.3000% 63
Bartholomew 1.2500% 64
Greene 1.2500% 64
Marshall 1.2500% 64
Ohio 1.2500% 64
Orange 1.2500% 64
Vigo 1.2500% 64
Floyd 1.1500% 70
Tippecanoe 1.1000% 71
Crawford 1.0000% 72
Dubois 1.0000% 72
Hamilton 1.0000% 72
Harrison 1.0000% 72
Johnson 1.0000% 72
Knox 1.0000% 72
Kosciusko 1.0000% 72
Newton 1.0000% 72
Switzerland 1.0000% 72
Posey 1.0000% 72
Vanderburgh 1.0000% 72
LaPorte 0.9500% 83
Spencer 0.8000% 84
Pike 0.7500% 85
Gibson 0.7000% 86
Dearborn 0.6000% 87
Porter 0.5000% 88
Warrick 0.5000% 88
Jefferson 0.3500% 90
Sullivan 0.3000% 91
Vermillion 0.2000% 92

As this table shows, Monroe County ranks 60th in overall income tax rates in Indiana, out of 92 counties. This puts us essentially at the top of the bottom third of Indiana counties in terms of overall income tax rate.

One concern with this ranking methodology that has been raised is that some of these local income taxes have been passed for property tax relief, and since these taxes offset property taxes, the property tax relief taxes really shouldn’t “count” against a county in its overall income tax rate for the purposes of comparison. I don’t necessarily agree with this logic, since, as I mentioned above, property tax relief rates don’t necessarily actually give the taxpayers any “relief”, and are instead just used to offset losses to local government from the tax caps. But nonetheless, in the following table I eliminated the property tax relief rates from the calculation, and re-ranked counties.

County Name Revenue Total Revenue Rank
Tipton 2.4000% 1
Jennings 2.2500% 2
Pulaski 2.2000% 3
Parke 2.1500% 4
Brown 2.0234% 5
Jasper 2.0140% 6
Rush 2.0100% 7
Wabash 1.9000% 8
Jay 1.8500% 9
Warren 1.8000% 10
Randolph 1.7500% 11
Elkhart 1.7500% 11
Union 1.7500% 11
Perry 1.7254% 14
Marion 1.7193% 15
Morgan 1.7180% 16
Wells 1.7000% 17
Starke 1.6500% 18
Jackson 1.6000% 19
Carroll 1.5039% 20
Cass 1.5000% 21
Clay 1.5000% 21
Clark 1.5000% 21
Clinton 1.5000% 21
DeKalb 1.5000% 21
Washington 1.5000% 21
Benton 1.5000% 21
Steuben 1.5000% 21
Daviess 1.5000% 21
Huntington 1.5000% 21
Noble 1.5000% 21
Putnam 1.5000% 21
Blackford 1.5000% 21
Franklin 1.5000% 21
Shelby 1.5000% 21
Wayne 1.5000% 21
Boone 1.5000% 37
Miami 1.4796% 38
Fulton 1.4500% 39
Hancock 1.4500% 39
Fountain 1.4500% 39
Whitley 1.4500% 39
Hendricks 1.3500% 43
Owen 1.3000% 44
Monroe 1.2932% 45
Fayette 1.2500% 46
Grant 1.2500% 46
Lawrence 1.2500% 46
Madison 1.2500% 46
Adams 1.2500% 46
Delaware 1.2500% 46
Henry 1.2500% 46
Martin 1.2500% 46
Scott 1.2500% 46
LaGrange 1.2500% 46
Ripley 1.2500% 46
Decatur 1.2500% 46
White 1.2500% 46
Bartholomew 1.2500% 46
Greene 1.2500% 46
Marshall 1.2500% 46
Ohio 1.2500% 46
Orange 1.2500% 46
Vigo 1.2500% 46
Howard 1.1500% 65
St. Joseph 1.1496% 66
Floyd 1.0500% 67
Montgomery 1.0000% 68
Crawford 1.0000% 68
Dubois 1.0000% 68
Hamilton 1.0000% 68
Harrison 1.0000% 68
Johnson 1.0000% 68
Knox 1.0000% 68
Kosciusko 1.0000% 68
Newton 1.0000% 68
Switzerland 1.0000% 68
Allen 0.9821% 78
Tippecanoe 0.9589% 79
LaPorte 0.9500% 80
Posey 0.9440% 81
Vanderburgh 0.9035% 82
Spencer 0.7611% 83
Pike 0.7500% 84
Gibson 0.7000% 85
Dearborn 0.6000% 86
Lake 0.5000% 87
Porter 0.5000% 87
Warrick 0.5000% 87
Jefferson 0.3500% 90
Sullivan 0.3000% 91
Vermillion 0.2000% 92

From this ranking, excluding property tax relief income tax rates, Monroe County comes out at 45, right in the middle of Indiana counties. So depending on how you look at it, Monroe County is right in the middle or atop the bottom third of Indiana counties in terms of income taxes.

There  is a lot more to explore with this data. Next I will focus more specifically on our neighbor counties.

 

 

County Council to Adopt 2017 Budget Tuesday and Wednesday

2016 County Council MembersOn Tuesday (10/11/2016) and Wednesday (10/12/2016), the County Council will adopt Monroe County’s 2017 budget. Tuesday will feature first reading of the budget, including council discussion and public comment. Wednesday will feature final adoption of the budget. In addition to adopting the budget, the Council will also be adopting the 2017 property tax rates and levies, as well as the 2017 salary ordinance for county employees.

The Council is considering a $67,975,340 overall budget for 2017. This is spread across 51 different funds, the General Fund being the largest by a long shot, at $32,059,390.

There are a few numbers in the state Gateway system that are still being corrected this morning, so I’m not yet publishing the complete list of budgets and tax rates and levies (but will later this morning).

Here is the General Fund budget to be adopted by the Council tonight and tomorrow night:

Monroe County 2017 General Fund Budget for Adoption
Monroe County 2017 General Fund Budget for Adoption

Note: This chart is $2 off from the official Gateway numbers to be adopted, due to differences in rounding methodology, but it shows the budget in a more compact form than the official Gateway reports.

I’ll publish more numbers as they are available, including the proposed tax rates and levies, and the Public Safety Local Income Tax budget.

Budget Adoption begins tonight (Tuesday) at 5:30 PM in the Nat U Hill room of the Monroe County Courthouse. Public comment will be taken, and the meeting will be broadcast on CATS. The budget adoption meeting will be followed by a regular meeting of the Monroe County Council.

Proposed 2017 Monroe County Budget

2016 County Council MembersAs I mentioned earlier today, Monroe County begins its annual hearings  for the 2017 budget tonight at 5PM. Below are the proposed budgets and tax levies that have been advertised for consideration. (*)

Each fund is listed separately. Money from each fund generally can’t be intermingled (with a few exceptions). The Budget Estimate column is the total estimated budget for that fund for 2017. The Maximum Levy column is the maximum amount of property taxes that can be  collected from this fund. Current Tax Levy is the 2016 property tax levy for the fund. Funds that have a 0 in the levy columns are supported by sources of funds other than property tax, including income taxes, fees for service, fines, hotel bed taxes, etc.

The only exceptions are the three Economic Development funds — Westside, 46 Corridor, and Fullerton Pike. These are the three county tax increment finance (TIF) districts, and so the revenues collected are property taxes — however the money that goes into the TIF  districts are property taxes that otherwise would go into other units and funds — the county general, townships, etc.

The other thing to note is that the actual budgets and property tax levies that get adopted will be at or below these advertised budgets and levies. The Council is only allowed to reduce budgets during budget hearings, not increase them — hence the standard practice of “advertising high” to give the Council some flexibility during budget hearings.

The total budget advertised across all funds is $73,716,871. By comparison, the actual budget adopted in 2016 was $63,165,714. I would anticipate that the advertised $73M will be brought down during budget hearings.

The largest change in this budget from previous years is the inclusion of the budget for the Public Safety Local Option Income Tax (PS-LOIT), which is advertised at $3,751,926, well over the revenue that the PS-LOIT would actually generate. In addition, because of procedural issues that I don’t have time right now to get into detail on, the PS-LOIT for 2017 has not actually been adopted or approved by the state. The Council will have to be very cautious about budgeting for this fund, and any decisions made will be contingent upon final approval by the state of the PS-LOIT.

Advertised 2017 Monroe County Budget and Levies:

Fund Name Budget Estimate Maximum Levy Current Tax Levy
0101-GENERAL $34,554,828 $17,087,500 $16,388,259
0102-ELECTION/REGISTRATION $493,839 $0 $0
0124-2015 REASSESSMENT $721,063 $650,000 $495,413
0181-DEBT PAYMENT $1,009,000 $1,009,000 $1,413,578
0182-BOND #2 $2,040,000 $2,040,000 $1,908,991
0183-BOND #3 $1,030,000 $1,515,000 $0
0616-CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU $1,979,937 $0 $0
0702-HIGHWAY $5,464,930 $0 $0
0706-LOCAL ROAD & STREET $2,087,050 $0 $0
0790-CUMULATIVE BRIDGE $489,632 $1,406,973 $1,406,973
0801-HEALTH $1,242,199 $535,000 $535,046
1310-PARK NONREVERTING – CAPITAL $60,000 $0 $0
2002-COUNTY FAIR $105,270 $105,000 $85,872
2102-AVIATION/AIRPORT $957,490 $500,000 $429,358
2391-CUMULATIVE CAPITAL DEVELOPMENT $2,922,088 $2,510,092 $2,173,211
9500-Extradition $7,691 $0 $0
9501-Surveyor’s Corner $18,230 $0 $0
9502-County Per Diems $46,250 $0 $0
9503-Monroe County E-911 $929,606 $0 $0
9504-Convention Center Debt $636,000 $0 $0
9505-Auditor’s Ineligible Deductions $29,500 $0 $0
9506-Juvenile Facility COIT $2,697,147 $0 $0
9507-Juvenile Services Non-reverting $0 $0 $0
9508-Jury Pay $14,500 $0 $0
9509-Juvenile Probation $18,883 $0 $0
9510-Probation User Fees-Adult $410,478 $0 $0
9511-Project Income-Job Release $737,249 $0 $0
9512-Supplemental Public Defender Fee $923,845 $0 $0
9513-Clerk’s Perpetuation $111,913 $0 $0
9514-Diversion User Fees $476,176 $0 $0
9515-Court Alcohol/Drug Svcs Fees $367,706 $0 $0
9516-Health Maintenance $72,672 $0 $0
9517-Emergency Plan and Right To Know $15,900 $0 $0
9518-Stormwater Management $1,576,324 $0 $0
9519-County Corrections/Misdemeanant $80,518 $0 $0
9520-County Elected Officials Training $30,000 $0 $0
9521-Alternative Dispute Resolution $21,000 $0 $0
9522-County Assessor/R.E. Disclosure $50,765 $0 $0
9523-Convention/Visitors Capital Imp/Maint $100,000 $0 $0
9524-County Offender Transportation $3,000 $0 $0
9525-Health Tobacco Cessation $54,416 $0 $0
9526-Problem Solving Court $35,124 $0 $0
9527-Westside Economic Development $1,999,166 $0 $0
9528-46 Corridor Economic Development $258,775 $0 $0
9529-Fullerton Pike Economic Development $1,581,894 $0 $0
9530-Plat Book $0 $0 $0
9531-Convention Center Revenue $577,688 $0 $0
9532-Cable Franchise Fees $714,982 $0 $0
9533-Showers Building Operating $204,721 $0 $0
9544-Identification Security Protection $5,500 $0 $0
9599-Public Safety LOIT $3,751,926 $0 $0
Totals $73,716,871 $27,358,565 $24,836,701

(*) This chart was adapted from our official advertisement, which can be found here: http://budgetnotices.in.gov/ReportMaster.aspx?uid=2533&yr=2017&mode=ALL

 

 

2017 Monroe County Budget Hearings Begin Tonight

2016 County Council MembersDear readers, I apologize for the long gap in postings here. Sometimes there just aren’t enough hours in the day. Now that budget hearings are here, I’ll try to make a better effort.

Tonight is the first night of budget hearings for the Monroe County 2017 budget.

The full schedule for budget hearings is as follows:

  • Tuesday–August 30th, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: County Commissioners, Veterans’ Affairs, Health, Solid Waste Management, Building Commission
  • Wednesday–August 31st, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: Clerk (including Election Board), Parks, Recorder, Emergency Management, County Fair, Prosecutor, Coroner, Perry-Clear Creek Fire Protection District
  • Tuesday–September 6th, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: Courts, Probation, Youth Services, Public Works/Highway (including Stormwater)
  • Monday–September 19th, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: Tech Services, Extension, Weights and Measures, Sheriff, Correction Center, Assessor, Treasurer, Convention and Visitors
  • Wednesday-September 21St, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: Human Resources, Planning, Legal, Aviation, Auditor, County Council
  • Thursday-September 22nd, 2016 5:00 – 9:00 pm: Public Defender, and multiple budgets considered for the new Public Safety Local Income Tax

During these times, the County Council will hear requests for the 2017 budget from county departments, and will vote on a proposed budget.

Following hearings, the budget will be formally adopted on October 11-12. At this time, tax rates and levies for county funds will also be adopted.

  • Tuesday–October 11th, 2016 5:30 – 9:00 pm(First Reading)
  • Wednesday–October 12th, 2016 5:30 – 9:00 pm

All budget hearings and adoption will be at the Nat U Hill room of the Monroe County Courthouse. All meetings are open to the public, and will be covered on CATS.

The official publication (Notice to Taxpayers) of the budget hearing and adoption notice is here:

http://budgetnotices.in.gov/ReportMaster.aspx?uid=2533&yr=2017&mode=ALL

 

 

Public Information Meetings Scheduled for Sample Road, Tapp & Rockport, Winslow & Henderson, Fullerton Pike

A lot of infrastructure project public meetings this month! To sum up, here are the upcoming public meetings:

  • Tapp and Rockport Road Intersection: Thursday, August 4, 2016, 4:30-6PM, Southern Hills Church of Christ (1030 W Country Club Dr)
  • Multiuse path along Winslow and Henderson: Wednesday, August 10, 2016, 6-7:30PM, City Hall Council Chambers
  • Fullerton Pike Phase 2: Thursday, August 18, 2016 at 6PM in the Nat U Hill Room of the Monroe County Courthouse.
  • Sample Road: Wednesday, August 24, 2016, 6PM, Maple Grove Christian Church (1503 W Simpson Chapel Rd)

Sample Road

Monroe County Government has scheduled a public information meeting on the Sample Road reconstruction project. The scope of the project goes from Old 37 at the east to Bottom Road at the west. The diagram below shows the extent to the project. The part in red represents the work being done to create a Sample Road interchange on I-69. As the diagram shows, there will be 3 roundabouts created as part of the interchange, which will be the northernmost access to I-69 in Monroe County. The interchange is expected to greatly increase the amount of traffic on Sample Road, necessitating the county reconstruction project.

Screenshot 2016-07-29 22.00.16
Sample Road Reconstruction Project

The meeting will be held on Wednesday, August 24, 2016, 6PM, at the Maple Grove Christian Church (1503 W Simpson Chapel Rd).

Tapp Road and Rockport Road Intersection

The City of Bloomington is holding a public meeting on its plans to reconstruct the Tapp Road/Rockport Road/Country Club Drive intersection, as well as add a new traffic signal to the current 4-way stop. The project will add left turn lanes, a multiuse path, a sidewalk, and slight realignment of the intersection. Initially, a roundabout was considered, but rejected for cost and environmental impact reasons.

The following map shows the extent of the project:

Screenshot 2016-07-31 06.42.59
Tapp Road and Rockport Road Intersection Project

The meeting will be held Thursday, August 4, 2016, 4:30-6PM, at the Southern Hills Church of Christ (1030 W Country Club Dr). More details about the project can be found on the project web site.

Winslow and Henderson Multiuse Path

The City of Bloomington is also holding a public meeting on its plans to build a multiuse trail along Winslow Rd and Henderson St. The project will also have significant impacts on vehicular traffic, as it is being proposed that northbound traffic on Walnut Street Pike will only be able to turn right (east) on Winslow Rd, not continue north or turn left (west) on Winslow.

Screenshot 2016-07-31 06.54.17
Winslow-Henderson Multiuse Path and Intersection Improvements

This project will construct a new multiuse path on East Winslow Road between South Walnut Street and South Henderson Street, a new multiuse path on South Henderson Street from East Winslow Road to approximately 650 feet north of East Winslow Road, and make intersection changes to the Winslow Rd intersection with Walnut Street Pike. More details about the project can be found at the project web site.

The public meeting will be held on Wednesday, August 10, 2016, 6-7:30PM, at City Hall Council Chambers.

Fullerton Pike Phase 2

This will come as a repeat to MoCoGov readers, but I wanted to include it with all of the other public meetings:

Monroe County Government has scheduled a public information meeting on Phase 2 of the Fullerton Pike project. Phase 2 goes from Walnut Street  at the east to just beyond Rogers Street at the west. Phase 1, which is scheduled for contract award on November 16, 2016, goes from Walnut Street Pike to Walnut Street.

The following diagram illustrates the approximate extent of the segments, and also identifies several landmarks to orient yourself.

Screenshot 2016-07-27 07.52.15

The meeting will be held on August 18, 2016 at 6:00 PM in the Nat U Hill Room of the Monroe County Courthouse.

Additional information about this major infrastructure project in Monroe County can be found here: Fullerton Pike Corridor.

 

Public Information Meeting Scheduled for Fullerton Pike Phase 2 Project

Monroe County Government has scheduled a public information meeting on Phase 2 of the Fullerton Pike project. Phase 2 goes from Walnut Street  at the east to just beyond Rogers Street at the west. Phase 1, which is scheduled for contract award on November 16, 2016, goes from Walnut Street Pike to Walnut Street.

The following diagram illustrates the approximate extent of the segments, and also identifies several landmarks to orient yourself.

Screenshot 2016-07-27 07.52.15

The meeting will be held on August 18, 2016 at 6:00 PM in the Nat U Hill Room of the Monroe County Courthouse.

Additional information about this major infrastructure project in Monroe County can be found here: Fullerton Pike Corridor.