Tuesday, 04 October 2016 09:51

Leadership and Management

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Bonds

June 26, 2012 - $65 million

New Schools:

  • Wahlquist Junior High School (Replacement)
  • North Park Elementary (Replacement)
  • West Weber Elementary (Replacement)
  • Club Heights/Marlon Hills (Replacement)

Additions/Renovations:

  • Rocky Mountain Junior High School Addition
  • North Ogden Junior High School Gymnasium and Cafeteria
  • Weber Innovation Center  

June 27, 2006 - $65 Million

New Schools:

  • Plain City Elementary (Replacement)
  • North Ogden Elementary (Replacement)
  • Valley Elementary (Replacement)
  • South Ogden Junior High School (Replacement)

Additions/Renovations:

  • Hooper Elementary Addition
  • Farr West Elementary Addition
  • Hooper Elementary Addition
  • Roy High Commons/Additional Classrooms
  • Country View Elementary Addition
  • Valley Bus Garage
  • Green Acres Elementary Addition
  • Kanesville Elementary Addition
  • Bonneville High Remodel
  • Midland Elementary Remodel

May 2, 2000 - $40 million

New Schools:

  • Freedom Elementary
  • West Haven Elementary
  • Orion Jr. High

Additions/Renovations:

  • Bates Elementary
  • Majestic Elementary

NOTE:

All three bonds (2000, 2006 & 2012) were passed without an increase in tax rates!

The general obligation bonded debt of the district is limited by state law to 4% of the fair market value of the total taxable property in the district.  The legal debt limit at June 30, 2013, is $466,192,885.  General obligation debt at June 30, 2013 is $102,630,000 resulting in a legal debt margin of $363,562,885. Weber School District is currently at 22% of total bonding capacity.


Tax Rates

FY 14 Overall Rate Rank

  1. Tooele       0.009593
  2. Nebo         0.009536
  3. Ogden       0.008754
  4. Davis        0.008710
  5. Alpine       0.008672
  6. Box Elder  0.008614
  7. Logan       0.008108

Average            0.007848

  1. Jordan       0.007132
  2. Provo        0.007094
  3. Canyons    0.007016
  4. Murray       0.007003
  5. Granite      0.006994
  6. Cache        0.006926
  7. Weber      0.006920
  8. Salt Lake    0.006651

Energy Management

Energy Consumed Throughout Weber School District in 2003
(Note: This is the year we adopted an aggressive Energy Management Program)

  • Natural Gas – 1,795,070 Therms
  • Electricity – 27,023,410 Kilowatt Hours

Energy Consumed Throughout Weber School District in 2013
(Year 10 in our Energy Management Program)

  • Natural Gas – 1,530,800 Therms (264,270 fewer than 2003)
  • Electricity – 23,519,400 Kilowatt Hours (3,504,010 fewer than 2003)

Important Note:

Since 2003, Weber School District has added more than 650,000 square feet of new building space (equivalent to 2 high schools) in order to accommodate student enrollment growth, which has increased from 28,134 in 2000 to 31,028 in 2014 – an increase of 2,894 students!

TOTAL COST AVOIDANCE = $19,486,891.00 over the past 10 years.


Administrative FTE Ratio

2012 Enrollment Data

Among the 7 most populous school districts in the state of Utah, WEBER DISTRICT RANKS FIRST in terms of student/administrator efficiency with a ratio of 344 students per 1 administrator. The next three districts have a ratio of 289 students to 1 administrator.

Weber School District

  • Student Population – 30,347
  • Administrators – 88
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 344:1

School District B

  • Student Population – 66,044
  • Administrators – 229
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 289:1

School District C

  • Student Population – 66,019
  • Administrators – 228
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 289:1

School District D

  • Student Population – 68,573
  • Administrators – 237
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 289:1

School District E

  • Student Population – 23,960
  • Administrators – 86
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 278:1

School District F

  • Student Population – 33,469
  • Administrators – 138
  • Administrator:Student Ratio – 242:1

School District G

  • Student Population – 29,136
  • Administrators – 126 Administrator:
  • Student Ratio – 231:1

NOTE:
These data were furnished by James Behunin, a legislative auditor, while conducting an assessment of administrative FTE ratio in local school districts. These were the only districts for which Mr. Behunin provided data.

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