The Sedona City Council directed staff Tuesday, May 25, to study what it would mean for the city to take over ownership of State Route 89A in West Sedona from the Arizona Department of Transportation.

If the city owns the road, it could install other safety measures instead of roadway lighting.

City representatives met May 18 with ADOT officials to discuss the future of the lighting plan for State Route 89A.

tim_ernster_may_2010City Manager Tim Ernster said it seemed ADOT was receptive to the city in the morning to put the lights “in a box” while looking at other alternatives. However, things changed after lunch.

In a May 24 letter from ADOT Director John Halikowski to Mayor Rob Adams, Ernster said ADOT stated it does not support the option of retaining ownership of State Route 89A and implementing improvements in lieu of lighting, as doing so is not a viable solution for the state.

He said if ADOT and the city are unable to come to an agreement on a route transfer, the construction project for the streetlights will go out to bid in August.

Ernster said a lot changed in the afternoon session and added he was confused with the about-face and the August deadline date.

Ernster said the city’s options are continue to urge ADOT to meet with them to look at alternatives, negotiate with ADOT for a route transfer, do nothing and let the lights be installed, or take legal action.

barbaralitrell2Councilwoman Barbara Litrell said she was a little disappointed because Halikowski seemed receptive during the morning session to having more discussions before installing the lights.

She said ADOT has never given the city any proof or details on why lights are the only and best solution.

“There is still a lot of discussion that has to take place,” Litrell said.

Adams said he has had discussions with Gov. Jan Brewer and Halikowski about the lights, and he added it appeared the governor opposed the lights and he hoped she would be able to change ADOT’s mind.

He said what he hoped for obviously did not occur.

Adams said the city needs to become educated on what a route transfer would mean, and it may or may not be an option to consider.

“People do not want continuous roadway lighting,” he said. “I think ADOT would like to get rid of the highway.”

dennis_rayner_may-2010Councilman Dennis Rayner wanted to know how long it would take for city staff to come up with the information for council to review, and was informed by Ernster the research could be completed by August. The city manager said the preference is for city staff to do the study rather than hiring a consultant.

“We should be able to buy more time,” Rayner said.

Councilman Mark DiNunzio said the letter Halikowski sent does not differ from what ADOT has said before, and therefore, he is not too hopeful more discussion would be helpful.

Councilman Dan McIlroy said for the short term the city needs to talk with ADOT about extending the August deadline. He added in the long term the city needs to take over the road.

Litrell said she is in favor of looking at a turn back. A turn back would be if ADOT turned over State Route 89A to the city. She added the city needs to put pressure on ADOT to look at alternatives.

Rayner said the city needs to go back to the community to get its input with the public and make residents understand they would be footing the bill for a turn back.

Vice Mayor Cliff HamiltonVice Mayor Cliff Hamilton said the city should tell Brewer the letter it received from ADOT was not what council expected.

City staff will look at other communities who have taken over highways from ADOT and liability issues to come up with an analysis for Sedona.

Council also passed a resolution by a 6-1 vote to show its opposition to continuous roadway lighting along State Route 89A and support for ADOT to enter into good faith discussions with the city to come up with a comprehensive plan that is consistent with Sedona’s community values.

DiNunzio was the lone dissenting vote.

Governing Board doesn’t make decision on ambulance service


After four lengthy presentations on ambulance privatization versus in-house services Wednesday, May 25, the Sedona Fire District Governing Board took no action.

After Verde Valley Fire District Fire Chief Jerry Doerksen finished his presentation about the importance of keeping ambulance services within the district, a few board members wanted to vote to keep the service in-house.

ralphgravesGoverning Board Chairman Ralph Graves said there were two choices — give up control and oversight of the service or continue with the current practice.

After board member Liza Vernet seconded Graves’ motion, SFD attorney Bill Whittington cautioned the board about voting on this because the agenda item called for only discussion and presentations.

Vernet pointed out the agenda reads all items discussed can be considered for action.

Board member Bert Berkshire wondered why the district called in four representatives who seemed to support districts operating ambulance service and no one representing privatization of ambulances.

“I thought that is what we agreed to,” Berkshire said referring to an earlier meeting where it was agreed representatives from both sides would be asked to attend a future meeting.

“Let’s hear them out,” he said.

don_harrBoard member Don Harr said it’s unfortunate board member Charles Christensen was not able to attend the meeting, since he is the one who initially brought up the privatization possibility.

Business Director Karen Daines, in response to Berkshire’s concerns, said the district would like some clarity from the board on what it wants.

Assistant Fire Chief Terry Keller said convincing private ambulance services to give presentations to the board might be difficult because of the request for proposals published in the Sedona Red Rock News.

“There are people out there putting RFPs together,” Daines said.

SFD Fire Chief Nazih Hazime said he had a problem with how this RFP came about, since it was written by one person acting on his own.

Berkshire said there is no doubt in his mind how he feels about ambulance service, but still wondered why the process was not followed.

“If we said we are going to listen, then we should,” he said.

liza_vernetVernet held up a stack of e-mails, and said only three of the 97 letters favored private ambulance service.

“I feel like the public has voted,” she said.

The governing board went into an executive session to discuss whether it was appropriate to vote on ambulance privatization.

After reconvening from the executive session, Hazime said the intent of the agenda item was not to vote on it.

The board then took action to make the RFP Christensen published null and void.

The management team of the district was asked to contact private ambulance companies to give them opportunities to give presentations to the board during its June meeting.

Sedona_FireBefore the presentations, 12 community members gave their views on ambulance service.

Resident Matt Sullivan wondered why SFD would consider going with private ambulances since its service is fine.

Janice Aranoff said the fire district is attempting to use scare tactics by not telling the complete truth and referenced a letter being distributed in the community.

She said fire and training certification is controlled and managed by the state, so private ambulance companies would not be exempt from the certification Sedona EMTs receive.

“I don’t profess to know if privatization is the best,” she said, adding if the same service can be given for less, it sounds like a good idea.

Resident Dick Fishel said private ambulance companies have high turnover rates, low wages and less experienced emergency medical technicians.

He said he wants a less expensive service but is not willing to settle for less than the best just to save a few dollars.

Resident Caroline Johnson said she hoped the board looks at private ambulance service ramifications before considering it.

Resident Wade Bell said Sedona EMTs responded to him when he went into cardiac arrest, and added this situation convinced him SFD’s ambulance service is one of the best.

Crime statistics in Yavapai County look pretty good compared to four years ago when the Methamphetamine Advisory Task Force Yavapai County Substance Abuse Coalition came into being.

Whether the decrease is due to MATForce’s existence is difficult to pinpoint, MATForce Co-Chairman Doug Bartosh said. Yet, it has had great successes in bringing about awareness, education and legislation regarding drug abuse. Bartosh co-chairs with Yavapai County Attorney Sheila Polk.

“With any crime statistics there are a lot of factors that play into it. Certainly MATForce is a major factor,” Bartosh said. “The most important element with MATForce is it is not just one entity; it’s everybody in the community.”

Former Sedona Chief of Police Joe VernierRecently retired Sedona Police Department Chief Joe Vernier said MATForce is probably one of the most effective, private, public and nonprofit partnerships he has seen in 38-plus years of law enforcement.

“Working with different agencies on education, treatment and in the courts has made far greater impact than law enforcement and the courts alone,” Vernier said. “I’ve seen people turn corners.”

Vernier likened the drug crime process before MATForce to a circle. People would get arrested, incarcerated, released, arrested, then incarcerated.

“From a traditional cop’s perspective, dealing with chemical addictions we see the same people. The cycle continues, sometimes for generations. Where MATForce has had a real impact is to break that cycle,” Vernier said. “When MATForce came together and included resources, all of a sudden there is help for these people.”

MATForce has representatives from law enforcement, business, schools, youth organizations, parents and caregivers, faith-based communities, government, the media, health care agencies, and the treatment and recovery community.

“We here in Sedona had some major decreases since 2006. MATForce is one factor — a significant factor,” Vernier said.

In Cottonwood, Bartosh, the former police chief and now city manager, said the crime rate is down 40 percent, and in Yavapai County, felony crimes are down 30 percent.

“As we all know, a major portion [of felony crimes] are drug related,” Bartosh said.

In the 2010 Executive Summary for MATForce, which presented figures for 2008, the percentage of youth in the county who used alcohol during their lifetime dropped for all three grades polled: 12th, 10th and eighth. Bartosh said 2010 figures were not yet available.

In the 12th grade in 2006, 80.6 percent admitted to using alcohol. Two years after MATForce started, the percentage dropped to 78.9. For 10th grade the percentage went from 77.7 to 68.3 and eighth grade dropped from 51.8 percent in 2006 and to 49.7 percent by 2008.

Use of marijuana showed similar decreases, but with methamphetamine the decreases were more drastic. Twelfth-grade students went from 6.1 percent admitting use in 2006 to 3.5 percent in 2008. Tenth-grade figures dropped from 3.7 percent to 2.7 percent and eighth grade numbers decreased from 2.7 percent to 1.3 percent.

Methampetamine  Advisory Task ForceWithin MATForce people saw a problem with drugs and were anxious to do something about it, Bartosh said.

More than 300 community members became involved in the fight against drug use through MATForce. A Dump the Drugs program was instituted and has taken nearly one ton of over-the-counter and unused prescription drugs out of the hands of abusers, especially teens. MATForce instituted a speakers’ bureau; helped put decals on school buses; put substance abuse messages on movie theater screens; put box topper advertisements on pizza boxes; produced and distributed thousands of pens, lip balm, T-shirts, cups, bumper stickers and Faces of Meth posters.

MATForce has participated in multiple community events; placed large banners across key community streets; organized community forums; and trained coalition members on drug use identification, substance abuse trends and other relevant topics.

The coalition has provided materials to schools, implemented youth video and poster contests, conducted parenting classes, created a service provider resource directory, created a recovery coaching program and other assistive programs.

One of the biggest events is the annual March Against Meth parade in Cottonwood, along with a community fair.

Cottonwood City  Manager and MATForce Co-Chairman Doug BartoshThe list is long for a 4-year-old organization, Bartosh said.

“[Cottonwood] was the first to put Sudafed behind the counter, which put a halt to easy access of the main ingredient in the manufacture of methamphetamine, pseudoephedrine. Mexico has made pseudoephedrine illegal. That has cut off the supply as well,” Bartosh said. “Unfortunately, rural areas are experiencing ‘smurfing.’ Drug addicts get kids to buy Sudafed, then they make their meth.”

Due to this new trend, MATForce is looking at getting legislation passed to make pseudoephedrine prescription-only.

“We don’t want to see that epidemic return,” Bartosh said.

Having a number of people from different agencies involved has allowed the group to keep up with the new trends in the drug world. For example, Bartosh said MATForce knew prescription drugs would fill the void left by the lack of methamphetamine.

“This has been a county-wide effort. Sheila Polk really deserves a lot of credit. It was her vision,” Bartosh said.

Bartosh’s drive behind MATForce stemmed from his first year as the Cottonwood Police Department chief.

“We had six drug-related homicides in 2005: The one on State Route 260 where four people were killed by someone driving with meth in his system. Then there were two people at an apartment complex killed by a man on meth,” Bartosh said. “Since then we’ve had one, maybe two.”

Another way Bartosh said he knows MATForce has made an impact is through conversations with narcotics officers.

“They tell me it’s tougher to get a buy on any drugs, and they’re not seeing as much meth,” Bartosh said.

For more information about MATForce, call 708-0100.

While service calls for Sedona Fire District from 2002 through 2008 remained about the same, its annual budget nearly doubled during that same time frame.

Sedona Fire District firefighters Matt Fischer, left, and Todd Miranda organize fire hoses and tools at Station No.1 in West Sedona on Saturday, May 22. The district’s budget for the current fiscal year is $15.2 million, which decreased from $15.9 million the year before. In 2002, SFD responded to 3,277 service calls, and its budget was about $7.9 million for fiscal year 2002-03. In 2009, for about the same number of service calls, the budget increased to a little more than $15.9 million for fiscal year 2008-09.

SFD Fire Chief Nazih Hazime and Business Director Karen Daines admitted the budgets in the later years dramatically increased for some reason.

Neither Daines nor Hazime worked for SFD when the 2009 budget was created and adopted by the SFD Governing Board.

“They did go up at one point before,” Daines said. “Now, we are trying to

fix it.”

She said the high point was $15.9 million in fiscal year 2008-09, and this decreased to $15.2 million for the current fiscal year 2009-10 and dropped to $13.78 million for the proposed 2010-11 budget.

“We are going in the right direction,” Hazime said, adding the high budget amounts were created before the current executive team was in place.

Hazime said he could not speculate why SFD needed these funds or what may have happened to cause the budgets to increase.

“We realized $15.9 million was high,” Hazime said, and decisions on cuts were made.

He said the district made reductions in staffing and its fleet in attempts to bring the budget amount down.

Daines said staffing makes up the majority of the budget, so this is what SFD studied first.

“Eighty-five percent of our budget is personnel,” she said, mentioning the district eliminated some senior positions, including a battalion chief, assistant chief and professional technical positions.

“With the elimination of these positions, staff took on more responsibility,” she said, adding capital expenditures were also looked into.

“We are not disagreeing the budget was high, but we have made changes at this time,” Hazime said.

A comparative study of Yavapai County fire district taxes was also conducted by residents living in the district.

The study showed SFD’s cost per capita was $713 while Camp Verde Fire District charged the second most at $389.

The seven districts in the study ranged in population from 3,500 to 49,500 with SFD serving 20,000. Camp Verde serves approximately 9,600.

Daines, in a letter to the board, wrote there are also dozens of other districts throughout the state with per capita costs in the $600 to $800 range, including Desert Hills Fire District, Rio Rico Fire District and Tubac Fire District.

Without considering other factors such as number of commercial occupancies within a jurisdiction, scope of services provided and other sources of revenue, which are non-tax generated, the per capita figure does not represent a true measure of cost or efficiency, Daines said.

The three Sedona City Council members who did not attend the May 12 meeting or vote to oppose the state’s immigration bill last week have opposite views on how the outgoing council voted.

According to the language of Senate Bill 1070, police officers are required to determine the status of people if there is reasonable suspicion they are illegal immigrants during an lawful contact and to arrest people who are unable to provide documentation proving they are in the country legally. It also makes it a crime to transport someone who is an illegal immigrant or to hire day laborers off the street.

Mayor Rob Adams, Vice Mayor Cliff Hamilton and Councilman Mark DiNunzio were absent.

cliff_hamiltonHamilton was out of town and informed council of this a day before the meeting.

He said he disagrees with what the council voted on and approved May 12.

“I would have voted for Sedona to not take any action,” he said, adding the ramifications of the new law are still unknown.

While the three outgoing council members — Nancy Scagnelli, Dan Surber and Jerry Frey — voted to recommend the future council work on a resolution opposing the resolution, Hamilton questions whether the issue will ever come back to them.

“What they did was make a recommendation, not a directive,” he said. “It will be left up to the new council to decide what they want to do.”

rob_adamsAdams said he opposed the meeting and already had plans when notified about it.

Normally, the mayor sets the meetings. In this instance, Frey, Scagnelli and Surber called for the meeting, and since three council members requested it, one had to be scheduled.

When asked by Surber to put it on the regular council agenda, Adams told him the timing was not right and requested the meeting be held Thursday, May 20.

He said he asked Surber to give staff time to review the bill but was told Surber wanted the meeting immediately.

The only thing the meeting accomplished was creating hostility and animosity between those supporting the bill and others opposing it, Adams said.

Adams reiterated he had something planned for the night of May 12 because he had no idea there was going to be a meeting.

He also questioned why no one informed him or the other two council members earlier as to when the meeting was going to be scheduled.

Adams said if he had attended the meeting, he would have opposed the motion because there is no way to know if this is the will of the majority of residents. He also said the meeting was inappropriate. He described it as a charade because the issue and the motion had been decided well before the meeting started.

mark_dinunzioDiNunzio said he was unable to attend the meeting because he was hosting a restaurant party for 10 individuals, and added the event had been planned for about a month.

The meeting, he added, was called very late.

“I would have spoken against the city taking a stand,” he said. “I believe it’s premature. There is not enough information yet.”

Like Hamilton, DiNunzio said the recommended motion will not come before the new council unless a sitting council member requests it to be placed on the agenda.

“I believe the city should take care of city issues,” he said. “The city has enough on its plate. I don’t think the city should take a stand on personal opinions.”

Wetter weather usually results in not only a greener area, but one with a lot of bugs that feed on the greenery — or on the bugs that do.

Sedona and the Verde Valley experienced a lot of moisture this past winter, but University of Arizona Cooperative Extension Master Gardener Jeff Schalau said he has not heard there were more bugs than usual this spring.

bugs_bees“It’s not that it’s more but just different bugs. I haven’t seen anything out of the ordinary,” Schalau said. “I’d be on the lookout for curly top virus again this year, though.”

An insect, the leaf hopper, carries the curly top virus from weed populations then transmits it to tomatoes, beans, peppers, spinach or beets. The leaves curl and almost turn upside-down. The plant stops growing, withers and dies, Schalau said.

“We’ve had curly top pretty bad for the past two years,” he said. “It’s not something in the soil; it’s in the plant. The best is to just rip the affected plant out and destroy it, then plant a healthy plant. There are some resistant varieties.”

As soon as the weeds die, the danger of curly top goes away. According to plant pathologists, the leaf hopper doesn’t even like tomatoes. They just happen to land on the plant to rest and start eating what’s convenient.

Schalau said it is difficult to make any predictions about the bug population until the extension office gets some reports.

“I’m not sure what the grasshoppers are going to do. There are always lots of surprises out there,” Schalau said. “If people are losing things and seeing a lot of bugs, report it to us — and try to catch some and bring them in to the extension office so we can identify it.”

Most people want to get rid of the bugs they see around their home, especially cockroaches, ants, spiders and scorpions. Yet, not all bugs are bad. Some are healthy for the garden because they feed on the others, such as ladybugs that feed on aphids, whiteflies and mites and mealy bugs as well as other soft-bodied bugs and their eggs. Green lacewings will eat spider mites, thrips, leafhoppers, whiteflies and caterpillar eggs. Praying mantis feed on a wide range of pests, including aphids, flies and beetles.

“There are many bugs out there that can act as natural pesticides,” Schalau said. “For example, hoverflies are

predators and feed on smaller bugs, like thrips. The ones beneficial bugs eat are usually harmful to plants.”

Hoverflies look like small black and white striped bees. They actually hover above plant leaves and are often found in large groups.

To attract the beneficial bugs, plant flowers and other plants that they like. Plants that attract and provide homes for the beneficial insects include alyssum, caraway, clover, coriander, dill, fennel, marigolds, nasturtiums, wild carrot and yarrow. Plant them near the plants that are affected by the harmful bugs.

Many of the beneficial bugs can be bought at stores or ordered online, Schalau said.

One caveat is to not cultivate too many of the plants that attract beneficial bugs because if there is not enough prey for them they will leave the garden to search for food elsewhere.

For more information, call the University of Arizona Cooperative Extension in Cottonwood at 646-9113. The office is open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m.

The four outgoing Sedona City Council members voted May 12 in a budget hearing to lower the salaries for the next council.

freyjerryOutgoing Councilmen Jerry Frey and Dan Surber, and outgoing Councilwomen Nancy Scagnelli and Pud Colquitt voted to lower salaries by 50 percent, which would save the city about $20,000.

Mayor Rob Adams and Councilman Mark DiNunzio, both who will be impacted financially by the decrease, voted against the motion. Vice Mayor Cliff Hamilton was out of town.

Frey proposed council members giving up their entire salaries to the city manager, who in turn could reward a few city employees with these funds for doing good jobs.

Colquitt asked City Manager Tim Ernster if there were ways or if it was permissible to reward employees. Ernster said this would need to be set up and approved by council.

pudcolquittColquitt said since city employees have been left out in the process and funding for nonprofits has been decreased, council members should do their part.

Scagnelli agreed with Frey and Colquitt.

“I do think council ought to consider a reduction in our salaries,” she said. “We have asked others to make cuts. We are players in this as well. I think we should do something.”

Adams vehemently disagreed with the outgoing council members.

“This should be a decision made by the incoming council,” Adams said, adding, as mayor, he puts in 40 to 60 hours of work every week.

DiNunzio wondered why this proposal was brought up in the first place given the amount of money in the city reserves.

scagnellinancy“I do not think it’s symbolic. It doesn’t resonate with me,” he said.

DiNunzio said if this really was in the best interests of the city, this proposal should have come up much sooner.

Ernster said one way the city is looking at rewarding employees is possibly changing to a four-day work week during the summer.

Frey said the idea of donating council salaries to the city for employees’ benefit is not anything new.

Adams became upset and accused the outgoing council members of making decisions for personal reasons, knowing this decision would not impact them.

Scagnelli said she was not opposed to letting council keep 50 percent of its pay because it deserves something for its work and would show a gesture of support.

“I don’t think it’s that big of a deal,” she said. “We have let people go. People have lost their jobs here. That is pretty severe.”

mark_dinunzioAdams, sensing the votes were there to lower council compensation, asked City Attorney Mike Goimarac if the new council could overturn this motion.

Goimarac said the new council could and cautioned rewarding employees for past performances could violate the gift clause. Providing merit raise increases for future work is permissible.

DiNunzio said he could understand the proposal if city employees were taking pay cuts, but added this is not the case.

“I don’t think it is justifiable,” he said.

The question regarding whether battalion chiefs at the Sedona Fire District should be allowed overtime remains in limbo.

Of the 12 fire departments or districts of comparable size the Arizona Fire District Association looked at, nine listed battalion chiefs as exempt employees who would be paid by salary.

In the graph prepared by the association, it shows battalion chiefs for the Sedona Fire District are exempt and paid their regular pay rate for overtime hours for covering operational shifts.

Battalion chiefs for the Golden Ranch Fire District in Tucson are allowed overtime to fill in for a captain, but are paid at the captain’s rate.

In Sun City West, chiefs are allowed overtime to cover a complete 24-hour overtime shift if all other options have been exhausted.

At Northwest Fire District, in Tucson, battalion chiefs receive their regular pay rate for working overtime, and battalion chiefs for Green Valley only receive overtime for special duty assignments like wildfires.

nazih_hazimeBullhead City battalion chiefs receive their regular pay rate for filling in open shifts and inter-facility transports, while there is no overtime whatsoever for the Apache Junction and Drexel Heights fire districts.

SFD Fire Chief Nazih Hazime, responding to a letter from the Mountain States Employers Council, said he supports the minimal amount of overtime for battalion chiefs.

The Mountain States Employers Council sent SFD a letter defining exempt and nonexempt positions.

Hazime stated battalion chiefs are instrumental in managing their 48-hour shifts as commanders and have other responsibilities. He wrote occasional callbacks and special projects require overtime, which is approved either by him or Assistant Fire Chief Terry Keller.

“The battalion chief’s primary responsibility and most critical [job] is managing the emergency scenes by filling the position of the incident commander without exceeding the span of control — therefore keeping everyone safe,” Hazime wrote.

He also said overtime for battalion chiefs is decreasing. From March 1, 2009, to Oct. 1, 2009, there were 632.5 overtime hours. This decreased to 157.5 hours in the following six months. Hazime said the rise in overtime hours was due to injuries and a retiring battalion chief using an excessive amount of vacation days.

bert_berkshireAccording to the Mountain States Employers Council letter, fire districts may classify battalion chiefs as exempt if their primary work takes 50 percent or more of the individual’s time. The fact battalion chiefs may perform nonexempt work such as fighting fires will not destroy the exemption as long as the primary duties remain exempt.

SFD Governing Board member Bert Berkshire said he thinks the only time a battalion chief should receive overtime is when he or she is fighting a wildfire.

While the fire district pays firefighters who are called out to wildfires, they are reimbursed.

SFD Business Director Karen Daines said if a battalion chief backfills a position to handle a staffing vacancy, they are compensated.

Sedona_FireHazime added what he always looks at is the needs of the fire district, and added if overtime for battalion chiefs begins to rise again “we are going to jump all over it.”

Keller said battalion chiefs are put on the roster and cover shifts just like everyone else.

If battalion chiefs were not allowed overtime, Keller said they would not have time to fight fires or perform other firefighter duties.

SFD Board member Charles Christensen, who made a proposal a few weeks ago to not allow overtime for battalion chiefs, said it needs to be examined.

“As far as I know, this is an unresolved issue,” he said.

Hazime is reviewing the Arizona Fire District Association document for Sedona and will be commenting to the board on his findings and thoughts.

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