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October 22, 2009
In February, President Obama signed into law the American Recovery & Reinvestment Act of 2009. The purpose of the Recovery Act is to create and save jobs, jumpstart our economy, and build the foundation for long-term economic growth. The Act includes measures to modernize the nation's infrastructure, enhance America's energy independence, expand educational opportunities, increase access to health care, provide tax relief, and protect those in greatest need.
Immediately after enactment, I signed Executive Order 25 FY08/09, which named Commissioner Low of the Department of Administrative and Financial Services as the Coordinator of Recovery Funds for Maine, requiring all agencies to report to him information as needed to fulfill Maine's responsibilities under the Act. Additionally, this Executive Order set up a process for the Maine Legislature's involvement in oversight and participation in the Recovery Act implementation. This process has served us well as we carry out our responsibilities under the Act - be it creating jobs, repairing infrastructure, protecting the most vulnerable, or meeting our statutory requirement for transparency and accountability by filing Section 1512 reports.
Maine will benefit from receiving in excess of $2 billion in Recovery Act funding over the span of the Act, with funding coming into the state in a variety of manners. Approximately $1.2 billion will flow through state government and agencies through traditional federal formula programs for items such as infrastructure enhancements, Medicaid services, education funding, weatherization programs, and law enforcement support. Additionally, Maine citizens and businesses will be the recipients of roughly $650 million in direct tax relief through a variety of provisions in the Recovery Act, including the "Making Work Pay Credit," an expansion of the first time homebuyers tax credit, and extensions of the net operating loss and bonus depreciation provisions. Additional Recovery Act funding will be awarded to Maine non-profits, communities, businesses, and universities through competitive grant opportunities and direct federal spending.
At the end of Calendar Year 2009 Quarter 3, Maine state government had received and expended just over $400 million in Recovery Act funding. The majority of this funding has been in Medicaid reimbursement, additional unemployment compensation payments, and infrastructure investments in transportation, drinking and sewer water improvements.
Maine has been recognized early in the Recovery Act implementation process for prudent, efficient, and expedited spending of its infrastructure funding. We were the first state in the nation to have 100% of our transportation funding obligated, days ahead of the deadline when states were required to have 50% obligated, and most, recently Chairman Oberstar of the U.S. House of Representatives Transportation and Infrastructure Committee declared Maine to be one of the top performing states in infrastructure funding use. As a result of our decision to quickly put the transportation funding to work this construction season, more than 3,300 people were at work in jobs in Maine as a direct result of Recovery Act funding. This number is only direct infrastructure jobs and does not include the indirect jobs that are associated with these projects -- in fact the President's Council of Economic Advisors in their September 10th report estimated that Maine saw 4,800 jobs created or saved through Recovery Act spending through this quarter, and is estimated to see 15,000 jobs through the course of the implementation.
While I am pleased with our successful implementation to date, there is still work to be done. The following report will detail how Maine has spent Recovery Act funding thus far, provide an overview of the Section 1512 reports filed by state agencies, and preview the anticipated expenditures during the next phase of implementation. Upon passage of the Recovery Act I indicated that the transparency and accountability provisions were going to be as important as the benefit of the expenditures -- this report is our continued and evolving commitment to provide detailed data on this funding. I would encourage you to continue to monitor www.maine.gov/recovery as we launch the next phase of the website in the next few weeks which will provide even more tracking capabilities for Recovery Act expenditures.
John E. Baldacci Governor
More than 3,400 people have been employed this past construction season on transportation, drinking and sewer water projects – with an unknown number of indirect jobs being created as a result of the significant increase in spending. Contractors and industry associations have indicated that Recovery Act funding has been a significant lifeline through what was shaping up to be a slow construction season.
The Maine Department of Labor summer youth program employed over 700 over the last several months. Included in this program were 60 youths who participated in the Governor’s Young Mainers Weatherization Corps across the state performing weatherization assistance and learning a viable trade skill. Youth who graduate from the program have received weatherization training, OSHA safety training and workforce training.
Affordable housing developments in Augusta and Houlton that are supported through the Recovery Act have created roughly 175 jobs, with another 120 anticipated on a Bangor development that will start soon. Additionally, with the increase in weatherization funding received, 85 people have been employed assisting individuals apply for funding and performing the weatherization work.
More than 120 education jobs have been created or saved as a result of increases in Title 1 and Special Education funding, and the increase in education support received through the State Fiscal Stabilization Fund.
The Maine Department of Transportation received Recovery Act funding for highways and bridges totaling $130.7 million. This enabled the Department to put 71 highway and bridge projects out to bid this construction season. Work has begun on 64 projects and is completed on 27. These investments will improve Maine’s aging infrastructure and also significantly benefit the flow of commerce as the largest Recovery Act transportation project was a $31 million investment in Interstate 295 northbound, a major commerce corridor for many Maine industries.
Maine communities will benefit from 53 projects that are supported with $19.5 million in Recovery Act funding through the Drinking Water State Revolving Fund. 42 of these projects are under construction and 4 have been completed.
$30.3 million in Recovery Act funding will support 35 projects through the Clean Water State Revolving Fund. 28 of these projects have been contracted, with work completed on 3 projects so far.
More than 5,000 Mainers applied for the first-time homebuyers credit which was expanded in the Recovery Act. A tax credit of up to $8,000 is available to eligible first-time homebuyers who close on the sale of a home between January 1, 2009 and November 30, 2009.
Maine residents have been assisted by $73.5 million in additional Recovery Act Unemployment Insurance compensation.
According to the United States Department of Treasury, 500,000 Maine families have benefited from the “Making Work Pay” tax credit a refundable tax credit of up to $400 for working individuals and $800 for married taxpayers filing joint returns.
The Recovery Act required recipients to file quarterly reports detailing funding received, detailed expenditures of funds, jobs created by the awards and several other data elements. The first report was due on October 10th and covered the period from Recovery Act enactment through the 3rd quarter of calendar year 2009 (2/17/09 – 9/30/09).
While this reporting requirement is comprehensive, it is important to note that it does not cover all of the Recovery Act funding in Maine. The Section 1512 reporting requirement only applied to a specific listing of funds. View a list of the programs subject to the Section 1512 reporting requirement (PDF).
Additionally, the Maine State Government will only be reporting the awards, expenditures and jobs created for money that directly flowed to or through the state and is subject to Section 1512 reporting. We will not be reporting on funding for entitlement programs or monies that went directly from the federal government to the other recipients such as universities, private businesses, and local municipalities. Nor will we be reporting on direct federal contracts such as the Recovery Act work being performed by the Department of Defense at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard or the Government Services Administration’s repairs being down at the Bangor Federal Building. Lastly, we will not be reporting on the Recovery Act funding that was appropriated for tax provisions and reductions.
A summary of the State of Maine’s initial submission is at the end of this report, with the full report submissions available on our recovery website. For the period ending on September 30th, we submitted 133 reports to www.federalreporting.gov that details the $133,167,875 in Recovery Act expenditures that are subject to reporting requirements received by the state in that period.
The summary data included in this report, and the full submissions on our web site, are not 100% finalized. We are currently within a 7 day period where the cognizant federal agency will review the submissions and may request edits or additional information. On October 30th, the final reports will be made available in searchable format at http://www.recovery.gov/data/.
It is important to note that the jobs created/saved data in Maine’s Section 1512 filings represents the federal governments requirement that our reports only contain direct jobs as calculated by a Full Time Equivalent (FTE) formula focusing on hours worked rather than the number of individuals employed as a result of Recovery Act funding. This can be somewhat confusing, as for example, during the past several months construction season, more than 3,300 individuals were employed on Maine Department of Transportation (MDOT) highway projects, however, the MDOT Section 1512 submission only reports 432.39 FTEs.
Lastly, the numbers of Maine’s total job creation for this period of 894.34 will differ from the White House Council of Economic Advisor’s report for this period which indicates Maine created or saved 4,800 jobs. This difference is due to the fact that the Council takes into account all Recovery Act funding in a state and not just funding which is subject to the Section 1512. Additionally, the CEA report also includes indirect jobs that are a result of federal Recovery spending, whereas the state’s submission is limited to direct jobs.
Below is a brief overview of awards to state agencies that are subject to Section 1512 submissions, listed in order of Recovery Act funding spent. Highlights of some of the expenditures within the agency are listed as well as some mention of future implementation plans and potential discretionary funds the agency may seek.
The Maine Department of Transportation (MDOT) has received three formula awards totaling $144,743,036. These funds cover the highway and bridge allotment, public transportation funding and a Federal Aviation Administration award for the Augusta State Airport. To date, contracts have been awarded for 71 highway and bridge projects, 3 transit projects are out to bid, and the Augusta Airport project is near completion. This funding has resulted in 3,309 direct, on-project jobs this construction season.
In addition to the above formula award, the Department has submitted applications for the Secretary of Transportation’s Transportation Investment Generating Economic Recovery (TIGER) discretionary grants. MDOT submitted five separate applications for a total of $166.2 million. MDOT is also a co-applicant with New Hampshire DOT on the $70 million Memorial Bridge component of New Hampshire’s TIGER grant application.
MDOT is also partnering with the Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority on a Federal Rail Administration High-Speed Intercity Passenger Rail Recovery Act grant for $35 million which would expand Downeaster passenger service from Portland to Brunswick as well as make trip time improvements from Portland to Boston.
The Maine Department of Education has received funding to support Title 1, Special Education, Educational Technology grants, Education for Homeless Youth and Child Nutrition programs.
Additionally, the Department is the applicant for Maine’s award from the State Fiscal Stabilization Fund which is received in two parts – one award of $106,027,721 for education budget support and the other award, the Government Services Fund totaling $35,209,731, which was designed to assist states with their budget shortfalls.
The majority of the education total is within the State Fiscal Stabilization Fund, Title 1 and Special Education. These three awards for education total $201,381,951; however, the projects are just beginning having only spent approximately 20% of the available funding creating or saving 127 education positions in Maine.
The majority of the Department’s expenditures to date have been in the drinking water infrastructure improvements. This funding allows Maine to capitalize its revolving loan fund for the financing for the construction of drinking water facilities, green infrastructure, program administration and drinking water related activities.
The Department also received significant funding in several areas that are just beginning to be implemented and have not yet seen significant expenditures, including $5.2 million for Community Services Block Grant, $322,000 for immunizations, $6.75 million for the Child Care Development Fund, and $1 million for healthcare associated infection prevention.
The majority of the Department’s expenditures to date have been to capitalize its revolving loan fund for the financing for the construction of wastewater treatment facilities and associated infrastructure, green infrastructure, non-point source projects, estuary projects and program administration. The Department received $30.3 million which will fund 35 projects, of which 28 are under construction, creating 46 direct jobs on the projects.
The Maine State Housing Authority administers Maine’s low-income weatherization program and received a substantial award of $41.9 million in Recovery Act funding to support this program. With this funding Maine Housing will improve the energy efficiency of low-income homes, resulting in lower home energy costs and improved health and safety of 4,000 low income households through out the State of Maine over the grant period. This funding has already created 55 jobs with additional positions expected as the expenditure rate increases. Jobs created including energy auditors, weatherization installers, administrative staff and management to oversee program operations.
MaineHousing was awarded just over $6.5 million in Homelessness Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing Program funds. Contracts have been signed with 13 sub-grantees who will administer funds in all 16 counties. Program participants will receive case management and housing stabilization services, along with short-term financial assistance for paying rent, security deposits, back utility payments, moving costs, and other costs specifically related to achieving permanent housing stability. All programs will be up and running by November 1st.
MaineHousing is also the recipient of nearly $10.7 million in Tax Credit Assistance Program (TCAP) funding from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. This funding will fill the capital funding gap created by the dramatic downturn in the affordable housing investment market and contribute to the retention of critical construction jobs throughout the state.
The Maine Department of Labor (MDOL) has received a significant amount of funding to provide for training of workers through a variety of programs. Additionally, to date, MDOL has received Recovery Act National Emergency Grant funding for five Maine companies that have substantial downsizing – this funding will assist in training for more than 200 individuals affected by this actions.
The Summer Youth Employment program of MDOL was highly successful with over 700 youth enrolled. MDOL has expended $1.2 million of the $4.3 million in summer youth Recovery funds anticipated.
The majority of Public Safety’s expenditures to date are within the Byrne Justice Assistance Grant program. Funds will be distributed based upon priorities established by the Justice Assistance Council through information gathered at a public hearing. The funds will be used for Maine’s statewide Multi-jurisdictional Task Force Program (comprised of the Maine Drug Enforcement Agency and the Office of the Attorney General Prosecution Support) and local initiatives to improve the state’s capacity to prevent and control crime, administer justice, and assist victims.
STOP (Services, Training, Officers and Prosecution) Violence Against Women Program received just over $1 million in Recovery Act funding to support communities in their efforts to develop and strengthen effective law enforcement and prosecution strategies to combat violent crimes against women and to develop and strengthen victim services in cases involving violent crimes against women. Maine Public Safety will contract with a number of providers over the coming months to provide these services.
Additionally, Public Safety received a Recovery Act award to enhance internet crimes against children capacity by funding additional field forensic investigators (detectives) and extending the contract of a forensic computer consultant (examiner) to allow for additional, proactive Peer to Peer investigations and investigations initiated by referral.
Maine Department of Agriculture received an award of $102,771 for administrative support for the Temporary Food Assistance Program (TEFAP), to support the distribution of the federal food commodity. This administrative funding was used to purchase a forklift for food distribution and the remainder was contracted to the Good Shepherd Food Bank for storage, distribution and administrative costs.
DVEM, through the United States National Guard Bureau, received an award of $1.1 million to conduct energy efficiency improvements and upgrades at Army National Guard facilities in Augusta, Bangor, Houlton and Portland. This funding supports 10 projects to be completed, with four projects already completed.
The Maine Arts Recovery Grant provides funds to subsidize the preservation of jobs within nonprofit arts organizations. The grant was developed, guidelines were distributed and 31 applications were received. The Executive Committee reviewed the applications and thirteen awards were approved which will result in the preservation of seven full-time jobs. A second round of grants closed in September and is under review.
The largest award the PUC received is the State Energy Plan (SEP) formula funds of $27.3 million. Working with the Maine Legislature’s Joint Select Committee on Maine’s Energy Future, the PUC developed a comprehensive plan to invest these funds in energy projects throughout the state. A number of competitive opportunities are currently accepting proposals, including business conversion projects, energy audits and residential weatherization. Significant activity is anticipated for the next reporting period.
The Attorney General’s Office received additional funds through the Recovery Act to reimburse victims of violent crimes for crime related expenses and losses incurred. The Maine Victims' Compensation Program pays for out-of-pocket expenses and losses to or on behalf of individual victims of violent crime. Expenses and losses include medical, counseling, and funeral bills and lost income. Payments contribute to the economic health, and thereby job retention, of service provider businesses, individual victims, and the communities in which these victims and service providers live.
Goodwill Industries of Northern New England through the Maine Commission for Community Service, requested $127,241 to work in partnership with Maine Campus Compact to implement an innovative, new program called the Maine Access Program (MAP). They will recruit and train recent Maine College graduates as AmeriCorps members to work full time for 11 months in Maine High Schools as advisors and mentors to close the gap between a student's desire to go to college and their actual enrollment.
Additionally, the office received a small Recovery Act award to provide program management and supervision for VolunteerMaine Recovery Act VISTA Project.
The United States Department of Agriculture Forest Service awarded the Maine Department of Conservation $11.4 million in Recovery Funding to convert public building to wood heat. Funds will be awarded through a competitive grant process to Maine municipalities and school districts, with a preference to those in rural economically depressed counties - Aroostook, Franklin, Hancock, Penobscot, Piscataquis, Somerset, and Washington. All public building conversion projects are anticipated to be eligible, including schools, hospitals, municipal buildings, and state facilities within the eligible counties.
The Department of Economic and Community Development administers the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) for the State of Maine. CDBG received an award of $3.4 million in Recovery Act funding. The Department will utilize the funding to support 8 projects proposed by communities throughout Maine, leveraging an additional $12 million in investment. The Department has released the project list and is currently awaiting federal release of the funds to begin the projects.
Concluding this overview of Maine’s progress to date on implementing the American Recovery & Reinvestment Act of 2009 is a summary of our initial Section 1512 report submissions. Maine agencies submitted a total of 133 reports accounting for funding within reportable programs that flowed through state government. At this date, the information is still preliminary and will not be finalized until published by the Recovery Board on October 30th at HYPERLINK "http://www.recovery.gov" www.recovery.gov.
We encourage you to visit the federal recovery site, as well as Maine’s site at http://www.maine.gov/recovery. Maine’s site is under continued development changes to make the data even more user friendly, with significant changes, including detailed mapping of expenditures and user initiated manipulation of Maine’s data available later this year.
Submitted by the State of Maine
For Reporting Period Covering February 17 – September 30, 2009
|Project Status||Number of Reports|
|Completed 50% or more||23|
|Less than 50% completed||63|
For Reporting Period Covering February 17 – September 30, 2009
|Agency||Project Description||Number of Direct Jobs|
|Maine Arts Commission||Arts and the American Recovery & Reinvestment Act of 2009||7|
|Maine Commission for Community Service||VISTA Support Recovery Act FY 2009|
|Maine Commission for Community Service||Recovery Community Resource Corps||7|
|Agriculture||CAP RECOVERY ACT||0.5|
|Conservation||FUELS FOR PUBLIC BUILDINGS||0|
|Defense, Veterans and Emergency Management||Special Military Cooperative Agreement||8|
|Economic and Community Development||Community Development Block Grant- Recovery||0|
|Education||Individuals with Disabilities Education Act Grants to States “Recovery Act”||18|
|Education||Education Technology State Grants, Recovery Act||0|
|Education||Education for Homeless Children and Youth, Recovery Act||0|
|Education||State Fiscal Stabilization Fund government Services||0|
|Education||Title I Grants to Local Educational Agencies, Recovery Act||3|
|Education||Child Nutrition Recovery Act||0|
|Education||State Fiscal Stabilization Fund - Education grants, Recovery Funds||106|
|Education||Individuals With Disabilities Education Act , Preschool Grants “Recovery Funds”||0|
|Education||Individuals with Disabilities Education Act Grants for Infants and Toddlers, Recovery Act||0|
|Environmental Protection||604(b) Water Quality Management Planning||0.37|
|Environmental Protection||Capitalization Grant for the Clean Water State Revolving Fund||46.1|
|Environmental Protection||Leaking Underground Storage Tanks Trust Fund Program||1.85|
|Environmental Protection||Brownfields Petroleum Assessment Grant||0.07|
|Environmental Protection||Brownfields Hazardous Substance Assessment Grant||0.07|
|Environmental Protection||Environmental Protection Diesel Clean Construction Project||0|
|Environmental Protection||Maine State Clean Diesel Grant Program||0.94|
|Health and Human Services||ARRA - State Primary Care Offices||0|
|Health and Human Services||ELC ARRA 317 - MCV||0|
|Health and Human Services||FY09 WIC State Agency Model (SAM) Project - Maine||0|
|Health and Human Services||ARRA-ASC-HAI||0|
|Health and Human Services||ARRA-317 IMMUNIZATION AND VACCINES FOR CHILDREN GRANTS||0|
|Health and Human Services||Congregate Meals ARRA||3.5|
|Health and Human Services||Stimulus - ME DWSRF||41.75|
|Health and Human Services||SCSEP - American Recovery Act (Stimulus)||0.77|
|Health and Human Services||Home-Delivered Meals ARRA||1|
|Health and Human Services||Child Care and Development Fund, Recovery Act Funds||0|
|Health and Human Services||ELC - ARRA HAI||0|
|Health and Human Services||FY 09 Recovery Act - Victims of Crime Act (VOCA) Victim Assistance Formula Grant Program||0|
|Health and Human Services||Community Services Block Grant, Recovery Act Funds||84.5|
|Labor||Workforce Investment Act- National Emergency Grants (Wausau Paper)||0|
|Labor||Workforce Investment Act- National Emergency Grants (True Textiles)||2.79|
|Labor||Workforce Investment Act- National Emergency Grants (Wood Structures)||0.19|
|Labor||Independent Living- Older, Blind, Recovery Act||0|
|Labor||Independent Living- State||0|
|Labor||Basic Support- DVR||0.05|
|Labor||Workforce Investment Act||64.83|
|Labor||Recovery Act- Reemployment Services- State||0.38|
|Labor||Workforce Investment Act- National Emergency Grants (Formed Fiber Tech)||0|
|Labor||Basic Support- DBVI||0.19|
|Labor- Bureau of Employment Service||NEG- New Page Paper Mill||0|
|Public Safety||Recovery Byrne/Justice Assistance Grant (JAG) Formula Grant for the State of Maine||3.5|
|Public Safety||Recovery STOP Violence Against Women Recovery Formula Grant for the State of Maine||3.6|
|the Attorney General||Recovery Act OVC FY09 VOCA Victim Compensation||0|
|Transportation||Farmington, Route 2||2.71|
|Transportation||Portland Bayside Trail||0.38|
|Transportation||Portland Cumberland Avenue||4.87|
|Transportation||Portland Veranda Street||12.19|
|Transportation||Westbrook, Eisenhower Drive||6.28|
|Transportation||Transit Capital Assistance - Rural||0|
|Transportation||Transit Capital Assistance - Urban||0|
|Transportation||Gov Curtis Replacement||0|
|Transportation||Sapling Twp., Rockwood Road||3.94|
|Transportation||Gardiner, Water Street||1.47|
|Transportation||Auburn, Turner Street||2.58|
|Transportation||New Sharon Route 27||1.96|
|Transportation||Caswell, Van Buren Road||6.77|
|Transportation||South Portland Long Creek||11.82|
|Transportation||Lubec Route 189||11.22|
|Transportation||South Thomaston Spruce Head Bridge||0.69|
|Transportation||I-95 SB T2 R9||7.57|
|Transportation||Jackman, Route 6||6|
|Transportation||I-95 SB Howland Old Town||5.21|
|Transportation||Eustis, Route 27||2.62|
|Transportation||Deer Isle Sedgwick Bridge||2.81|
|Transportation||Waterville, Oak Street||0.96|
|Transportation||Palmyra, Ell Hill Road||12.4|
|Transportation||East Machias, Route 1||2.53|
|Transportation||Caratunk, Route 201||1.02|
|Transportation||Edgecomb, Route 1||1.5|
|Transportation||Interstate 295 Southbound, Portland||1.14|
|Transportation||Portland, Forest Avenue||16.43|
|Transportation||Interstate 295 Southbound, Freeport||3.59|
|Transportation||Auburn, Minot Avenue||0.96|
|Transportation||Auburn Joline Drive||0.04|
|Transportation||Pittsfield Park Street||0.86|
|Transportation||Litchfield, Route 9||2.03|
|Transportation||Bangor, Hogan Road||6.08|
|Transportation||Fairfield Norridgewock Road||3.47|
|Transportation||West Gardiner, Lewiston Road||2.43|
|Transportation||Oakland, Route 11||4.19|
|Transportation||Oakland, Pleasant Street||1.04|
|Transportation||Auburn, Route 202||1.4|
|Transportation||Biddeford-Kennebunk Eastern trail||0.29|
|Transportation||Auburn Joline Drive Intersection||8.62|
|Transportation||Falmouth, Brook Road||7.48|
|Transportation||Lewiston Russell Street||12.21|
|Transportation||Portland, Westbrook Street||2.37|
|Transportation||Interstate 295 Northbound, Brunswick to Gardiner||126.67|
|Transportation||Biddeford Route 111||4.21|
|Transportation||Interstate 295 Northbound, Topsham to Gardiner||8.36|
|Transportation||Biddeford Route 9||1.04|
|Transportation||Damariscotta, Salt Bay Bridge 0565||3.56|
|Transportation||Portland Auburn Street||1.55|
|Transportation||Saco North Street||2.46|
|Transportation||Randolph, Route 9||1.51|
|Transportation||TwpO2 RO8, Lincoln Spur Bridge 6074||9.37|
|Transportation||Sebago, Sebago Road||1.19|
|Transportation||Saco, Beach Street-Ferry Road||1.42|
|Transportation||I-95 SB T2R8||8.17|
|Transportation||Oakland, Fairfield Street||1.04|
|Transportation||I-95 SB Mattamiscontis||18.84|
|Transportation||Fairfield, Route 23||1.21|
|Transportation||Hampden Route 202||0.47|
|Transportation||Clinton, Baker Street||3.98|
|Transportation||Hallowell, Second Street Bridge 0565||3.33|
|Transportation||Moose River Route 201||7.03|
|Transportation||Lovell, Main Street||3.11|
|Transportation||West Forks Route 201||3.93|
|Transportation||Sullivan, Intersection of Route 1 and Ashville Road||6.42|
|Transportation||Standish, Route 114||6.55|
|Public Utilities Commission||Recovery State Energy Program State of Maine||0|
|Public Utilities Commission||State Energy Efficient Appliance Rebate Program (SEEARP)||1|
|Public Utilities Commission||Recovery Act - Energy Assurance Planning - State of Maine||0|
|Maine State Police||Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Force - ME||0|
|Maine Housing||Tax Credit Assistance Program (TCAP)||0|
|Maine Housing||Homeless Prevention & Rapid Re-Housing||0|