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 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Study overview
 Master plan principles
 Planning overview
 St. Thomas master plan
 St. Croix master plan
 Conclusion






Title: University of the Virgin Islands Master Plan, final report, revised, March 31, 2003
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/CA01300578/00001
 Material Information
Title: University of the Virgin Islands Master Plan, final report, revised, March 31, 2003
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: University of the Virgin Islands.
Aramark ServiceMaster ( Contributor )
Affiliation: University of the Virgin Islands
Publisher: University of the Virgin Islands.
Publication Date: 2003
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Subject: Caribbean   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: North America -- United States Virgin Islands -- Caribbean
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Bibliographic ID: CA01300578
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Title page
    Table of Contents
        Table of contents
    Study overview
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Master plan principles
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Planning overview
        Page 9
        Page 10
    St. Thomas master plan
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    St. Croix master plan
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
    Conclusion
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
Full Text

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UNIVERSITY OF THE
VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


FINAL REPORT
REVISED


MARCH 31, 2003






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UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS MASTER PLAN

TABLE OF CONTENTS


I. STUDY O VERVIEW .......................... .......................... ......... ............ .... 1

II. M ASTER PLAN PRINCIPLES .................................................... .................. 3

III. PROCESS O VERVIEW ................................................... ......... ............... 9

IV. SAINT THOMAS MASTER PLAN...............................................................1 1

V. SAINT CROIX MASTER PLAN.................................................................17

V I. C ON CLU SION ......................................................................................... 2 1

VII. EXHIBITS

TOTAL PROJECT COST SUMMARIES BY CAMPUS

A. MASTER PLANNING PROCESS

B. SPACE UTILIZATION SUMMARY










I. STUDY OVERVIEW

Since its conception in the early 1960s as the College of
the Virgin Islands, UVI has paused periodically in its
growth to evaluate its needs, assets and options by
developing formal and defacto master plans to
accommodate growth, the changing needs of its
community and emerging programs. These planning
mileposts were not only in response to growth and
opportunities but outside forces such as natural
disasters during its first forty years. A hallmark of the
University of the Virgin Islands has been its ability not
only to recover, but to improve its condition following
disasters such as Hurricanes Hugo (1989) and Marilyn
(1995). As the University entered the new millennium,
it recognized a need to study its past and look to its
future. This document is the result of this self
evaluation and study.


The University Master Plan presented herein is the
result of a collaborative effort between the University
and its consultants over a period of September 2001 to


UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


.ARAMARK ServiceMaster tqxtem Lt.
Faciily Services

January 2003. Drawing heavily on the history of the
institution as a leader in higher education in the
Caribbean, the intent of the study is to suggest a
facilities and asset development strategy for the future.
As a land grant institution and an historically black
institution of learning, UVI has a recognized role in
leading the course of development for the territory and
the Caribbean region. It is most appropriate that the
University possess a viable physical Master Plan which
outlines and integrates the University's strategic
objectives into the development of its buildings and
grounds and preservation of its assets, while adhering to
the mission, vision, and values of the University.


The goal of this Master Plan is defined as follows:
The Master Plan outlines a shared vision of the
University's growth, achievable in no less than 10
years, which continues the transformation and
maximum utilization of the University's physical
assets in support of its strategic mission.





December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










This planning document outlines the process, data
gathered, and conclusions reached over the study
period. As with any plan, it is a point-in-time evaluation
subject to continuous influences and various
implementation options. What is most important is that
it be used as a guide rather than a directive. Initiatives
have been identified which complement the growth of
the University, clarify its organization and provide
improved access to the community. However, as
implementation progresses, the project list must be
continuously reevaluated to ensure responsiveness,
flexibility and alignment with the University's mission
and values and programs.


Exhibit A outlines the process and participants used in
assembling the plan. The planning consultant team was
a partnership led by ARAMARK ServiceMaster
Facility Services (ASFS), which facilitated the
historical review of planning episodes, prepared the
space utilization study, conducted constituent
interviews, proposed planning scenarios and prepared



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


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the costing. Complementing the consultant team was
Synterra Ltd., whose expertise in land use and site
planning added a necessary dimension to the team.
Survey and engineering support was provided by Brian
Moseley Inc. to field verify topography, systems
installations and to provide base plans for this study.


The consultant team relied heavily on the resources and
expertise at the University and worked in close
collaboration with the University administration
initially led by President Orville Kean, PhD and later by
President LaVerne Ragster, Ph.D. Members of the
University's cabinet, administration, staff and faculty
representatives greatly assisted in providing insight, the
review of plans and the development of options.













December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










II. MASTER PLAN PRINCIPLES

A. UNIVERSITY STRATEGIC MISSION

Understanding the mission of the University was
critical in establishing the foundations for physical
planning. As the University has already undertaken the
initiative to update its strategic mission, this was largely
a process of exchange and education for the planning
team. The following summarizes the primary
components of the mission and its opportunities.


Vision:

"The University will be recognized globally as a
leading American institution of higher education in
the Caribbean dedicated to playing a significant role
in facilitating the economic and social transformation
of the Virgin Islands to meet the challenges of the 21st
Century."


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Mission Components:
Liberal Arts core with Undergraduate, Graduate and
Continuing Education Programs
Land Grant Institution established to provide higher
education services to the Virgin Island's public
Integration of teaching, research and public service
to facilitate the economic development of the region
Advancing knowledge through research and public
service, particularly in areas that contribute to
understanding and resolving issues unique to the
Virgin Islands and the Caribbean

Mission Thrusts:
Community Engagement: "Align the University and its
programs more closely i/ ith the social and economic
needs of the territory. "
Establish a "Network of Partnerships"
Increase collaborative and outreach programs
Emphasize research program

Sustainable Development: "Sustain the development
and maintenance ofprograms. "
Create revenue-generating activities, e.g. Research
Park, consulting services
Evaluate coursework and client demand
Improve student experience to increase demand
Enhance work experience to attract faculty and staff
Assure highest quality of UVI programs
Expand the use of technology to improve
performance and enhance the learning experience


UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










B. MASTER PLANNING VALUES

The following four values were established as
guidelines for the Master Plan and were determined
from the Master Plan workshops. These values served
as underpinning to subsequent strategies and scenarios
that would be developed and will continue to act as
benchmarks in evaluating development direction as the
plans evolve.


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Asset Enhancement

Enhance value through the appropriate utilization,
expansion, improvement and maintenance of existing
physical assets and to work to enrich the heritage of the
University and its physical environment.


Systems Sustainability

Implement utility and technological improvements,
which will provide the University a programmatically
appropriate and sustainable operating environment.


Functional Accessibility


Facilitate access to University services through the
efficient grouping of functions, appropriate location,
unimpeded circulation, and legibility of its campus.


Campus Image

Develop a consistent campus iconography and facilities
that support programs, while enhancing the
University's physical appearance.


UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










C. UNIVERSITY PROGRAMMATIC DIRECTION

Identified areas of University strengths and exposure
were outlined within the strategic mission and
reinforced through a series of focused interviews. This
list serves to highlight the programmatic directions and
principal challenges of the University.


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Developing Programs

+ Marine and environmental sciences
+ Water resources
+ Non-degree continuing education and outreach
+ Information technology and computer science
+ Community business development


Areas for Enhancement


Overall Strengths


Dedicated board, faculty, staff and management
Geography and US territory
Designation as HBCU and land-grant institution
Fiscal responsibility
Demonstrated leadership in the Caribbean


University image and morale
Faculty recruitment and retention
Maximizing use and operation of facilities
Client-centered focused programs
IT training and support programs for faculty/staff
Response time to clients and restructuring


Academic Divisions

+ Math/Science
+ Nursing
+ Business
+ Education
+ Humanities
* Social Science


UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


December 20,2002
5 rev March 31, 2003










During the interview process a variety of initiatives or
concerns were presented that the Master Plan should in
some part address. This section summarizes several of
the major points that have been discussed or
incorporated within the plan. For ease of reference
these comments are separated into University as well as
campus concerns or initiatives.

University Wide

Create Welcome and Information Centers
Improve Campus Signage

Improve Access to and through the Campuses

Maximize the Pedestrian Experience Across the
Campuses
Maximize Classroom and Facilities Use

Arrange Student Services within Reasonable
Precincts
Increase and Develop Gathering Spaces

Support Technical Requirements
Improve Compliance Programs

Improve Campus Life Safety and Security
Increase Campus Parking Facilities and Implement
a University Automobile/ Parking Program



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


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St. Thomas
Creation of a Central Quadrangle at upper Campus
Create Conference and Teleconference Facilities

Create Plan for Expanded Housing

Maximize Usefulness of Recreational Open Spaces
Continue Consolidation of Administrative Facilities

Increase Support Space for Technology

Enhance Water Resource Research Facilities

Improve Commuter Student Facilities


St. Croix

Increase Perimeter Security to Campus
Define Edge of Campus

Create a Central Campus Green and Gathering Area
Improve Student Services for Residential and
Commuter Student Use
Increase Office Facilities and Create Standards for
Private and Shared Facilities

Reduce Congestion of Evans Center
Provide Linkage to Potential Research Park



December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










D. FACILITIES STRATEGY

Out of the workshops, interviews and the review of
historical plans and data, initiatives were linked with
potential improvements and arrayed against the stated
Master Plan values. Many of these initiatives had been
identified in the campus plan completed in 2000 and
were in the process of being implemented. It was
important for the planning team to understand how past
directions reinforced the current needs and how they fit
into a comprehensive facilities strategy.


Refer again to section II B. for a definition of each of
these value statements and how the projects listed
apply.

Functional Accessibility

+ Clarify vehicular & pedestrian access through and
around campuses with strategic reconfigurations of
roadways and pathways.
+ Improve campus legibility through consistent
signage, lighting and landscaping standards.
+ Work to improve ADA compliance on campus.

+ Centralize critical student uses and University
functions to provide easier access to service.




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MASTER PLAN


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Facility Services

Increase campus parking (by 200%), eliminate
congestion and improve safety and service access.


Campus Image
+ Improve the campus experience for user and service
provider.
+ Implement projects which respect and enhance the
natural beauty of the campus environment.
+ Improve security of campus without significant
compromise to community access.
+ Provide facilities that will support the University's
responsibility to the charter and the community:
support, research and training facilities.
+ Provide facilities which improve the working
environment within the University: academic office,
commuter student and assembly space.
+ Increase housing options to attract a broader range
of students, researchers and faculty and increase
their use of the campus.






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Asset Preservation and Enhancement


System Sustainability


+ Maximize use of existing facilities through

conversions and realignments, minimizing capital
investment and strengthening the historic fabric of

campus.
+ Maximize the usefulness of University assets by

recognizing unique character of each campus.

+ Improve utilization of outdoor space through
passive and active recreational functions.






















UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


+ Improve mechanical, electrical, plumbing, and life-

safety systems to support University programs.
+ Investigate and implement Energy Conservation

Measures while seeking alternative sources energy.

* Support the technological requirements of the
University community

* Utilize environmentally sustainable technologies,

where practical.

* Support ongoing campus facilities operating and

maintenance programs.

+ Work towards reducing deferred maintenance
backlog in any progressive capital program.

+ Improve resistance of buildings and infrastructure

to natural disasters.











December 20,2002
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III. PLANNING OVERVIEW


B. PLANNING PROCESS FLOW


A. MASTER PLAN ELEMENTS

Development of the Master Plan involved the collection
and analysis of information including quantitative and
qualitative elements that are key to the plan's success.
Major elements incorporated in this study include:


INPUTS
1. Review of the Strategic Mission, Vision and
Values
2. Constituent Interviews
3. Land Use Survey
4. Space Utilization Study
5. Existing Capital Plans and Prior Master Plan
Studies


OUTPUTS
1. Proposed Master Plan Initiatives
2. Campus Site Plans/Layouts
3. Capital Budgets


The Master Plan can best be described as the result of
the collective evaluation of all fundamental elements, as
described above. The University and its consultants
assembled the Master Plan in the following manner:


1. Data Collection Understanding the strategic
components, overview of mechanical systems,
constituent interviews, review of the University's
development history and its previous planning studies

2. Data Analysis Updating the facilities' inventory,
development of a space utilization study, comparative
utilization / benchmarking, assembly of overall campus
plans, programmatic needs summary and University
workshop reviews

3. Options Development and Recommendations -
Potential project use categories, creation of
organizational themes, implementation strategy cost
comparisons and discussion of outcomes through
workshops

4. Reporting and Reconciliation Collection and
organization of the planning products into a
comprehensive report for University use.


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MASTER PLAN


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rev March 31, 2003






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In 2000 the University adopted Phase 1 of a Capital
Development Program designed to meet the University's
needs, while utilize existing assets through renovation and
adaptive reuse. Many of the goals and objectives and
projects of this earlier program are incorporated in this
Master Plan. Financial constraints required UVI to
prioritize the identified projects which are now underway.
Among the St. Thomas projects previously approved and
currently under construction are:


Harvey Administration and Conference Center
New Central Campus Dining Pavilion

CA Building AC and Phase 1 Renovation

Dormitory Renovation-Phase 1

Upper Campus Academic Building-Phase 1
Upper Campus Cooling Loop

Library Windows and AC Upgrade

Reichhold Center-Phase 1 Shell Renovation

Etelman House-Phase 1 Renovation
Campus Power Upgrade-Distribution and Generator


* Administration Residences
* HAZMAT Storage and Transfer Facilities


UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


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rev March 31, 2003







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IV. ST. THOMAS MASTER PLAN

A. PROPOSED INITIATIVES

Following the review of past plans, current needs and
capital program, the following is a series of
recommended capital project initiatives for the

University. Each project initiative is identified by
objectives, then functional elements of the solution and
finally the qualitative improvement created. These

projects are also tied to an approximate total budget
expectation in current dollars.


ADMINISTRATIVE & FACULTY OFFICE
IMPROVEMENTS-HARVEY CENTER-
UNDERWAY
Objectives
Improve general office space private and shared
Functional Elements
Centralize University administrative functions at Harvey
Improvements
Facilitate access and improve legibility of administrative
functions
Potential Cost $5.5 Million






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


PARKING LOT EXPANSION
Objectives
* Optimize campus parking capacity and efficiency
* Cluster parking to serve localized destinations

Functional Elements
* Expand parking lot on west side of upper campus in
vicinity of Social Sciences Building
* Consider alternate parking structure on west side of
upper campus in vicinity of Social Sciences Building
* Add additional parking to west of CA Building
* Add parking to east end of lower campus playing field
Improvements
* Provide needed parking spaces to the academic core
* Preserve existing wooded slope as vegetative buffer
while providing needed parking spaces in relative
vicinity of the academic core
* Offer additional assigned parking spaces for the disabled
community. Increase security through increased
pedestrian flow to centralized parking lots
+ The net gain of spaces across all lot expansion and in
consideration of a structure parking facility would be an
additional 763 spaces
Potential Cost $8.4 Million (w/Structured Lot)

ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives
* Clarify vehicular circulation patterns and reduce traffic
confusion
* Provide vehicular access to new and existing facilities
* Establish clear entry points to campus



December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










Functional Elements
Establish ring road around Harvey Center
Realignment of access roads at Sports & Fitness Center
Provide lower campus road link to main entry. Add
stoplight at Main Entrance intersection
Develop new roadways to new Community Center
Reconfigure access road to Marine Science center
Improvements
Create self-contained roadway system for lower campus
Create clear vehicular entry to lower campus
Provide better vehicular and pedestrian connection
between upper and lower campuses
Provide better connection between east and west sides of
upper campus
Steer undesirable traffic near Air Control Tower
Potential Cost $6.7 Million


UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS UNDERWAY
Objectives
Expand power generation system
Explore utilization of "green power" sources wind,
solar, etc.
Campus lighting improvements
Functional Elements
Expand local generator capacity
Enhance info tech infrastructure
Improvements
Construct improved relationship with local utility
company
Enhance services and stability to campus facilities
Potential Cost $2.4 Million




UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


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UPPER CAMPUS GREEN
Objectives
Provide ceremonial open green space in the heart of
campus
Promote positive campus image
Provide leisure space
Functional Elements
Establish landscaped green at center of upper campus
Reposition parking to ring road lots
Add lighting and furnishings
Improvements
Transform upper campus parking lot into landscaped
outdoor space for assembly and passive use
Improved social presence
Potential Cost $1.0 Million


CAMPUS SIGNAGE SYSTEM
Objectives:
Improve way-finding
Improve campus and facilities image
Functional Elements
Campus orientation, roadway and facilities signage
+ Welcome kiosks
University banner systems
Improvements
Increased visibility
Improved community image
Enhanced security
Potential Cost $90 Thousand






December 20,2002
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STUDENT AND ACADEMIC CENTER -NEW
BUILDING
Objectives
Create new upper campus academic facility to provide
improved program and student services
Functional Elements
Assembly space
Student life services mailroom, post boxes club space
Study space
Alternate food services
Merchandising
Improvements
Enhanced accessibility
Greater flexibility for academic assembly
Potential Cost $6.3 Million


COMMUNITY CENTER-NEW BUILDING
Objectives
Create community resource facilities to bring University
in closer contact with local community
Functional Elements
Position new facility on upper campus adjacent to the
Business Conference Center with easy access
Include assembly & meeting rooms
Possible admissions center
Add art gallery and exhibition space
Multi-purpose recreation
Improvements
Improve greater community university usage
Demonstration of leadership
Potential Cost $4.7 Million




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MASTER PLAN


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RESEARCH / BUSINESS CENTERS-NEW
BUILDING
Objectives
Add further facilities for research use and regional
business development
Functional Elements
Create multipurpose conference facilities adjacent to
short term housing
Expand research laboratories for Marine Science or
Environmental Studies
Community business development offices
Improvements
Enhanced community role
Improved programs and position in the academic
community
Potential Cost $7.2 Million

ACADEMIC SPACE IMPROVEMENTS -
UNDERWAY UNDERWAY
Objectives
Create additional academic space through release of
administrative offices
Create academic research classrooms
Additional IT storage/support space
Enhance existing assets and maintain current facilities
Functional Elements
Reconfigure Library & CA Building
Improvements
Improve utilization of existing classroom space
Potential Cost $2.2 Million






December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










COMMUTER CENTER NEW BUILDING
ADDITION
Objectives
Create commuter/day-student assembly and resource
center
Functional Elements
Provide addition to CA Building with the following
functions:
Lounge and meeting space
Study space
Food service & merchandise
Internet access
Improvements
Provide lower campus assembly center
Smaller quick implementation
Potential Cost $700 Thousand


STUDENT / FACULTY RESIDENCES-NEW
BUILDING
Objectives
Create multiple types of housing options for the greater
UVI community dormitory suites, apartments,
townhouses
Enhance existing assets and maintain current facilities
Functional Elements
Add housing options between upper campus and
Reichold Center
Graduate townhouse & apartments
Undergraduate suites
Add short term housing directly related to a research
discipline
Add traditional dormitory north of North Hall



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


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Provide general dormitory upgrades
Improvements
Reinforce housing options on upper campus
Provide further connections to underutilized parts of
campus
Potential Cost $6.3 Million


RECREATION & LANDSCAPE
IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives
Expand and improve recreational facilities for student
body
Promote positive campus image
Promote athletic programs
Functional Elements
Realign golf course to reduce holes and improve play
Establish new track and or soccer field on golf course
Add minimal beach facilities to Brewers bay
Improve selective priority pedestrian walkways
Improvements
Develop facilities to meet student and community
demand for recreation
Improve the aesthetic appeal of all facilities with
additional plantings
Potential Cost $1.8 Million











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SUPPORT FACILITIES UNDERWAY
Objectives
* Provide support facilities, which enhance community
life, are reasonably accessible, and programmatically
inclusive.
Functional Elements
+ New Dining Center
* Central Kitchen
* Day Care Center
Improvements
* Bring dining services closer to the resident community
* Create a more efficient food service preparation and
operational facilities
* Provide broader community support and services
Potential Cost $2.1 Million


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MASTER PLAN


December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003












B. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY


From the initiatives was outlined a sequence of
implementation. The implementation strategy was
compiled first by recognizing those capital projects
already underway then complementing it with work to
address current priorities.

ST. THOMAS CAMPUS

PHASE: IMPROVE IMAGE & ACCESSIBILITY
(2000-2005)
IA: ( IN PROGRESS OR COMPLETED)
+ Create new dining facilities-pavilion

+ Campus signage and image enhancements
+ Centralize University administration-Harvey

+ Infrastructure improvements (expand power
generation capacity)

+ Improve classroom facilities & utilization
IB: (TO BE ADDRESSED)
Select road/parking improvements
+ Create new community center

+ Convert/expand office facilities
Potential Cost $19 Million



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MASTER PLAN


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PHASE II: IMPROVE ACADEMIC, & RESEARCH
FACILITIES
(2005-2010)

+ Expand training space
+ Create conference & greater research facilities

+ Expand parking (surface lot)

+ Provide greater research housing options
Potential Cost $19.7 Million



PHASE IH: EXPAND STUDENT RESIDENT & SUPPORT
FACILITIES
(2010-2015)
+ Expand student housing options

+ Recreational student center
Potential Cost $16.5 Million













December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003












V. ST. CROIX MASTER PLAN

A. PROPOSED INITIATIVES


SECURITY & EDGE IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives:
Improve the image from public streets & adjacent
properties
Secure the south and west perimeters
Functional Elements:
+ West perimeter border fencing
South perimeter security fencing
Add perimeter lighting
Provide public roadway image/buffer treatment
Improve pedestrian walkways
Replace edging vegetation
Improvements:
Reduce unauthorized vehicles that short-cut across lawn
areas
South perimeter is unsecured adjacent to correctional
facility
Potential Cost $900 Thousand

ADMINISTRATIVE & FACULTY OFFICE
IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives
Improve general office space private and shared
Enhance existing assets and maintain current facilities
Functional Elements
Work towards the centralization of University
administrative functions



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
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Realign spaces within Evans Center
Improvements:
Improved utilization
Potential Cost $650 Thousand

RECREATION IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives
Create more options for recreation on campus
Functional Elements
Create new play fields for baseball and soccer on SE
quadrant of campus
Create multi-purpose recreation center:
Estimated size 25,000 square feet
Improvements:
Create stronger campus community image
Improve student life
Potential Cost $7.5 Million

ACADEMIC SPACE IMPROVEMENTS/
ADDITIONS
Objectives
Improve scale and functionality of teaching spaces
Enhance existing assets and maintain current facilities
Functional Elements
Improve utilization of existing classrooms
Create large teaching/auditorium space
Increase IT storage & support space
Add academic space as required to the campus in later
phases of plan which will include all necessary support
Allowance for two facilities at 20,000 square feet
Potential Cost $11.9 Million




December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










RESEARCH / BUSINESS CENTERS
Objectives
Add or redistribute research/laboratory space across
campus
Facilitate the development of community base
Functional Elements
Add conference and office facilities and research
laboratories as required
Allowance for two facilities at 10,000 square feet
Community business development offices
Technology park (not funded by University)
Potential Cost $6.6 Million


UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives
Stabilize power and water resources
Functional Elements
Improve power generation system
Expand potable water system wells & retention
Explore utilization of "green power" sources wind,
solar, etc.
Create pilot projects to explore feasibility
Potential Cost $1.6 Million













UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


ARAMt ARK ServiceMaster tqx tem Lt .
Facihty Services


CAMPUS GREEN
Objectives:
Create a central feature to expand on current natural area
Provide an aesthetic central focal point
Functional Elements:
Create central natural green after relocating central
parking lot to campus perimeter
Interlace with walkways and seating areas
Improvements:
Improve utilization of natural area and enhance aesthetic
appeal
Create central public gathering space
Expand capability to study natural systems on campus
Improve traffic safety
Potential Cost $900 Thousand



CAMPUS SIGNAGE SYSTEM
Objectives:
Improve way-finding and campus legibility
Improve campus and facilities image
Functional Elements
Add campus orientation, roadway and facilities signage
Create information kiosks
Install university banner systems
Improvements
Minimize visitor disorientation
Reinforce facilities & program identity
Potential Cost $60 Thousand





December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










PARKING LOT EXPANSION
Objectives:
Support current parking demand
Allow for redeveloping the central core of the campus
into a green area
Accommodate future academic expansion
Functional Elements:
New parking lots on north, west, east, and south sides of
campus to support expanded programs and facilities
Improvements:
Students and faculty currently park on grass and
landscaped areas
A net increase of 386 spaces would be added to the
campus
Improve campus lighting
Potential Cost $1.7 Million


ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS
Objectives:
Improve campus image
Provide better access to existing and future facilities
Create safer internal circulation
Functional Elements:
Upgrade to main entry from public road on north side
Creation of a main campus perimeter Loop Road
Upgrades to interior campus roadways
+ New access roads to new facilities
Expand campus lighting








UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


rAt AMARK ServiceMaster tqAtRe Lt.
Facility Services


Improvements
Create positive/focused image
Remove informal roads, paths and unauthorized short-
cuts
Reduce intensity of vehicular traffic from campus
pathways
Enhance visibility and security
Potential Cost $4.1 Million



POTENTIAL STUDENT HOUSING
Objectives
As demand for resident housing increases, create
additional units and maximize current facilities
Functional Elements
Create suite / townhouse units appropriate to intended
use group
Allowance for net increase of 90 beds
Utilize existing housing precinct to expand and
centralize function
Improvements:
Bring parking closer to housing
Potential Cost $4.4 Million













December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










B. IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY

ST. CROIXCAMPUS

PHASE I: IMPROVE IMAGE & EXPAND RESEARCH
FACILITIES
(2000-2004)
IA (IN PROGRESS OR COMPLETED)
+ Power distribution

+ Administrative/faculty office improvements (Evans
Center)
+ Central parking lot

Select classroom renovations


IB: (TO BE ADDRESSED)
Select road/parking improvements

+ Campus edge improvements (landscape, fencing,
lighting)

+ Campus signage and image enhancements

+ Infrastructure improvements (potable water system,
site drainage)

+ Improve classroom facilities & utilization

+ Expand research & training facilities
Potential Cost $4.3 Million



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


'ARAMtAARK ServiceMaster tqAtRe Lt.
Facility Services


PHASE II: IMPROVE RESIDENTIAL & COMMUNITY
SUPPORT
(2005-2010)
+ Create new recreational fields and center

+ Provide conference facilities

+ Further road/parking improvements
Potential Cost $24.5 Million




PHASE III: IMPROVE ACADEMIC SUPPORT &
EXPAND RESIDENTIAL FACILITIES
(2010-2015)
+ Centralize University administration

+ Housing options
Potential Cost $11.4 Million














December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003










VI. CONCLUSION

The development and assembly of a Master Plan takes
enormous cooperation, input and support from a variety
of sources. The planning team would especially like to
thank the following contributors to the planning
process:


Dr. LaVerne Ragster
Dr. Orville Kean
Mr. Malcolm Kirwin
Dr. Gwen Marie-Moolenaar
Ms. Jennifer Jackson
Dr. John Leipzig
Dr. Henry Smith
Ms. Susan Anderson
Ms. LillieMay Durant
Mr. Peter Abrahams
Mr. Charles Martin
Mr. Patrick O'Donnell
Mr. Jimmy Rodgers
Ms. Nereida Washington
Mr. Roy Watlington
Mr. Vincent Samuels



UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
MASTER PLAN


.ARAAMARK ServiceMaster tqxtem Lt.
Faciiy Services

The Master Plan developed herein has established both
the mindset and a foundation for the University to move
forward in a consistent and productive manner. These
plans will inevitably need adjustment as new initiatives
are introduced by the University. This is typical in any
long term development program. Periodic internal
reviews are warranted to ensure that the University
continues to move forward in the most thoughtful, most
cost efficient manner that builds upon the foundation of
this study.






















December 20,2002
rev March 31, 2003











UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS ~,CAvAuw serviceMaster ~yter Ltm
Faid] ir r eriWi
2002 Master Plan

Total Project Cost Summary
March 27, 2003


Preferred Building Option



St Thomas Campus

Admin & Faculty Office Improvements
Parking Lot Expansion
Roadway Improvments
Utility Improvements
Upper Campus Green
Campus Signage System
Student / Academic Center
Community Center
Research / Business Centers
Academic Space Improvements
Commuter Center
Student / Faculty Residences
Recreation & Landscape Improvements
Support Facilities


Project Costs
Phase Phase Phase
One Two Three Total


$5,478,400 $0 $0 $5,478,400
$312,000 $6,918,150 $1,154,075 $8,384,225
$1,863,048 $2,714,400 $2,144,428 $6,721,876
$1,650,000 $350,000 $350,000 $2,350,000
$0 $945,000 $0 $945,000
$45,500 $45,500 $0 $91,000
$0 $6,300,000 $0 $6,300,000
$4,725,000 $0 $0 $4,725,000
$0 $2,257,500 $4,987,500 $7,245,000
$2,164,600 $0 $0 $2,164,600
$661,500 $0 $0 $661,500
$0 $0 $6,250,500 $6,250,500
$0 $131,250 $1,625,000 $1,756,250
$2,053,500 $0 $0 $2,053,500


TOTAL $18,953,548 $19,661,800 $16,511,503 $55,126,851


* Total Cost does not include endowment or operating capital investment
Costs are projected in current dollar values. Escalation should be considered as timeline adjustment











UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

2002 Master Plan

Total Project Cost Summary
March 27, 2003


Preferred Building Option



St Croix Campus

Security & Edge Improvements
Admin & Faculty Office Improvements
Recreation Improvements
Academic Space Improvements / Additions
Research / Business Centers
Utility Improvements
Campus Green
Campus Signage System
Parking Lot Expansion
Roadway Improvements
Potential Student Housing


,)ARAAnJI( KServiceMaster 4& tuirm LtfL
tiriay Slir kiv


Project Costs
Phase Phase Phase
One Two Three Total


$870,688
$649,600
$0
$0
$0
$1,072,500
$0
$58,500
$299,000
$1,320,475
$0


$0
$0
$7,450,000
$6,250,000
$6,600,000
$487,500
$910,000
$0
$721,500
$2,111,529
$0


$0
$0
$0
$5,600,000
$0
$0
$0
$0
$698,750
$699,530
$4,387,500


$870,688
$649,600
$7,450,000
$11,850,000
$6,600,000
$1,560,000
$910,000
$58,500
$1,719,250
$4,131,534
$4,387,500


TOTAL $4,270,763 $24,530,529 $11,385,780 $40,187,072


* Total Cost does not include endowment or operating capital investment
Costs are projected in current dollar values. Escalation should be considered as timeline adjustment






WARAIAMARKServiceMaster PCWtem Lt.




MASTER PLANNING PR OCESS


Institutional
Mission/Vision
I
DATA
COLLECTION

Physical/ Functional
Characteristics

Site Plan, Building,
Utility, Space
Utilization, etc.

Strategic
Planning

Visions, Objectives,
& Goals


PHASE I


S S
Workshop #1
February, 2002fi^


DATA
ANALYSIS

Diagramming/
Compilation

Properties, Campus
Zoning, & Use
Pattern


Program Review &
Reinforcement

Direction/ Objectives
for Future Growth


PHASE II


OPTION
DEVELOPMENT

Create
Alternatives

Projects, Process,
Cost, Phasing


Select
Alternatives

Determine preference;
Participate in
Open Forum


PHASE III


Wrsh #
L Aprl, 202 -


FINAL
RECOMMENDATION

Document
Development

Develop &
Illustrate Preferred
Option


Review &
Approve

Approve
Final Report

PHASE IV


Wrsh #6
MarcE^h,20


0




C,;


80'

r l


Exhibit A


`Workshops #3-!'
June,2002
August, 2002
L December, 2002







.WARA4ARw ServiceMaster.
Facility Servces


SPACE UTILIZATION SUMMARY


A key aspect of the planning study was the review of
existing space use and utilization patterns. In 1999 the
University commissioned the Facilities Resource
Management Company to undertake a space inventory.
Using this database as its foundation, several new
facilities were added, including buildings recently
reconfigured. The goal of the inventory was to update
the profile of use types across the campus as well as
determine the efficiencies of scheduled teaching spaces
(hours available vs. hours scheduled).


Spaces were inventoried using the HEGIS System
(Higher Education General Information Survey) for
labeling types of uses in a university environment. The
use of this recognized national inventory system
provided an opportunity to compare UVI to other
higher educational facilities studied by the planning
team.


Utilization figures are at best a snapshot of scheduled
use in teaching spaces across both campuses. In
addition to the space inventory, class scheduling
information was obtained from the Registrar's office on
both campuses. Schedules primarily from the fall 2001
were entered into the database to determine the level of
classroom use by available hours both day and evening.


This information is shown in the attached exhibits.
Several very interesting observations came out of this
data:


* The size of both campuses is 509,219 Gross Square
Feet (St. Thomas 366,175 and St. Croix 143,044).
Once structure and most unassignable areas are
removed the resultant net square feet for both
campuses equals 396,424 nsf (St. Thomas 287,844
and St. Croix 108,580).
* Classroom area across both campuses indicates
opportunity for improvement. Based on the total
amount of area on both campuses, there appears to


Exhibit B







.WARA4ARw ServiceMaster.
Facility Servces


be average to above average space. Average
campus area for classroom facilities is 5% based on
ASFS surveys and higher educational averages
(note Facilities Manager study 2002). St. Thomas is
at 7% while St. Croix exceeds averages with 14%.
Given the relatively small area of the University, it
is not surprising that the proportions are greater than
averages. In addition, given the non-residential/
commuter character of St. Croix greater proportions
are expected.
SScheduled use of general purpose teaching spaces
(HEGIS 110) shows potential for increased use.
Practice tells us that an average use rate of 67% is
considered full use, given class transitions and
informal use. Use is defined as the amount of
scheduled classroom time compared to the amount
of hours available. The week was broken into two
time periods Daytime 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM,
Evening 4:00 PM to 10:00 PM. Utilization on St.
Thomas averages 23%, while St. Croix average is at
27%. It is noted that use increases on both


campuses during the evening, which is consistent
with practices at public universities where non-
resident use is greatest in the evening. On an
individual building basis, the Science/Mathematics
building reaches capacity during the day on St.
Thomas at 58%, while the Evans Center on St.
Croix tops out at 62% during evening use.
* Regarding types of classrooms used on campus,
activity on St. Thomas is greatest in the medium
sized classrooms (25-39 stations) while on St. Croix
larger classes (40+) have the most use.
* Another measure of utilization comparison was not
completed in this study. This measure requires a
comparison of stations within the classrooms to the
actual enrollment of classes. While station counts
were identified in each room, the information on
actual enrollment remains unknown. The material
and database provided in this study will allow the
University to complete the comparison as they
progress in their scheduling. Utilization targets


Exhibit B










typically used in higher education are 60% of the
station capacity.
* Special use, supporting and laboratory facilities fall
below higher education averages across both
campuses. The differential on special use, which
includes recreational/athletics, is greatest on St.
Croix. Laboratory and research facilities on both
campuses are surprising given the research focus of
the University.
* Office space is typically the largest proportion of
campus space not including residential use. While
it can vary widely, it averages at 22%. At UVI
office space across both campuses occupies 19%.
* Residential use (20%) as a proportion of campus
space falls below many of the residential campuses
surveyed by ASFS (36%). This appears consistent
with the amount of non-resident commuter use for
both campuses. The difference is greatest on St.
Croix at 15%. The University will need to continue
to examine the role which the residential student,
staff or researcher will play in the future.


.WARA4ARw ServiceMaster.
Facility Service

SIn summary there are opportunities to improve
space use and complement the resources on campus.
These use diagrams and data provided in the study
provide a good platform for examining the
institution. Databases should continue to be
maintained as the plan evolves.


Exhibit B






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
Space Utilization Study
Campus Net Square Footage Breakdown by HEGIS Classification


Health Care Facilities
1% Non-Assignable Area
/-- 7%


WARAMIRK ServiceMaster
Ewifir, .^vwnesii


St. Croix and St. Thomas Campuses




% of ASFS Higher
HEGIS Category NSF Total Survey Ed. Inst.
Avg. Avg.*

Residential Facilities (900) 81,265 20% 36%
Non-Assignable Area (999) 29,237 7%
General Use Facilities (600) 49,780 13% 11% 8%
Office Facilities (300) 75,143 19% 18% 16%
Study Facilities (400) 21,298 5% 6% 5%
Laboratory Facilities (200) 30,522 8% 9% 16%
Special Use Facilities (500) 23,202 6% 5% 10%
Classroom Facilities (100) 35,334 9% 6% 4%
Supporting Facilities (700) 26,878 7% 5% 10%
Unclassified Facilities (000) 20,860 5% 2% 0%
Health Care Facilities (800) 2,905 1% 1% 3%

Total Net Square Footage 396,424 100% 100% 72%


*Facilities Manager, June 2002; Source excludes housing and non-assignable space, so percentages are pro-rated.






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
Space Utilization Study
Campus Net Square Footage Breakdown by HEGIS Classifi

Health Care Facilities
0%
Unclassified Facilities Non-Assignable Area
6% r 5%


WARAMIAR ServiceMaster
Ewifir, .^vwnesii


ication


St. Thomas Campus




% of ASFS Higher
HEGIS Category NSF Total Survey Ed. Inst.
Avg. Avg.*

Residential Facilities (900) 65,494 23% 36%
Non-Assignable Area (999) 13,242 5%
General Use Facilities (600) 39,064 14% 11% 8%
Office Facilities (300) 51,733 18% 18% 16%
Study Facilities (400) 14,299 5% 6% 5%
Laboratory Facilities (200) 22,402 8% 9% 16%
Special Use Facilities (500) 21,984 8% 5% 10%
Classroom Facilities (100) 20,308 7% 6% 4%
Supporting Facilities (700) 21,566 7% 5% 10%
Unclassified Facilities (000) 16,320 6% 2% 0%
Health Care Facilities (800) 1,432 0% 1% 3%

Total Net Square Footage 287,844 100% 100% 73%


Study


*Facilities Manager, June 2002; Source excludes housing and non-assignable space, so percentages are pro-rated.






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
Space Utilization Study
Campus Net Square Footage Breakdown by HEGIS Classification


WARAMIRK ServiceMaster
Ewifir, .^vwnesii


St. Croix Campus




% of ASFS Higher
HEGIS Category NSF Total Survey Ed. Inst.
Avg. Avg.*

Residential Facilities (900) 15,771 15% 36%
Non-Assignable Area (999) 15,995 15%
General Use Facilities (600) 10,716 10% 11% 8%
Office Facilities (300) 23,410 22% 18% 16%
Study Facilities (400) 6,999 6% 6% 5%
Laboratory Facilities (200) 8,120 7% 9% 16%
Special Use Facilities (500) 1,218 1% 5% 10%
Classroom Facilities (100) 15,026 14% 6% 4%
Supporting Facilities (700) 5,312 5% 5% 10%
Unclassified Facilities (000) 4,540 4% 2% 0%
Health Care Facilities (800) 1,473 1% 1% 3%

Total Net Square Footage 108,580 100% 100% 71%


*Facilities Manager, June 2002; Source excludes housing and non-assignable space, so percentages are pro-rated.






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS RAiW SviceMst

Space Utilization Study: St. Thomas Campus

Utilization Rates across Campus*


Hegis Code


Roo Sie i


100%-


90%-


80%-'


70%


60%-


50%-


40%0


24%


23%


Small Medium Large 110

Fewer than 25 40 or more
tatios 25 -39 stations stationsClassroom
stations stations


5%




210

Class Laboratory


* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 or 210 only.
** Available Hours = 40 hours per week for each space (M-F, 8:00 4:00).


30%-


20%-


10%


0%-






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study: St. Thomas Campus

Classroom Utilization Rates across Campus* (Days: 8am-4pm)


100%-




80%




60%


a
^ ^ S u a, g u
=2 .2 U g U^^
^~~ *^ w
a o
<2 <2 Cr c -^
"~~~. g .a=<
CI I *
Cr

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* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 only.
** Available Hours = 40 hours per week for each space (M-F, 8:00 4:00)


4ARAA i iK Ser viceMaster
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UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study: St. Thomas Campus

Classroom Utilization Rates across Campus* (Evenings: 4pm-10pm)


ZA RA&M "RK ServiceMaster
Fdtifirr. YuTs:5


100%


C3~r 3U D 3 rn L
o 0 0a C) 0 C) .a
o* *- 0 *
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-g 0 a -



GD 'Gr
a, aa
-~ 0 C)

-, 0
.g '0
F, -l I
-v C)C
~s vH
u0


* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 only.
** Available Hours = 30 hours per week for each space (M-F, 4:00 10:00)






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study: St. Thomas Campus
Classroom/Class Lab Occupancy Rate by Time of Day




100%


-Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday


80%


-Friday


60%






40%






20%


*Available Spaces = all rooms with Hegis codes of 110 or 210.


ARh4AMn4 R ServiceMaster
T~I 5iv


0%
8:00AM 9:00AM 10:00AM 11:00AM 12:00PM 1:00PM 2:00PM 3:00PM 4:00PM 5:00PM 6:00PM 7:00PM 8:00PM 9:00PM







UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS RAiW SviceMst

Space Utilization Study: St. Croix Campus

Utilization Rates across Campus*


Room Sz saioj


Hegis Code


100%


90%


80%0


70%


60%-


50%-


40%0


270%


Small Medium Large


110


Fewer than 25
stations


25 39 stations


40 or more
stations


Classroom


Class Laboratory


* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 or 210 only.
** Available Hours = 40 hours per week for each space (M-F, 8:00 4:00).


33% 34%


30%


20%-


10%


0%-






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
Space Utilization Study: St. Croix Campus
Classroom Utilization Rates across Campus* (Days: 8am-4pm)


100%



80%



60%-



40%-


20%


J /0


33%


rARAM44A ServiceMaster


29%


8%
i A


3%


U--I


* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 only.
** Available Hours = 40 hours per week for each space (M-F, 8:00 4:00)


r






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS
Space Utilization Study: St. Croix Campus
Classroom Utilization Rates across Campus* (Evenings: 4pm-10pm)


100%0


62%


* includes spaces with Hegis codes of 110 only.
** Available Hours = 30 hours per week for each space (M-F, 4:00 10:00)


*ARAIMA.RK ServiceMaster
Fdtifirr &YuTs:5






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study: St. Croix Campus

Classroom/Class Lab Occupancy Rate by Time of Day




100%


SMonday

- Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday


Friday


60%


40%






20%


0%
8:00 AM


*Available Spaces = all rooms with Hegis codes of 110 or 210.


1 AR4"M Rh ServiceMaster
Rhlfir. 5Fa


9:00AM 10:00AM 11:00AM 12:00PM 1:00PM 2:00PM 3:00PM 4:00PM 5:00PM 6:00PM 7:00PM 8:00PM 9:00PM






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study

HEGIS Code Summary


ARAMARK ServiceMaster.
Faculty Services


000 Unclassified Facilities
050 Inactive Area
060 Alteration or Conversion Area
070 Unfinished Area
100 Classroom Facilities
110 Classroom
110A General Classroom
110B Teaching Auditorium
110D Seminar Room
115 Classroom Service
115A Classroom Service
200 Laboratory Facilities


210
210A
21 0B
21 0C
215
215A
220A
225A
230A
230C
235A
250A
255A


Class Laboratory
Teaching Laboratory
Computer Teaching Laboratory
Music Practice Room
Class Laboratory Service
Class Laboratory Service
Special Class Laboratory
Special Class Laboratory Service
Individual Study Laboratory
Autotutorial Room
Individual Study Laboratory Service
Non-Class Laboratory
Non-Class Laboratory Service


300 Office Facilities
310A General Administrative Office
310B Faculty Office
310C Staff Office
310E Support Office
310G Other Office
315A Office Service
315B Office Storage
315C Waiting/Interview Room
315E Work Room
315F Reception Room
315G Private Restroom
315H Computer Office Service
350A Conference Room (Office Related)
355A Conference Room Service (Office Related)
400 Study Facilities


410A
420A
430A
440A
455A


500
510
515
520A
520B
523A
525A
530A
530B
535A
535B
540
545
550
555
560A
570
575
580A
585A
590C
590E
590F


Reading/Study Room
Library Stacks
Open Stack Reading Room
Processing Room
Study Service


Special Use Facilities
Armory
Armory Service
Athletic/Physical Education
Swimming Pool and Service Area
Athletic Facilities Spectator Seating
Athletic/Physical Education Service
Audio/Visual, Radio, TV
Photography and Visual Aids
Audio/Visual, Radio, TV Service
Photo-Darkroom
Clinic (Non-Health Professions)
Clinic Service (Non-Health Professions)
Demonstration
Demonstration Service
Field Building
Animal Quarters
Animal Quarters Service
Greenhouse
Greenhouse Service
Telephone Room
Other Supporting Facilities
Other Supporting Facilities Service






UNIVERSITY OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS

Space Utilization Study


HEGIS Code Summary

600 General Use Facilities
610A Auditorium or Theater
610B Chapel
615A Assembly Service
620A Exhibition or Gallery
625A Exhibition Service
630A Food Facilities
635A Food Facilities Service
650A Lounge
655A Lounge Service
660A Merchandising Facilities
665A Merchandising Facilities Service
670A Recreation
670B Student Activities
675A Recreation Service
680A Meeting Room
685A Meeting Room Service
690A Locker Room
700 Supporting Facilities
710A Data Processing/Computer
715A Data Processing/Computer Service
720A Shop
720B Printing Room
725A Shop Service
730A Storage
735A Storage Service
740A Vehicle Storage Facility
745A Vehicle Storage Facility Service
750A Central Food Stores
760A Central Laundry


800 Health Care Facilities
810A Patient Bedroom
820A Patient Bath
830A Nurse Station
840A Surgery
850A Treatment
860A Service Laboratory
870A Supplies
880A Public Waiting
895A Health Care Service
900 Residential Facilities
910A Living Quarters for Unmarried Persons
910B Residence for Single Persons
910C Sleeping Quarters for Institutional Caretakers
919A Toilet/Bath
920A Sleep/Study with Toilet/Bath
935A Sleep/Study Service
950A Apartment
955A Apartment Service
970A House


-ARAMARK ServiceMaster.
Facility Services




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