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Title: Educational plant survey
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Title: Educational plant survey
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Language: English
Creator: Facilities, Planning and Construction, University of Florida
Publisher: Facilities, Planning and Construction, University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Copyright Date: 2009
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Table of Contents
    Front Matter
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Full Text




STATE UNIVERSITY CHECKLIST
FOR SUBMITTING EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY REPORTS


This checklist is to be used by the university before submitting state university educational
plant survey reports to the Department of Education pursuant to Section 1013.31(1)(a),
Florida Statutes. Checking the survey report against this list will indicate if the report is
complete and ready for submission.

A checkmark (4) beside an item number indicates the answer is "Yes;" an ex (x) beside a
number indicates "No."


1. Name of university. University of Florida

2. Date of previous five-year survey. June 2004

3. Date of this survey. June 2009

4. New survey outyear. 2014

5. Who conducted this survey? Team Leader: Ms. Elizabeth Jones, University of North Florida


4 6. The survey report submitted to the Office of Educational Facilities,
Board of Governors State University System (BOG) has been approved by the University
Board of Trustees (UBOT).

4 7. The report includes a copy of this checklist signed by the University President or
designee and the chairman of the University Board of Trustees?

4 8. Was the survey conducted for official sites only?

4 9. Is each site described in the report by its number, name, type, date it was established,
address, acreage, and the number of buildings it contains?

4 10. Throughout the report, are sites referred to by name and number?

4 11. Is a copy of the current list of Institutional Sites by Type for the State University
System on file?

1 12. Is a copy of the current site inventory report for the university attached?

4 13. Is a copy of the BOG approved current five-year planned enrollments for the university
on file?








STATE UNIVERSITY CHECKLIST
FOR SUBMITTING EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY REPORTS




4/ 14. Do COFTE figures used in the survey report match those in the five-year planned
enrollments?

/ 15. Does the survey report include a table showing total Capital Outlay Full Time
Equivalent (COFTE) for the university, by level of student within each site, for the
five years of the survey?

4 16. Does the survey report include a table for each site showing COFTE by discipline
category within level of student for the survey out year?

4 17. Have all space needs been generated correctly?

4 18. Are the generated aggregate amounts of square feet for the space categories for each
site included in the space category aggregate square footage summary table for the
site?

4 19. Is a copy of the current building inventory report for the university on file?

4 20. Is a copy of a site plan showing building locations attached for each site?


4 21. Is a copy of the current room inventory report for the university on file?


4 22. Is a copy of the current existing satisfactory aggregate assignable square feet by space
category by site report for the university on file?

4 23. Does the survey report contain a table for each site which lists the buildings on that
site describing each by number, name, status, condition and area in assignable square
feet, non-assignable square feet, and gross square feet?

4 24. Throughout the report, are buildings referred to by number and name?

4 25. Are the aggregate amounts of existing satisfactory square feet for the space categories
for each site included in the space category aggregate square footage summary table
for the site?










STATE UNIVERSITY CHECKLIST
FOR SUBMITTING EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY REPORTS




4 26. Does the survey report contain recommendations for each site?

/ 27. Are the recommendations limited to fixed capital outlay items such as the acquisition,
remodeling, renovation, and construction of real property?

4 28. Does each recommendation contribute to resolving differences between the existing
educational and ancillary plants and the determination of future needs?

4 29. Does the survey report contain a space category aggregate square footage table for
each site which shows by the ten space categories the amounts of square feet needed,
amounts of satisfactory square feet existing, changes caused by remodeling,
renovation, and new construction recommendations, and the total amounts of square
feet planned?

-4 30. Are the amounts of square feet planned the same as the amounts of square feet
needed?





The Educational Plant Survey for The University of Florida was approved by the University Board of
Trustees on Se member 10, 2009.



diversity Presintair Bard o es

6? ; /670/


Date


Date













EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA













FACILITIES INVENTORY VALIDATION
FEBRUARY 23-26, 2009


SPACE NEEDS ASSESSMENT
MAY 11-12, 2009



















PREPARED BY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
FACILITIES, PLANNING AND CONSTRUCTION
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA






Table of Contents


Page

Table of Contents.......................................... ................................ i

List of Tables.................................................... ............................ ii

Educational Plant Survey Team......................................................iii



I INTRO DUCTIO N........................................ ................................... 1

II OVERVIEW OF THE SURVEY PROCESS............................................

III FACILITIES INVENTORY VALIDATION...............................................5

IV SPACE NEEDS ASSESSMENT ........ ........................................................7

V OVERVIEW OF THE UNIVERSITY................................................9

VI ACADEMIC DEGREE PROGRAMS OF THE UNIVERSITY...........................12

VII ANALYSIS OF STUDENT ENROLLMENT ............................................ 18

VIII INVENTORY OF EXISTING SITES AND BUILDINGS.............................23

IX QUANTITATIVE SPACE NEEDS...........................................................51

X RECOMMENDATIONS OF SURVEY TEAM..........................................54



APPENDICES............................................... ..............................70



A OVERVIEW OF THE EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY PROCESS............71

B EXPLANATION OF THE SPACE NEEDS GENERATION FORMULA...........76

C MASTER PLAN OVERVIEW.............................................................82






List of Tables

TABLE 1
EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY ACTIVITIES..................................................... 4

TABLE 2
BUILDINGS INCLUDED IN INVENTORY VALIDATION.................................................. 6

TABLE 3
DEGREE PROGRAMS BY COLLEGE AND DISCIPLINE ........................................... 12

TABLE 4
FIVE YEAR PLANNED ENROLLMENTS.................................... ........................ 18

TABLE 5
INVENTORY OF SITE 0001 BUILDINGS.......................... ................................. 24

TABLE 6
NASF ELIGIBLE SATISFACTORY SPACE BY CATEGORY FOR SITE 0001...................39

TABLE 7
GENERATED NASF BY SPACE CATEGORY AND SITE......................................52


TABLE 8
COMPARISON OF EXISTING SATISFACTORY SPACE WITH GENERATED NEEDS.........52

TABLE 9

ANALYSIS OF SPACE NEEDS BY CATEGORY (FORM B)..................................53


TABLE 10

IMPACT OF SURVEY RECOMMENDED PROJECTS ON FACILITIES INVENTORY...........69









Educational Plant Survey Team


Survey team members participating in the Educational Plant Survey for the University of
Florida are as follows:



TEAM LEADER

Ms. Elizabeth Jones
University of North Florida
Facilities Planning and Construction

Team Members

Mr. Samuel Houston
Florida A&M University
Facilities Planning and Construction

Ms. Mary Mory
University of North Florida
Facilities Planning and Construction

Ms. Patricia Pasden
Florida Gulf Coast University
Administrative Services

Ms. Maria Caspary
Florida State University
Facilities Planning and Space Management

Ms. Lorilyne Pinkerton
Florida State University
Facilities Planning and Space Management

Ms. Shannon Clounts
Florida Atlantic University
Space Utilization and Analysis

Ms. Teira Farley
Board of Governors
State University System of Florida

Mr. Kenneth Ogletree
Board of Governors
State University System of Florida


University Coordinator was Mr. Frank Phillips, Associate Director of Facilities Planning & Construction.









I Introduction


The Educational Plant Survey process is required by Florida Statutes of all public educational
entities. For the State University System it is a requirement that at a minimum of every five (5)
years, each university report on the use of its existing facilities and project its future facility needs
five (5) years out. This projection must be based on an examination of data on its existing
facilities and a projection of future needs based on anticipated university growth.1
(The procedures, as approved by the Board of Governors, are included as Appendix A).


Definitions and Requirements for Educational Plant Survey

An Educational Plant Survey is defined in s. 1013.01(8), Florida Statutes, as a systematic study
of present educational and ancillary plants and the determination of future needs to provide an
appropriate educational program and services for each student based on projected capital outlay
FTE's approved by Florida Board of Governors. The term "Educational plant" is defined in s.
1013.01(7), F. S., as those areas comprised of the educational facilities, site, and site
improvements necessary to accommodate students, faculty, administrators, staff, and the
activities of the educational program of each plant. The term "Ancillary plant" is defined in s.
1013.01(1), F. S., as an area comprised of the building, site, and site improvements necessary to
provide such facilities as vehicle maintenance, warehouses, maintenance, or administrative
buildings necessary to provide support services to an educational program. A Survey is required
at least every five years pursuant to s. 1013.31(1) F.S. In addition, s. 1013.64(4)(a), F.S.,
requires that each remodeling and renovation project included in the Board of Governors 3-year
PECO Project Priority List be recommended in a Survey and, that the educational specifications
for new construction be approved by the Board of Governors before appearing in the first year of
this list. PECO (Public Education Capital Outlay) Funds are the primary source available to
universities for academic and support facilities. By definition, as found in Section 1013.01(16),
Florida Statutes, a PECO Funded Project is any "site acquisition, renovation, remodeling,
construction project, or site improvement funded through this source of revenue and all buildings,
equipment, other structures, and special educational use areas that are built, installed, or
established to serve the primary educational instructional program of...the university board of
trustees."

Surveys may be amended if conditions warrant a change in the construction program. Each
revised Educational Plant Survey and each new Educational Plant Survey supersedes previous
Surveys. This report may be amended, if conditions warrant, at the request of the board [of
Trustees] (s. 1013.31(1) (a), F. S.). Recommendations contained in a Survey Report are null and
void when a new Survey is completed.





1 As noted on the BOG website http://www.flbog.org/.














The Purpose of Educational Plant Survey


The purpose of a survey is to aid in the formulation of five-year plans to house the educational
program and the student population, the faculty required to deliver and support the programs, and
the staff and auxiliary and ancillary services needed for campus operations. Specific
recommendations are provided to assist in the facilities planning process. The survey should be
considered as one element in the overall facilities planning process, which begins with the master
planning process, and includes the capital improvement element of the master plan for the long-
term physical development of the university, the shorter-term five-year capital improvement
program, and the development of specific building programs before submitting a request for
funding. An overview of the Master Plan can be found in Appendix C.


Types of Facilities Addressed in Survey

The following ten categories of space have been identified as those needed to meet educational
program requirements: Classroom, Teaching Laboratory, Research Laboratory, Study,
Instructional Media, Auditorium/Exhibit, Teaching Gymnasium, Student Academic Support,
Office/Computer and Campus Support Services.These categories are included within the
nationally recognized space classification, as identified within the Postsecondary Educational
Facilities Inventory and Classification Manual, dated May 2006. The need for merchandising
facilities, residential facilities, and special-purpose non-credit facilities such as demonstration
schools, continuing education centers, or dedicated intercollegiate athletic facilities are not
addressed in this report. An evaluation of facilities needs associated with these activities would
require a separate analysis of demand measures and program requirements.







II Overview of the Survey Process


The survey process is comprised of two main components: the facilities inventory validation
component and the needs assessment component. The fieldwork portion of the process is
carried out by a survey team, which is directed by the Survey Leader from one of the University's
sister institutions. Other survey team members include staff from the Board of Governors Office
of Finance and Facilities and staff from other universities who serve in the planning and space
inventory areas of their institutions. A Survey Facilitator is assigned by the subject university to
facilitate logistics, collection of data for inventory validation, development of the survey workbook
used by the survey team, coordination of university activities, and final preparation and
publication of this document. Significant preparation is necessary before each of the two survey
components are carried out. Table 1 identifies the main Survey activities and lead responsibilities
for each activity.








TABLE 1


Educational Plant Survey Activities

RESPONSIBILITY
ACTIVITY BOARD OF
UNIVERSITY O ROR SURVEY TEAM
GOVERNORS

Establish Schedule X X

Letter to President X

Dates, Procedures, Responsibilities, Designation of Univ. Rep., X
Determine Inventory Sample for Validation

Identification of Existing/Proposed "Ineligible" Space X X

Prepare Facilities Inventory Reports
X
(Site/Building/Room Reports)

Coordinate Logistics for Validation Field Work X X

Perform Validation (on-site field work) X X X

Update Inventory Based on Validation X

Provide Established Enrollment Projections X

Prepare Formula Space Needs Analysis X

Develop Proposed Projects & Justification X

Develop Survey Workbook

(Schedule, mission statement, site data, Academic Programs, X
Enrollment, Space Needs, Inventory Data, Project Summaries &
Justifications)

Develop Comments regarding Degree Program Facility Needs X

Develop Comments regarding Proposed Projects (CIP & Master Plan) X


Coordinate Logistics for Needs Assessment Field Work X X

Perform Needs Assessment (on-site field work)
X X
(Review proposed projects in relation to programs, space needs,
data, current inventory, and any special justification)

Exit Meeting X X

Prepare Initial Summary of Survey Recommendations X X

Prepare Letter of Final of Survey Recommendations X

Prepare Written Report X

Approve Written Report X







III The Facilities Inventory Validation


The Purpose of Validation

The main purpose of the validation component is to ensure that the facilities inventory data
used in the subsequent space needs assessment component fairly represents the facilities
available to support educational programs.


Sampling Technique

The validation component of the Survey is accomplished by a sampling technique. The sample
of buildings and rooms is selected from the Physical Facilities Space Inventory file, an inventory
system that contains data about sites, buildings, and rooms. Annually, changes in the File are
reconciled to specific project activity. The buildings selected for validation include all buildings
constructed since the last survey, all buildings affected by major renovation or remodeling, all
buildings the University desires to change the designated condition to a satisfactory or
unsatisfactory status, and additional buildings necessary to achieve a reasonable
representation of all space categories. An analysis of past legislative appropriations is
conducted to ensure that all the buildings affected by major renovation are included. Table 2
identifies the buildings included in the sample for validation. Facilities inventory reports with
room detail schematic for plans were prepared to aid the Survey Team as they inspect rooms
within the selected buildings.


Functions of Survey Team During Validation

The main function of the Team is to compare existing conditions, identified by viewing the
space, with the reported inventory data. Identification of condition changes, variance in room
sizes, and proper room use or space category classifications are the objective of the Team. A
list of variances is prepared and used to update facilities inventory. If significant classification
errors are detected, a complete inventory validation is scheduled. There were no significant
variances identified during this validation process.


The Resulting Adjusted Inventory Data
The resulting inventory file, with any required adjustments, enables preparation of reports used
in the needs assessment portion of the Survey. Summary reports of buildings net assignable
space information are included Section VIII of this report.








Table 2


Buildings Included in the Inventory Validation


New Construction
SITE BLDG NAME YR BLT GSF
0001 0054 GERSON HALL 2003 44,630
0001 0070 NANOSCALE RESEARCH FACILITY 2008 55,692
0001 0072 PUGH HALL 2007 45,690
0001 0341 MCGUIRE CENTER FOR LEPIDOPTERA RESEARCH 2004 46,354
0001 0349 LEPIDOPTERA RESEARCH CTR GREENHOUSE 2004 1,000
0001 0351 BROWARD OUTDOOR REC CTR GATEHOUSE 2006 338
0001 0352 BROWARD OUTDOOR REC CTR RESTROOM 2006 1,328
0001 0353 BROWARD OUTDOOR REC CTR PAVILION 2006 1,152
0001 1626 STRUCTURES AND MATERIALS LABORATORY 2006 8,200
0001 0165 DERISO HALL 2006 9,998
0001 1376 CANCER/GENETICS RESEARCH COMPLEX 2006 290,820
0001 0074 HORTICULTURE GREENHOUSE 2006 2,880
0001 0638 NEMATODE PLOT SHELTER 2004 640
0001 0660 HEADHOUSE/GREENHOUSE 2005 1,244
0001 0776 GREENHOUSE 2005 960
0001 0777 GREENHOUSE 2005 960
0001 0975 GREENHOUSE 2005 784
0001 1358 ENTOMOLOGY SHADEHOUSE NORTH 1996 1,200
0001 1359 ENTOMOLOGY SHADEHOUSE SOUTH 1996 1,200

Restorations / Renovations / New Space Additions
0001 0018 KATHRYN CHICONE USTLER HALL 2006 15,952
0001 0030 WEIMER HALL ADDITION 2001 9,585
0001 0032 HUB RENOVATION 2007 72,448
0001 0179 EH&S ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES 2004 5,600
0001 0309 MARY ANN HARN COFRIN PAVILION 2005 14,304
0001 0315 PHILLIPS PERFORMING ARTS CENTER ADDITION 2008 4,096
0001 0474 FRAZIER ROGERS ADDITION 2008 2,718
0001 0687 CONSTANS THEATER ADDITION 2004 52,550
0001 0689 LIBRARY WEST ADDITION AND REMODELING 2006 177,129
0001 0757 LEGAL INFORMATION CENTER ADDITION 2005 47,000
0001 1603 UF BRIDGES ENTERPRISE 2005 26,277
0001 3381 HUMAN RESOURCES BUILDING 2007 29,883


For building locations see the UF Campus Map @ http://campusmap.ufl.edu/









IV The Space Needs Assessment


Objective

The objective of the Survey Team during space needs assessment component is to develop
specific project recommendations consistent with approved programs in the Campus Master
Plan. (See 'Appendix C'). The space needs assessment activity includes an evaluation of the
following elements:
Projects proposed by the University
The results of applying a quantitative space needs model
Any special justification presented by the University.

University officials provide supporting information to the proposed projects, the results of the
quantitative space needs model, and any special justifications to the Survey Team in the form of
a Survey Workbook and presentations by university officials.


Types of Recommendations

Projects proposed by the University include site acquisition, site improvements, renovation,
remodeling, and new construction. The projects are presented as part of an overall development
plan that includes identification of proposed uses of space to be vacated because of occupying
the new buildings and remodeling of existing buildings.


Space Needs Formula

The space needs model applied is the State University System Space Needs Generation Formula
(Formula). The Formula was designed to recognize space requirements for a site based on
academic program offerings, student enrollment by level, and research programs. A more
complete explanation of the Formula is provided as Appendix B. The most important measure in
the Formula is student full-time-equivalent (FTE) enrollment. Other important measures include
positions, research activity, and library materials. The following space categories are included in
the Formula:

Instructional Academic Support Instructional Support
Classroom Study Student Academic Support
Teaching Laboratories Instructional Media Office/Computer
Research Laboratories Auditorium/Exhibit Campus Support Services
Teaching Gymnasium













Application of the Formula results in unmet space needs that are then compared to the effect of
proposed projects on the facilities inventory. In cases where the Formula does not support a
proposed project, the justification provided by the University is considered. Such justification
may include the unique space requirements associated with a particular program. In some
cases, the proposed facilities meet program requirements that are not addressed in the
Formula. An example of such a case is a large wind tunnel facility or linear accelerator facility
that far exceeds the space allowances provided by the Formula. This type of space is regarded
as ineligible to meet the space needs generated by the Formula. Similar treatment is given to
unique facilities within the existing facilities inventory to ensure that Formula space needs are
compared to facilities designed to meet those needs. The results of applying the Formula for the
subject Survey are identified within Section IX of this report.







V Overview of the University


About UF
The University of Florida (UF) is a major, public, comprehensive, land-grant, research university.
The state's oldest, largest and most comprehensive university, UF is among the nation's most
academically diverse public universities. UF has a long history of established programs in
international education, research and service. It is one of only 17 public, land-grant universities
that belongs to the Association of American Universities.

History
In 1853, the state-funded East Florida Seminary took over the Kingsbury Academy in Ocala.
The seminary moved to Gainesville in the 1860s and later was consolidated with the state's
land-grant Florida Agricultural College, then in Lake City. In 1905, by legislative action, the
college became a university and was moved to Gainesville. Classes first met with 102 students
on the present site on Sept. 26, 1906. UF officially opened its doors to women in 1947. With
more than 51,000 students, UF is now one of the five largest universities in the nation.

Facilities
UF has a 2,000-acre campus and more than 900 buildings (including 170 with classrooms and
laboratories). The northeast corner of campus is listed as a Historic District on the National
Register of Historic Places. The UF residence halls have a total capacity of some 7,500
students and the five family housing villages house more than 1,000 married and graduate
students.
UF's extensive capital improvement program has resulted in facilities ideal for 21st century
academics and research, including the Health Professions, Nursing and Pharmacy Building; the
Cancer and Genetics Research Center; the new Biomedical Sciences Building; and William R.
Hough Hall, which will house the Hough Graduate School of Business. Overall, the university's
current facilities have a book value of more than $1 billion and a replacement value of $2 billion.


Academic Programs
Florida has 16 colleges and more than 100 research, service and education centers, bureaus
and institutes. More than 100 undergraduate majors are offered. Over 1,200 freshmen and
sophomores participate in the honors program, which offers nearly 100 honors courses per
semester. The University Scholars Program introduces UF undergrads to the exciting world of
academic research by allowing them to work one-on-one with Florida faculty on selected
research projects.


Libraries
The university libraries form the largest information resource system in the state of Florida,
containing more than 4 million volumes, more than 7 million microfilms and thousands of full-text
electronic journals. The extensive collections include formats ranging from manuscripts to






electronic texts and are distributed in libraries across campus close to the colleges and
departments they serve. Library collections are accessed through the online catalog.


The Arts
UF consistently attracts world-class symphony orchestras, Broadway plays, opera and large-
scale ballet performances. Among UF's artistic venues are housed a permanent collection of
more than 6,000 original works, the largest natural history museum in the Southeast, musical
and theatrical centers, two television stations and four radio stations.


Athletics
UF has ranked among the nation's 10 best athletic programs in each of the last 20 years.
Florida couples its strong intercollegiate sports program with more than 60 intramural and club
sports ranging from archery to weightlifting. More than 90 percent take advantage of the
numerous outdoor courts and playing fields on campus, and in the O'Connell Center, the
Student Recreation and Fitness Center, the Southwest Rec Center and the Florida Gymnasium
for indoor sports.


Student Activities
The Division of Student Affairs includes the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs,
Career Resource Center, Counseling Center, Dean of Students Office, Housing & Residence
Education, J. Wayne Reitz Union, Recreational Sports, and Student Financial Affairs.
The Dean of Students Office offers support related to disabilities services, multicultural affairs,
new student programs including Preview orientation, off campus life, and judicial affairs. The UF
student body follows an honor code committed to the highest standards of honesty and integrity.


A Leading Research Institution
Research awards have risen steadily over the decades placing UF among the nation's leading
institutions. More than half of the total was for Health-related research, representing a significant
portion of the state's intellectual and economic commitment to biotechnology. Researchers at
the McKnight Brain Institute, Genetics Institute and throughout the six colleges of the Health
Science Center study everything from adult stem cells to gene therapy.


Student Research
Graduate education and research go hand-in-hand. The great discoveries of the 21st century
will undoubtedly come from the creative efforts of university faculty working closely with bright
and motivated graduate students. Graduate students, particular those pursuing the doctoral
degree, broaden the knowledge base of their disciplines in countless ways. UF undergrads,
through the University Scholars Program, work one-on-one with Florida faculty on selected
research projects.
The university's graduate programs have produced generations of professionals in a wide
variety of disciplines, many of whom have risen to positions of prominence in our state, the
nation and the world.










University Sites


SITE NAME Type YEAR ADDRESS


3001 MAIN CAMPUS


5 091 SW 1 3TH STREET


CITY ACREAGE BLDGS


GAINESVILLE


3002 PKY LAB SCHOOL 10 1954 1080 SW 11TH STREET GAINESVILLE 30 31
3003 WRUF RADIO 10 1948 SW8TH AVENUE GAINESVILLE 60 1
3004 WUFT TV TOWER 10 1952 NW53RD AVENUE GAINESVILLE 50 2
3005 TREEO CENTER 7 1976 3900 SW63RD BLVD GAINESVILLE 5 1
3011 EASTSIDE CLINIC 10 1998 410 NE WALDO RD GAINESVILLE 1 1
3013 TANGLEWOOD 10 1973 2901 SW 13TH STREET GAINESVILLE 9 14
3015 WILES SCHOOL 10 1996 4601 SW 63RD BLVD GAINESVILLE 1 1
3016 EASTSIDE CAMPUS 10 2003 2006 NE WALDO ROAD GAINESVILLE 15 19
3106 SAND HILL 7 1947 3301 SW23RD TERRACE GAINESVILLE 50 4
3107 AUSTIN CARY 7 1937 10625 NE WALDO ROAD GAINESVILLE 2040 27
3108 BEEF RESEARCH UNIT 7 1943 9800 N CR 225 GAINESVILLE 1128 19
3109 DAIRY RESEARCH 7 1948 CR-237 HAGUE 1089 43
3111 WALL PROPERTY 7 -1934 SW 63RD AVENUE GAINESVILLE 64 12
3112 MILLHOPPERUNIT 7 1954 7922 NW 71ST STREET GAINESVILLE 524 56
3114 LAKEWAUBURG 10 1937 US 441 SOUTH GAINESVILLE 92 30
3116 ECHELON PARK 7 1989 US 441 NORTH ALACHUA 5 8
3120 SANTA FE RIVER BEEF RANCH 7 14202 NW 294TH AVE ALACHUA 1600 10
3601 FT LAUDERDALE FLREC 7 1963 3205 COLLEGE AVENUE FT. LAUDERDALE 101 44
1001 CAMP BLENDING 7 SR-230 STARKE 82 7
1101 IMMOKALEE SWFREC 7 1955 2686 HIGHWAY 29 N IMMOKALEE 320 40
1304 TREC HOMESTEAD 7 1930 18905 SW 280 STREET HOMESTEAD 220 58
1501 OBSERVATORY 10 1967 CR-349 OLD TOWN 1 4
1801 WHITNEY LABORATORY 10 9505 OCEAN SHORE BLVD ST. AUGUSTINE 8 5
2001 NFREC QUINCY 7 1921 155 RESEARCH ROAD QUINCY 1061 40
2101 THOMAS FARM 10 1942 CR129/CR138 BELL 40 2
2501 RCREC ONA 7 1940 3401 EXPERIMENT STATION ONA 2848 34
2701 STARS 10 22271 CHINSEGUT HILL BROOKSVILLE 5 3
2801 CAMP CLOVERLEAF 10 1948 126 CLOVERLEAF RD LAKE PLACID 26 31
2903 AREC RUSKIN 7 1408 24TH STREET SE RUSKIN 1 9
2904 GCREC BALM 7 2003 14625 COUNTY ROAD 67 WIMAUMA 10 24
2905 UF/IFAS PLANT CITY 7 2005 1200 NORTH PARK ROAD PLANT CITY 1 3
3101 FL MEDICAL ENTOMOLOGY LAB 7 1980 200 9TH STREET SE VERO BEACH 37 18
3201 NFREC MARIANNA 7 1948 3925 HWY 71 MARIANNA 350 37
3301 NFREC MONTICELL 7 1962 ROUTE 4 BOX 4092 MONTICELLO 83 0
3501 OCALA 4-H CAMP 10 18533 NFS 535 ALTOONA 60 30
3801 OBSERVATORY 10 1962 4551 NE110AV BRONSON 59 4
3802 SEAHORSE KEY MARINE LAB 10 1952 SEAHORSE KEY CEDAR KEY 3 6
4001 CHERRY LAKE 4-H 10 1946 3861 NE CHERRY LAKE MADISON 12 28
4101 GCREC BRADENTON 7 1946 5007 60TH STREET E BRADENTON 145 0
4201 HORSE RESEARCH CENTER 7 1969 2655 NW 100TH ST OCALA 307 11
4202 PINE ACRES UNIT CITRA 7 1974 2556 W HIGHWAY 318 CITRA 1223 22
4601 GRADUATE ENG & RESEARCH CTR 7 1994 1350 N POQUITO RD SHALIMAR 119 1
4602 CAMP TIMPOOCHEE 10 1960 4750 TIMPOOCHEE LANE NICEVILLE 11 28
4801 MRECAPOPKA 7 1959 2725 BINION ROAD APOPKA 18 41
5001 EREC BELLEGLADE 7 1931 3200 EAST PALM BEACH BELLE GLADE 825 44
5301 CREC LAKE ALFRED 7 1919 700 EXPERIMENT STATI LAKE ALFRED 372 52
5402 ORDWAY PRESERVE 10 2000 ORDWAY/SWISHER BIOLO MELROSE 9300 3
5501 ARC HASTINGS- REC 7 1937 PO BOX 728 HASTINGS 110 12
5601 IRREC FT PIERCE 7 1949 2199 SOUTH ROCK ROAD FT. PIERCE 721 47
5701 WFRECJAY 7 1946 4253 EXPERIMENT ROAD JAY 640 25
5702 WFREC MILTON 7 5988 HIGHWAY 90 MILLION 1 6
3101 NFREC SUWANNEE VALLEY 7 1953 7580 COUNTY ROAD 136 LIVE OAK 320 15


2050









VI Academic Degree Programs of the University


The University's academic degree programs and student enrollment within these programs generates the
primary demand for facilities. The Florida Board of Governors, pursuant s. 1001.704(1) (b) 8. F.S. has the
responsibility for approval of all new programs and elimination of existing programs.
The approved programs for the University are identified within Table 3.




TABLE 3
Academic Degree Programs




University of Florida
Degree Programs, By College & CIP
Programs Approved by the Board of Education as of November 2008


LEGEND
B Bachelor's Degree Indicates Limited Access Bachelor's Degree Program
M Master's Degree P Professional Degree
D Doctoral Degree | Affiliation of programs at two or more universities
S Specialist's Degree M Degree Granting Institution for Cooperative Degree Program
E Engineer Degree D Degree Granting Institution for Cooperative Degree Program


College/CIP



01.0103
01.0401
* 01.0603
* 01.0901
* 01.0905
* 01.0907
* 01.1001
* 01.1101
* 01.1102
* 01.1103
* 01.1199
* 01.1201
03.0301
S 03.0104
03.0501
03.0601


Program


Agricultural & Life Sciences
Ag (Food and Resource) Economics
Packaging Science
Landscape and Nursery Horticulture
Animal Science
Dairy Science
Poultry Science
Food Science & Technology
Plant Sciences
Agronomy and Crop Science
Horticulture Science
Plant Medicine
Soils Science
Fisheries & Aquatic Sciences
Environmental Science
Forest Resources & Conservation
Wildlife Ecology and Conservation
12


Degree(s) Offered


M D



M D
M
M
M D


B M
M
B
B M
M













15.1102
13.1301
14.0301
S 19.0707
26.0101
S 26.0204
26.0301
26.0305
* 26.0308
* 26.0503
26.0702
* 26.0801
* 26.1301
27.0501
S 30.9999





11.0101
45.0601
52.0201
52.0301
52.0801
52.1301
52.1401
52.1501
S 52.1701


51.0401
51.0501


Geomatics
Agricultural Teacher Ed (Vocational)
Agricultural/Biological Engineering
Family and Community Studies
Biology
Animal Molecular and Cellular Biology
Botany, General
Plant Pathology
Plant Molecular & Cellular Biology
Microbiology/Bacteriology
Entomology
Genetics and Genomics**
Interdisciplinary Ecology
Statistics
Independent/Interdisciplinary Studies




Business Administration
Computer & Information Science
Economics
Business Administration & Management
Accounting
Finance, General
Management Science
Marketing Management
Real Estate
Insurance & Risk Management


Dentistry
Dentistry
Dental Science













04.0201
04.0201
04.0301
04.0601
15.1001
15.1005
* 30.1201
* 30.9995
43.0203
50.0408


13.0301
13.0401
13.0406
13.0603
13.1001
13.1101
13.1102
13.1202
13.1203
S 13.1210
13.1305
13.1311
13.1315
13.1316
13.1317
42.1701
* 42.1801
* 51.1505
* 51.1508


14.0201
14.0301
14.0501
14.0701


Design, Construction, & Planning
Architecture B M
Design, Construction, & Planning
Urban & Regional Planning M
Landscape Architecture B M
Construction/Building Technology B M
International Construction Management M
Historic Preservation M
Sustainability & Built Environment B
Fire Science/Emergency Service B M
Interior Design B M


Education
Curriculum & Instruction
Educational Administration/Leadership, General
Higher Education Administration
Educational Statistics & Research Methods
Special Education, General
Counselor Education/Student Counseling/Guidance
College Student Counseling & Personnel Services
Elementary Teacher Education
Middle School Education
Pre-Elementary/Early Childhood Teacher Education
English Teacher Education
Mathematics Teacher Education
Reading Teacher Education
Science Teacher Education
Social Science Teacher Education
School Psychology
Educational Psychology
Marriage and Family Living/Counseling
Agency, Correctional Developmental Counseling


Engineering
Aerospace Engineering
Agricultural/Biological Engineering
Biomedical Engineering
Chemical Engineering


M
M

M
B M
M
M
B M
B
M
M
M
M
M
M
M
M
M
M


B M
B M
M
B M







14.0801 Civil Engineering B
14.0901 Computer Engineering B
14.1001 Electrical, Electronics Engineering B
14.1401 Environmental Engineering B
14.1801 Materials Engineering B
14.1901 Mechanical Engineering B
14.2301 Nuclear Engineering B
14.2401 Coastal & Ocean Engineering
14.2701 Industrial & Systems Engineering B
50.0706*** Digital Arts/Digital Media B
*** B.S. degree is offered in the College of Engineering and B.A. degree is offered in the


M D
M D
M
College of Fine Arts.


13.1302
13.1312
30.1401
50.0301
S 50.0409
50.0501
50.0702
50.0703
50.0706***
50.0901
***B.S. degree



31.0301
31.0504
31.0505
51.0913
S 51.2208



S 09.0102
09.0401
09.0701
* 09.0902
* 09.0903


22.0101
22.0207
S 22.0210
22.0211
22.0211


Fine Arts
Art Teacher Education B
Music Teacher Education B
Museology
Dance B
Graphic Design B
Dramatic Arts B
Studio/Fine Art B
Art History & Appreciation B
Digital Arts/Digital Media B
Music, General B
is offered in the College of Engineering and B.A. degree is offered


M
M
M D
M
M D
in the College of Fine Arts.


Health & Human Performance
Parks & Recreation & Management B M
Sport Management B M
Exercise Sci/Physiology/Management Studies B M
Athletic Training B
Community Health B M


Journalism & Communications
Communication (Mass)
Journalism
Radio & TV Broadcasting
Public Relations & Organizational Comm.
Advertising


M D


Law
Law
Environmental and Land Use Tax
International Taxation
Comparative Law
Tax Law/Taxation










05.0102
05.0103
05.0107
05.0207
11.0101
16.0102
S 16.0399
16.0402
16.0501
16.0901
16.0904
16.0905
* 16.0999
* 16.1200
16.1203
23.0101
23.0501
26.0101
26.0301
S 26.0503
26.0701
S 26.0801
27.0101
27.0501
S 30.9999
38.0101
38.0201
S 38.0206
40.0201
40.0501
40.0601
40.0801
42.0101
42.0601
45.0201
S 45.0401
45.0601
45.0701
45.0901
45.1001
45.1101
51.0202
51.0204
S 54.0101


Liberal Arts & Sciences
American Studies (USA)
Asian Studies
Latin American Studies
Women's Studies
Computer & Information Science
Linguistics
East Asian Language/Literature
Russian
German
French
Portuguese
Spanish
Romance Languages
Classics & Classical Languages
Latin
English, General
Creative Writing
Biology
Botany, General
Microbiology/Bacteriology
Zoology
Genetics and Genomics**
Mathematics, General
Statistics
Independent/Interdisciplinary Studies
Philosophy
Religious Studies
Jewish Studies
Astronomy
Chemistry
Geology
Physics
Psychology, General
Counseling Psychology
Anthropology
Criminal Justice Studies
Economics
Geography
International Relations
Political Science & Government
Sociology
Audiology**
Communication Sciences and Disorders
History


B M
M
B M
M












26.0202
26.0801
26.1309
26.9999
51.0912
51.1201


51.1601
S 51.1608


51.2001
S 51.2099


26.1102
26.1309
42.0101
S 51.0000
51.0202
51.0701
51.2201
51.2306
51.2308
51.2310
S 51.2399


51.2401
51.2501


Medicine
Biochemistry
Genetics and Genomics**
Epidemiology
Medical Sciences
Physician Assistant
Medicine


Nursing
Nursing
Nursing Science


Pharmacy
Pharmacy
Pharmaceutical Science


M D
D
M D
M D
M


B M D
D


Public Health and Health Professions
Biostatistics
Epidemiology
Psychology, General
Health Science B
Audiology**
Health Services Admin
Public Health
Occupational Therapy
Physical Therapy
Vocational Rehab Counseling
Rehabilitation Science


Veterinary Medicine
Veterinary Medicine
Veterinary Medical Sciences


M D



D
D
M D


M D


Note: Indicates New CIP of 2000
Note: ** Indicates Joint Program, Also Listed Under Other Colleges










VII Analysis of Student Enrollment


Student enrollment is the single most important measure used to develop facility
requirements for a university. Enrollment is measured using full-time equivalent (FTE)
enrollment. Each FTE is equivalent to 40 credit hours per academic year for undergraduates
and 32 credit hours for graduates. First, FTE enrollment is reported by site and then all
enrollments not requiring facilities is deducted to determine the Capital Outlay FTE (COFTE).
The level of enrollment used for Survey purposes is the level for the fifth year beyond the
year the Survey is conducted. For this Survey, the projected enrollment used is for academic
year 2013-2014. Table 4 identifies the 2008-2009 actual enrollments and the 2013-2014
BOG approved planned enrollments sorted by level and by campus, with an analysis of the
percentage of change from the base year (2008-2009) to the out year (2013-2014) of the
projected enrollments.



Table 4
Enrollment Growth



For whole institution 1-year 3-year 5-year 5-Year
Average
Annual
Funded 2008-09 Growth
FTE 2008-09 est. 2009-10 2011-12 2013-14 Rate
FL Resident Lower 10,863 10,476 10,863 10,863 10,863 0.0%
FL Resident Upper 12,707 12,732 12,707 12,962 13,223 .8%
FL Resident Grad I 6,695 5,318 5,376 5,484 5,594 .8%
FL Resident Grad II 1,339 1,319 1,346 1,373 .8%
Total FL Resident 30,265 29,865 30,265 30,655 31,053 .5%

Non-res Lower
Non-res Upper
Non-res Grad I
Non-res Grad II
Total Non-res 4,049 3,858 4,049 4,130 4,213 .8%

Total Lower
Total Upper
Total Grad I
Total Grad II
Total FTE 34,314 33,723 34,314 34,785 35,266 .6%
Note: Includes Medical,
Veterinary Medical and
Dental Professional
Students










FL Resident Medical 1,162 1,162 1,162 1,162 1,162 0.0%
Professional Headcount
Non-res Medical 23 23 23 23 23 0.0%
Professional Headcount
Total Medical 1,185 1,185 1,185 1,185 1,185 0.0%
Professional Headcount
For each distinct location (main, branch, site, regional campus) that has or is planned to
have over 150 FTE
Jacksonville 1-year 3-year 5-year 5-Year
Avg
Annual
2008-09 Growth
FTE est. 2009-10 2011-12 2013-14 Rate
Phased
Lower 17 0 0 0 Out
Phased
Upper 21 0 0 0 Out
Grad I 239 241 243 245 .5%
Grad II
Total 277 241 243 245 -2.3%





St. Petersburg 1-year 3-year 5-year 5-Year
Avg
Annual
2008-09 Growth
FTE est. 2009-10 2011-12 2013-14 Rate
Lower
Upper
Grad I 246 246 246 246 0.0%
Grad II
Total 246 246 246 246 0.0%


1-year


3-year


5-year


5-Year


Avg
Annual
2008-09 Growth
est. 2009-10 2011-12 2013-14 Rate



248 248 248 248 0.0%

248 248 248 248 0.0%


Orlando



FTE
Lower
Upper
Grad I
Grad II
Total









Undergraduate Admissions Goals


The University of Florida has changed its targets for First Time in College (FTIC) and
undergraduate transfer admissions.

First, the goal for FTIC admissions for the 2008-09 year is to freeze at roughly the same
entering class of 6600 as for the 2007-08 year. No increase is planned in the size of future
FTIC entering classes at this time.

Second, a decision was made in April to reduce the number of incoming transfer students by
1,000. Each college received a reduced target for its transfer admissions and made
decisions based upon the qualifications of the applicants. Admitting students who already
have earned the AA degree is often a priority of the colleges given the high success rates for
such students at UF. This policy will be reviewed annually based on available funding and
prevailing student to faculty ratios.



Graduate Students

Graduate Admissions

UF has seen 19% growth in Graduate I and 24% in Graduate II credit hours since 2002. The
chief threat to continued growth is reduction of funds available for waivers and stipends. In
addition, UF's stipend level has not kept pace in science fields making it harder to compete
for the very best students.
Although UF does not plan to admit fewer graduate students for 2008-09, yield rates may
decline because of the reduced funding for graduate student support.

UF intends to continue its emphasis on STEM disciplines (science, technology, engineering
and math) and areas of critical need such as public health and education. Selective growth is
planned for UF's doctoral student enrollments in these areas. Recently, the Board of
Governors approved new PhDs. in Genetics and Genomics, Biostatistics, and Epidemiology.

Any reductions in the numbers of graduate students will affect UF in many ways. Graduate
students help leverage and extend the teaching capacity of UF's core faculty thus impacting
UF's ability to offer undergraduate classes. Many research projects depend upon the
availability of graduate students. Graduate students also conduct independent research,
participate in grant writing, and contribute to the public service mission of UF.









Graduate FTE Trends


Notable increases from last year to this year in Graduate FTE occurred in the Colleges of
Business Administration (68 FTE), Engineering (107 FTE), Nursing (34 FTE), Education (37
FTE), and Public Health and Health Professions (59 FTE).

Business Administration Most of the increase came from two departments, Management,
and Finance, Insurance and Real Estate. Expanded distance learning in those programs
likely accounted for this increase.

Engineering The College continued to emphasize increasing enrollments at the PhD level.
In addition, there was a large increase in Graduate I enrollments in Electrical and Computer
Engineering, Computer Science, and Materials Science and Engineering. Expanded
distance-learning programs accounted for most of the increase.

Nursing The development of the Doctor of Nursing Practice and the active recruitment of
students into that program accounted for the increase in Graduate FTE. It is expected to
continue over the next few years until the classes reach planned capacity.

Education The enrollment of advanced graduate students has increased substantially in
Educational Leadership, Higher Education Administration, and Curriculum and Instruction.

Public Health and Health Professions Continued enrollments of students in the new
Doctorate in Physical Therapy and the expansion of the Masters of Public Health accounted
for most of the increase in Graduate FTE.




Supplemental Enrollment Information

Applications for UF's freshmen class have increased over 35% since 2000. Yield rates have
also been increasing, given UF's continued visibility for its high quality programs and sports
success. There were over 28,000 applications for the Fall 2008 entering freshmen class.
Since 2007-08, UF has tried to hold its First Time in College Student (FTIC) class level to
6,600. Community college transfer applicants have also increased about 20% over the last
ten years, and yields have been consistently very high at over 80%.

SAT average scores and the average high school GPAs of entering classes are consistently
high with UF leading the state on high school GPAs and second only to New College on SAT
scores.

Given the pattern of strong demand from highly qualified students, our issue is not
demographics, but rather, faculty capacity. UF's tenure track and tenured faculty teach on
average over one third more credit hours per faculty FTE than those at other AAU institutions.
UF's teaching capacity is fully leveraged through the use of graduate students and adjunct
professors. However the end result is still one of the highest student faculty ratios among









AAU institutions. The University of Florida's student to faculty ratio was 21.7 to 1 in 2007-08.
This ratio is nearly 150% higher than the AAU average of 15 students per faculty FTE.
Quality of the undergraduate experience is at risk if there are further increases in per faculty
credit hour production.


Explanation of Over-enrollment

The University of Florida exceeded Board-Funded enrollment targets by 5% in one area in
2007-08:

Level Board Actual
FTE FTE

Upper Division 13,465 14,477


There are several factors driving up the upper division credits. The Fall 2005 freshmen
class was much larger than average with over 7,300 FTICs. Given UF's high retention
rates, this class will continue to impact upper division enrollments for another year. New
FTICs have increasing numbers of AP/IB credits which accelerates their progress to the
upper division level. The number of HS/AA students admitted is also increasing. These
students are bringing 60 college credits through dual enrollment thus starting their "first year"
in college (post high school) at the junior upper division level.



Funding Impact on Enrollments (optional)

Reductions to the University of Florida budget will impact enrollments for 2008-09 and
beyond in several ways.

The most critical UF resource needed for undergraduate and graduate enrollment is our
faculty. UF's student to faculty ratio is already higher than AAU public institutions and class
sizes are increasing.
Lack of funding to hire additional faculty may reduce the number of undergraduate sections
being taught. The reduction in transfer admissions will make more seats available in classes,
but may not fully offset a loss of sections. UF will prioritize and try to assure access to the
most critical class sections needed by graduating students.

Any reductions in graduate students will further stretch the teaching and research activities of
the permanent faculty. Graduate student enrollments are likely to be affected by the coming
reductions in funding for assistantships, waivers, and stipends.







VIII Inventory of Existing Sites and Buildings


The overview of the University includes a general description of the sites where educational
program activity is carried out by the University. This section provides information about
buildings located at the sites.

The building information provided in Table 5 includes Status, Condition, Assignable Square
Feet (ASF), Non-Assignable Square Fee (Non-ASF), and Gross Square Feet (GSF). Status
identifies a building as permanent or temporary based on structural materials and life
expectancy. A permanent building is a facility of either non-combustible or fire resistive
construction designed for a fixed location with a life expectancy of more than 20 years. A
temporary building is usually of wood frame type construction with a life expectancy of less
than 20 years.

Building condition identifies whether a building is satisfactory or unsatisfactory for its intended
use. Determination of condition is based on the last survey validation and any changes
proposed by the University and concurred with by the Survey Team. Buildings considered
satisfactory are classified as either satisfactory or in need of remodeling. Buildings considered
unsatisfactory are classified as those to be terminated for use or scheduled for demolition.
The university conducts an annual Building Condition assessment on all buildings 20 years
and older to assist in making this determination.

The size of building spaces is provided as ASF, Non-ASF or GSF. Building ASF refers to the
sum of all areas on all floors assigned to or available to be assigned to and functionally usable
by an occupant or equipment to directly support the program activities of the occupant.
Building Non-ASF refers to the sum of all areas on all floors that are not available for program
activities, such as circulation areas, custodial space, and mechanical areas. GSF is the sum
of all floor areas included within the outside faces of exterior walls and other areas that have
floor surfaces.

The assignable space within educational buildings accommodates instructional, academic
support, and institutional support functions of the university. As indicated within the Space
Needs Assessment section, the following types of assignable spaces accommodate these
functions:

Instructional Academic Support Institutional Support
Classroom Study Facilities Student Academic Support
Teaching Laboratories Instructional Media Office/Computer
Research Laboratories Auditorium/Exhibition Campus Support
Teaching Gymnasium

Table 6 identifies the amount of satisfactory eligible space, by space type, for each building
which supports the above stated functions. As stated within the Space Needs Assessment
section eligible space refers to whether the space meets a need identified as a formula
generated space need. The buildings included within these tables are only those located on
land the University leases from the State of Florida or land leased for a long term to the
University on which buildings have been constructed by the University. Title to State land is
vested in the Internal Improvement Trust Fund for the State of Florida.







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0001 UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM Permanent Satisfactory 18,965 24,323 49,130
0002 LINTON E. GRINTER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 31,633 19,218 56,620
0003 COL. EDGAR S. WALKER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 9,707 12,227 26,222
0004 GEORGE PEABODY HALL Permanent Satisfactory 19,078 10,373 35,241
0005 GEORGE S. SMATHERS LIBRARY Permanent Remodeling A 71,975 19,957 109,851
0006 NATHAN P. BRYAN HALL Permanent Satisfactory 29,934 13,425 52,047
0007 JAMES N. ANDERSON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 21,265 18,244 46,949
0008 KEENE-FLINT HALL Permanent Satisfactory 22,485 26,792 60,145
0009 TOWNES R. LEIGH HALL Permanent Satisfactory 52,644 26,199 93,931
0010 B.H. GRIFFIN W.L. FLOYD HALL Permanent Satisfactory 12,534 7,923 24,013
0012 PETER ROLFS HALL Permanent Satisfactory 18,680 11,972 42,014
0013 WILMON E. NEWELL HALL Permanent Remodeling B 16,986 6,843 30,332
0014 KATHRYN CHICONE USTLER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 6,692 6,131 15,952
0018 INFIRMARY Permanent Satisfactory 26,803 15,010 49,254
0019 FARRIOR HALL (ACAD. ADVISEMENT) Permanent Satisfactory 18,034 14,327 37,220
0021 FLORIDA GYMNASIUM Permanent Satisfactory 89,134 47,633 163,492
0022 WILLIAM G. CARLETON AUDITORIUM Permanent Satisfactory 8,466 4,231 14,100
0023 GEN. JAMES A. VAN FLEET HALL Permanent Satisfactory 12,849 5,887 21,513
0024 JOSEPH WElL HALL Permanent Remodeling B 97,929 38,457 153,576
0025 CHILLED WATER PLANT #1 Permanent Satisfactory 889 7,542 9,464
0026 JOHN J. TIGERT HALL Permanent Satisfactory 46,250 28,629 83,482
0027 UNIVERSITY POLICE Permanent Satisfactory 2,979 939 4,780
0028 CHEMISTRY LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 51,670 24,453 85,880
0029 DAVID STUZIN HALL Permanent Satisfactory 32,230 20,467 54,916
0030 RAE O. WEIMER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 78,177 62,737 141,650
0031 MARSHALL M. CRISER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 37,021 25,919 64,248
0032 HUB Permanent Satisfactory 39,598 17,729 72,448
0033 ENGINEERING Permanent Satisfactory 79,947 49,066 140,179
0034 U. F. INFORMATION Permanent Satisfactory 1,559 400 2,210
0036 UNIVERSITY PRESS Permanent Remodeling C 3,108 1,002 4,485
0037 S.U.S. PRESS Permanent Remodeling C 1,821 399 2,286
0038 T.W. BRYANT SPACE SCIENCE CTR Permanent Remodeling A 34,992 16,883 59,129
0042 COMPUTER SCIENCES/ENGINEERING Permanent Satisfactory 68,419 38,123 119,079
0043 ROBERT MARSTON SCIENCE LIBRARY Permanent Satisfactory 89,805 19,170 115,730
0044 GREENHOUSE, GROUNDS Permanent Remodeling A 2,644 50 2,784
0046 GREENHOUSE (GROUNDS) Permanent Remodeling B 3,375 202 3,823







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0047 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 200 241
0051 UNIVERSITY POLICE ANNEX #1 Permanent Satisfactory 3,559 506 4,932
0054 GERSON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 19,454 19,136 44,630
0055 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 226 249
0057 FACILITIES OFFICE Permanent Satisfactory 522 196 871
0058 IFAS COMM SERVICES STORAGE Permanent Remodeling C 1,806 2,064
0059 MCKNIGHT BRAIN INSTITUTE Permanent Satisfactory 112,671 66,630 208,498
0060 IFAS COMMUNICATION SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 6,318 747 8,222
0062 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX NO. 1 Permanent Satisfactory 1,440 618 2,330
0063 IFAS OFFICE / LAB Permanent Remodeling A 1,237 628 2,256
0066 C. M. WEBB LIVESTOCK PAVILION Permanent Remodeling B 823 23,607
0067 OBSERVATORY Permanent Satisfactory 448 520
0068 RESEARCH LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 3,869 1,777 5,844
0070 NANOSCALE RESEARCH FACILITY Permanent Satisfactory 29,853 21,199 55,692
0071 FIELD SUPPORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,687 3,859
0072 PUGH HALL Permanent Satisfactory 20,987 20,890 45,690
0074 GREENHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 2,750 2,880
0078 PLANT DISEASE CLINIC Permanent Satisfactory 3,494 434 4,313
0085 AGRONOMY PHYSIOLOGY LAB Permanent Demolition 2,301 89 2,471
0087 INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY/ IFAS Permanent Remodeling A 1,033 305 1,475
0088 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 215 257
0090 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 215 -257
0091 OCONNELL CTR STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 7,835 8,283
0092 PHYSICS BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 132,199 78,903 232,714
0094 STEPHEN C. OCONNELL CENTER Permanent Satisfactory 178,045 70,885 309,843
0099 MICROKELVIN LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 3,105 681 4,361
0100 ROBERT C. WILLIAMSON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 42,273 23,476 75,533
0101 JAMES W. NORMAN HALL Permanent Remodeling B 47,842 26,343 89,463
0102 JAMES W. NORMAN GYM Permanent Satisfactory 7,773 3,063 12,714
0103 JAMES W. NORMAN HALL ADDITION Permanent Satisfactory 70,756 44,060 126,841
0104 EH&S MODULAR OFFICE Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 1,439 413 2,060
0105 THE 105 CLASSROOM BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 17,235 13,219 33,906
0106 FACILITIES OFFICE Permanent Satisfactory 2,644 602 3,687
0107 FIELD LAB, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Remodeling C 1,810 1,455 3,620
0108 GREENHOUSE, FLMNH Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 916 986
0109 FLMNH POLE BARN Permanent Satisfactory 1,842 35 2,104







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0110 STEINBRENNER BAND HALL Permanent Not Surveyed 11,282 4,593 18,209
0111 MANNING J. DAUER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 34,390 18,827 63,012
0112 PARKING & FINES Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 3,171 1,332 4,810
0113 GREENHOUSE, SOILS Farm Temp Satisfactory 404 465
0114 LAB OF SOUTHEASTERN ARCHEOLOGY Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 1,963 470 2,720
0115 PARKING ADMINISTRATIVE SVCS Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 834 167 1,105
0116 IFAS COMMUNICATION SERVICES Permanent Remodeling A 3,635 402 4,528
0117 MUSIC BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 34,512 27,751 71,661
0118 VET MED ISOLATION BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,917 3,109
0120 AQUATIC FOOD PROD. PILOT PLANT Permanent Satisfactory 10,583 4,086 17,013
0124 FACILITIES OFFICE Permanent Satisfactory 9,193 2,287 11,377
0127 PRESIDENTS RESIDENCE Permanent Not Surveyed 8,611 29 9,527
0128 AGRONOMY DRYING FACILITY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,135 1,222
0130 ANIMAL RESEARCH LAB Permanent Satisfactory 644 94 831
0131 PERCY L. REED LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 10,420 3,614 16,646
0132 CENTREX (UNIVERSITY POLICE) Permanent Satisfactory 5,581 3,640 9,894
0148 PARKING GARAGE 7 (OCONNELL) Permanent Not Surveyed 173,487 467 176,348
0150 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING OFFICES Permanent Remodeling C 1,087 157 1,765
0152 AGRONOMY FIELD SUPPORT Permanent Remodeling B 1,817 66 2,090
0153 DEVELOPMENT & ALUMNI AFFAIRS Permanent Satisfactory 11,490 6,212 20,424
0154 STORAGE BLDG Permanent Satisfactory 857 71 1,053
0158 YON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 62,045 35,642 109,741
0162 IFAS INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES Permanent Satisfactory 4,810 1,302 6,146
0163 NORTH END ZONE COOLING TOWER Permanent Satisfactory 2,287 2,420
0164 IFAS SUPPORT SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 3,718 1,431 6,061
0165 DERISO HALL Permanent Satisfactory 5,902 3,627 9,998
0166 PARKING GARAGE 11 (ARCHER RD S) Permanent Not Surveyed 168,534 224,330
0167 VET MED ISOLATION PENS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,193 1,288
0168 MYCOLOGY LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,347 3 1,542
0170 DAVIS CANCER PAVILION Permanent Satisfactory 77,472 32,976 128,594
0171 SHANDS MEDICAL PLAZA B Permanent Satisfactory 54,390 35,547 111,446
0172 NEWELL ANNEX Permanent Remodeling B 3,111 715 4,706
0173 PARKING GARAGE 9 (ARCHER RD N) Permanent Not Surveyed 127,670 224,004
0175 WILMOT GARDENS ADMIN BLDG Permanent Remodeling B 1,533 196 1,913
0177 VET SCIENCE PARASITE LAB Permanent Remodeling B 3,516 308 4,376
0179 EH&S ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES Permanent Satisfactory 5,280 1,853 7,852







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0181 JOSHUA C. DICKINSON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 74,970 30,259 115,095
0183 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG C Permanent Remodeling A 20,043 3,754 26,175
0184 FREDERICK N RHINES HALL Permanent Satisfactory 47,194 21,226 76,443
0191 FIELD LAB, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,083 122 1,375
0193 AGRONOMY CYTOLOGY LABORATORY Permanent Remodeling B 538 602
0198 CNS STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 92 112
0199 WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 1,713 1,830
0200 DRYING FACILITY, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 215 256
0201 ACADEMIC RESEARCH BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 125,294 116,405 278,245
0202 SHANDS PATIENT SERVICES BLDG Permanent Not Surveyed 314,448 188,956 588,570
0203 COMMUNICORE Permanent Satisfactory 190,244 149,864 333,659
0204 GENERAL SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 20,916 17,080 42,089
0205 DENTAL SCIENCE Permanent Satisfactory 267,395 158,714 488,647
0206 BASIC SCIENCE BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 36,992 28,492 80,789
0207 PARKING GARAGE 1 (SHANDS EAST) Permanent Satisfactory 125,572 3,252 134,850
0209 PARKING GARAGE 2 (SHANDS WEST) Permanent Satisfactory 280,520 3,710 287,698
0210 BUTLER BUILDING Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 6,892 1,732 9,693
0212 HEALTH PROF, NURSING & PHARMACY Permanent Satisfactory 112,797 57,440 197,384
0215 VET MED TEACHING HOSPITAL Permanent Satisfactory 73,109 36,422 126,532
0216 VET MED FOOD ANIMAL CLINIC Permanent Satisfactory 7,179 7,281 14,910
0217 VET MED METABOLIC BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 12,208 4,527 19,831
0218 VET MED EQUINE BARN Permanent Satisfactory 908 453 1,390
0219 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #1 Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 1,159 83 1,350
0223 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX #12 Temp Relocatable Remodeling C 1,399 220 1,900
0226 MICROFABRITECH EAST Permanent Satisfactory 3,453 1,764 5,660
0227 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING SHOP Farm Permanent Satisfactory 5,481 501 6,130
0237 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX #13 Temp Relocatable Remodeling C 2,769 250 3,360
0239 MECHANICAL ENGR TEST HOUSE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 1,320 1,350
0240 FORD FUEL CELL RESEARCH LAB Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 1,100 28 1,232
0241 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE 1 Permanent Satisfactory 1,621 369 1,820
0242 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE 2 Permanent Satisfactory 1,259 410 1,820
0243 ENVIRONMENTAL BIOTECH. LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 966 967 2,138
0245 BIOREMEDIATION LAB Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 834 880
0246 ENVIRONMENTAL MICROBIOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,966 434 2,596
0247 SOLAR ENGINEERING LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 1,391 766 2,397
0248 GREENHOUSE Farm Temp Satisfactory 603 648







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0253 UNIVERSITY FOUNDATION ANNEX Permanent Satisfactory 12,618 6,193 22,780
0254 PARKING GARAGE COMPLEX Under Construction Not Surveyed 7,600 8,000
0258 WEED SCIENCES FIELD BUILDING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 5,610 182 5,650
0261 EMERSON ALUMNI HALL Permanent Not Surveyed 34,452 20,343 55,905
0265 STUDENT RECREATION&FITNESS CTR Permanent Satisfactory 24,486 26,271 59,346
0266 RECREATIONAL CENTER DINING Permanent Satisfactory 9,841 3,869 14,800
0267 RALPH D. TURLINGTON HALL Permanent Remodeling A 102,813 58,337 180,608
0268 ARCHITECTURE Permanent Satisfactory 58,993 50,281 114,156
0269 FINE ARTS D Permanent Satisfactory 16,024 9,313 25,142
0272 M.E. RINKER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 28,836 20,064 46,530
0308 POWELL HALL (FLMNH) Permanent Satisfactory 43,997 14,974 61,715
0309 SAMUEL P. HARN MUSEUM OF ART Permanent Satisfactory 54,159 26,021 87,681
0315 PERFORMING ARTS CENTER Permanent Satisfactory 37,891 22,965 69,874
0316 SW RECREATIONAL SPORTS FACILITY Permanent Satisfactory 75,915 15,526 96,738
0335 ANIMAL RESEARCH STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 476 600
0336 ANIMAL RESEARCH LAB #2 Permanent Remodeling A 4,348 691 5,779
0338 WILDLIFE FIELD LAB Permanent Satisfactory 543 10 633
0339 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,767 272 2,226
0340 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY LAB Permanent Satisfactory 971 1,111
0341 MCGUIRE CTR FOR LEPIDOPTERA RES Permanent Satisfactory 31,622 10,960 46,354
0342 IFAS STORAGE (AGY) Farm Permanent Demolition 329 455
0343 WILDLIFE FIELD LAB Permanent Satisfactory 788 94 828
0344 IFAS LABORATORY (AGY) Permanent Satisfactory 952 59 1,102
0345 IFAS LABORATORY (AGY) Permanent Satisfactory 1,444 22 1,876
0346 ENTOMOLOGY SHOP Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,572 1,631
0349 LEPIDOPTERA RES CTR GREENHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 936 1,000
0350 BIO-CONTROL LABORATORY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,993 464 3,114
0354 TRAFFIC & PARKING Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 1,418 115 1,653
0358 PARKING GARAGE 4 (MUSEUM RD) Permanent Satisfactory 211,013 2,638 218,255
0359 GATOR CORNER DINING FACILITY Permanent Not Surveyed 16,624 3,930 22,135
0364 PARKING GARAGE 3 (SHANDS WEST) Permanent Satisfactory 227,277 3,837 227,981
0397 PARKING GARAGE 5 (N/S DRIVE) Permanent Satisfactory 369,428 2,393 379,340
0406 WALTER J. MATHERLY HALL Permanent Satisfactory 31,233 21,543 60,156
0429 TELECOMMUNICATIONS Permanent Satisfactory 1,634 510 2,356
0434 BEHAVIOR LAB ANNEX Permanent Satisfactory 741 800
0440 IFAS EXTENSION BOOKSTORE Permanent Satisfactory 1,736 197 2,111







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0441 GREENHOUSE, VEGETABLE CROPS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,255 2,417
0442 PARKING GARAGE 8 (NORMAN) Permanent Not Surveyed 123,606 1,748 126,800
0444 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 177 215
0445 STETSON MEDICAL SCIENCES Permanent Remodeling B 206,310 153,634 416,406
0446 WM A. SHANDS TEACHING HOSPITAL Permanent Not Surveyed 253,563 146,754 446,534
0447 INFORMATION BOOTH, STUDENTS Permanent Satisfactory 198 432 260
0448 CENTURY TOWER Permanent Satisfactory 150 1,579 10,200
0454 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT CENTER Permanent Satisfactory 34,519 19,552 63,675
0457 SHANDS IN-PATIENT MRI BUILDING Permanent Not Surveyed 2,106 1,147 3,912
0458 VEGETABLE CROPS CLASSLAB/STOR Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,165 1,240
0459 ANIMAL SCIENCES BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 38,255 21,916 67,756
0461 AQUATIC PRODUCTS LAB Permanent Satisfactory 5,477 3,794 10,380
0462 BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 8,242 4,154 13,436
0463 GREENHOUSE,VEGETABLE CROPS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,255 2,633
0465 ELMORE HALL FOR ADMIN SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 12,391 4,407 18,230
0466 ANIMAL SCI. PHYSIOLOGY BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 9,574 165 9,867
0468 GREENHOUSE, GROUNDS Permanent Remodeling- A 2,815 160 3,273
0469 GREENHOUSE, HORT SCIENCES Farm Temp Satisfactory 867 948
0470 VET SCIENCE INCINERATOR Farm Temp Satisfactory 597 664
0471 VETERINARY SCIENCE Permanent Satisfactory 6,961 2,655 10,609
0473 LACY RABON CHILLED WATER PLANT Permanent Satisfactory 3,281 29,476 39,393
0474 FRAZIER ROGERS HALL Permanent Satisfactory 41,647 15,840 60,032
0475 FOOD SCIENCE & HUMAN NUTRITION Permanent Satisfactory 29,444 11,177 45,045
0476 MCCARTY STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 887 970
0477 ANIMAL NUTRITION LAB Permanent Satisfactory 7,969 2,083 10,819
0478 ANIMAL BUILDING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,353 596 2,200
0483 ANIMAL SCIENCE PREPARATION BLD Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 808 148 1,065
0485 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 7,737 8,081
0486 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 473 552
0487 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 244 288
0488 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 244 288
0489 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 221 264
0493 FOOD SCIENCE STORAGE Farm Temp Satisfactory 800 800
0495 DAN MCCARTY HALL A Permanent Remodeling A 35,760 20,326 69,960
0496 DAN MCCARTY HALL B Permanent Remodeling A 27,486 12,507 44,800
0497 DAN MCCARTY HALL C Permanent Satisfactory 13,973 8,680 26,292







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0498 DAN MCCARTY HALL D Permanent Satisfactory 39,455 16,866 63,730
0499 ANIMAL SCIENCES BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 17,025 10,038 28,938
0501 PLANT GROWTH ROOM Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,308 55 1,478
0502 ANIMAL SCIENCE BLOCK BARN Permanent Remodeling A 2,828 2,978
0505 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 -305
0507 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 237 281
0508 CNS FIELD STATION Permanent Satisfactory 2,161 507 2,828
0526 FINANCE & ACCTG RECORD CENTER Temp Relocatable Satisfactory 5,074 460 5,918
0543 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING BLDG Permanent Satisfactory 2,112 2,250
0546 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 4,548 4,868
0547 ANIMAL SCIENCE SOLVENT STORAGE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 388 443
0550 RESEARCH LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 1,301 518 2,068
0552 FLORIDA POOL OFFICE/LOCKERS Permanent Satisfactory 1,184 112 1,293
0554 NUCLEAR FIELD BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 4,826 844 7,027
0557 NUCLEAR REACTOR Permanent Remodeling A 9,498 2,102 15,995
0559 NORMAN MEHRHOF HALL Permanent Remodeling A 3,239 1,436 7,732
0561 HEADHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,249 6 1,454
0571 COASTAL ENGINEERING WAVE TANK Permanent Satisfactory 39,917 183 40,605
0572 COASTAL ENGINEERING TEST LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,012 1,085
0580 COASTAL ENGINEERING LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,366 26 1,540
0584 HEADHOUSE Farm Temp Remodeling B 270 75 384
0585 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 441 -510
0586 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 441 510
0587 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 1,614 284 1,957
0597 FINE ARTS A Permanent Satisfactory 14,439 4,790 23,400
0598 FINE ARTS B Permanent Satisfactory 6,483 1,401 12,940
0599 FINE ARTS C Permanent Satisfactory 47,115 19,552 75,303
0602 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #1 Permanent Remodeling A 2,433 2,874
0603 ANIMAL FAC KENNEL CORE BLDG Permanent Remodeling C 1,020 688 1,916
0604 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #2 Permanent Remodeling A 2,499 2,874
0605 ANIMAL FAC. PRIMATE QUARANTINE Temp Non-Relocatable Termination 1,569 156 1,952
0607 COASTAL ENGINGEERING LAB Permanent Remodeling C 880 194 1,200
0608 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #3 Permanent Satisfactory 2,527 2,874
0609 SURPLUS PROPERTY WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 3,715 51 4,000
0615 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY STORAGE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,295 3,420
0616 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,421 61 3,497







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0618 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 259 305
0619 ENTOMOLOGY FIELD LABORATORY Permanent Remodeling A 649 68 830
0621 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 259 305
0622 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 305
0623 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 259 305
0626 ANIMAL CLIMATOLOGY LAB Permanent Remodeling C 1,363 1,502
0628 ANIMAL SCIENCE POLE BARN Farm Temp Satisfactory 13,200 13,200
0631 WALLACE BUILDING Permanent Remodeling C 6,082 519 7,034
0633 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #4 Permanent Satisfactory 2,516 2,885
0634 NUCLEAR SCIENCES Permanent Satisfactory 41,792 20,553 71,785
0635 RACING LAB ANNEX Permanent Not Surveyed 1,820 990 3,100
0637 VET SCIENCE VOLATILE STORAGE Farm Temp Satisfactory 121 152
0638 NEMATODE PLOT SHELTER Permanent Satisfactory 640 680
0639 CONFERENCES & INSTITUTES Temp Relocatable Termination 1,751 729 2,962
0641 PRIMATE RESEARCH FACILITY Permanent Remodeling A 4,394 1,824 14,967
0642 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 305
0643 NEMATOLOGY FIELD LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 870 1,008
0649 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 305
0650 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 305
0652 ANIMAL SCI PHYSIOLOGY STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Demolition 277 323
0655 WINSTON W. LITTLE HALL Permanent Satisfactory 42,040 47,723 98,418
0658 AGRONOMY PLANT INTRODUCT. LAB Permanent Satisfactory 475 747
0659 GREENHOUSE, BOTANY Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 529 594
0660 HEADHOUSE/GREENHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 1,124 1,244
0661 AGRONOMY SEED LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,429 93 1,682
0663 WAREHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,503 1,807
0664 IFAS WAREHOUSE Permanent Remodeling A 4,558 5,000
0665 IFAS WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 4,802 143 5,000
0666 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 305
0667 PLANT PATHOLOGY GROWTH ROOM Farm Permanent Demolition 462 538
0668 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAB Permanent Satisfactory 3,988 1,146 5,624
0669 GREENHOUSE,PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Remodeling B 1,658 1,833
0671 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Temp Satisfactory 181 -220
0676 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 -305
0677 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,128 46 1,293
0679 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 222 -264







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0680 CARPENTER SHOP Permanent Satisfactory 2,559 36 2,674
0681 WORKSHOP/STORAGE, FORESTRY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,307 2,765
0683 EH&S PROGRAM SUPPORT BUILDING Temp Non-Relocatable Remodeling A 2,738 1,232 4,376
0684 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #4 Temp Non-Relocatable Remodeling B 2,607 858 3,863
0685 FOOD/ENVIRON TOXICOLOGY LAB Permanent Satisfactory 5,812 1,370 8,129
0686 J. WAYNE REITZ UNION Permanent Satisfactory 165,210 129,732 348,210
0687 H. PHILIP CONSTANS THEATRE Permanent Satisfactory 45,878 27,287 82,960
0688 HARRY H. SISLER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 35,763 25,739 69,426
0689 LIBRARY WEST Permanent Remodeling C 127,451 34,540 177,129
0692 AGRONOMY GENETICS FIELD LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 776 19 912
0693 SOILS PLANT PREPARATION LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 467 17 560
0696 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Not Surveyed 2,273 2,340
0697 RESEARCH LAB Permanent Remodeling A 1,198 1,283
0698 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #2 Permanent Satisfactory 1,538 449 2,304
0699 VET SCIENCE SURGERY Permanent Satisfactory 933 442
0700 PHYSICAL PLANT OFFICES Permanent Satisfactory 7,908 2,750 12,213
0701 PHYSICAL PLANT WORK MGMT CTR Permanent Satisfactory 1,316 416 1,987
0702 PHYSICAL PLANT MAINTENANCE Permanent Satisfactory 31,013 6,821 40,296
0703 PHYSICAL PLANT BUILDING SVCS Permanent Satisfactory 3,489 1,210 5,387
0704 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS Permanent Satisfactory 4,543 483 5,585
0705 PHYSICAL PLANT CENTRAL STORES Permanent Satisfactory 23,194 103 24,103
0706 UNIVERSITY TRANSPORTATION Permanent Satisfactory 7,988 206 8,549
0707 PHYSICAL PLANT GARAGE Permanent Satisfactory 2,253 2,253
0708 PHYSICAL PLANT GARAGE Permanent Satisfactory 2,337 2,392
0709 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 1,344 1,403
0710 BIO-TECH LAB Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,713 431 3,304
0711 HEADHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 6,046 2,564 9,349
0712 VOLATILE STORAGE Farm Temp Satisfactory 829 911
0713 BOOKSTORE WAREHOUSE Temp Non-Relocatable Remodeling A 8,990 283 9,600
0714 FACILITIES MAINTENANCE ANNEX Permanent Satisfactory 23,188 3,976 28,600
0715 U.F. MAIL & DOCUMENTS SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 12,344 523 13,601
0717 WILLARD M. FIFIELD HALL Permanent Satisfactory 63,663 43,823 109,472
0718 BEHAVIOR LAB FLMNH Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 1,421 1,500
0719 MATERIALS ENGINEERING Permanent Remodeling A 20,779 8,888 35,984
0720 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG B Permanent Remodeling C 24,320 12,367 44,407
0721 JOHN R. BENTON HALL Permanent Satisfactory 16,074 7,184 28,600







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0722 MERWIN J. LARSEN HALL Permanent Satisfactory 25,108 10,986 40,970
0723 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Permanent Remodeling A 32,882 14,709 56,043
0724 ALVIN P. BLACK HALL Permanent Satisfactory 19,537 11,849 38,851
0725 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG A Permanent Satisfactory 24,532 11,811 43,696
0726 CHEMICAL ENG SOLVENT STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Remodeling A 1,678 685 1,980
0727 CVM RACING LAB Permanent Satisfactory 6,020 2,286 9,221
0728 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 237 259
0729 COASTAL ENGINEERING STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 1,147 1,235
0731 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 237 259
0732 GREENHOUSE, SOILS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 237 259
0733 GREENHOUSE, SOILS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 237 259
0734 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 259
0735 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 259
0736 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 259
0737 RESEARCH LAB Permanent Satisfactory 2,512 107 3,162
0738 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Temp Satisfactory 215 257
0739 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Temp Satisfactory 215 -257
0740 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Temp Satisfactory 215 257
0742 COMM & NEURBIO SCI SURGE #5 Permanent Satisfactory 1,952 661 3,000
0743 SWINE UNIT FEED SHED Farm Temp Satisfactory 5,806 5,891
0745 COASTAL ENGINEERING SHOPS Permanent Satisfactory 4,197 220 5,000
0746 PARTICLE SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY Permanent Satisfactory 18,681 9,316 29,535
0747 WILLIAM BARTRAM HALL Permanent Satisfactory 31,894 19,254 59,710
0748 ARCHIE F. CARR HALL Permanent Satisfactory 30,434 12,776 48,120
0749 PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING Permanent Remodeling A 37,701 27,141 74,587
0757 SPESSARD L. HOLLAND LAW CENTR Permanent Satisfactory 126,173 59,917 204,963
0758 CHILLED WATER PLANT #7 Permanent Satisfactory 154 4,211 4,752
0759 BRUTON-GEER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 26,458 13,775 45,493
0760 ENGINEERING DESIGN BUILDING Temp Relocatable Remodeling C 2,213 675 2,916
0763 HEATH CENTER SHEEP BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,030 1,040
0765 CIVIL ENGINEERING STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 178 -203
0767 SWINE UNIT FEED PROCESSING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 550 600
0770 SWINE UNIT BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 6,523 1,006 7,460
0771 MICROFABRITECH WEST Permanent Satisfactory 3,602 2,960 3,867
0772 NEUROBIOLOGICAL SURGE #6 Permanent Remodeling A 1,797 486 2,608
0773 RADIATION CONTROL STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 254 290







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0774 GREENHOUSE, BOTANY Permanent Satisfactory 2,754 2,850
0776 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 893 960
0777 GREENHOUSE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 893 960
0794 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE #1 Permanent Satisfactory 1,624 2,000
0795 NATL STORAGE BUILDING Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 155 168
0798 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 534 567
0803 MCCARTY ANNEX B Temp Relocatable Remodeling B 2,078 522 2,790
0804 PPD VEHICLE WASH/LUBE STATION Permanent Satisfactory 85 220
0805 MECHANICS SHOP Permanent Satisfactory 4,832 4,970
0806 BUILDING G Permanent Satisfactory 745 7 800
0807 PHYSICAL PLANT MASONRY SHOP Temp Non-Relocatable Not Surveyed 1,969 1,990
0808 HVAC/ELECTRICAL SHOP Permanent Satisfactory 2,790 56 3,000
0809 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS ADMIN. Permanent Satisfactory 1,271 607 2,000
0810 MCCARTY ANNEX A Temp Relocatable Remodeling B 2,025 427 2,790
0813 WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 1,496 2,950
0815 ROOFING BLDG Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 233 415
0816 DISTILLATION BUILDING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 603 690
0819 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB Farm Temp Satisfactory 64 100
0820 GREENHOUSE, ZOOLOGY Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 644 675
0824 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 236 300
0825 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB Temp Non-Relocatable Demolition 86 120
0829 FIELD STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Demolition 86 120
0831 WASTE MANAGEMENT FACILITY Permanent Satisfactory 16,265 1,875 18,860
0832 H.S. NEWINS-E.A. ZIEGLER HALL Permanent Satisfactory 28,696 25,419 59,242
0833 PESTICIDE LAB ANNEX B Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,941 424 2,400
0835 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 115 130
0836 EH&S STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 255 290
0840 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 280
0841 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 280
0842 DRYING BUILDING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 442 67 580
0843 WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 4,450 4,846
0844 ENVIRONMENTAL EDU, FORESTRY Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 367 420
0845 STORAGE BLDG Permanent Satisfactory 1,013 41 1,290
0846 GREENHOUSE, FOOD SCIENCE Farm Temp Satisfactory 1,179 1,300
0847 PESTICIDE INFORMATION OFFICE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 740 100 960
0848 NUCLEAR WASTE STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 255 290







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0849 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY Farm Temp Satisfactory 204 270
0850 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE #2 Permanent Satisfactory 1,768 167 2,000
0851 FOOD RESOURCE & ECONOMICS Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 309 4 380
0852 PROJECT/HVAC CONTROLS Permanent Remodeling A 2,139 149 2,460
0853 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 441 590
0856 EARLE B. PHELPS LAB Permanent Remodeling A 5,417 2,034 8,880
0858 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 441 590
0861 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 217 -300
0862 WAREHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 790 1,010
0866 IFAS MULTI PURPOSE LAB Permanent Remodeling B 1,322 257 1,830
0869 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING DIGESTER Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 450 520
0874 INSTITUTE OF BLACK CULTURE Permanent Remodeling C 2,161 583 2,970
0875 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 259 300
0880 HISPANIC/LATINO CULTURES Permanent Remodeling C 1,952 721 3,060
0882 HORSE BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,740 1,868
0885 PLANT CELL/MOLECULAR BIO LAB Permanent Satisfactory 4,596 396 5,000
0886 UF BOOKSTORE & WELCOME CENTER Permanent Satisfactory 154,477 23,132 536,784
0887 SWINE UNIT FARROWING BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,541 233 3,150
0888 SWINE UNIT PIG RESEARCH BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,893 4,510
0889 SWINE UNIT FINISHING BARN Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,430 3,620
0890 SWINE UNIT POLE BARN Farm Temp Satisfactory 604 604
0916 FIELD SUPPORT Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 240 240
0929 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 271 310
0930 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 217 280
0931 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 259 280
0932 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 260 280
0933 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 260 280
0934 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 260 280
0935 AGRONOMY PLANT SCIENCE LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,335 46 1,655
0936 BOAT SHELTER Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 300 300
0941 EDITORIAL PUBLICATIONS STORAGE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,918 488 2,720
0946 ENTOMOLOGY IMPLEMENT SHED Farm Temp Demolition 884 960
0947 APIARY STORAGE BUILDING Permanent Not Surveyed 894 894
0950 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,830 1,930
0961 SHADEHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,241 2,308
0962 SHADEHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,300 2,300







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
0968 SHADEHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,300 2,300
0969 SHADEHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,300 2,300
0970 ENTOMOLOGY-NEMATOLOGY Permanent Satisfactory 57,039 27,850 85,988
0971 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY Farm Temp Satisfactory 3,244 3,420
0975 GREENHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 362 1,152
0978 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,332 2,520
0980 POLYMER RECYCLING BUILDING Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 5,891 9,962
0981 MICROBIOLOGY/CELL SCIENCE Permanent Satisfactory 46,441 18,162 69,917
0982 BAUGHMAN SUPPORT BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 298 924 1,306
0983 BAUGHMAN MEDITATION CENTER Permanent Satisfactory 1,423 254 1,474
1011 BROWARD DINING FACILITY Permanent Not Surveyed 10,106 5,927 17,130
1017 VET MED ACADEMIC WING Permanent Satisfactory 76,990 45,343 184,851
1018 COURTELIS EQUINE TEACHING HOSP Permanent Satisfactory 28,660 26,204 67,245
1020 EQUINE BARN A Permanent Satisfactory 6,669 939 10,030
1021 EQUINE BARN B Permanent Satisfactory 6,378 939 7,570
1045 STERILIZATION SHED Permanent Satisfactory 152 80 180
1053 CHILLED WATER PLANT #5 Permanent Satisfactory 47 7,170 7,814
1070 WATER RECLAMATION ADMIN. BLDG. Permanent Satisfactory 3,613 1,458 5,660
1071 WATER RECLAMATIN SHOP/STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 1,690 80 1,940
1072 WATER RECLAMATION CHEMICAL STG Permanent Satisfactory 767 890
1090 HEALTH SCI CTR ADMIN SERVICES Permanent Satisfactory 149,181 23,906 183,828
1098 VET MED MEDICAL GASES STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 75 100
1131 UPD EVIDENCE BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 1,495 1,600
1139 FUEL CELL GARAGE Permanent Satisfactory 1,721 172 2,023
1166 PARKING GARAGE 12 (PERF ARTS) Permanent Not Surveyed 44,014 178,000
1170 VET MED STORAGE Permanent Satisfactory 119 160
1173 EH&SFUMIGATIONCHAMBER Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 28 34
1174 EH&SFUMIGATIONSTORAGE Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 73 80
1176 AEROSPACE MECHANICAL STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 345 360
1177 EH&SPESTCONTROLSTORAGE Temp Relocatable Not Surveyed 178 190
1178 ORTHOPAEDICS & SPORTS MEDICINE Permanent Satisfactory 77,669 33,691 132,664
1200 PLANT SCIENCE FACILITY Permanent Satisfactory 3,091 3,231 6,500
1201 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,895 4,120
1202 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,767 4,100
1203 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,726 4,100
1204 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,612 2,750







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
1205 LABORATORY BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 1,656 1,203 3,007
1206 GREENHOUSE, FRUIT CROPS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,927 4,108
1207 GREENHOUSE, FRUIT CROPS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,924 4,120
1208 GREENHOUSE, VEGETABLE CROPS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,203 1,400
1209 HEADHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,294 679 3,081
1210 CARPORT Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 280 280
1213 SOILS BUILDING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,366 3,540
1214 LABORATORY BUILDING Permanent Satisfactory 2,595 3,725 6,500
1215 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 6,603 8,140
1216 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 277 320
1217 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 277 320
1218 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 320 320
1219 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 277 320
1220 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,959 2,600
1221 RESIDENCE / LABORATORY Permanent Satisfactory 2,313 1,638 4,582
1222 BIO-CONTAINMENT FACILITY Permanent Satisfactory 3,736 491 4,763
1247 EQUIPMENT STORAGE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,848 77 3,200
1249 GREENHOUSE-FRUIT DRYING Farm Permanent Satisfactory 3,416 3,570
1250 FRUIT PACKING Permanent Satisfactory 1,789 370 2,170
1257 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 108 1,200
1265 ENVIRONMENTAL STRESS LAB Permanent Satisfactory 2,304 450 4,517
1267 ENDANGERED SPECIES LAB Permanent Satisfactory 1,948 53 2,160
1270 ENTOMOLOGY GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1271 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1272 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1273 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1274 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1275 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Temp Satisfactory 143 180
1276 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1277 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 143 180
1278 URBAN ENTOMOLOGY Permanent Satisfactory 2,426 1,292 4,190
1279 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY Farm Permanent Satisfactory 1,320 1,320
1282 TURFGRASS ENVIROTRON Permanent Satisfactory 2,501 1,508 4,528
1283 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 2,544 2,740
1284 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 128 -140
1285 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 128 -140







TABLE 5
Inventory of Owned Academic and Support Buildings


BLDG NAME STATUS COND ASF NonASF GSF
1286 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 128 140
1287 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS Farm Permanent Satisfactory 128 140
1297 WORLD HOUSE Temp Non-Relocatable Not Surveyed 839 17 1,019
1300 VET MED CHEMICAL STORAGE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 134 120
1301 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1302 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1303 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1304 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1305 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1306 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 192 192
1354 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 612 648
1355 POLYHOUSE Temp Non-Relocatable Satisfactory 2,796 1,649
1356 ENVIRONMENTAL HORT SUPPORT Permanent Satisfactory 1,940 303 2,400
1360 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 612 648
1361 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 612 648
1362 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 612 648
1363 GREENHOUSE Farm Permanent Satisfactory 8,640 6,912
1364 GREENHOUSE Permanent Satisfactory 2,880 2,880
1371 ANIMAL CARE EXTENSION FACILITY 1 Permanent Satisfactory 2,491 2,776 3,281
1376 CANCER/GENETICS RESEARCH COMPLEX Permanent Not Surveyed 164,807 77,504 290,820
1377 EMERGING PATHOGENS INSTITUTE Under Construction Not Surveyed 108,350 90,000
1379 AQUATIC PATHOBIOLOGY Permanent Not Surveyed 2,598 563 3,499








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0001 UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM- 923 2,636 15,128
0002 LINTON E. GRINTER HALL 656 30,855 122
0003 COL. EDGAR S. WALKER HALL- 247 9,460
0004 GEORGE PEABODY HALL 17,046-
0005 GEORGES. SMATHERS LIBRARY 4,378 41,629 24,776 -612
0006 NATHAN P. BRYAN HALL 2,801 2,951 6,079 886 16,910 113
0007 JAMES N. ANDERSON HALL 4,797 450 501 15,373
0008 KEENE-FLINT HALL 8,307 1,899 1,110 11,168
0009 TOWNES R. LEIGH HALL 3,380 19,131 20,419 9,714
0010 B.H. GRIFFIN W.L. FLOYD HALL 2,033 360 783 9,358
0012 PETER ROLFS HALL 1,527 5,436 742 10,976
0013 WILMON E. NEWELL HALL 243 6,651 10,091
0014 KATHRYN CHICONE USTLER HALL 1,731 592 4,369
0018 INFIRMARY 8,559 380
0019 FARRIOR HALL (ACAD. ADVISEMENT) 2,277 9,436 76 508 4,868
0021 FLORIDA GYMNASIUM 14,710 8,394 14,868 28,769 255 21,426 712
0022 WILLIAM G. CARLETON AUDITORIUM 8,466- -
0023 GEN. JAMES A. VAN FLEET HALL 770 4,308 1,263 6,508-
0024 JOSEPH WElL HALL 5,386 13,238 5,934 13,927 58,754 452
0025 CHILLED WATER PLANT #1 609 280
0026 JOHN J. TIGERT HALL 175 45,805 127
0027 UNIVERSITY POLICE 2,328 26
0028 CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 4,167 38,450 9,053
0029 DAVID STUZIN HALL 5,850 334 25,567 235
0030 RAE O. WEIMER HALL 9,885 13,284 2,790 218 31,508 19,990 -
0031 MARSHALL M. CRISER HALL 134 34,357 279 -1,254
0032 HUB 868 11,221 20,613 -248 -593
0033 ENGINEERING 11,662 14,555 810 27,250 25,508 162-
0034 U. F. INFORMATION- 1,405 154
0036 UNIVERSITY PRESS -- 2,870 239
0037 S.U.S. PRESS 1,821
0038 T.W. BRYANT SPACE SCIENCE CTR 1,627 6,061 27,304
0042 COMPUTER SCIENCES/ENGINEERING 13,779 5,571 10,347 9,568 29,153
0043 ROBERT MARSTON SCIENCE LIBRARY 83,376 5,455
0044 GREENHOUSE, GROUNDS 2,644
0046 GREENHOUSE(GROUNDS) 3,375
0047 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 200-
0051 UNIVERSITY POLICE ANNEX #1 3,247 -312
0054 GERSON HALL 6,397 1,023 4,051 7,804 179
0055 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 226-
0057 FACILITIES OFFICE- 522
0058 IFAS COMM SERVICES STORAGE -1,806
0059 MCKNIGHT BRAIN INSTITUTE 2,565 2,965 69,254 36,265 550
0060 IFAS COMMUNICATION SERVICES 2,073 4,246








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0062 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX NO. 1 1,440
0063 IFAS OFFICE / LAB 1,033 204
0064 HOUGH HALL (GRADUATE STUDIES) 16,798 11,447
0067 OBSERVATORY 448 -
0068 RESEARCH LABORATORY 3,173 696
0070 NANOSCALE RESEARCH FACILITY 21,169 8,566
0071 FIELD SUPPORT -170
0072 PUGH HALL 6,444 1,170 9,910 2,905 91-
0074 GREENHOUSE 2,750 -
0078 PLANT DISEASE CLINIC 381 165 2,221 728
0085 AGRONOMY PHYSIOLOGY LAB- 2,169- 132
0087 INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY / IFAS -- 1,033
0088 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 215 -
0090 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY -- 215
0091 OCONNELL CTR STORAGE --- 7,835
0092 PHYSICS BUILDING 9,550 16,092 59,654 45,106 645
0094 STEPHEN C. OCONNELL CENTER 4,972 -- 6,782 9,198 106,476
0099 MICROKELVIN LABORATORY 2,860 246-
0100 ROBERT C. WILLIAMSON HALL 3,562 3,428 257 23,136 11,740
0101 JAMES W. NORMAN HALL 14,998 3,208 506 26,568 1,193
0102 JAMES W. NORMAN GYM 1,023 2,544 906 3,300
0103 JAMES W. NORMAN HALL ADDITION 4,046 11,350 19,721 1,175 28,518 3,334 708
0104 EH&S MODULAR OFFICE 1,346-
0105 THE 105 CLASSROOM BUILDING 7,809 1,115 4,890 3,421
0106 FACILITIES OFFICE 2,644
0107 FIELD LAB, FORESTRY -- 764 498 548
0108 GREENHOUSE, FLMNH- 916 -
0109 FLMNH POLE BARN 1,842
0110 STEINBRENNER BAND HALL 8,497 1,342 1,443-
0111 MANNING J. DAUER HALL 766 411 444 4,362 21,843
0112 PARKING & FINES 3,171
0113 GREENHOUSE, SOILS -404 -
0114 LAB OF SOUTHEASTERN ARCHEOLOGY 1,376 586
0115 PARKING ADMINISTRATIVE SVCS -- 834
0116 IFAS COMMUNICATION SERVICES 3,635
0117 MUSIC BUILDING 2,990 19,052 5,015 7,455
0118 VET MED ISOLATION BARN 2,671 246
0120 AQUATIC FOOD PROD. PILOT PLANT 7,998 2,585
0124 FACILITIES OFFICE -3,835
0125 SCOTT LINDER TENNIS STADIUM -6,128
0128 AGRONOMY DRYING FACILITY 1,135-
0130 ANIMAL RESEARCH LAB 644
0131 PERCY L. REED LABORATORY 2,276 507 3,844 3,792
0132 CENTREX (UNIVERSITY POLICE) 109 3,447








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0148 PARKING GARAGE 7 (OCONNELL) -- 173,487
0150 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING OFFICES 1,087
0152 AGRONOMY FIELD SUPPORT 286 790 -740 -
0153 DEVELOPMENT & ALUMNI AFFAIRS 11,490
0154 STORAGE BLDG -746 -
0158 YON HALL 1,517 5,810 579 24,583 4,925 7,141
0162 IFAS INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES 2,260 2,550
0164 IFAS SUPPORT SERVICES 3,718
0165 DERISO HALL 1,924 3,979
0166 PARKING GARAGE 11 (ARCHER RD S) 168,534
0167 VET MED ISOLATION PENS 1,193 -
0168 MYCOLOGY LAB 1,228 118-
0170 DAVIS CANCER PAVILION 268 344 23,645 1,052
0171 SHANDS MEDICAL PLAZA B 273 8,430 1,440
0172 NEWELL ANNEX 2,511 601
0173 PARKING GARAGE 9 (ARCHER RD N) 127,670
0175 WILMOT GARDENS ADMIN BLDG 1,038 495
0177 VET SCIENCE PARASITE LAB 2,526 990
0179 EH&S ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES 5,280
0181 JOSHUA C. DICKINSON HALL 1,404 12,923 19,491 39,895 -- 90
0183 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG C 5,340 10,286 4,417
0184 FREDERICK N RHINES HALL 3,463 1,409 28,372 13,950
0191 FIELD LAB, FORESTRY- 540 543
0193 AGRONOMY CYTOLOGY LABORATORY 350 188
0198 CNS STORAGE 92
0199 WAREHOUSE 510 1,203
0200 DRYING FACILITY, FORESTRY 215 -
0201 ACADEMIC RESEARCH BUILDING 233 93,103 30,627 1,331
0202 SHANDS PATIENT SERVICES BLDG 312 699 84,688 5,303
0203 COMMUNICORE 19,271 39,477 48,018 29,018 38,206 2,748 203 2,661
0204 GENERAL SERVICES 10,849 7,341
0205 DENTAL SCIENCE 3,189 9,724 452 63,047 93,072 160 571 19,188
0206 BASIC SCIENCE BUILDING 7,987 22,694 5,075 1,236
0207 PARKING GARAGE 1 (SHANDS EAST) 125,572
0209 PARKING GARAGE 2 HANDSS WEST) --- 280,520
0210 BUTLER BUILDING 2,331 4,561
0211 SANITARY LIFT STATION L1 1,784
0212 HEALTH PROF, NURSING & PHARMACY 17,200 13,790 244 566 72,390 5,233 68 -934
0215 VET MED TEACHING HOSPITAL 1,438 15,983 22,171 818
0216 VET MED FOOD ANIMAL CLINIC 2,551 187
0217 VET MED METABOLIC BUILDING 11,700 376 132
0218 VET MED EQUINE BARN -908
0219 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #1 1,159
0223 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX #12 -- 182 1,217








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0226 MICROFABRITECH EAST 2,980 474
0227 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING SHOP 4,955 526
0237 HEALTH CENTER ANNEX #13 2,769
0239 MECHANICAL ENGR TEST HOUSE 1,320 -
0240 FORD FUEL CELL RESEARCH LAB 1,100
0241 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE 1 1,621 -
0242 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE 2 1,259
0243 ENVIRONMENTAL BIOTECH. LAB -- 966 -
0245 BIOREMEDIATION LAB- 834 -
0246 ENVIRONMENTAL MICROBIOLOGY 1,472 494
0247 SOLAR ENGINEERING LABORATORY- 487 904
0248 GREENHOUSE -603
0253 UNIVERSITY FOUNDATION ANNEX 6,692 5,926
0254 PARKING GARAGE COMPLEX -- 5,100 2,500
0258 WEED SCIENCES FIELD BUILDING 3,893 1,262 -- 455
0261 EMERSON ALUMNI HALL 2,956 2,195 19,186 321 2,647
0265 STUDENT RECREATION&FITNESS CTR 2,617-
0266 RECREATIONAL CENTER DINING 1,919-
0267 RALPH D. TURLINGTON HALL 22,564 9,904 1,382 11,865 55,587 1,078 433
0268 ARCHITECTURE 2,763 33,831 101 946 19,814 1,539-
0269 FINE ARTS D 355 13,616 2,053-
0272 M.E. RINKER HALL 7,044 8,312 13,116 -363
0308 POWELL HALL (FLMNH) 2,570 4,485 35,497
0309 SAMUEL P. HARN MUSEUM OF ART 1,527 901 6,595 37,860
0315 PHILLIPS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 2,330 35,271
0316 SW RECREATIONAL SPORTS FACILITY -- 2,611 69,570 1,074
0335 ANIMAL RESEARCH STORAGE- --- 476
0336 ANIMAL RESEARCH LAB #2 4,015 104
0338 WILDLIFE FIELD LAB- 543 -
0339 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY LAB 1,573 194
0340 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY LAB 751 220
0341 MCGUIRE CTR FOR LEPIDOPTERA RES 1,315 3,661 3,905 21,241
0342 IFAS STORAGE (AGY) 329
0343 WILDLIFE FIELD LAB -- 638 150
0344 IFAS LABORATORY (AGY)- 680 272
0345 IFAS LABORATORY (AGY) 1,262 182
0346 ENTOMOLOGY SHOP 1,572 -
0349 LEPIDOPTERA RES CTR GREENHOUSE 936
0350 BIO-CONTROL LABORATORY 1,588 405
0354 TRAFFIC & PARKING -- 1,418
0358 PARKING GARAGE 4 (MUSEUM RD) -- 211,013
0359 GATOR CORNER DINING FACILITY --134
0364 PARKING GARAGE 3 HANDSS WEST) -732 226,545
0397 PARKING GARAGE 5 (N/S DRIVE) --- 369,428








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0406 WALTER J. MATHERLY HALL 15,948 15,285
0429 TELECOMMUNICATIONS 1,634
0434 BEHAVIOR LAB ANNEX- 741
0440 IFAS EXTENSION BOOKSTORE -- 999 737
0441 GREENHOUSE, VEGETABLE CROPS 2,255 -
0442 PARKING GARAGE 8 (NORMAN) -- -123,606
0444 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 177- -
0445 STETSON MEDICAL SCIENCES 1,158 242 78,888 103,298 5,299 117 11,864
0446 WM A. SHANDS TEACHING HOSPITAL 2,679 828 2,125 3,831 90,133 559 -158 -5,439
0447 INFORMATION BOOTH, STUDENTS 198 --
0448 CENTURY TOWER- 150 -
0454 HUMAN DEVELOPMENT CENTER 241 4,966 21,795 401
0457 SHANDS IN-PATIENT MRI BUILDING- 304
0458 VEGETABLE CROPS CLASSLAB/STOR 600 -
0459 ANIMAL SCIENCES BUILDING 7,113 911 17,222 12,030 -162 551
0461 AQUATIC PRODUCTS LAB 1,256 2,564 1,658 -
0462 BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING 1,272 3,883 3,087
0463 GREENHOUSE,VEGETABLE CROPS 2,255 -
0465 ELMORE HALL FOR ADMIN SERVICES 11,832
0466 ANIMAL SCI. PHYSIOLOGY BARN 8,261 128
0468 GREENHOUSE, GROUNDS 2,507 308
0469 GREENHOUSE, HORT SCIENCES -- 867 -
0470 VET SCIENCE INCINERATOR- 597
0471 VETERINARY SCIENCE 4,839 2,123
0473 LACY RABON CHILLED WATER PLANT 116 62 1,749 1,354
0474 FRAZIER ROGERS HALL 2,436 2,107 25,859 11,211
0475 FOOD SCIENCE & HUMAN NUTRITION 1,289 21,945 6,210
0476 MCCARTY STORAGE 887
0477 ANIMAL NUTRITION LAB 271 5,389 2,309
0478 ANIMAL BUILDING 1,353 -
0483 ANIMAL SCIENCE PREPARATION BLD- 808
0485 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 7,737
0486 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 473
0487 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 244
0488 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 244
0489 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 221
0493 FOOD SCIENCE STORAGE -800
0495 DAN MCCARTY HALL A 3,118 4,136 14,781 13,725
0496 DAN MCCARTY HALL B 4,233 2,003 687 1,955 18,609
0497 DAN MCCARTY HALL C 2,800 749 2,970 7,454-
0498 DAN MCCARTY HALL D 1,059 7,052 30,602 -741
0499 ANIMAL SCIENCES BUILDING 3,253 6,574 7,198-
0501 PLANT GROWTH ROOM 1,193 115
0502 ANIMAL SCIENCE BLOCK BARN -- 792 -








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0505 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY- 259
0507 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 237
0508 CNS FIELD STATION 2,161
0526 FINANCE & ACCTG RECORD CENTER 384 4,690
0543 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING BLDG- 2,112 -
0546 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE -- -4,548
0547 ANIMAL SCIENCE SOLVENT STORAGE- 388
0550 RESEARCH LABORATORY 830 471-
0552 FLORIDA POOL OFFICE/LOCKERS 539 438 207
0554 NUCLEAR FIELD BUILDING 3,686 1,140
0557 NUCLEAR REACTOR- 333 5,209 3,957
0559 NORMAN MEHRHOF HALL 3,239
0561 HEADHOUSE 1,249
0571 COASTAL ENGINEERING WAVE TANK 39,793 124
0572 COASTAL ENGINEERING TEST LAB- 925 87
0580 COASTAL ENGINEERING LAB 802 565
0584 HEADHOUSE -270
0585 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 441
0586 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 441
0587 SOLAR ENERGY TEST HOUSE 1,614 -
0597 FINE ARTS A 9,525 4,914
0598 FINE ARTS B 2,588 -987 2,908
0599 FINE ARTS C 4,133 34,640 7,585 758
0602 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #1 2,433-
0603 ANIMAL FAC KENNEL CORE BLDG- 308 590
0604 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #2 2,499-
0605 ANIMAL FAC. PRIMATE QUARANTINE- 486 1,083
0607 COASTAL ENGINEERING LAB -- 880
0608 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #3 2,527 -
0609 SURPLUS PROPERTY WAREHOUSE -- 198 3,517
0615 IFAS WILDLIFE ECOLOGY STORAGE- 665
0616 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB 222 111 3,088
0618 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY- 259
0619 ENTOMOLOGY FIELD LABORATORY 649
0621 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 259
0622 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 259
0623 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 259
0626 ANIMAL CLIMATOLOGY LAB 1,363
0628 ANIMAL SCIENCE POLE BARN 13,200
0631 WALLACE BUILDING 4,549 1,533
0633 ANIMAL FACILITIES KENNEL #4 2,516 -
0634 NUCLEAR SCIENCES 2,534 4,314 622 21,204 12,246 642
0635 RACING LAB ANNEX 313
0637 VET SCIENCE VOLATILE STORAGE --- 121








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0638 NEMATODE PLOT SHELTER- -- 640
0639 CONFERENCES & INSTITUTES -- 1,751
0641 PRIMATE RESEARCH FACILITY 2,662 689 1,043
0642 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY 259
0643 NEMATOLOGY FIELD LAB- 870
0649 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY -- 259
0650 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 259
0652 ANIMAL SCI PHYSIOLOGY STORAGE 277 -
0655 WINSTON W. LITTLE HALL 16,517 2,988 852 20,495 354 -834
0658 AGRONOMY PLANT INTRODUCT. LAB 475 --
0659 GREENHOUSE, BOTANY- 529
0660 HEADHOUSE/GREENHOUSE 220 -
0661 AGRONOMY SEED LAB- 890 540
0663 WAREHOUSE 1,503
0664 IFAS WAREHOUSE -4,558
0665 IFAS WAREHOUSE 4,802
0666 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 259
0667 PLANT PATHOLOGY GROWTH ROOM 462 -
0668 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAB 2,465 1,522
0669 GREENHOUSE,PLANT PATHOLOGY 1,658 -
0671 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY- 181
0676 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY -- 259
0677 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY 1,128
0679 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY 222
0680 CARPENTER SHOP- 2,559
0681 WORKSHOP/STORAGE, FORESTRY 700
0683 EH&S PROGRAM SUPPORT BUILDING 1,793 945
0684 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #4 -- 1,400 1,207
0685 FOOD/ENVIRON TOXICOLOGY LAB 3,606 2,206
0686 J. WAYNE REITZ UNION 502 4,898 27,690 7,571 8,107
0687 H. PHILIP CONSTANS THEATRE 17,533 4,359 23,985
0688 HARRY H. SISLER HALL 29,059 6,704-
0689 LIBRARY WEST 737 739 108,411 15,377 114 562
0692 AGRONOMY GENETICS FIELD LAB 776 -
0693 SOILS PLANT PREPARATION LAB- 467
0696 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 2,273
0697 RESEARCH LAB 1,198 -
0698 HEALTH CENTER SURGE #2 1,139 399
0699 VET SCIENCE SURGERY- 933 -
0700 PHYSICAL PLANT OFFICES -- 7,908
0701 PHYSICAL PLANT WORK MGMT CTR 1,316
0702 PHYSICAL PLANT MAINTENANCE 525 9,652 1,109 19,442
0703 PHYSICAL PLANT BUILDING SVCS 2,459 687
0704 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS -- 2,167 2,376








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0705 PHYSICAL PLANT CENTRAL STORES 1,047 22,147
0706 UNIVERSITY TRANSPORTATION 840 7,147
0707 PHYSICAL PLANT GARAGE -- 2,253
0708 PHYSICAL PLANT GARAGE -2,337
0709 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE --- 1,344
0710 BIO-TECH LAB 2,189 525-
0711 HEADHOUSE 6,046 -
0712 VOLATILE STORAGE -- 112 176
0713 BOOKSTORE WAREHOUSE --200 8,790
0714 FACILITIES MAINTENANCE ANNEX 222 22,966
0715 U.F. MAIL & DOCUMENTS SERVICES 88 12,256
0717 WILLARD M. FIFIELD HALL 1,988 1,415 1,172 39,256 19,170 662
0718 BEHAVIOR LAB FLMNH 1,421
0719 MATERIALS ENGINEERING 14,205 6,574
0720 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG B 2,807 463 12,645 8,011
0721 JOHN R. BENTON HALL 467 1,868 9,031 4,709-
0722 MERWIN J. LARSEN HALL 4,141 489 6,311 12,361 475 -1,332
0723 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 1,237 7,511 365 14,927 7,659 1,184
0724 ALVIN P. BLACK HALL 924 1,665 8,174 8,773
0725 MECHANICAL & AEROSPACE ENG A 1,841 1,321 12,713 8,657
0726 CHEMICAL ENG SOLVENT STORAGE -606 1,073
0727 CVM RACING LAB -- 390 1,317
0728 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 237 -
0729 COASTAL ENGINEERING STORAGE 1,147
0731 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY- 237
0732 GREENHOUSE, SOILS -- 237
0733 GREENHOUSE, SOILS- 237
0734 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY -- 217
0735 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY- 217
0736 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY -- 217 -
0737 RESEARCH LAB 2,333 180
0738 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY 215 -
0739 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY- 215
0740 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY 215 -
0742 COMM & NEURBIO SCI SURGE #5 1,801 151
0743 SWINE UNIT FEED SHED 5,806 -
0745 COASTAL ENGINEERING SHOPS 3,569 628
0746 PARTICLE SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY 490 13,089 5,102
0747 WILLIAM BARTRAM HALL 887 3,953 193 17,774 9,087
0748 ARCHIE F. CARR HALL 7,395 500 16,857 5,164 518
0749 PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING 2,655 1,307 20,326 13,413
0757 SPESSARD L. HOLLAND LAW CENTR 27,835 856 54,818 40,420 1,496
0758 CHILLED WATER PLANT #7 -154
0759 BRUTON-GEER HALL 2,314 4,950 14,554 1,047








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0760 ENGINEERING DESIGN BUILDING 2,213
0763 HEALTH CENTER SHEEP BARN 1,030 -
0765 CIVIL ENGINEERING STORAGE- 178
0767 SWINE UNIT FEED PROCESSING 550 -
0770 SWINE UNIT BARN 6,047 212
0771 MICROFABRITECH WEST 3,602 -
0772 NEUROBIOLOGICAL SURGE #6- 953 843
0773 RADIATION CONTROL STORAGE 254
0774 GREENHOUSE, BOTANY 2,754
0776 GREENHOUSE 893
0777 GREENHOUSE -893
0794 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE #1 1,624
0795 NATL STORAGE BUILDING- 155
0798 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY 534
0803 MCCARTY ANNEX B -2,078
0804 PPD VEHICLE WASH/LUBE STATION --- 85
0805 MECHANICS SHOP- 4,832
0806 BUILDING G -421 324
0807 PHYSICAL PLANT MASONRY SHOP- 1,969
0808 HVAC/ELECTRICAL SHOP -- 2,790
0809 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS ADMIN. 1,271
0810 MCCARTY ANNEX A -- 658 1,368
0813 WAREHOUSE -- -- 1,496
0815 ROOFING BLDG -- -233
0816 DISTILLATION BUILDING- 603
0819 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB -64
0820 GREENHOUSE, ZOOLOGY- -644
0824 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 236
0825 AGRIC ENGINEERING FIELD LAB- 86
0829 FIELD STORAGE 86
0831 WASTE MANAGEMENT FACILITY 1,420 14,846
0832 H.S. NEWINS-E.A. ZIEGLER HALL 2,163 2,115 1,235 9,699 13,257
0833 PESTICIDE LAB ANNEX B 1,349 592
0835 PHYSICAL PLANT GROUNDS STORAGE -- 115
0836 EH&S STORAGE -- 255
0840 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY -- 217
0841 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 217
0842 DRYING BUILDING 442-
0843 WAREHOUSE -- 4,450
0844 ENVIRONMENTAL EDU, FORESTRY -- 367
0845 STORAGE BLDG 1,013
0846 GREENHOUSE, FOOD SCIENCE 1,179 -
0847 PESTICIDE INFORMATION OFFICE- 740
0848 NUCLEAR WASTE STORAGE 255








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0849 GREENHOUSE, FORESTRY- 204
0850 PHYSICAL PLANT STORAGE #2 1,768
0851 FOOD RESOURCE & ECONOMICS- 309
0852 PROJECT/HVAC CONTROLS 2,139
0853 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 441 -
0856 EARLE B. PHELPS LAB 336 2,804 2,277
0858 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY 441
0861 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY -- 217
0862 WAREHOUSE -- 790
0866 IFAS MULTI PURPOSE LAB 1,322
0869 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING DIGESTER- 450 -
0874 INSTITUTE OF BLACK CULTURE 186 1,645 169
0875 GREENHOUSE, PLANT PATHOLOGY- 259 -
0880 HISPANIC/LATINO CULTURES 228 1,724
0882 HORSE BARN 1,740
0885 PLANT CELL/MOLECULAR BIO LAB-- 3,619 977 -
0886 UF BOOKSTORE & WELCOME CENTER 4,146 1,892 104,584
0887 SWINE UNIT FARROWING BARN-- 2,414 -
0888 SWINE UNIT PIG RESEARCH BARN 3,893
0889 SWINE UNIT FINISHING BARN-- 3,430
0890 SWINE UNIT POLE BARN- 604
0916 FIELD SUPPORT 240-
0929 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY- 271
0930 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 217
0931 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY- 259
0932 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 260
0933 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY- 260
0934 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 260
0935 AGRONOMY PLANT SCIENCE LAB 1,257 78
0936 BOAT SHELTER -300
0941 EDITORIAL PUBLICATIONS STORAGE- 1,918
0946 ENTOMOLOGY IMPLEMENT SHED -884
0947 APIARY STORAGE BUILDING- 894
0950 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY 1,830
0961 SHADEHOUSE 2,241
0962 SHADEHOUSE 2,300
0968 SHADEHOUSE 2,300
0969 SHADEHOUSE 2,300 -
0970 ENTOMOLOGY-NEMATOLOGY 1,917 3,459 604 37,509 12,113 1,058
0971 GREENHOUSE, AGRONOMY 3,244-
0975 GREENHOUSE -362
0978 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 2,332
0980 POLYMER RECYCLING BUILDING 5,891
0981 MICROBIOLOGY/CELL SCIENCE 6,431 281 31,000 8,729








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
0982 BAUGHMAN SUPPORT BUILDING- 298
0983 BAUGHMAN MEDITATION CENTER --- 1,423
1011 BROWARD DINING FACILITY 149 -
1017 VET MED ACADEMIC WING 4,697 13,405 4,874 32,101 21,146 147 389
1018 COURTELIS EQUINE TEACHING HOSP 1,781 2,950 2,174 -- 952
1020 EQUINE BARN A 5,822 -
1021 EQUINE BARN B 5,531
1045 STERILIZATION SHED -- 152 -
1053 CHILLED WATER PLANT #5- -- 47
1070 WATER RECLAMATION ADMIN. BLDG. 1,433 -572 1,335 273
1071 WATER RECLAMATION SHOP/STORAGE- -- 221 1,469
1072 WATER RECLAMATION CHEMICAL STG --- 767
1090 HEALTH SCI CTRADMIN SERVICES 281 269 144,719 623
1098 VET MED MEDICAL GASES STORAGE 75
1131 UPD EVIDENCE BUILDING- 1,495
1139 FUEL CELL GARAGE 1,721
1166 PARKING GARAGE 12 (PERF ARTS)- 44,014
1170 VET MED STORAGE ---- 119
1173 EH&SFUMIGATIONCHAMBER- 28
1174 EH&SFUMIGATIONSTORAGE ----- 73
1176 AEROSPACE MECHANICAL STORAGE- 345
1177 EH&SPESTCONTROLSTORAGE 178
1178 ORTHOPAEDICS & SPORTS MEDICINE 1,255 542 2,940 31,073 1,609
1200 PLANT SCIENCE FACILITY 2,369 722
1201 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 3,895
1202 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 3,767
1203 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 3,726
1204 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 2,612
1205 LABORATORY BUILDING 1,656
1206 GREENHOUSE, FRUIT CROPS 3,927
1207 GREENHOUSE, FRUIT CROPS 3,924
1208 GREENHOUSE, VEGETABLE CROPS 1,203
1209 HEADHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 2,294
1210 CARPORT -----280
1213 SOILS BUILDING 3,166 -
1214 LABORATORY BUILDING 2,459 137
1215 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 6,603
1216 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 277
1217 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT- 277
1218 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 320
1219 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT- 277
1220 GREENHOUSE, ORNAMENTAL HORT 3,959 -
1221 RESIDENCE / LABORATORY 1,250 229
1222 BIO-CONTAINMENT FACILITY 3,632 104








TABLE 6
Space Category Aggregate Square Footage

BLDG BLDGNAME CLASSROOM TEACHING STUDY RESEARCH OFFICE AUD/ INSTRUCT. STUDENT GYM CAMPUS
LAB LAB EXHIBITION MEDIA ACADEMIC SUPPORT
SUPPORT SERVICES
1247 EQUIPMENT STORAGE 1,717 115
1249 GREENHOUSE-FRUIT DRYING 3,416 -
1250 FRUIT PACKING 1,499 187 103
1257 GREENHOUSE -108 -
1265 ENVIRONMENTAL STRESS LAB 2,137 -- 167
1267 ENDANGERED SPECIES LAB 1,704 244
1270 ENTOMOLOGY GREENHOUSE- 143 -
1271 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY -- 143
1272 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY- 143
1273 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY -143
1274 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY- 143
1275 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY -143
1276 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY- 143
1277 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY -143 -
1278 URBAN ENTOMOLOGY 1,429 998
1279 GREENHOUSE, ENTOMOLOGY 1,320 -
1282 TURFGRASS ENVIROTRON 1,629 183
1283 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS 2,544 -
1284 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS- 128
1285 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS -- 128
1286 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS- 128
1287 GREENHOUSE, TURFGRASS -- 128
1297 WORLD HOUSE -839
1300 VET MED CHEMICAL STORAGE -- 134
1301 GREENHOUSE -192
1302 GREENHOUSE -192
1303 GREENHOUSE -192
1304 GREENHOUSE -192
1305 GREENHOUSE -192
1306 GREENHOUSE -192
1354 GREENHOUSE -612
1355 POLYHOUSE 2,796 -
1356 ENVIRONMENTAL HORT SUPPORT 1,718 221
1360 GREENHOUSE 612 -
1361 GREENHOUSE -612
1362 GREENHOUSE 612
1363 GREENHOUSE 8,640
1364 GREENHOUSE 2,880 -
1371 ANIMAL CARE EXTENSION FACILITY 1 2,394 96-
1376 CANCER/GENETICS RESEARCH COMPLEX 2,373 117,445 32,621 2,888 1,336
1377 EMERGING PATHOGENS INSTITUTE 87,100 21,250
1379 AQUATIC PATHOBIOLOGY 2,412 186-
TOTALS: 381,307 475,633 462,934 1,821,055 2,465,715 254,648 38,128 7,707 209,841 2,270,414











IX Quantitative (Formula) Space Needs


The basic method used to determine the facilities required by a university to
accommodate educational programs, student enrollments, personnel, and
services is the fixed capital outlay space needs generation formula. The space
needs formula (Formula) provides for three general classifications of space:
instructional, academic support, and institutional support. Within these three
classifications ten categories of space are included: classroom, teaching
laboratory, research laboratory, study, instructional media, auditorium and
exhibition, gymnasium, student academic support, office and administrative data
processing, and campus support services. Although each of the ten categories
of space is treated individually in the Formula, only three basic methods are used
for generating space: space factors for scheduled space, allotments for
nonscheduled space, and space provided as a percentage of other space. While
the FTE enrollment projection (by site) acts as primary generator, the formula
recognizes variations in space requirements derived from discipline groupings,
course levels, research programs, and library holdings as well as faculty, staff,
and contract and grant positions. The outcome of running the Formula is a
campus-wide aggregate of the ten categories of space, based on an individual
universities make of students, programs, faculty and staff. A detailed explanation
of the Formula is in Appendix B.


Table 7 reports the results of applying the formula generated space factors for
the main campus.


Table 8 reports the results of comparing the generated space needs to the
existing satisfactory and eligible facilities inventory for the main campus.


Table 9, also known as the 'Form B', shows the details of these comparison
results.














TABLE 7


Generated Net Assignable Square Feet By Space Category and Site

Space Category Site 0001 Main Campus

Instructional
Classroom 352,654
Teaching Laboratory 483,517
Research Laboratory 1,513,525

Academic Support
Study 810,982
Instructional Media 23,654
Auditorium/Exhibition 92,157
Teaching Gymnasium 114,275

Institutional Support
Student Academic Support 18,431
Office/Computer 1,850,820
Campus Support Services 263,001


TABLE 8

Comparison of Existing Satisfactory Space with Generated Square Footage Needs By Category

Space Category Generated Need Existing Space Unmet Need

Instructional
Classroom 352,654 308,451 44,203
Teaching Laboratory 483,517 387,721 95,796
Research Laboratory 1,513,525 1,001,567 511,568

Academic Support
Study 810,982 385,010 425,972
Instructional Media 23,654 16,044 7,610
Auditorium/Exhibition 92,157 66,833 25,324
Teaching Gymnasium 114,275 82,027 32,248

Institutional Support
Student Academic Support 18,431 1,925 16,506
Office/Computer 1,850,820 1,397,059 453,761
Campus Support Services 263,001 166,593 96,408







Table 9


ANALYSIS OF SPACE NEEDS BY CATEGORY FORM B


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Main Campus
(Includes IFAS)
Net Assignable Square Feet Eligible for Fixed Capital Outlay Budgeting


Class- Teaching


Research


2008-2009 EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY
Student FTE (Whole Institution) 35,266
Student FTE (minus Med Prof. & Off Site) 33,342


Student FTE (less remaining HSC)


Student
Aud/ Instruct. Academic


Campus
Support


30,719



Total


room Lab Study Lab Office Exhibition Media Support Gym Services NASF


Space Needs by Space Type 2012-13* 352,654 483,517 810,982 1,513,525 1,850,820 92,157 23,654 18,431 114,275 263,001 5,523,016

Less:
1) Current Inventory as of June, 2008

A) Satisfactory Space 273,979 338,694 380,290 927,470 1,247,451 66,833 15,499 1,702 82,027 161,180 3,495,125
B) Unsatisfactory Space to be Remodeled 25,972 26,497 4,720 66,178 142,213 0 545 223 0 1,193 267,541
C) Unsatisfactory Space to be Demolished/Terminated 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

D) Total Under Construction 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total Current Inventory 299,951 365,191 385,010 993,648 1,389,664 66,833 16,044 1,925 82,027 162,373 3,762,666

2) Projects Funded for Construction thru 2013-14

Chemistry 8,500 22,530 0 8,309 7,395 0 0 0 0 4,220 50,954
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total Funded Construction 8,500 22,530 0 8,309 7,395 0 0 0 0 4,220 50,954

Plus: Planned Demolition 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Net Space Needs 44,203 95,796 425,972 511,568 453,761 25,324 7,610 16,506 32,248 96,408 1,709,396


Percent of Current Inventory and Funded Projects
Minus Demolition 87% 80% 47% 66% 75% 73% 68% 10% 72% 63% 69%
Space Needs


NOTES Funded projects consisting of space that is not eligible for fixed capital outlay budgeting are not shown
2012-13 Space Needs based on 2007-08 NASF/FTE factors and projected FTE of 30,719 excluding HSC FTEs









X Recommendations of Survey Team


The recommendations of the Survey Team for new construction and other projects that impact
the facilities inventory (by space category) for main campus, including site improvements and
standard university-wide recommendations were given to the University upon its exit interview.
Following the text is Table 12, which shows the impact of the recommendations on the facilities
inventory for the Main Campus. Recommendations for site improvements and general
university-wide recommendations that will not affect the facilities inventory have been excluded
from the Impact Table.


Site Improvements Recommended:

1.1 Utilities / Infrastructure Improvements including improvements to, extensions of,
additions to and modifications of items in the categories of: chilled water and controls,
electrical distribution, storm sewer, sanitary sewer, telecommunications, energy management
control systems, irrigation/reclaimed water, steam, potable water and fire mains.
1.2 Landscaping and Site Improvements It is recommended that landscaping/site
improvements be continued for the campus consistent with its adopted Campus Master Plan.



Remodeling, Renovations, and Additions Recommended:

2.1 Norman Hall Remodelinq/International Media Union (Bldgs 0101 and 0103) This
project consists of the renovation of approximately 55,640 nasf of Historic Norman Hall to upgrade
spaces, correct deficiencies and improve the functionality of the building and its systems.
Completed in 1932, Norman Hall currently provides office and classroom space for the College of
Education. While periodic minor projects have been done over the last 70 years, the building
remains generally deficient to meet modern educational needs. The brick structure is in need of
cleaning, sealing and re-pointing and the HVAC, electrical, and plumbing systems for the building
are entirely deficient.

The scope of Phase 1 Norman Hall Renovations and Phase 2 International Media Union include
renovations to the ground floor Norman Library and new construction infill for the Inter-national
Media Union.

The College of Education Library is Located at the center of the Norman Hall complex. Completed
in 1979, it was designed to house graduate and undergraduate collections in education; provide
space for student, local teachers, and faculty use; and to house the staff needed to serve this
clientele. The Norman Library collection has grown and improved tremendously over the past
decade. The International Media Union will integrate library functions and information technology
applications. It will keep the current library's open design, better connect its three floors, and
integrate emerging technologies with library functions. Its space will be flexible, open, modular, and
integrated. It will invite and support IT utilization, production, instruction, and research. The current









Norman library space must be renovated to fulfill the IMU mission. The space must both
accommodate and reflect that mission and must retain and extend the open architecture of the
current library. It must integrate the work of traditional library functions, new library functions, and
Information Technology efforts in the College of Education.
Upon completion there will be an increase in classroom facilities and service areas, use codes
110, 115 6,500 NASF; in teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210,
215, 220, 225 2,400 NASF; in instructional media facilities and service areas, use codes 530,
535 5,000 NASF; in campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750,
755, 760, 765 3,500 NASF; and in office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315,
350, 355 3,700 NASF. The total gross square footage of the Norman complex is expected to
increase by 21,100 NASF; 33,430 GSF.

2.2 Newell Hall Remodeling/Restoration/Auditorium Addition (Bldqs 0013 and 0172) -
Newell Hall was built in 1909 to serve as an Agricultural Experiment Station. It is one of the
oldest permanent buildings on campus. The building is a four story brick structure containing
30,330 GSF. It was renovated in 1943-44 and renamed in honor of Wilmon E. Newell, Provost
and past Director of the Agricultural Station. The Newell Hall Annex (3,870 GSF) was added in
1949. While periodic minor projects have been done over the last 50 years, the building
remains generally deficient to meet modern educational needs. Offices and labs are cooled
with window AC units and the heating system is the original hot water radiation system. The
brick structure is in need of cleaning, sealing and re-pointing, window panels are missing as a
result of modifications to accept window cooling units, entrances have been closed or
removed, and the roof needs major repair. The electrical and plumbing systems for the building
are entirely deficient. A sprinkler system serves only the unoccupied attic and the current
elevator.
The Departments of Agronomy and Soil & Water Sciences currently occupy the building. A
new IFAS research facility is being planned and when completed these departments plan to
vacate Newell Hall and this project can be started. The new use will be to support growing
programs in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. The location of Newell Hall in the
northeast quadrant is ideal for the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences because most of the
departments of the college are located in that section of campus.
Thus, this request is for funding for a total renovation of the Newell Hall and Newell Hall Annex
complex as a teaching facility for the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. The project should
be sensitive to the historical integrity and character of the original design, restoring the central
corridors and all of the original historic fabric possible (See the Programmatic Memorandum of
Agreement between UF and the Division of Historic Resources). Window replacement should
be a style reminiscent of the period and compatible with those of adjacent buildings in the
historic district of campus.
An increase is expected in classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 15,000
NASF; in office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 3,200
NASF; in teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
3,000 NASF; in campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750, 755,
760, 765 1,500 NASF and student academic support and service areas, use codes 690 and
695 4,500 NASF. The addition will result in a net increase of 27,200 NSAF; 42,900 GSF.










2.3 McCarty Hall Renovation (Bldqs 0495, 0496, and 0498) This project consists of the
renovation of approximately 91,600 GSF of the buildings to upgrade spaces, correct
deficiencies and improve the functionality of the buildings and their systems.
The McCarty Hall complex occupied by IFAS units was constructed in the 50's as multi-
purpose buildings housing laboratories, classrooms, conference rooms, and offices. Only
minimal renovation work has been done since construction. In the fall of 1994 the Department
of Microbiology and Cell Science was relocated to a new building. The space vacated resulted
in the reassignment of space for units remaining in the McCarty complex. After the IFAS
Research Facility is completed, the space occupied by the departments assigned to that facility
will be reassigned to other IFAS units, and temporary buildings 803, 810 and 87 will be taken
out of service. One of the objectives of the project is to consolidate various units into
contiguous areas to increase efficiency, enhance functionality and improve departmental
communications. Existing space will be upgraded to meet current code and use standards and
specific requirements of the new occupants.
Several problems that will be addressed in the renovated project are:
1. Inadequately sized classrooms
2. Lack of audio-visual equipment in classrooms
3. Consolidation of departmental offices
4. Quality of laboratory space
5. Quality of office and conference space
6. Accessibility
No changes in category amounts or the building gross square footage of 91,600 GSF are
anticipated.




2.4 Psychology Building Remodeling and Addition (Bldg 0749) This project will
provide for the construction of a new 6 story addition to house wet labs, vivarium spaces,
larger classrooms and faculty offices. The addition will be constructed in front of the existing
building on the west side in order preserve the conservation area east and south of the
building. The existing building will be renovated to accommodate dry labs and the 30 person
classrooms as well as the wet teaching lab and computer classroom.


An increase is expected in classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 3,080
NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 11,000
NASF; in auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615, 620 and 625 -
6,810 NASF; in research laboratories facilities and service areas, use codes 250, 255, 570,
575, 580, 585 42,565 NASF; in campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720,
725, 750, 755, 760, 765 750 NASF and student academic support and service areas, use
codes 690 and 695 540 NASF. The addition will result in a net increase of 64,745 NSAF;
109,812 GSF.











2.5 Human Development Center / Basic Science Building Remodeling/Renovations
(Bldqs 0206 and 0454) This project addresses the need for modernization and upgrades to
various aging Health Science Center facilities constructed from 1956 to 1977.

Basic Science Building (Bldg 0206):
In the Basic Science Building, upgrade of the mechanical HVAC, building exhaust and fume
hood exhaust systems serving the research laboratory areas are an urgent priority. The
existing systems are well below current standards for ventilation requirements in research
facilities. The structure and building envelope are in excellent condition. Interior renovations
with lab casework and modern fume hood systems are also required. With the architectural
finishes and mechanical system upgrades, this facility would become a fully equipped basic
sciences laboratory research building.

Human Development Center (Bldg 0454):
In the Human Development Center, a 38 year old building, this project will remodel 7 floors for
academic and research functions. The current space does not efficiently serve the academic
supports spaces and research being conducted. Also, there are multiple deficiencies in the
mechanical, electrical and plumbing system infrastructure, as well as the need for major life
safety and fire code upgrades. Replacement of the windows systems is also necessary as the
current are inefficient with a significant number being inoperable.

No changes in category amounts or the building gross square footage of 112,500 GSF are
anticipated.


2.6 Rolfs Hall Renovation/Restoration (Bldg 0012) Built in 1927, Rolfs Hall which is an
UF Historic building has had less than half of its interior remodeled over the years. Minor
projects have also added an elevator and a new formal entrance to the facility. The building
continues to have numerous infrastructure and cosmetic deficiencies and is in dire need of
major renovation and restoration of historic features. The current space is occupied by a
number of academic programs which primary use continues to be as a teaching facility. The
renovated space will continue its' current use for classrooms, teaching labs, research labs,
computer labs, and offices.
No changes in category amounts or the building gross square footage of 41,336 GSF are
anticipated.



2.7 Weil Hall Remodeling, Phase II (Bldg 0024) Weil Hall was constructed in 1950. An
addition was added in 1966. Minor renovation projects have been completed over the years
and one major renovation project has been undertaken on this structure. This five story
concrete structure has a brick exterior, combination built-up and peaked, red tile roof. The
building appears to be structurally sound; the west half has been remodeled but the east half
has these major deficiencies:









1. Windows throughout the building are badly corroded. Many of them do not close properly,
leaking air and water. Some will not latch shut. Many have been modified to accept
window air-conditioning units. Replacement is recommended after a central chilled water
system is installed throughout the building. (Some windows have been replaced through
minor projects.)
2. Exterior and interior doors are generally in poor condition. All of these doors are wooden;
many have deteriorated with age and exposure. Some do not seal or latch properly. Some
have been replaced, with the resulting mismatch presenting a poor appearance.
3. Air-conditioning is currently provided by use of various direct-conversion package units,
window units, and some chilled water units connected to the campus chilled water system.
Heating is generally provided by hot water radiators. Many of these units are in poor
condition. The building is far from being energy efficient. Some areas do not have
adequate temperature and humidity control, limiting effective utilization of these spaces.
4. As a result of water penetration some plaster walls have been damaged. Many interior spaces
will be patched and painted.
5. The building's electrical system is inadequate. Many of the electrical components are
antiquated. Parts for electrical panels, breakers, etc. are difficult or impossible to obtain.
Overloading of circuits characterized by tripped breakers is common. Existence of
adequate electrical grounding for electronic/computer equipment is questionable except
where special ground wiring has been installed.

The departments located in Weil Hall are: The College of Engineering, Administration/Dean's
Offices, Civil Engineering, Coastal & Oceanographic Engineering and Industrial & Systems
Engineering
Departments occupying some space in Weil Hall are: The Center for Instructional & Research
Computing Activities, Engineering Sciences & Mechanics, Mechanical Engineering and
Nuclear Engineering Sciences
The space in the building is currently used for classrooms, teaching labs, research labs,
computer terminal labs, offices, and related support space. Without this remodeling and
renovation the condition, as well as the usefulness of the building will continue to deteriorate,
resulting in increased maintenance and operating costs, decreased effectiveness of the
various departments and programs in the building, damage to creditability with academic
accreditation agencies, decline of influence with funding agencies and major benefactors, and
lower general morale of faculty, staff, and students. This project should extend the useful life
of Weil Hall for at least another thirty years.
The building contains asbestos and lead which will be abated as an element of the
construction of each phase of the project. This accounts for the extraordinary construction
cost line in the project budget.
The funds appropriated to date will be used to complete Phase I of the project while funds
requested here will be used to complete the project in two separate additional phases.
The building gross square footage of 151,100 is expected to remain the same.










New Construction/Expansion Projects Recommended:


3.1 CLAS Life Sciences Building This project will provide for a CLAS Life Sciences
Research and Teaching building of 112,530 GSF which will consist of classrooms, teaching
and research labs, and offices. Relative to Life Sciences, the new building will provide a set of
specialized facilities that are not currently available, or are inadequate in the present life
science complexes (Bartram-Carr, Chemistry, and Psychology). These new facilities will allow
these departments to conduct faculty and graduate student research that will be positioned to
obtain significant external funding, and to significantly upgrade the university's ability to train
advanced undergraduates in the life sciences as they prepare for graduate and medical
careers. Because the research and teaching facilities are expensive and require trained
technicians to maintain, and because they require constant updating, this new building will
emphasize shared research, graduate training and teaching facilities where possible. It should
also be noted that this new facility, though nominally a CLAS project, will, especially through
the teaching labs, have wide-ranging benefit to the whole university as nearly all
undergraduates, regardless of college, take their basic life science requirements within CLAS.

Though not previously considered in discussions of the life sciences, Psychology has become
over the past generation, an important element in any comprehensive life science program. Its
inclusion in this project will provide much needed space for both teaching and research as the
current building, built in 1970, is undersized for the current faculty research protocols and the
student body (1500+ majors). Modernized and efficient facilities are necessary to maintain the
department's long term teaching and research mission.

Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
8,500 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
15,900 NASF; study facilities and service areas, use codes 400, 410, 412, 415, 420, 430, 440
and 455 4,000 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710,
715 12,000 NASF; campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750,
755, 760, 765 950 NASF; and research laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes
250, 255, 570, 575, 580, 585- 30,000 NASF; total 71,350 NASF; 112,530 GSF.

3.2 Public Safety Building This project will provide for a new University Police
Department facility. The University Police Department is a national and state accredited,
twenty-four hour, seven days a week, full service law enforcement agency. It is the largest
university police department in the Florida. The department provides a full range of police
services, including, but not limited to, investigating all crimes committed in its jurisdiction,
making arrests, providing crime prevention/community services programs, enforcing traffic
laws, and maintaining crowd control for campus special events. It is an integral part of the
university's dedication to developing and maintaining a safe and secure campus through the
cooperative efforts of many university departments and community organizations. The
department also maintains a close liaison with local, state, and federal law enforcement
agencies in implementing and coordinating campus law enforcement operations.









The University Police Department has grown steadily over the years, in keeping with the
general growth of the University of Florida. The Department is currently housed in five
separate buildings on the southeast corner of Museum Road and Newell Drive, on the main
campus. One of the buildings is a temporary structure, and none of the others were designed
specifically for police department operations. This fragmentation of the Department between
several facilities has resulted in operational inefficiencies and security concerns as it relates to
the Department's status as an accredited police agency. There is also a general lack of
adequate space and problems related to the occupancy of space not designed for the purpose
it is being utilized. The project will be located on the southeast corner of the Museum
Drive/Newell Drive intersection at the current site of the Police Station Facility.

The project will also renovate the current police facilities in Building #27 & #132 to provide
compliance with Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Fire Safety Regulations as well as
meeting current security and functional requirements of the department.

Construct a facility to include office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355,
710, 715 17,200 NASF; and campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720,
725, 750, 755, 760, 765- 12,825 NASF; total 30,025 NASF; 45,355 GSF.





3.3 Mechanical Aeronautical Engineering Building This project is recommended to
address the need to combine the existing mechanical engineering and aeronautical
engineering programs into a single facility. It is proposed to demolish the existing Mechanical
Engineering Lab building (Building #183) and construct an approximately 135,000 GSF multi-
story building. The existing building was constructed in 1948 and is woefully inadequate to
meet current space, quality, and technology needs of the Mechanical and Aeronautical
Engineering programs. The proposed project will satisfy these requirements and create
modern and efficient classroom and laboratory facilities.
Demolish a facility to include teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210,
215, 220, 225 5,340 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 250,
255, 570, 575, 580, 585 10,286 NASF; and office facilities and service areas, use codes 310,
315, 350, 355, 710, 715- 4,417 NASF; total 20,043 NASF; 33,190 GSF.
Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
1,000 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
15,391 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 -
21,209 NASF; campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750, 755, 760,
765 3,000 NASF; auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615, 620
and 625 7,240 NASF; and research laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 250,
255, 570, 575, 580, 585 36,882 NASF; total 84,722 NASF; 135,890 GSF.
Net gain 64,679 NASF; 102,700 GSF.













IFAS Research and Special Purpose Center Recommendations:


4.1 Jay West Florida Research and Education Center The proposed Education Center at
the West Florida research and Education Center will provide much needed space for many
function including agriculture, horticulture, turfgrass, forestry, and natural resources. There are
presently no facilities available to allow WFREC to effectively carry out their research,
teaching, and extension mission. Field days, meetings, and seminars offered by WFREC are
hosted outdoors regardless of the weather. This does not always provide an environment
conducive to the transfer of educational information to the many clienteles served by WFREC,
typically in groups of 100 to 300 attendees. The proposed facility would also provide meeting
rooms for students participating in horticulture, turfgrass, forestry, and natural resources field
laboratories conducted as part of the WFREC teaching program. In addition, the Education
Center would be used for short courses designed to meet consumer needs for continuing
education.
In addition to providing space for classes, conferences and meetings, office and laboratory
space will be used for graduate and post-doctoral students working with UF/IFAS faculty
located at WFREC. The number of graduate students has increased substantially over the last
three years and now greatly exceeds the capacity of our present facilities. This space is badly
needed to support our research and teaching programs.
Construct a facility to include office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355,
710, 715 1,900 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215,
220, 225 5,000 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas 250, 255, 570, 575,
580, 585 5,500 NASF; and classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
5,000 NASF; total 17,400 NASF; 27,150 GSF.

4.2 Relocation of UF IFAS IRREC-Ft. Pierce Field Operations The original request to
purchase land included the acquisition of 138 acres adjacent to the regional IRREC to prevent
urban encroachment and to obtain additional land for the proposed research and development
park. This request required revision due to land (leases) that were swapped with the St. Lucie
County School board which allows for relocation of the UF/IFAS field operations next to the
USDA-ARS along West Picos Rd and provides adequate acreage from encroachment and
long term efficiency and stability to the research and educational programs. The agricultural
research and extension facilities at Ft. Pierce have been under development for nearly fifty
years, and have grown to include a 150 acre citrus grove, a 32 acre vegetable farm, a farm
manager's house along with a motor-pool, pesticide and fertilizer sheds and four equipment
barns. As the Treasure Coast Education and Research Authority (with UF as the partner
University under Chapter 159.701. F.S.) develops on the eastern side of the Florida Turnpike,
it has become necessary to relocate the UF/IFAS field operations next to the USDA-ARS along
West Picos Rd. This relocation is made possible by the transfer of leases between UF-IFAS
and the St. Lucie County School Board. UF gives up a total of 240 acres and receives 480









acres on which to relocate operations. The cost to move this operation was subdivided into
three components that include the infrastructure, buildings and the specialized crop research
fields. It will also make possible scientific incubator facilities within the research park and
economic development for the Treasure Coast region.
Construct a facility to include office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355,
710, 715 333 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas 250, 255, 570, 575, 580,
585 5,083 NASF; and campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750,
755, 760, 765 5,357 NASF; total 12,107 NASF; 16,200 GSF.





4.3 IFAS Tropical Research and Education Center (Homestead) The Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) at the University of Florida operates Research and Education
Centers at 13 off-campus sites in Florida. The staff at these Centers includes faculty and
technicians who carry out the tri-partite mission of the University and IFAS: research,
academic programs, and outreach. The Florida Agricultural Experiment Station, the Florida
Cooperative Extension Service, and the UF College of Agricultural and Life Sciences fund
academic programs and share programmatic leadership for the Centers.
The IFAS Research and Education Centers have become focal points for various academic
programs, including visiting scholars, community programming, and graduate education.
Lacking at most Centers are adequate facilities for researchers, teaching faculty from other
sites and institutions, and graduate students on assignment to conduct research. Such
facilities are necessary for the continuation and development of educational programs in
agricultural and life sciences throughout the state.
The IFAS Tropical Research and Education Center at Homestead in Dade County will include
research lab space, faculty offices, meeting rooms, and greenhouse space. Total space will be
approximately 27,400 gross square feet.
Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
2,250 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas 250, 255, 570, 575, 580, 585 -
13,160 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 -
2,880 NASF; total 18,290 NASF; 29,299 GSF.

4.4 IFAS Natural Resources Building The UF/ IFAS Natural Resources Building will
assemble many of the research, teaching and extension programs most closely associated with
conservation and management of Florida's unique and valuable aquatic and terrestrial resources --
in a single location at the heart of campus. The building will be located between Lake Alice and the
UF Natural Areas Teaching Laboratory, to facilitate undergraduate and graduate education in an
outdoor classroom setting. The building will foster synergy by creating a common physical place for
the existing intellectual community engaged in programs related to wildlife, fisheries, ecology,
coastal/marine and sustainable management of natural ecosystems. It will foster inter-disciplinary
faculty research and extension/outreach, and for students, it will provide the learning environment
that is expected at a university of this reputation and quality. The Natural Resources Building will be
developed using currently available standards for environmentally friendly construction and design,









which can demonstrate to students and others how to achieve benchmarks of environmental
sustainability.

The Natural Resources Building will house the (1) Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences
(FAS), (2) Department of Wildlife Ecology and Conservation (WEC), (3) School of Natural
Resources and Environment (SNRE) and (4) Florida Sea Grant College Program (FSG). FAS is
currently located ten miles from campus in aged structures needing high maintenance. This
location off-campus represents a severe constraint on faculty and students in both lost time
traveling to and from campus for teaching and classes and in the ability to interact with other
disciplines. WEC is currently in limited space in two locations. This will provide adequate space and
allow co-location with the Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit of USGS, an integral
partner. SNRE is currently located in three separate buildings across campus. This will allow one
location including partnership programs with The Nature Conservancy and also provide sorely
needed common meeting space for graduate students. FSG and the Cooperative Fish and Wildlife
Unit are currently located in two separate modular buildings. These are "temporary" structures
dating to about 1980 and are in a location with several other modular and small structures in central
campus which can provide a prime location for a future major structure.

Co-location of these programs into one building will accomplish a remarkable assemblage of
expertise spanning many of the University's applied natural resources divisions and position us to
effectively address the complex resource issues occurring in Florida and at a national and global
scale.

Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
2,000 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
2,200 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas 250, 255, 570, 575, 580, 585 -
28,620 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355 710, 715 -
17,500 NASF; and campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750, 755,
760, 765 2,900 NASF; auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615,
620 and 625 1,000 NASF; and student academic support and service areas, use codes
690 and 695 4,200 NASF; total 58,420 NASF; 92,060 GSF.

4.5 Water, Land and Plant Resources Building This project will provide for a Water,
Land and Plant Resources Building of approximately 147,000 GSF which will consist of
classrooms, teaching labs, research labs, and offices. The new building will provide a set of
specialized facilities for the UF-Water Institute and the College of Agricultural and Life
Sciences that are not currently available, or are inadequate in the present facilities.

Water, land and plants are basic resources necessary for human existence. Decisions about
the use of these resources significantly impact sustainable food and fiber production,
preservation of natural resources, and the demand for urban growth. Sustaining the co-
existence of these diverse ecosystems, while at the same time protecting a fragile environment
and conserving limited water and land resources, presents many challenges and opportunities.
The Water, Land and Plant Resource programs (WLPR) at the University of Florida are
focused on meeting current and future challenges of the state, nation and beyond. The WLPR
programs offer outstanding teaching, research, and extension/outreach opportunities, and are









supported by faculty from various disciplines including: Agronomy (Crop Sciences), Soil and
Water Sciences, and affiliate faculty associated with the UF-Water Institute.

Currently the teaching, research, and extension facilities in two of these departments are
wholly inadequate to meet the needs of the State in the face of new problems and changing
technologies necessary for solving those problems. Infrastructure is inadequate not only
because it is archaic but also because each department is currently located in widely
separated buildings around the campus. This causes huge inefficiencies in program
management and operations. Current and future demands for service to the citizens of Florida
dictate the provision of improved infrastructure and spaces in a centralized location. State-of-
the-art facilities including space and instrumentation are needed to provide the teaching,
research, and outreach/extension programs that will meet current and future critical needs in
the land, water and plant sciences. Relocation of the IFAS programs assigned into a modern
facility that provides support for effective delivery of teaching, research, and extension
programs is critical to the University of Florida's ability to meet the pressing needs of the State.
Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
4,800 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
4,000 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas 250, 255, 570, 575, 580, 585 -
57,190 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 -
27,200 NASF; and campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720, 725, 750,
755, 760, 765 7,500 NASF; total 100,690 NASF; 154,053 GSF.




Projects Based on the Exception Procedure:



5.1 Health Science Center Education/Simulation Building This project is for a new
Health Science Center Education/Simulation building. Groundbreaking on the existing
Communicore Building was in 1971 and it opened in 1974 as a general health sciences
education building with support services. The final project was intended to support an ultimate
class size of 90 medical students. Medical student class size has grown to 135 students with
plans to further increase to 160 students per class. During the last decade, the need for state-
of-the-art academic facilities and sophisticated infrastructure (i.e. wireless technology, distance
delivery and simulation/virtual reality) has far outstripped capacity of the existing
Communicore. Small group learning areas, simulation, standardized patients, interdisciplinary
learning opportunities, information technology and adequate modern library facilities that utilize
the latest technologies have continued to grow in need. The most recent Liaison Committee
on Medical Education (LCME) accreditation visit found the College of Medicine noncompliant
in regard to educational facilities, citing "The report notes crowding in lecture halls for first-year
and second-year students, and limited numbers of rooms for small-group sessions." The
survey report further commented on inadequate study, lounge and locker room space for
students. In order to maintain accreditation, the LCME has asked for a progress report by May









1, 2008, that summarizes measures to ensure sufficient seating capacity for both lecture halls
and small-group learning sessions as well as lounge space and locker space and an update on
the status of the proposed new education building to meet the standards of the LCME for
medical schools.

The new Health Science Center Education/Simulation building will provide current and
innovative teaching laboratories and support facilities which respond to the latest trends toward
small-group learning, the use of simulators and standardized patients for professional
development and assessment, state of the art information technology, and access to
information in a wireless environment. The building will house an expansion of the medical
library facilities to accommodate the increasing volume of electronic and video reference
material as well as the education-related offices and computer support facilities. Space will be
provided to allow for distance learning opportunities for the urban campus in Jacksonville and
other sites as required. The new library facility will support, as an information resource, the
Health Science Center research and clinical programs for the Colleges of Medicine, Dentistry,
Public Health and Health Professions, Pharmacy, Nursing and Veterinary Medicine and the
Department of Biomedical Engineering in the College of Engineering. This facility will also
support the new Howard Hughes Medical Initiative currently under construction on the Health
Science Center campus as well as the Centers/Institutes of Aging, Cancer, Genetics and
Neurosciences.

Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
8,000 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
40,000 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 -
10,000 NASF; auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615, 620 and 625
- 11,000 NASF; study facilities and service areas, use codes 400, 410, 412, 415, 420, 430,
440 and 455 28,000 NASF; and campus support facilities and service areas, use codes 720,
725, 750, 755, 760, 765 8,000 NASF; total 105,000 NASF; 167,500 GSF.






5.2 UF Research Center Lake Nona The project consists of a new Research and
Academic Center for UF programs located at Lake Nona adjacent to the Burnham Institute site
in Orlando, Florida. The facility will be a four story 100,000 GSF and include conference
center, research, office, and administrative support space to facilitate the UF mission at Lake
Nona. The Burnham Institute is establishing a major science center at Lake Nona focusing on
biomedical research, technology development and drug design. This project will be part of a
multi-use development being created to facilitate collaboration between the University of
Florida, Burnham Institute, University of Central Florida, and other entities. The Burnham
Institute is establishing a major science center at Lake Nona focusing on biomedical research,
technology development and drug design. This project will be part of a multi-use development
being created to facilitate collaboration between the University of Florida, Burnham Institute,
University of Central Florida, and other entities.









Lake Nona has developed a 600-acre Science and Technology Park. Structures located in
this vicinity are to include: the University of Florida facility, University of Central Florida's
College of Medicine and Healthcare Campus, Burnham Institute for Medical Research East
Coast Campus, Orlando VA Medical Center, Nemours Children's Hospital and Research
Campus, and M.D. Anderson Orlando Cancer Center. In addition to the science and
technology zone, the Lake Nona Master Plan includes commercial, retail and residential
zones. Lake Nona is adjacent to the Orlando International Airport.
The 100,000 gross square foot building will house research laboratories as well as a unique
comprehensive Drug Development Center (CDDC) to prepare small molecule therapeutics.
The clean room environment within the CDCC will provide scale-up manufacturing capabilities
for new drugs. In addition, the UF College of Pharmacy will relocate its Orlando Academic
Campus from the IFAS Apopka site to Lake Nona, thus making this facility a training site for
future pharmacists. The building will provide students with a state-of-art learning environment,
while allowing the College of Pharmacy to foster research by sponsoring symposia and
seminars in the conference facilities.
Locating this facility at Lake Nona will allow for a natural synergy between the Burnham
Institute and the two of the state's research universities to both foster biomedical
breakthroughs and to speed their delivery to doctors and patients.
It is anticipated that the construction of this facility will create approximately 120 high-wage
jobs, and serve over 200 students. The University of Florida has one of the nation's most
successful technology transfer efforts, moving university researchers' discoveries to the
marketplace with emphasis on dozens of smaller start-ups, more than 80 created in the last 7
years. UF has demonstrated clear leadership in technology licensing and new company
formation by marrying its huge research base with an aggressive licensing strategy, and by
courting venture capital investors. We anticipate that as part of the University of Florida's
research enterprise, the faculty in this building will contribute to the launching of new
technologies and companies at the same rate as their colleagues in Gainesville.

Construct a facility to include office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355,
710, 715 23,625 NASF; auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615,
620 and 625 6,000 NASF; student academic support and service areas, use codes 690 and
695 1,900 NASF and research laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 250, 255,
570, 575, 580, 585 28,990 NASF campus support facilities and service areas, use codes
720, 725, 750, 755, 760, 765 1,000 NASF; total 61,515 NASF; 97,941 GSF.



5.3 Whitney Center for Marine Animal Health The Whitney Center for Marine Animal Health
(Center) will be a research, clinical and teaching facility dedicated to the health of marine animals.
The combination of resources, facilities and expertise available to The Center will be unique this
will be the first of its kind facility in the country, if not the world. The Center will provide the
foundation for a much needed marine veterinary industry, which will have enormous benefits for
diverse interests in Florida.









The Center will include a state-of-the-art marine animal hospital for treatment and rehabilitation of
marine mammals (manatees, dolphin and small whales, and turtles). This facility will have specially
designed tanks, aquaria and hoists capable of housing and transporting these animals under
conditions of quarantine, a surgery, and various veterinary labs. The marine animal hospital in The
Center will be staffed by a resident veterinarian, medical technicians and aquarists, qualified and
equipped to collect, treat and rehabilitate stranded or wounded marine animals.
The Center will also contain research labs staffed by University of Florida faculty, and labs for
visiting scientists. The focus of research conducted in these labs will be the pathogens and other
factors that cause disease in marine animals. Currently, our understanding of these issues is
woefully limited. Research conducted in The Center will develop technologies for the early
diagnosis of marine pathogens, treatment of the diseases they cause, and methodologies to apply
those treatments in the field. These technologies will form the foundation of a new and critically
needed marine veterinary industry.
Veterinarians and technicians will be trained in the application of these technologies by faculty from
the University Of Florida School Of Veterinary Medicine, using lecture theaters and teaching labs in
the adjoining Center for Marine Studies.
The justification for locating The Center at the Whitney Laboratory includes the combination of
facilities, resources and expertise available at the Whitney Laboratory which is unique in the state of
Florida. The University of Florida provides the Whitney Laboratory and its internationally recognized
expertise in the cell and molecular biology of marine animals, the only vet school in the state, the
Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences and its veterinary service for fisheries and
aquaculture, and the Archie Carr Center for Sea Turtle Research. The Marineland Foundation,
located immediately adjacent to the Whitney Laboratory, provides a population of exceedingly
healthy dolphin that would serve for baseline studies on dolphin health. Finally, the sea water
system at the Whitney Laboratory is exceptional both in terms of the quality and quantity of sea
water, greatly facilitating the task of animal rehabilitation and husbandry.
The technologies developed in The Center will benefit the environment of Florida, marine
attractions such as Sea World, the marine aquaculture industry, and the economy of Florida
through technology licensing agreements for pharmaceuticals and other products, and through
the development of marine biotechnology enterprises.

Construct a facility to include classroom facilities and service areas, use codes 110, 115 -
3,000 NASF; teaching laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 210, 215, 220, 225 -
5,500 NASF; office facilities and service areas, use codes 310, 315, 350, 355, 710, 715 -
2,900 NASF; auditorium/exhibit facilities and service areas, use codes 610, 615, 620 and 625
- 2,000 NASF; research laboratory facilities and service areas, use codes 250, 255, 570, 575,
580, 585 12,500 NASF; and study facilities and service areas, use codes 400, 410, 412,
415, 420, 430, 440, 455 2,000 NASF; total 27,900 NASF; 45,750 GSF.












Standard University-Wide Recommendations:


SR.1 All recommendations for new facilities to include spaces necessary for custodial
services and sanitation facilities.
SR.2 All projects for safety corrections are recommended.
SR.3 All projects for corrections or modifications necessary to comply with the Americans
with Disabilities Act are recommended.
SR.4 Any projects required to repair or replace a building's components is
recommended provided that the total cost of the project does not exceed
25% of the replacement cost of the building.
SR.5 Expansion, replacement and upgrading of existing utilities/infrastructure systems are
recommended to support the educational plant, as expanded or modified by the
recommended projects.






Impact of Survey Recommended Projects on Main Campus Facilities Inventory


Student Campus
Class- Teaching Research Audl Instruct. Academic Support
room Lab Study Lab Office Exhibition Media Support Gym Services
352,654 483,517 810,982 1,513,525 1,850,820 92,157 23,654 18,431 114,275 263,001
44,203 95,796 425,972 511,568 453,761 25,324 7,610 16,506 32,248 96,408
87% 80% 47% 66% 75% 73% 68% 10% 72% 63%


Space Needs by Space Type 2008-09
Net Space Needs from Form B
Percent of Space Needs


3) Main Campus Remodeling/Renovation


21 NORMAN HALL REMODELING/INTERNATIONAL MEDIA UNION
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

22 NEWELL HALL REMODELING/RESTORATION/NEW SPACE
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

2 3 MCCARTY HALL RENOVATION
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

24 PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING REMODELING AND NEW SPACE
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

25 HDC/BSB REMODELING/RENOVATION
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

26 ROLFS HALL RENOVATION/RESTORATION
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

27 WElL HALL REMODELING, PHASE II
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent


4) Main Campus New Construction


31 CLAS LIFE SCIENCES
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

32 PUBLIC SAFETY BLDG
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

3 3 MECHANICAL AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

44 IFAS NATURAL RESOURCES BUILDING
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent

45 WATER, LAND, AND PLANT RESOURCES BUILDING
Sub Total Net Space Needs
Sub Total Percent


Total Net Space Needs
Total Percent of Net Space Needs


6,500 2,400 0 0 3,700 0 5,000 0 0 3,500
37,703 93,396 425,972 511,568 450,061 25,324 2,610 16,506 32,248 92,908
89% 81% 47% 66% 76% 73% 89% 10% 72% 65%

15,000 3,000 0 0 3,200 0 0 4,500 0 1,500
22,703 90,396 425,972 511,568 446,861 25,324 2,610 12,006 32,248 91,408
94% 81% 47% 66% 76% 73% 89% 35% 72% 65%

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
22,703 90,396 425,972 511,568 446,861 25,324 2,610 12,006 32,248 91,408
94% 81% 47% 66% 76% 73% 89% 35% 72% 65%

3,800 0 0 42,565 11,000 6,810 0 540 0 750
18,903 90,396 425,972 469,003 435,861 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 90,658
95% 81% 47% 69% 76% 80% 89% 38% 72% 66%

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
18,903 90,396 425,972 469,003 435,861 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 90,658
95% 81% 47% 69% 76% 80% 89% 38% 72% 66%

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
18,903 90,396 425,972 469,003 435,861 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 90,658
95% 81% 47% 69% 76% 80% 89% 38% 72% 66%

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
18,903 90,396 425,972 469,003 435,861 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 90,658
95% 81% 47% 69% 76% 80% 89% 38% 72% 66%




8,500 15,900 0 30,000 12,000 0 0 0 0 950
10,403 74,496 425,972 439,003 423,861 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 89,708
97% 85% 47% 71% 77% 80% 89% 38% 72% 66%

0 0 0 0 17,200 0 0 0 0 8,825
10,403 74,496 425,972 439,003 406,661 18,514 2,610 11,466 32,248 80,883
97% 85% 47% 71% 78% 80% 89% 38% 72% 69%

1,000 15,391 0 36,882 21,209 7,240 0 0 0 3,000
9,403 59,105 425,972 402,121 385,452 11,274 2,610 11,466 32,248 77,883
97% 88% 47% 73% 79% 88% 89% 38% 72% 70%

2,000 2,200 0 28,620 17,500 1,000 0 4,200 0 2,900
7,403 56,905 425,972 373,501 367,952 10,274 2,610 7,266 32,248 74,983
98% 88% 47% 75% 80% 89% 89% 61% 72% 71%

4,800 4,000 0 57,190 27,200 0 0 0 0 7,500
2,603 52,905 425,972 316,311 340,752 10,274 2,610 7,266 32,248 67,483
99% 89% 47% 79% 82% 89% 89% 61% 72% 74%

2,603 52,905 425,972 316,311 340,752 10,274 2,610 7,266 32,248 67,483
99% 89% 47% 79% 82% 89% 89% 61% 72% 74%
HSC Deductions
Upper Grad I Grad II
Nursing 295 211 44
Pharmacy 0 0 0
PHHP 0 0 0
Totals


Total
NASF
5,523,016
1,709,396
69%


21,100
1,688,296
69%

27,200
1,661,096
70%

0
1,661,096
70%

65,465
1,595,631
71%

0
1,595,631
71%

0
1,595,631
71%

0
1,595,631
71%




67,350
1,528,281
72%

26,025
1,502,256
73%

84,722
1,417,534
74%

58,420
1,359,114
75%

100,690
1,258,424
77%

1,258,424
77%


2008-2009 EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY









APPENDICIES







Appendix A


OVERVIEW OF THE EDUCATIONAL PLANT SURVEY PROCESS
AS CONDUCTED BY
THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS OFFICE OF FINANCE AND FACILITIES
DIRECTOR CHRIS KINSLEY
FOR THE STATE UNIVERSITY SYSTEM OF FLORIDA
Last updated: OCTOBER 1, 2007


Section 1013.31, Florida Statutes, requires that, at least once every five years, each Board shall
arrange for an educational plant survey to aid in providing physical facilities necessary to
accommodate its academic programs, students, faculty, staff, and services during the next five-year
period.

1. Designation of Responsibility

The University to be surveyed appoints the Survey Team Coordinator. The Survey Team
Coordinator correlates information provided by the Survey Team Leader, the University Survey Team
Facilitator, and the Board of Governors staff during the survey process. It is recommended in order
to expedite the overall process and to maintain consistency and quality of the overall process that the
coordinator be a staff person from the Board of Governors staff (BOG).

It is recommended that the Survey Team Leader be requested by the university to be surveyed from
a university not being surveyed in the same year. In conjunction with the Survey Team Coordinator,
the Survey Team Leader coordinates the work of the survey team members. All Team Members are
also recommended to come from staff of other universities not being surveyed in that same year.
The Survey Team Leader maintains contact with the Survey Team Coordinator and coordinates all
activities with the Survey Team Facilitator at the University during the entire survey process.

The University President appoints the Survey Team Facilitator for its University from its own staff.
The Survey Team Facilitator maintains contact with the Survey Team Leader and coordinates
university personnel at the University during the survey process. The Survey Team Facilitator will
also coordinate the university activities for the team during the survey process at the university.

Survey Team Members are members of the survey team that will consist of staff from other
universities, not being surveyed that year, and BOG staff, if requested. A representative from a
University to be surveyed in the next fiscal year as well as a representative from a University
surveyed in the previous fiscal year should be asked to participate, for continuity and consistency of
the final report.

2. Student Enrollment Projections

The survey uses capital outlay full-time-equivalent student enrollment projections provided to the
university to be surveyed from the BOG Office of Planning, Budgeting and Policy Analysis based on
71







Appendix A
university projections approved by the BOG. One undergraduate capital outlay full-time-equivalent

represents enrollment in 40 credit hours during the academic year, while one graduate capital outlay
full-time-equivalent represents 32 credit hours. Projections are provided for all credit activity at each
officially designated site for which facilities are required. Enrollments are identified by discipline
group within level of student.

The projection out-year for the survey is the fifth year beyond the fiscal 2007-08, which is the out-year
2013-14.

3. Educational Programs and Services

The survey uses projections for programs approved by the Board of Governors through the academic
program review process for the State University System.

The University to be surveyed staff prepare a list of programs for the survey, indicating which existing
ones the University wishes to continue, expand, and delete during the five-year period of the survey,
as well as those for which planning authorization or program approval has been granted.

The basic mechanism used to determine the facilities required to accommodate educational
programs and services is the SUS Space Needs Generation Formula. The Formula identifies space
needs for instructional and research programs, and for academic and institutional support services.

While the capital outlay full-time-equivalent projection acts as primary generator, the Formula
recognizes variations in space requirements derived from discipline groupings, course levels,
research fields, library holdings, and faculty, staff, and contract and grant positions, as well as
minimum space allowances. Thus, the Formula results in aggregate space generations for ten
standard space categories based on the combination of students, programs, faculty, and staff unique
to the University.

4. Inventory Validation Segment of Survey

The first segment of the survey is the Inventory Validation, whereby the physical facilities inventory is
evaluated by the survey team. The Inventory Validation is scheduled three to four months before the
Needs Assessment segment of the survey.

The validation segment entails visits to all sites of the University for the purpose of confirming or
correcting information carried in the computerized Physical Facilities Space File, as well as building
schematics.

University to be surveyed staff and validation team members visit all sites and selected buildings.
The buildings to be visited for inventory validation purposes should include any buildings that have
not been previously surveyed, buildings which the University desires to be assessed as
unsatisfactory, and a sampling of other buildings to determine overall accuracy of the reported
inventory.







Appendix A
The Space File includes information for all educational plants. For the Inventory Validation,
University staff provides reports of Space File data and building schematic drawings for the buildings
designated to be included in the Validation.

An important part of the Validation process is the review of spaces to be exempt or ineligible. These
are spaces not generated by the SUS Space Needs Generation Formula and thus not included in the
current inventory used in space needs analyses. University staff furnishes a list of all ineligible
spaces which identifies each space and justifies why it is excluded.

Together, the University Survey Team Facilitator and Survey Team Leader make arrangements for
the Inventory Validation including: team assignments, guides, and transportation for team member
visits to buildings and grounds, and lodging accommodations for team members. The University to
be surveyed reimburses travel costs and pays standard per Diem for members of the Inventory
Validation team.

5. University Identification of Needs

University to be surveyed administrators and staff prepare lists for each site of needs identified by the
University for Site Acquisition, development, and improvement, and remodeling, renovation, and new
construction. Outdoor physical education facilities are included as site improvement. Because all
previous survey recommendations expire at the beginning of a new five-year survey, the lists of
needs may include items recommended in the prior survey which have not been started or funded
through construction, but still are needed.

Requested projects should be reflected in the University's Campus Master Plan previously submitted
to the University Office of Facilities Planning, or should be included in an official update to the Master
Plan.

The basic method for identifying facility needs is the SUS Space Needs Generation Formula
approach. This method involves performance levels for space use by the University based on
legislatively mandated, as well as generally accepted, utilization standards. The Formula generates
campus wide square footage needs for ten categories of space. Needs are compared with the
categorical square footage in inventory to determine space deficits and surpluses. Shortages
demonstrate the need for remodeling or new construction recommendations to provide space, while
overages may denote the need for remodeling recommendations to convert excess space to other
uses.

Using the Formula approach, the Survey Team Coordinator ensures the preparation of space needs
analyses by the university to be surveyed for each site showing categorical space need generations,
existing space inventory, and resulting deficits and surpluses. Based on the results, University to be
surveyed staff develop requests for remodeling recommendations to provide space for under built
categories, as well as to reduce space of overbuilt categories, and for new construction
recommendations to meet needs which cannot be satisfied through remodeling.







Appendix A


The alternative method for identifying facility needs is the "exception procedure." This method is
used where the University has special problems or extraordinary needs not supported by the
Formula. One example is unusual requirements for a particular type of teaching or research
laboratory. Another example is minimal facilities for a program that are not provided by the space
needs generated from the initial enrollment level of the program.

To exercise this option, University staff prepares written explanations along with quantitative displays
which justify exceptional needs. Justifications include relevant information such as requirements for
specific programs, schedules of current classes, reports of space utilization, indications of effective
space management, evidence of sound planning, feasibility studies for remodeling, and intended
uses of space. The purpose is to present convincing evidence which demonstrates genuine facility
needs beyond Formula generations. In addition, requests for remodeling or new construction
recommendations to accommodate these special needs are developed.

Request items for remodeling and renovation recommendations should contain specific information:
building number and name; room numbers; current functions of spaces, use codes, and square
footage. Items for new construction recommendations specify needed function of spaces, use codes,
and net square footage.

Cost estimates are provided by the University for Site Acquisition, development, and improvement
items. They may be furnished for other items as well. Cost estimates for survey recommendations
involving new building construction are based on average cost figures for the System. It is important
to note that cost estimates attached to survey recommendations are not part of the recommendations
per se. They are added only to provide a general idea of anticipated cost. They cannot be
interpreted as accurate estimates for particular projects. Often, actual estimates will vary significantly
from those included with recommendations.

The survey automatically makes five university wide standard recommendations for: provision of
custodial services facilities; provision of sanitation facilities; correction of safety deficiencies;
replacement of building envelope systems; and modification of facilities for compliance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act. Therefore, the University should not include requests related to
these needs.

6. Survey Workbook

University staff prepares a survey workbook for use by survey staff during the Needs Assessment
segment of the educational plant survey. The workbook contains documentation related to preceding
items 2, 3, 4, and 5, along with general background information about the University. It is







Appendix A
supplemented by a current University catalog as well as available information regarding long-term
plans for the institution, such as the master plan or other long-range planning documents. Additional
information may also be included.


A copy of the survey workbook is provided to each survey team member at least two weeks before
the opening date of the Needs Assessment. Other copies may be distributed to survey staff at the
beginning of the Needs Assessment.

7. Financial Information

The Survey Team Coordinator provides particular financial information pertaining to capital outlay
allocations by fund source and capital outlay allocations by project type for inclusion in the Survey
Report.

8. Needs Assessment Segment of Survey

The Survey Team Leader and the University to be surveyed make arrangements for the Needs
Assessment including: daily schedule of survey activities; organizational meeting, discussion
sessions, and final meeting for the survey team with University administrators, faculty, and staff; work
space, materials, and equipment for the team; and lodging accommodations for team members. The
University to be surveyed reimburses travel costs and pays standard state per diem for members of
the needs assessment team. However, the BOG staff will pay all of its own expenses as processed
through the university to be surveyed.

9. Survey Recommendations

The survey team makes recommendations for site acquisition, development, and improvement; and
remodeling, renovation, and new construction for officially designated sites and facilities.

Details about the status of previous survey recommendations, identification of needs through the
Formula approach and the exception procedure, cost estimates for recommendations, and the
university-wide standard recommendations are explained under item 5.

Recommendations for leased sites and facilities are made in accordance with the provisions of
Sections 1013.31 Florida Statutes. Recommendations pertaining to additional branch campuses are
considered only after a proposal for establishment, submitted by the University, has been
recommended and authorized by the Legislature.

10. Written Survey Reports

The University to be surveyed prepares the draft and the final written report of the findings and
recommendations of the survey team for review and approval by the University Board of Trustees







Appendix A
(UBOT's). After approval by the UBOT's, the UBOT's submits the official copy of the report to the
Chancellor for the Board of Governors.






Appendix B


STATE UNIVERSITY SYSTEM OF FLORIDA

EXPLANATION OF THE SPACE NEEDS GENERATION FORMULA


The space needs generation formula uses three types of information to determine unmet space
needs:

1. Workload measures such as enrollment, positions, and library materials
2. Space standards including station sizes and utilization levels
3. Existing facilities inventory

The formula was designed to recognize space requirements based on academic program
offerings, student level, and research programs. Currently, space needs are generated for twenty
university sites including main campuses, branches, two health sciences centers, and the
Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences.


FTE ENROLLMENT PROJECTIONS

Enrollment projections used for budgeting purposes are based on five-year projections of annual
FTE's requiring facilities, excluding enrollments housed at non-owned sites. Annual FTE (one
undergraduate FTE represents enrollment in 40 credit hours during the academic year; 32 for
graduate) enrollment for each site, by discipline, by level is used as the primary variable within
the formula. This level of detain allows recognition of differences in space needs based on size
of programs, mix of science and non-science programs, variations in station sizes for
laboratories, and variations between disciplines in the number of contact or weekly student hours
required to be housed in classrooms and teaching laboratories.


SPACE STANDARDS

Ten space categories are recognized within the formula. The ten categories of assignable space
include


Instructional Academic Support Instructional Support
Classroom Study Student Academic Support
Teaching Laboratories Instructional Media Office/Computer
Research Laboratories Auditorium/Exhibit Campus Support Services
Teaching Gymnasium






Appendix B


Classroom Facilities

A classroom is defined as a room used for classes and not tied to a specific subject or discipline
by equipment in the room or the configuration of the room. Included in this category are rooms
generally used for scheduled instruction that requires no special, restrictive equipment or
configuration. These include lecture rooms, lecture-demonstration rooms, seminar rooms, and
general-purpose classrooms. Related service areas such as projection rooms,
telecommunications control booths, preparation rooms, closets; storage areas, etc. are included
in this category if they serve classrooms.

The net assignable square feet (NASF) needed for classrooms are based upon 22 NASF per
student station, 40 periods of room use per week, and 60% station occupancy. These standards
result in a space factor of 0.92 NASF per FTE enrollment. Using this space factor, NASF
requirements are determined by multiplying the FTE enrollment for each discipline by level times
the number of weekly student hours per FTE that are scheduled in classrooms.

The effect of applying the formula to all universities by level and by discipline provides an average
of 12 NASF per FTE for main campuses. An example for an upper level FTE student in
Engineering is:

.92 (Space Factor) X 15.0 (Weekly Student Hours Per FTE) = 13.8 NASF Per FTE

where Space Factor = Station Size or 22 = .92 NASF
Hours Per Week X Occupancy Rate 40 X .60


Teaching Laboratory Facilities

A teaching laboratory is defined as a room used primarily for scheduled classes that require
special purpose equipment or a specific room configuration for student participation,
experimentation, observation, or practice in an academic discipline. Included in this category are
rooms generally called teaching laboratories, instructional shops, computer laboratories, drafting
rooms, band rooms, choral rooms, music practice rooms, language laboratories, studios, theater
stage areas used primarily for instruction, instructional health laboratories, and similar specially
designed or equipped room if they are used primarily or group instruction in formally or regularly
scheduled classes. Related service areas are also included in this category.

The NASF need for teaching laboratories is computed by discipline by level and is based on
established station sizes, weekly student hours per FTE, and utilization levels for room use and
station occupancy. The room use standard is 24 hours for lower level and 20 hours for upper
level. The station occupancy rate is 80% for both levels.

The effect of applying the formula to all universities by level and by discipline provides an average
of 15 NASF per FTE for main campuses. An example for an upper level student in Engineering
is:






Appendix B


7.81 (Space Factor) X 5.0 (Weekly Student Hours Per FTE) = 39.05 NASF Per FTE
where Space Factor = Station Size or 125 = 7.81 NASF
Hours Per Week X Occupancy Rate 20 X .80

Although most universities in the System currently generate more than 50,000 NASF, a minimum
facility need of 50,000 NASF is provided for the development of future campuses.


Research Laboratory Facilities

A research laboratory is defined as a room used primarily for laboratory experimentation,
research or training in research methods, professional research and observation, or structured
creative activity within a specific program. Included in this category are labs used for
experiments, testing or "dry runs" in support of instructional, research or public service activities.
Non-class public service laboratories that promote new knowledge in academic fields are
included in this category (e.g., animal diagnostic laboratories and cooperative extension
laboratories). Related service areas that directly serve these laboratories are included in this
category.

The NASF need for research laboratories is based on an allotment of space by discipline for each
research faculty FTE and graduate student FTE. Space needs are generated separately for
research faculty and graduate students.

Research Faculty Space needs are generated by discipline for Educational and General
(E&G) and Contract and Grant (C&G) faculty. The number of E&G research faculty is based
upon the E&G FTE faculty to FTE student ratio and the percentage of E&G research faculty FTE
for the actual or base year. The number of C&G research faculty FTE is based on a three-year
average growth rate for C&G faculty applied to the actual or base year. The allotment of space
for each research faculty FTE varies from 75 to 450 NASF depending on discipline.

Graduate Students Space needs are generated by discipline for beginning and advanced
graduate student FTE. Graduate student FTE enrollment is divided between beginning and
advanced levels based upon the number of graduate credit hours completed by the student
(advanced graduates are those with 36 or more graduate credit hours).

Research laboratory space is generated for selected University Support Personnel System
positions having research responsibilities that require laboratory facilities. The Beginning
Graduate space factor is used for these positions.

Space allotments for advanced graduates are the same as those applied to research faculty (from
75 to 450 NASF). The allotment of space for a beginning graduate FTE considers sharing of
research space and varies from 3 to 90 NASF. For example, the space allotment for an
advanced graduate student in Engineering is 450 NASF.






Appendix B


Study Facilities

Study facilities include study rooms, stack areas, processing rooms, and study service areas.
The NASF needed for a study a facility is based on separately determined NASF needs for study
rooms, carrel space, stack areas, and study service areas.

Study Rooms (Other than Computer Study Rooms) The NASF need for study rooms is based on
25 NASF per station for 25% of the undergraduate FTE.

Computer Study Rooms The NASF need for computer study rooms is one station for every 15
FTE, with a station size of 30 NASF.

Carrels The NASF need for carrels is based on 30 NASF per station for 25% of the beginning
graduate FTE, for 50% of the law FTE, for 25% of the advanced graduate science FTE, and for
50% of the advanced graduate non-science FTE, plus 20 NASF per station for 5% of the science
FTE faculty and for 25% of the non-science FTE faculty.

Stack Areas The NASF need for stack areas is based on an amount of space per library volume
with all library materials converted to volume equivalents (includes all holdings such as bound
volumes, video and audio tapes, cassettes, microfilms, etc.). The projected volume counts are
based on current inventories plus a continuation of the previous year's acquisitions.

Non-Law Stacks Law Stacks
0.10 NASF/volume for the first 150,000 volumes 0.14 NASF/volume for the first 150,000 volumes
0.09 NASF/volume for the second 150,000 volumes 0.12 NASF/volume for the second 150,000 volumes
0.08 NASF/volume for the next 300,000 volumes 0.10 NASF/volume for the next 300,000 volumes
0.07 NASF/volume for all volumes above 600,000 0.09 NASF/volume for all volumes above 600,000

Study Facilities Service Areas The NASF need for study service areas is based on 5% of the
total NASF needed for study rooms, carrels, and stack areas.


Instructional Media Facilities

Instructional Media rooms are used for the production or distribution of multimedia materials or
signals. Included in this category are rooms generally called TV studios, radio studios, sound
studios, photo studios, video or audiocassette and software production or distribution rooms, and
media centers. Service areas such as film, tape, or cassette libraries or storage areas, media
equipment storage rooms, recording rooms, engineering maintenance rooms, darkrooms, and
studio control booths are also included in this category.

A minimum facility of 10,000 NASF and 0.5 NASF per FTE over 4,000 is provided for instructional
media space on main campuses and 0.5 NASF per FTE for branch campuses with no minimum
facility allowance.






Appendix B


Auditorium/Exhibition Facilities

Auditorium/exhibition facilities are defined as rooms designed and equipped for the assembly of
many persons for such events as dramatic, musical, devotional, livestock judging, or
commencement activities or rooms or areas used for exhibition of materials, works of art,
artifacts, etc. and intended for general use by faculty, students, staff, and the public.

Service areas such as check rooms, ticket booths, dressing rooms, projection booths, property
storage, make-up rooms, costume and scenery shops and storage, green rooms, multimedia and
telecommunications control rooms, workrooms, and vaults are also included in this category.

The NASF need for auditorium/exhibition facilities is based on a space allotment of 3 NASF per
FTE with a 25,000 NASF minimum facility allowance for main campuses.


Teaching Gymnasium Facilities

A teaching gymnasium is defined as a room or area used by students, staff, or the public for
athletic or physical education activities. Included in this category are rooms generally referred to
as gymnasiums, basketball courts, handball courts, squash courts, wrestling rooms, weight or
exercise rooms, racquetball courts, indoor swimming pools, indoor putting areas, indoor ice rinks,
indoor tracks, indoor stadium fields, and field houses. Service areas such as locker rooms,
shower rooms, ticket booths, rooms for dressing, equipment, supply, storage, first aid, towels, etc.
are also included in this category.

The NASF need for teaching gymnasiums is based on a minimum facility for each main campus
of 50,000 NASF for the first 5,000 FTE enrollments, plus an additional 3 NASF per FTE for
enrollment over 5,000 FTE.


Student Academic Support Facilities

A student academic support room is defined as a room in an academic building where students
hold meetings or group discussions of an academic nature. Rooms that directly serve academic
meeting rooms are also included in this category.

Student academic meeting room need is based on 0.6 NASF per FTE enrollment.


Office/Computer Facilities

An office is defined as a room housing faculty, staff, or students working at one or more desks,
tables, or workstations. A computer facility in this category is defined as a room
used as a computer-based data processing or telecommunications center with applications that
are broad enough to serve the overall administrative or academic equipment needs of a central
group of users, department, college, school, or entire institution. Rooms that directly serve these
areas are also included in this category, as well as faculty and staff lounges.






Appendix B


The NASF need for offices/computer facilities is based on a space allotment of 145 NASF per
FTE position requiring office space. Examples of positions not requiring space include
maintenance mechanics, scientific photographers, and dental technicians. FTE positions are
projected based upon the current ratio of FTE positions requiring space to annual FTE students.
The number of C&G positions is based on a three-year average growth rate for C&G positions
applied to the actual or base year. The need for faculty and staff lounges is based on 3 NASF
per position.


Campus Support Facilities

Campus support facilities are defined as those areas used for institution-wide services. This
includes maintenance shops, central storage areas, central service areas, vehicle storage
facilities, hazardous materials facilities, plus related service areas such as supply storage areas,
closets, and equipment rooms.

The NASF need for campus support facilities is based on 5% of the total NASF generated by the
formula plus other areas maintained by physical plant staff such as continuing education buildings
and clinic space.



Existing Facilities Inventory

The facilities inventory for each university is designed using the format and definitions prescribed
in the Postsecondary Education Facilities Inventory and Classification Manual, 2006 Edition,
published by the U. S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics. The
inventory documentation consists of a file maintained by computer pursuant to the Physical
Facilities Space File Specifications prepared by the State University System Office of Information
Resource Management.

The inventory contains information about each site, each building, and each room that is owned,
shared, or leased by a university. All spaces in buildings, including those that are permanent,
temporary, or under construction and in satisfactory condition, are considered in computing the
total existing assignable square footage. Assignable space is that which is available for
assignment to and functionally usable by an occupant.

The room records from the inventory are used to determine the amount of existing square footage
in each of the ten assignable space categories. Each room record is assigned a room use code
and is grouped into the appropriate space category. For each of the ten space categories, the
existing assignable square footage is deducted from the cumulative space need. The assignable
square footage used to determine unmet space needs does
not include those spaces for which the formula does not generate a need. Examples of excluded
space are leased space, special purpose lab equipment areas such as a wind tunnel or linear
accelerator, and intercollegiate athletics area.
Revised 08/09/95







Appendix C


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA MASTER PLAN OVERVIEW


The Campus Master Plan for 2005-2015, is the foundation for University of Florida facilities and land resources for
the next ten years and beyond. In a very literal sense, the facilities, lands and infrastructure of the campus are the
foundation of the Gator Nation. These are the places that Gators learn, teach, research, and experience the
university community and natural Florida environment. The Campus Master Plan outlines policies for responsible
stewardship of land resources and sustainable development that supports the university's mission.


Campus Master Plan Process: Campus planning in the State University System is governed in Florida by Chapter
1013.30, Florida Statutes Additionally; the University of Florida developed an Operating Memorandum_that further
describes the plan development and adoption process consistent with state statute. For the 2005-2015 Campus
Master Plan, the University utilized an inclusive and comprehensive approach that went well beyond these minimum
requirements to engage the campus community, host community and governmental agencies in the plan
development process.

Campus Plan Documents: The Campus Master Plan is arranged into 17 elements, or chapters, that address
facilities in Alachua County, the Fort Lauderdale Research and Education Center in Davie, and the Mid-Florida
Research and Education Center in Apopka. In Alachua County, the Campus Master Plan encompasses the main
campus and 13 satellite properties including the Eastside Campus on Waldo Road. Each element contains goals,
objectives and policies to guide the future growth of the University. A companion Data & Analysis Report contains
detailed evaluations for each element as applicable.

University Context Area: Florida statutes require that the University identify a context area around the University
wherein on-campus development may impact local public facilities, services and natural resources, and conversely,
where off-campus development may impact university resources and facilities. The context area was identified by
analysis of student and employee residence addresses as reported in the Context Map Technical Memorandum.
Following negotiations with the City of Gainesville and Alachua County, a final University Context Area was agreed
upon. The University Context Area was used for analysis of university growth impacts leading to the Campus
Development Agreement.

Campus Development Agreement: Florida statutes require the Campus Master Plan to evaluate whether proposed
campus development creates impacts on public facilities and services such as roads, utilities, parks and recreation.
As a result of the 1995 Campus Master Plan, the University entered into a Campus Development Agreement with the
City of Gainesville and Alachua County. This formal agreement affirmed the building program set forth in the Plan to
the year 2005, and allocated $10.2 million in funding from the State University System Concurrency Trust Fund to
pay for improvements to specific transportation facilities and transit services that support the University's growth.
Changes included in the 2000-2010 Master Plan Update resulted in an amended campus development agreement
and payment of an additional $3.5 million for transportation impacts. A new campus development agreement for the
Campus Master Plan, 2005-2015 provides $21.1 million for additional mitigation of impacts to public facilities and
services created by planned university growth through the year 2015.




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