Cox Building Firm of Vista has been awarded a $13.5 million agreement to develop the substitute for Oceanside’s downtown Fireplace Station No. 1, which was constructed in 1929 and opened in 1930.
The Oceanside City Council awarded the contract previous week and licensed additional funding of up to 10 %, or $1.35 million, for contingency costs and $1.6 million for permits, expenses, home furniture and equipment, bringing the complete predicted price tag to $16.5 million.
Design is predicted to start off in August. Cox will make the new hearth station on a Civic Middle Generate property the city bought for $1.6 million in 2004 a tiny additional than a single block away from the old station.
The old firehouse on Pier Watch Way will become component of its up coming-door neighbor, the Oceanside Museum of Artwork, which occupies the primary Oceanside City Hall. Equally structures were developed by famous architect Irving Gill.
Cox submitted the least expensive of five bids for the construction challenge. The other bids were $13.9 million from PCN3, Inc., of Los Alamitos, $14.6 million from Edwards Building Team of Nipomo, $15.6 million from Woodcliff Corp. of Los Angeles, and $16.2 million from Macro-Z Technological innovation of Santa Ana.
Money for the task will come from Evaluate X, a 50 %-cent, seven-year income tax Oceanside voters approved in 2018 to enable spend for public security, infrastructure initiatives, road repairs and systems to assist the homeless. The station also certified for a $3.5 million grant from the Defense Neighborhood Infrastructure Software since of the place in close proximity to Camp Pendleton.
The council turned down an original spherical of bids on April 6 since some of them integrated clerical errors, and asked for new submissions April 18.
Oceanside has eight fireplace stations.
Town officers say the previous station No. 1 is unwell-equipped for blazes in the six- and seven-tale structures that have popped up downtown. The city’s closest ladder-truck is miles absent at Station No. 7 in the San Luis Rey Valley, which can incorporate minutes to downtown reaction occasions.