City of Cincinnati, Ohio

Population (Year): 308935  (2021)

The City of Cincinnati faces several infrastructure challenges that impact the daily lives of its residents. One of the main issues is the need to maintain and upgrade aging roads, bridges, and transportation systems to ensure safe and efficient travel. Additionally, the city’s water and sewer systems require significant investment to ensure reliable and efficient service. The city also faces challenges related to affordable housing and homelessness, which require investment in social services and infrastructure. Finally, the city must address the impacts of climate change, including extreme weather events and flooding, on critical infrastructure, including roads, buildings, and communication networks. Overall, addressing these infrastructure challenges requires significant investment in the city’s transportation, water, housing, and emergency management systems to ensure long-term sustainability and resilience.

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City of Cincinnati

Sample Highlights from the Capital Improvement Plan

Project ID

Project Title

Project Start Year

Project Description

Project Spend Total

Page Ref

Project Satus

196125

Muddy Creek WWTP EHRT and Pump Station

2024

“This project is located at the Muddy Creek WWTP in the Sayler Park neighborhood of the City of Cincinnati,
Hamilton County, Ohio. The project includes the planning, design and construction of a raw sewage pump-
ing facility and high rate treatment facility to serve the Muddy Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant. Firm
pumping capacity will be increased to 35 MGD. HRT will be designed to treat wet weather needs of the cur-
rent conveyance system with future expansion to accommodate anticipated future wet weather needs.”

106000000

163

Not Started

196332

Polk Run WWTP Effluent Pumping Improvements

2024

This project will provide resources for Polk Run WWTP Effluent Pumping Improvements

685790

221

Not Started

196343

Dry Run Area Sewers Phase 2 Contract RB

2024

“The project will provide resources for constructing approximately 5,968 linear feet of 42-inch sanitary sewer,
along with manholes and other appurtenances. The project is entirely along Roundbottom Road, starting at
a point approximately 1,150 feet northeast of the intersection of Roundbottom and Edwards Roads at the
terminus of Contract A and ending at point approximately 970 feet northeast of the intersection with Broad-
well Road. The project is located in Anderson Township, Hamilton County, Ohio. PDE was accomplished
under 10270005.”

6684500

223

Not Started

196398

Hydraulic Modeling 2025

2026

“Sewer modeling is used to assist in the planning and design process and is required as part of the Global
Consent Decree and MSD’s CSO NPDES permit. MSD is committed to ensuring its system-wide model
meets the latest standards and provides the best available tool for assessing, planning, and designing MSD’s
infrastructure. Work completed for specific projects will be charged to project IDs. This allowance will be
used to incorporate project specific model changes into the System-Wide Model for each of MSD’s seven
sewersheds. Prior legislation was funded for the Hydraulic Model Program under various Project IDs.”

1200000

233

Not Started

196444

CIP Planning Projects 2025

2026

“In general, this allowance provides appropriated funds for the BCE level planning of capital projects that
have gone through a project nomination phase PNom and Stage Gate SG #1 approval for advancement to
the design phase and/or legacy projects which are pending planning. This is consistent with the MSD proj-
ect delivery system PDS that is based on the use of appropriate stage gates to confirm project intent and
progress for approval to progress to next phase. These efforts involve a significant amount of alternative
analysis directed towards determining the best option, or options, to be evaluated and confirmed during the
planning phase. Consistent with past practice, MSD use of the planning allowances ensures that charges to
the allowances are allocated to individual capital projects once they are approved and established in Oracle
iWave system. Once the BCE is completed a project will be confirmed via SG-2 and if approved setup in the
system as a standalone project with a budget and schedule.”

2100000

241

Not Started

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Citylitics offers access to over 30,000 unique locations across North America through our Capital Projects Dashboard (CPD).

Capital Projects Dashboard (CPD) provides a comprehensive market view of all planned infrastructure spend in one single view with powerful filters such as: population, project value, fiscal year, project status, project description, geography, and more. The dashboard will help identify opportunity hot spots, create data-driven forecasts you can be confident in with bottom-up data for the next 5 years of planned infrastructure spend, and uncover true market needs.

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How to Read a Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for Business Development?

When a city, municipality or state issues a Capital Improvement Plan (CIP),  it can be overwhelming and daunting, but there are a few key things you need to investigate. Let’s start with the definition of CIP – A Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) contains all the individual capital projects, equipment purchases, and major studies for a local government; in conjunction with construction and completion schedules, and in consort with financing plans. The plan provides a working blueprint for sustaining and improving the community’s infrastructures. It coordinates strategic planning, financial capacity, and physical development. A CIP stands at the epicenter of a government’s Planning, Public Works, and Finance departments. When a CIP is issued, it typically includes the following information:

  1. A listing of the capital projects or equipment to be purchased
  2. The projects ranked in order of preference
  3. The plan for financing the projects
  4. A timetable for the construction or completion of the project
  5. Justification for the project
  6. Explanation of expenses for the project
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Now, for business development, while the capital plan is interesting, the capital program is for capital expenditures that extends five to ten years beyond the capital budget.  Knowing the difference is important so you can influence upcoming program versus just responding to an RFP. If reading the CIP makes your head explode, or you want to save time, Request a Demo of Citylitics CIP dashboard with over 20,000 CIPs from USA and Canada. Citylitics has 20,000 plus available CIPs, how can we help you? What states, cities or counties are you looking to improvement your business development, we can assist you in influencing an upcoming RFP versus simply responding to an RFP. Citylitics Capital Projects Dataset is a comprehensive resource for businesses and organizations looking to track and analyze planned infrastructure spend in their area. The dataset offers a range of features and benefits, including:

  1. Comprehensive Market View: The dataset provides a single view of all planned infrastructure spend, with powerful filters such as population, project value, fiscal year, project status, project description, geography, and more. This allows businesses to gain a comprehensive understanding of the market and identify new opportunities.
  2. Identify Opportunity Hot Spots: The dataset offers map views and filters that allow users to identify opportunity hot spots where they need to allocate resources. This helps businesses to understand where they should focus their efforts to achieve the best results.
  3. Create Data-Driven Forecasts: The dataset provides bottom-up data for the next 5 years of planned infrastructure spend, allowing businesses to create data-driven forecasts they can be confident in.
  4. Uncover True Market Needs: The dataset allows businesses to develop long-term business plans, R&D, and growth initiatives based on true, bottom-up market needs instead of opinions and anecdotes. This helps businesses to make more informed decisions and achieve better results.

With Citylitics Capital Projects Dataset, businesses can gain a deeper understanding of planned infrastructure spend in their area, which can help them to identify new opportunities and make more informed decisions.