Coalition for Adequate School Housing (C.A.S.H.)

Coalition for Adequate School Housing (C.A.S.H.)


The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was founded in 1978 as a response to diminis

Operating as usual

Coalition for Adequate School Housing 05/16/2023

Legislative & Policy Forum

Thursday, May 18, 2023
Long Beach Marriott
9:00 a.m. - 3:15 p.m.

Today is the last day to register online!

The CASH Legislative and Policy Forum will be held on May 18, 2023. With the release of the Governor’s May Revision to the 2023-24 State Budget last Friday, now is the perfect time to attend this forum and get the latest information on how it will affect funding for schools.

Along with a discussion from CASH's team of legislative advocates on the revisions presented by the Governor, and the status of AB 247 (Muratsuchi), the state school bond bill, the Forum will also feature an "IR EB-4 Interactive Studio.” The afternoon session will consist entirely of an exercise exploring the purpose and impacts of DSA IR EB-4 through the Interactive Studio.

Design practitioners including the State Architect, DSA leaders, school architects, a construction manager moderator, and others will review IR EB-4. This review will be through the lens of a review of plans for the modernization of an older school building with recognition of Title 24 requirements for bringing buildings up to code, if modernization plans exceed 50% replacement value of the building.

All Forum attendees will be encouraged to participate in the Interactive Studio by asking questions and offering comments.

Coalition for Adequate School Housing The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was founded in 1978 as a response to diminished statewide resources for school facilities. CASH has over 1,200 members and is the preeminent statewide organization representing school facility professionals in both the public and private sectors.  


Jaime Casap will be the opening keynote speaker at the CASH 44th Annual Conference on School Facilities.
Jaime served as the Chief Education Evangelist at Google for more than 14 years and was the second member of the Google for Education team. In that time, Jaime launched Google’s GSuite tools into higher education and K12. He also launched Chromebooks into education and was the creator of the Google for Education Transformation Framework, a holistic approach to education transformation.

Now Jaime is partnering and collaborating with higher education institutions, school systems, and businesses around the world, helping them build transformational policies and practices to elevate education and bring equity, diversity, and inclusion into their policies and practices.
We have asked Jaime to address the impacts of distance learning, advances in technology, improvements in business efficiencies, and economic outcomes.
Jaime serves as an advisor to dozens of organizations focused on learning, skill development, and the future of work. He is the coauthor of “Our First Talk About Poverty” as a way to talk to children about poverty. He is currently working on his next book, which will focus on his journey from the ghetto to Google, and what it takes to be successful. He speaks on education, digitalization, diversity and inclusion, generation z, and the future of work at events around the world.

Coalition for Adequate School Housing – The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was formed in 1978 to promote, develop, and support state and local funding for K-12 construction. 09/10/2020

While we are all responding to the COVID-19 crisis in the moment,
CASH wants to prepare you for the future.

One of the key components of the Virtual Fall Forum will be to give you information on how much money you can expect for maintenance, custodial, and operations during the current fiscal year. You will hear about the types of changes that could be made to school funding in the Governor’s January 10, 2021 budget proposal. Will there be fewer deferrals with more actual funding if the state economy is recovering faster than what was projected in June 2020? Already state revenues appear to be exceeding expectations during the months of June and July.

While 2020-21 maintains average daily attendance funding, what happens in 2021-22 if the pandemic is not as virulent after June 2021 because of improved science for treatments and/or a vaccine allows a return to a more normal? How will declining enrollment and new unneeded space be dealt with? What type of asset management plans and opportunities are available to supplement facilities funding? What can you do when the federal funding stimulus is done?

Will the federal government extend the time for spending the CARES Act funds and allow more types of expenditure for those funds? In addition will the federal government provide another stimulus package, including school funding, prior to the beginning of the next calendar year?

Go to the CASH website to register.

Coalition for Adequate School Housing – The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was formed in 1978 to promote, develop, and support state and local funding for K-12 construction. About The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was founded in 1978 as a response to diminished statewide resources for school facilities. CASH has over 1,200 members and is the preeminent statewide organization representing school facility professionals in both the public and private sectors...


Assembly Bill 841 (Ting) has been sent to the Governor for his action. Briefly, AB 841 would create the School Energy Efficiency Stimulus Program which would provide grants to make energy efficiency upgrades to K-12 schools. The Department of Finance is on record opposing AB 841, so we hope you will take a moment to tell Governor Newsom that you support AB 841 and request his signature.

The easiest way to do so in this new era is to visit the Governor's website by clicking here. Choose "Have Comment" and choose from the "Please choose your subject" drop-down "AB00841: Energy: transportation electrification: energy efficiency programs: School Energy Efficiency Stimulus Program." Then fill out the rest of the form, click continue and use the message box to request his signature on AB 841. Below is a sample message:

Dear Governor Newsom,

Please sign AB 841 (Ting) which would provide funding for two new programs that would enhance school district energy efficiency. The program for improved Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) and filtration would help schools reopen. Parents are concerned about sending their children to schools this fall. The concerns are not simply with hard surface cleanliness and disinfection but also that the IAQ will be such that their child could be infected because of the air expelled by another child or adult.

Energy efficiency, healthy IAQ and clean drinking water are cornerstones of creating healthy high-performance learning environments that are safe, healthy, resilient, and equitable, and are key elements of reopening and operating schools in the uncertain COVID-19 environment. In addition to cleaning, disinfecting, social distancing, and scheduling, ensuring healthy IAQ in particular is key to reopening and operating schools.

Thank you for your consideration.

Coalition for Adequate School Housing – The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was formed in 1978 to promote, develop, and support state and local funding for K-12 construction. 08/31/2020

Since the onset of the pandemic, CASH has offered the school facilities community with complimentary weekly webinars and monthly web-shops covering COVID-19 topics that affect school facilities and maintenance. The response to these highly successful virtual events has been exceptionally positive and our community is very thankful for the information provided.

We are pleased to offer you the CASH Virtual Fall Forum in place of our regularly scheduled in-person Fall Conference. While this virtual Forum will be an abbreviated version of our regular fall conference, it will still offer robust education and networking to our members and the school facilities community alike. Equipping you with education and information for the long view into school facilities and working into the future, the Fall Forum topics are designed to help you to continue to serve your school facility needs in a time of uncertainty with a California Economic Outlook with our Economist Mark Schniepp (California Economic Forecast) as well as Federal Outlook and Issues with DC Lobbyist Bob Canavan (Federal Management Strategies, Inc.). Additionally, the Forum will include: COVID-19 funding and related issues, lessons learned from reopening schools amidst a pandemic, and what’s ahead with state and national legislation and elections.

This Forum will also offer sponsored breakout chat rooms on topics such as: the CASH Maintenance Network, including updates from the CASH Maintenance Management Certificate Program and Healthy Schools Guidebook, the CASH School Facilities Leadership Academy, and other pertinent topics as may be needed.

Coalition for Adequate School Housing – The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was formed in 1978 to promote, develop, and support state and local funding for K-12 construction. About The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) was founded in 1978 as a response to diminished statewide resources for school facilities. CASH has over 1,200 members and is the preeminent statewide organization representing school facility professionals in both the public and private sectors...


Proposition 13 Ensures Local Control for School Facility Funding

Proposition 13 on the March 2020 ballot asks voters to approve a new $15 billion state bond for school facilities. This measure does not affect property tax limits established by Proposition 13 from 1978.

Current law restricts schools and community colleges from asking voters to approve local bonds sufficient to meet local needs. Proposition 13 on the March 2020 ballot will allow local communities to have greater flexibility to make school facility funding decisions by increasing local bonding capacity:

- For unified school districts and community colleges – from 2.5% to 4% of taxable property
- For elementary and high school districts – from 1.25% to 2% of taxable property.

Under current law, K-12 school districts may already request a waiver from the State Board of Education to increase their bonding capacity. Proposition 13 (March 2020 ballot) will keep this decision with local voters and eliminate the need to go to Sacramento seeking special permission.

Proposition 13 (March 2020 ballot) does not raise local property taxes or state taxes, and it preserves local control and accountability. A strong partnership between local communities and the state is essential to provide all students with safe, healthy, educationally appropriate facilities.

For more information about Proposition 13, join us at the CASH Annual Conference at the Long Beach Convention Center, February 19-21, 2020. Hear from state bond bill author Assembly Member O’Donnell as the General Session Luncheon keynote speaker on Thursday, Feb. 20, at 12:15 pm. Attend a workshop to hear state agency representatives, school districts, and CASH advocates discuss the provisions of AB 48/Proposition 13 and implementation plans (Thursday, Feb. 20, 3:00 pm-4:30 pm



Will you be joining us February 19-21 in Long Beach for the CASH 41st Annual Conference on School Facilities? Look at the amazing weather over our conference dates. Stay the weekend when the weather is even more amazing!!!Register online @


Confused About Prop 13 and Property Taxes? Join us at the CASH Annual Conference for Clarity!

This is a clarification on the relationship between the state school bond, which is Proposition 13 on the March 2020 ballot, and the old Proposition 13 approved by voters in 1978 regarding property tax limits.

The Proposition 13 school bond on the March ballot is separate and distinct from the 1978 property tax measure. Debt service on state general obligation bonds is paid by the state General Fund. This Proposition 13, like prior state school bonds, will not raise local property taxes or state taxes.

This school bond measure was assigned the number “13” by the Secretary of State using number sequencing requirements, not because of any connection to property tax effects.

There may be a measure on the November 2020 ballot that could impact local property taxes for commercial properties, but this measure has no relationship to the March 2020 state school bond.

Join us at the CASH Annual Conference for more information about Proposition 13, including campaign updates and planned implementation efforts.


The 9th Cohort of the CASH School Facilities Leadership Academy gives back to the Orangewood Children and Family Center


Assembly Member O’Donnell addresses the delegates on AB 48 during the CASH Fall Conference!


Check out these education and networking opportunities:

Building Athletic Fields, School Grounds, Gyms and Pools
September 24, 2019 Sacramento DoubleTree
September 27, 2019 Ontario DoubleTree

Technical Trainings: Developer Fees
October 1, 2019 Kern County Supt. of Schools Ofc.
October 2, 2019 Fresno County Supt. of Schools Ofc.

Fall Conference
October 14, 2019 Pre-Conference Workshop
October 15 – 16, 2019 Fall Conference
Hyatt Regency Newport Beach

41st Annual Conference on School Facilities
February 19-21, 2020
Long Beach Convention Center

For more information visit the CASH website at :


CASH has again secured economist Dr. Schniepp of the California Economic Forecast as the opening session speaker on Tuesday, October 15, 2019. Dr. Schniepp will provide the latest on the current economy and the outlook for 2020 to help you forecast future school facility projects. This presentation is lauded as one of the top reasons people attend the Fall Conference.

In addition to the economic update, there will be presentations on the following and more:
• Legislative, Regulatory and State Budget Update
• Managing Local Bond Funds
• Asset Management
• State Bond Audits


Professional Opportunities

Did you know that CASH has an online Professional Opportunities page where members can post job openings, RFP’s and RFQ’s? This is one of the benefits of membership. These postings are sent weekly to over 5,000 subscribers, putting your open positions, RFP’s and RFQ’s in front of the school facilities community.

If you have an open job or are looking for school facility professionals to help you with your current construction programs, please post them to the CASH Professional Opportunities page today.

For more information, contact Jon Behrens @ [email protected].


Get your summer workshops on with CASH!

Planning in Anticipation of a Local Bond in 2020: Part 1 in A Two-Part Series for July and August

Tuesday, July 23, 2019
9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
DoubleTree Sacramento
2001 Point West Way
Sacramento, CA 95835

Tuesday, July 30, 2019
9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
DoubleTree Ontario
222 N Vineyard Avenue
Ontario, CA 91764

CASH will hold two topic-linked consecutive Workshops in July and August addressing the issues involved in preparing for and conducting a local General Obligation Bond election for the 2020 ballot, and realistic project planning in an era of construction cost acceleration.

Click here to read more about the workshop.

Questions? Please contact Sam Campbell ([email protected] or 916-448-8577).

Register at:


Capital Funding Issues 2019-2020

Thursday, June 20, 2019
Ventura Unified School District
Educational Services Center
9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.

State School Bond Bill (AB 48), Local Bonds and Bond Elections,
State Agency Information, Maintenance Issues, Construction Delivery
and Safe School Sites and Building Environments

The Coalition for Adequate School Housing (CASH) will hold a day-long Outreach to provide information to school districts, county offices of education, and our private sector partners that serve schools.

Some topics to be covered:
• State Budget Issues for K-12
• Status of Projects Waiting for Proposition 51 Funding
• State Allocation Board Policy Issues
• AB 48 (O’Donnell) the State K- 14 Bond for 2020
• State Agency Information
• Primer on Local Bond Options
• Master Plans
• Creating Realistic Projected Cost Estimates to Present to the Board and Community
• California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) Procedures
• Local Bond: Timelines and Requirements
• Maintenance Issues, LCFF, Water, Lead and Toxics
• Current Legislative Issues that Will Impact School Districts
• Construction Delivery Requirements, Options and Issues:
• Pre-Qualification of Contractors and Sub-Contractors
• Design Bid Build
• Multi-Prime and Construction Manager
• Lease Lease-Back
• Design Build
• Skilled and Trained Workforce Requirements
• Piggyback Equipment Purchases
• Developer Fee Issues:
• Fee Imposition – Level 1 and Level 2
• Recent Litigation and the Impact of Fee Imposition
• Legislation
• Developer-Built School
• School Safety: The Physical Environment of the School Site and Buildings


May Workshops

Are Your Maintenance Needs Part of Your Local Control and Accountability (LCAP) District's Budget Process?

A robust school maintenance plan contributes to a clean, healthy and safe learning environment, and supports teaching and learning. Are your maintenance needs included in your district’s LCAP budget process? Have you tested your potable water to ensure it is lead free? Do you use Roundup to maintain your playfields? Does your school use Integrated Pest Management Practices (IPM)? Is your green building infrastructure performing as it was designed? Attend this workshop to learn more about these and other hot topics for school maintenance facility, and business departments.

The first part of the workshop will focus on how you can fund your maintenance department’s priorities through increased participation in your district’s budget LCAP process; the fundamentals of maintenance budgeting; conducting Facility Inspection Tool (FIT) inspections, and electronically manage work orders, and how the maintenance facilities departments can work together. The second part of the workshop will focus on critical issues that school Maintenance and Operations departments are currently facing such as: ensuring lead free drinking water; appropriately managing toxics such as Roundup use, and maintaining healthy indoor air quality, and legal issues related to school maintenance.

If you work in school maintenance, are a maintenance director, are in the purchasing department, a chief business official, or a superintendent interested in knowing more about how your maintenance department works; if you are in the private sector and focus on school capital renewal issues, this is the workshop for you.


This update provides highlights of the Governor’s May Revision for 2019-20 which was released this morning. There was no discussion of Proposition 51 bond sales or apportionments in the Summary Document, indicating no change in the Governor’s proposal to sell and apportion $1.5 billion in bonds in the budget year. Additionally, the May Revision does not provide new funds for school energy efficiency projects.

Education Operations
The May Revision includes $101.8 billion for all K-12 education programs. K-14 Proposition 98 funding increased above the January Budget to $75.6 billion in 2017-18, $78.1 billion in 2018-19, and $81.1 billion in 2019-20.

The Governor’s January Budget proposed funding to reduce Local Education Agency (LEA) employer contributions to CalSTRS from 18.13 percent to 17.1 percent in 2019-20. The May Revision adds $150 million one-time non-Proposition 98 General Fund to further reduce that rate to 16.7 percent in 2019-20.

The May Revision proposes to allocate $696.2 million ongoing Proposition 98 General Fund for special education. This is $119.2 million more than was proposed in the January Budget—a 21 percent increase over the previous year.

The Governor provided support for the recruitment and retention of teachers and staff through three new proposals:

• $89 million one-time non-Proposition 98 General Fund for 4,500 loan assumptions of up to $20,000 for newly-credentialed teachers.
• $44.8 million one-time non-Proposition 98 General Fund for teacher and para-professional training in specified areas.
• $13.9 million ongoing federal funds for professional development for school administrators.

Early Childhood Education Master Plan
The Governor’s Budget includes $10 million for a long-term strategic plan to provide a road map for a more well-aligned comprehensive learning and care system. The Master Plan will recommend next steps to achieve universal preschool and improve access to and quality of subsidized child care. It will also include strategies to address facility capacity, a trained workforce, and revenue options.

Computer Science Plan and Broadband Infrastructure

• The May Revision states the Administration’s intention of developing a comprehensive plan to achieve the goal of providing access to computer science education for all students, for consideration as part of next year’s budget. The State Board of Education adopted California’s first set of Computer Science Content Standards for K-12 schools in September 2018.
• The May Revision includes $15 million in one-time non-Proposition 98 General Fund for broadband infrastructure, to address persistent gaps in California’s schools, where some districts still need infrastructure and updates to meet the growing bandwidth needs of digital learning.

Full-Day Kindergarten Expansion and Early Childhood Education Master Plan
The May Revision reduces the Full-Day Kindergarten Facilities Grant Program funding from $750 million to $600 million in FY 2019-20, based on feedback provided during the budget review process. These funds are one-time, non-Proposition 98 General Fund (not bond dollars) and will be available to construct or retrofit facilities to expand access to full-day kindergarten facilities.

The May Revision proposes revisions to better target funds to expanding access to full-day kindergarten programs:

• Funding will be available over a three-year period, with eligibility limited during the first two years to schools that will convert from part-day to full-day kindergarten programs.
• Increases the state share of the facility grant from 50 percent to 75 percent for schools converting from part-day to full-day, to provide greater fiscal incentive and support.

The program will continue to prioritize available grants to school districts with high rates of students receiving free and reduced-price meals, and allow schools to qualify for financial hardship funding like they do in the School Facility Program.

Environmental Protection

Wildfire-Related Cost Adjustments for Schools
Includes an increase of $2 million one-time Proposition 98 General Fund to reflect adjustments in the estimate for property tax back-fill for basic aid school districts impacted by 2017 and 2018 wildfires. Additionally, an increase of $727,000 one-time Proposition 98 General Fund to reflect adjustments to the state’s student nutrition programs resulting from wildfire-related losses.

Banning Chlorpyrifos
Significantly reduces the use of and exposures to chlorpyrifos (an insecticide used primarily on nut trees and fruit, vegetable and grain crops which presents serious risks to human health, especially in children and sensitive populations). The Department of Pesticide Regulation (DPR) will initiate a regulatory process to cancel registration of chlorpyrifos, which will ban the use of this pesticide in California. The May Revision includes a one-time increase of $5.7 million General Fund to assist in the transition to safer pesticide alternatives.

Safe Drinking Water
To address the one million Californians without access to safe drinking water, the Governor’s January Budget included an additional $168 million Proposition 68 to support capital water projects across the state, as well as $4.9 million General Fund to support initial steps toward implementation of the Safe and Affordable Drinking Water Program and statutory changes to establish ongoing sustainable funding to assist disadvantaged communities in paying for the costs of obtaining access to safe and affordable drinking water. The May Revision states that, “The Administration remains committed to working in collaboration with the Legislature and stakeholders on a comprehensive package that includes a sustainable and reliable source of funding to support safe and affordable drinking water for all Californians.

The Governor’s January Budget included $750 million in one-time grants to local governments to increase housing production. The May Revision adds school districts and county offices of education as jurisdictions eligible for the $250 million in planning and technical assistance support. School districts and county offices of education with surplus property can apply for these funds to develop teacher housing on these properties.

The May Revision augments funding for and expands access to the Governor’s January proposals for the increased production of low- and moderate-income housing. It refocuses $500 million (of the $750 million above) in local government planning assistance toward development of infrastructure (water, sewer, etc.) through the Infill Infrastructure Grant Program. Areas designated as infill may also qualify as federal Opportunity Zones and provide additional tax benefits to investors to spur development of economically-distressed communities.

~ CASH Staff


Elements of a Safe and Secure School Against the Backdrop of a Welcoming Environment

Tuesday, April 23, 2019
9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
DoubleTree Sacramento
2001 Point West Way
Sacramento, CA 9581

Thursday, April 25, 2019
9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
DoubleTree Ontario
222 N Vineyard Avenue
Ontario, CA 91764

The CASH April Workshop will focus on school safety, involving the design and layout of school sites and buildings for the purpose of protecting students and staff from intruders, while not creating an environment that impedes the main purpose of the school. We will explore this topic while keeping in mind that the purpose of the school is to educate students within a vibrant environment.

The following are some of the topics that will be covered:
• Guidelines from the California Department of Education
• Fundamentals of a Safe and Secure School
• Planning and Practice to Create and Manage Campus Safety
• The Nature of Evolving Threats
• The Long Beach Experience: A District Planning to Avert a Tragedy
• Recommendations from the L.A. City Attorney’s Blue Ribbon Committee


40th Annual Conference on School Facilities - Steve Pate-Newberry

Look at these great photos from the CASH 40th Annual Conference on School Facilities. Did you attend? The Annual Conference on School Facilities, is CASH’s largest annual event and draws more than 1,500 school facility professionals to Sacramento. The Conference is filled with new ideas, a wealth of information on a myriad of school facility topics, and opportunities for networking and camaraderie...


It’s A Wrap! The 40th Annual Conference on School Facilities! – Coalition for Adequate School Housing Posted on March 15, 2019 by Melissa O'Campo in Annual Conference It’s A Wrap! The 40th Annual Conference on School Facilities! The CASH 40th Annual Conference on School Facilities was held February 25-27, at the Sacramento Convention Center and Hyatt Regency Sacramento. We received a lot of positi...


NextGen Symposium: Engaging the Secondary Student

The 2019 CASH NextGen Symposium will provide a setting for collaborative presentations and dialogue with teachers and other school site level leaders engaging K -12 practitioners, architects and others with the intent to impact student engagement.

Are you planning a new school? Are planning to “re-purpose” a school or a building on a school campus? Are you contemplating a new Career Technical Education high school or building addition to an existing school? Are you looking for a strategy to accelerate your district in planning facilities for current and future students? Are you looking to support curricular needs by considering new or alternative uses of existing school facilities? Do you need to find a starting point to engage your colleagues to commence the change process at your school or district?

If you answered yes to any of the above questions, then you need to join us in Long Beach, California on March 21 and 22 for the CASH 2019 NextGen Symposium.

Attendees will hear from designers, innovators and researchers currently active in the field who are focused on the promotion of student engagement within the context of the built K -12 environments. Attendees will also hear from, and dialogue with, state level leadership about what is needed in state policy to support local efforts to improve school infrastructure, with the goal of improving student engagement in public schools.

The Symposium will also include a discussion of Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE’s), with a focus on the emotional climates at and away from school, and how awareness and understanding of brain development in children and adolescents contribute to school safety.

Districts are encouraged to bring students, teachers and school site leaders to the Symposium, as well as school board members, superintendents and school business and community leaders. The intent of CASH Leadership is that, at the conclusion of the Symposium, students, teachers, school site and district leaders and private sector personnel will have engaged and challenged each other through informed dialogues that will result in innovative design that supports student engagement and learning through the inclusion of students and teachers in the planning and design process.

In an effort to encourage a broader NextGen team presence of district/county office facilities and instructional staff , we are offering free attendance to a third person for each two paid registrations for this NextGen event. The free registrant must be registered in the same category as the two paid registrants.

For more information, contact Greg Golik at [email protected].

Want your school to be the top-listed School/college in Sacramento?

Click here to claim your Sponsored Listing.





1303 J Street, Ste 520
Sacramento, CA

Opening Hours

Monday 8:30am - 5pm
Tuesday 8:30am - 5pm
Wednesday 8:30am - 5pm
Thursday 8:30am - 5pm
Friday 8:30am - 5pm
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