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Wrong Paul Sensibaugh?

Paul M. Sensibaugh

General Manager for Community Services District

Mountain House

HQ Phone:  (209) 831-5661

Direct Phone: (209) ***-****direct phone

Email: p***@***.net

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Mountain House

579 Wicklund Crossing

Tracy, California,95391

United States

Find other employees at this company (750)

Background Information

Employment History

Owner

Sensibaugh Engineering and Public Administration


Affiliations

San Joaquin Engineers Council

Board Member


Web References(116 Total References)


Archive for 2002 May

www.broadbandgroup.com [cached]

"It's going to be as state-of-the-art as it can possibly be," said Paul Sensibaugh, general manager for Mountain House's community services district.
But Sensibaugh said he's got bad news for someone living near the town who wants in on doughnuts by e-mail; the network is exclusively for Mountain House residents.


www.recordnet.com

The board selected as its chairman Paul Sensibaugh, formerly the general manager of Mountain House.


www.tracypress.com

Mountain House as general manager Paul Sensibaugh will retire in January. Press file photo
Mountain House as general manager Paul Sensibaugh will retire in January. Press file photo slideshow MOUNTAIN HOUSE - Paul Sensibaugh, who has overseen Mountain House as general manager since before the first home was constructed, announced at Wednesday's board meeting that he will resign. Sensibaugh said he wants to spend more time with his family and pursue other personal interests after working 40 years in public service. His retirement will not take effect until January 2012 so the board "will have time to find a replacement and to allow for a smooth transition." Looking back on his tenure, Sensibaugh said he's proud of what he's accomplished guiding Mountain House from a set of blueprints to a diverse community of nearly 10,000 residents. "I think we've made significant progress, and I think I've been able to personally contribute - from a vacant lot to what we see today," he told residents at the meeting. He also said he's satisfied leaving the town in its present condition. This year, Mountain House's board of directors passed a budget that included a $25-per-household tax increase to keep the district's finances on an even keel. In previous years, the board has both raised fees and lowered spending. "I will leave our government in respectable financial condition," Sensibaugh said. "I will also leave behind good, decent, educated and dedicated employees who have a wealth of institutional knowledge adequate to carry the community services (district) forward." However, Sensibaugh's term at the CSD helm hasn't always been smooth. Sensibaugh was subject to a series of performance reviews during 2010 - several private meetings by the board of directors, followed by a hired consultant's review. The process caused some tension within the board, but Sensibaugh emerged with his job. He also oversaw a tussle with the public about a reconnection fee for water and sewage services after residents claimed they weren't properly notified about the charge. The district eventually refunded $16,600 to ratepayers. But Sensibaugh earned praise from at least two board members Wednesday evening. Bernice Tingle agreed that Sensibaugh has been instrumental in the community's growth. "I'm saddened by Paul leaving," she said. "Going forward, the board will work together to find a great replacement for Mr. Sensibaugh, and I'm looking forward to improving the future in Mountain House." Sensibaugh plans to work through his retirement date to ensure his successor is firmly planted before he leaves. And, he added, he will be available to Mountain House after that, if he's needed.


www.tracypress.com

Mountain House as general manager Paul Sensibaugh will retire in January. Press file photo | Turning over the reins | full story
Tracy Press - Turning over the reins Mountain House as general manager Paul Sensibaugh will retire in January. Press file photo Mountain House as general manager Paul Sensibaugh will retire in January. Press file photo slideshow MOUNTAIN HOUSE - Paul Sensibaugh, who has overseen Mountain House as general manager since before the first home was constructed, announced at Wednesday's board meeting that he will resign. Sensibaugh said he wants to spend more time with his family and pursue other personal interests after working 40 years in public service. His retirement will not take effect until January 2012 so the board "will have time to find a replacement and to allow for a smooth transition." Looking back on his tenure, Sensibaugh said he's proud of what he's accomplished guiding Mountain House from a set of blueprints to a diverse community of nearly 10,000 residents. "I think we've made significant progress, and I think I've been able to personally contribute - from a vacant lot to what we see today," he told residents at the meeting. He also said he's satisfied leaving the town in its present condition. This year, Mountain House's board of directors passed a budget that included a $25-per-household tax increase to keep the district's finances on an even keel. In previous years, the board has both raised fees and lowered spending. "I will leave our government in respectable financial condition," Sensibaugh said. "I will also leave behind good, decent, educated and dedicated employees who have a wealth of institutional knowledge adequate to carry the community services (district) forward." However, Sensibaugh's term at the CSD helm hasn't always been smooth. Sensibaugh was subject to a series of performance reviews during 2010 - several private meetings by the board of directors, followed by a hired consultant's review. The process caused some tension within the board, but Sensibaugh emerged with his job. He also oversaw a tussle with the public about a reconnection fee for water and sewage services after residents claimed they weren't properly notified about the charge. The district eventually refunded $16,600 to ratepayers. But Sensibaugh earned praise from at least two board members Wednesday evening. Bernice Tingle agreed that Sensibaugh has been instrumental in the community's growth. "I'm saddened by Paul leaving," she said. "Going forward, the board will work together to find a great replacement for Mr. Sensibaugh, and I'm looking forward to improving the future in Mountain House." Sensibaugh plans to work through his retirement date to ensure his successor is firmly planted before he leaves. And, he added, he will be available to Mountain House after that, if he's needed.


www.tracypress.com

Speaking to board members Feb. 9, general manager Paul Sensibaugh declared that "we have bad coverage."
"It's terrible," he added after the meeting. Adding a transmission tower near town could help, Sensibaugh said, though it's not yet clear which network would use the tower. We don't have to put out the infrastructure cost," said Paul Sensibaugh, Mountain House's general manager.


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