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Wrong Paul Sensibaugh?

Paul Sensibaugh M.


Sensibaugh Engineering and Public Administration

Sensibaugh Engineering and Public Administration

Background Information

Employment History

General Manager for Community Services District
Mountain House

General Manager
Mountain House

General Manager of Mountain House Community Services District
San Joaquin County


Board Member
San Joaquin Engineers Council

Mountain House

Web References (116 Total References)

Board of Directors | San Joaquin Engineers Council

www.sjec-ca.org [cached]

Paul Sensibaugh APWA / Fund raising

Mountain HouseĀ® | News

www.mountainhouse.net [cached]

Paul Sensibaugh, Mountain House general manager: "The water, sewer, all those utilities.... water treatment plant and a waste water treatment plant."

Paul Sensibaugh, Mountain House general manager, said developers will begin building models within weeks and by April, the city's first residents could be moving in.
Paul Sensibaugh, general manager of the Mountain House Community Services District, is pleased with the MID deal. "We got really reasonable rates from MID. We got a good deal," Sensibaugh said.
Paul Sensibaugh, general manager for the town's community services district, said the easements needed to be approved because construction and improvements for the neighborhood's first streets are nearly complete.
Next comes opening them for public access, he said, with model homes for purchase scheduled to appear in August.
Sensibaugh said the next step is approval of final maps for the next two neighborhoods, "E" and "G". Supervisors will see that item by the end of summer, he said.
"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.
Paul Sensibaugh, general manager of the Mountain House Community Services District, is charged with setting up water, garbage and all the civic services from the county's side.
At about 80 percent complete, the water and wastewater treatment plants are the first above-ground structures visible at Mountain House. "Completion of the plants is a huge milestone," Sensibaugh said.
"There's two things going on right now," said Paul Sensibaugh, manager for the Mountain House services district.
But Sensibaugh said that taken-for-granted features of a town, like water from the tap and a local Internet provider, have to be there when the town's residents arrive.
The exit and entrance ramps there need some expansion and overhaul before they're ready for about 45,000 Mountain House residents, Sensibaugh said.
The services district and Caltrans are finalizing plans for that interchange, with interim work to start by 2004 and the full interchange not for five years.
* Charter Communications, a Missouri-based company that will provide telecommunications services for Mountain House.
When the town was proposed, several companies expressed interest in that slot, Sensibaugh said.
As a city manager for a city that doesn't yet exist, Sensibaugh said details like those he gave to the board of supervisors are both important and endless.
"Every day I think of something that we don't have but that you have to have," he said.
"It's pretty exciting out there," said Paul Sensibaugh, general manager of the Mountain House Community Services District.
Sensibaugh said work will begin in the spring on actual homes for Mountain House, which will eventually have a population of about 45,000, including its own city government, high school and more. The end of that, though, won't come for 30 years.
San Joaquin County's Board of Supervisors took another step forward earlier this month when they approved a map for the first area of the town, referred to as Wicklund Crossing. Sensibaugh said the decision is one step closer to putting the first residents in the community. "As each neighborhood develops, each will have a final map to it," he said.
Paul Sensibaugh, general manager of the Mountain House Community Services District, jokes that he's the only city manager around with no city to manage. The first residents are still a couple of years off, but Sensibaugh, who has been on the project for about a year, is already thinking about the stuff that communities are made of. "All those things a city has, we don't have yet-but we will," said Sensibaugh, who is charged with putting in place a city administration for the county.
Residents of Mountain House will need a library, police and fire emergency services, as well as a public transit system and utilities. Refuse collection is one service Sensibaugh is working through right now: "We have to find a way to deal with that before we get residents in Spring 2003," Sensibaugh said.
That includes finding a means of collecting the refuse and billing residents for that service. "The county has no system in place to bill for utilities," Sensibaugh said, adding that right now there isn't even a building where people can issue complaints.
The eventual goal is to graduate Mountain House into a city governed by elected officials. Sensibaugh now answers to the San Joaquin Board of Supervisors, but once population reaches the 1,000 mark, a ballot measure will ask the residents to elect their own city council, he said.
The Mountain House community services district needs to oversee the work of the contractors who will build the plants, said Paul Sensibaugh, general manager of the district. The contractors will he hired by Trimark Communities, the major developer in Mountain House.
West Yost & Associates would verify the contractors are building the plants to specifications and costs, Sensibaugh said. The firm helped review the initial plans for the two plants, he added. The plants would be built as part of the construction of the town's first subdivision, Neighborhood F.

"It's historic," said Paul ...

tracypress.com [cached]

"It's historic," said Paul Sensibaugh, the director of the Mountain House Community Services District, the town's governing agency.

Professional Letter

www.sjgov.org [cached]

Paul Sensibaugh, General Manager of Mountain House Community Services District, and ToCan Nguyen addressed the Board on this matter.Continued to March 21, 2006, at 9:00 a.m. with the Hearing open.

After spending more than $22,000 to ...

www.tracypress.com [cached]

After spending more than $22,000 to review the job performance of Mountain House General Manager Paul Sensibaugh, some who were involved in the evaluation say the money could have been spent better and that they would not commit more public dollars to the process.

The questionnaire ultimately used to evaluate Sensibaugh covered nine categories, which included leadership, interpersonal relations, community relations, judgment and problem solving, financial management and major goals. The board answered between four and six questions in each category using a 1-through-5 scale, from poor to exceptional.
Sensibaugh received an official copy of the evaluation during a July 26 closed-session meeting.
Su was one of two board members who opposed re-evaluating Sensibaugh this year.
Then, in February, former director Eric Payne asked for a closed-session meeting to discuss Sensibaugh's job performance.
Su and Bernice Tingle opposed re-evaluating Sensibaugh after just a few months, but the majority - Payne, Matthew Balzarini and Jim Lamb - voted to go into closed session.
"We spent $20,000 and nothing has changed, except for the fact that he (Sensibaugh) has a window in which to perform," Payne said.
"It really just depends on how Paul (Sensibaugh) performs on the delivered product," Lamb said.
Sensibaugh said that with the evaluation behind him, he intends to focus on the tasks set out for him during that process.
He said having direction from the board as a whole, instead of piecemeal instructions from individual members, is a "good thing."
"I think that the goals they set were fair," Sensibaugh said.

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