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Chaney said there is no set percentage proposed—only a system that he said would hopefully, in time, be “more fair” to cities. “64.2 percent of that new money above 5 million would still go to counties and 35.8 percent would go to cities, instead of (the current) 18 percent.
So no, we’re not here asking the General Assembly to give us 100 percent of funds—but there’s no set percentage at all.” KLC President and Sadieville Mayor Claude Christensen said Kentucky cities spend around 0 million a year on construction and maintenance of city streets, yet receive less than million in state road aid.
Other states have used P3s to improve schools, water systems, bridges, state parks and more.
The testimony was offered today at the Kentucky Horse Park during a meeting of the General Assembly’s Labor and Industry Committee, the Economic Development and Tourism Committee, and the Special Committee on Tourism Development.
Neither Powers or Finance and Administration Cabinet General Counsel Gwen Pinson shared details on P3s that may be pending in their respective agencies, although both said proposals have been received.
Abandoned Mine Lands (AML) grant funds many also be of help, he said.
Questions about efforts to clean up the Levisa Fork of the Big Sandy River, impacted by a 2015 sewage spill in Virginia, and to remove trash from Pike County’s Fishtrap Lake were asked by Sen. Goodmann said the water quality of both the Levisa Fork and the lake are “very good” although there is a significant amount of trash in the lake.
Hubert Collins, D-Wittensville, said he remembers when only around 50 percent of his home county of Johnson had access to water.
Today, around 95 percent of the county has water access—about the same percentage of total Kentuckians served by public water systems, said Goodmann—thanks to the availability of coal severance funding for water projects.
Now that coal severance funds are drying up, Collins asked Goodmann about specific grants and loans available to communities.