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Home » Budget » Statewide Results » Healthy and Safe Communities

Healthy and Safe Communities

Achieve sustainable use of public natural resources

Strategy: Achieve sustainable use of public natural resources

Agency: 166 - Board of Registration for Professional Engineers & Land Surveyors

A001 - Professional Eng and Land Surv

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FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS
Other 2,087,000.0 2,103,000.0 4,190,000.0
Totals 2,087,000.0 2,103,000.0 4,190,000.0
Expected Results

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Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 045 - Supreme Court

A001 - Adjudication for State Courts

The Supreme Court is the final rule-making body for all other state courts. It administers the state court system and supervises certain activities of the Washington State Bar Association, including attorney discipline. The Court hears and rules upon cases argued on the appeal calendar, and reviews all cases in which the death penalty has been imposed.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 60.9 60.9 60.9
GFS 9,781,000.0 9,848,000.0 19,629,000.0
Other
Totals 9,781,000.0 9,848,000.0 19,629,000.0
Expected Results

To continue providing for the prompt and orderly administration of justice in the state, and to rule on essues properly brought before it. To accomplish these goals, the court decides cases, publishes opinions, adopts rules of procedure, and provides continuing guidance for the judiciary.

Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 048 - Court of Appeals

A001 - Adjudication and Appeals from Lower Courts

The primary purpose of the Court of Appeals is to serve as the intermediary appellate court for the state of Washington in the adjudication of laws. Statutes give the Court exclusive appellate jurisdiction in almost all appeals from a lower court decision. Court rules require the Court to accept review of a final judgment entered in any action in Superior Court. The Court operates in three divisions in Seattle, Tacoma, and Spokane.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 139.9 141.3 140.6
GFS 21,818,000.0 22,146,000.0 43,964,000.0
Other
Totals 21,818,000.0 22,146,000.0 43,964,000.0
Expected Results

To continue reviewing cases and render written opinions that state the grounds for the decision in a timely manner.

Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 050 - Commission on Judicial Conduct

A001 - Judicial Conduct Review

The Commission on Judicial Conduct was created by constitutional amendment as an independent agency of the judicial branch of government to review complaints concerning the ethical conduct of judges, state officers, and state employees of the judicial branch. The Commission, an 11-member body composed of judges, attorneys and representatives of the public, may impose sanctions, recommend disciplinary action, and issue decisions in the interest of both judicial independence and public accountability. Commission activities commence with a complaint from which follows a mandatory process involving four distinct constitutionally-required phases: preliminary investigation (96.1 percent of the complaints are resolved at this stage), initial proceedings (2.9 percent); public fact-finding hearing (.5 percent); and Supreme Court review (.5 percent) . The outcome at the end of each stage dictates whether further proceedings are necessary.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 11.5 11.5 11.5
GFS 1,650,000.0 1,649,000.0 3,299,000.0
Other
Totals 1,650,000.0 1,649,000.0 3,299,000.0

001694 - Complaints Closed

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 394 300
2017-19 A3 558 300
2019-21 A2 471 300
2019-21 A3 0 300
2021-23 A2 0 300
2021-23 A3 0 300

001696 - Percent of closed investigations within six months

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 79% 80%
2017-19 A3 74% 80%
2019-21 A2 70% 80%
2019-21 A3 0% 80%
2021-23 A2 0% 80%
2021-23 A3 0% 80%

Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 055 - Administrative Office of the Courts

A001 - Administration and Support for State Courts

The Office of the Administrator for the Courts, operating under the direction of the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, is responsible for the execution of administrative policies and rules applicable to Washington State's judicial system. This court system includes the Supreme Court, Court of Appeals, superior courts, and courts of limited jurisdiction. The office is responsible for the orderly collection and compilation of court statistics; operation of the judicial information system; training and education of judicial staff; and research, development, and administrative support for judicial staff.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 480.4 484.1 482.3
GFS 157,168,000.0 81,033,000.0 238,201,000.0
Other 35,556,000.0 34,690,000.0 70,246,000.0
Totals 192,724,000.0 115,723,000.0 308,447,000.0
Expected Results

To continue the advancement of the effecient and effective operation of the Washington State judicial system so that courts, in turn, can achieve their mission of providing an accessible, and responsive forum for the just resolution of disputes.

Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 056 - Office of Public Defense

A001 - Public Defense

The Office of Public Defense's duties are to implement the constitutional guarantee of counsel and to ensure the effective and efficient delivery of indigent appellate services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 21.6 22.3 22.0
GFS 53,975,000.0 54,202,000.0 108,177,000.0
Other 2,167,000.0 2,121,000.0 4,288,000.0
Totals 56,142,000.0 56,323,000.0 112,465,000.0

Administer Justice

Strategy: Administer Justice

Agency: 057 - Office of Civil Legal Aid

A001 - Civil Legal Aid

The Office of Civil Legal Aid (OCLA) is an independent agency of the judicial branch of government. OCLA is responsible for ensuring indigent persons have access to the civil justice system. OCLA contracts for civil legal services for indigent persons and does not provide direct representation of clients. OCLA reports quarterly to the civil legal aid oversight committee and the Supreme Court's Access to Justice Board on the use of state funds for legal aid. It also reports biennially on the status of access to the civil justice system for low-income people eligible for state-funded legal aid.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 8.5 8.5 8.5
GFS 41,280,000.0 42,685,000.0 83,965,000.0
Other 958,000.0 1,265,000.0 2,223,000.0
Totals 42,238,000.0 43,950,000.0 86,188,000.0
Expected Results

Provide state-funded civil legal aid to low income individuals and families throughout the state.

Confine and rehabilitate offenders

Strategy: Confine and rehabilitate offenders

Agency: 310 - Department of Corrections

A001 - Confine Convicted Adults in State Prisons

The Department of Corrections (DOC) is responsible for the incarceration of felony offenders. This population includes offenders sentenced to confinement for violent, sex, person, drug, and offenders receiving alternative sentences. The majority of resources are allocated for custody activities such as the transportation of offenders, operation and security of offender housing units, perimeter and access control, and security threat group monitoring and investigation. Prison-based production of goods as enterprise and job skills is reflected in this activity. Other items purchased through this activity include food service, laundry, clothing, and janitorial services; the administration of offender records; and routine maintenance and repairs to state-owned facilities and infrastructure.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 5,127.0 5,054.6 5,090.8
GFS 583,825,000.0 591,387,000.0 1,175,212,000.0
Other 3,774,000.0 3,869,000.0 7,643,000.0
Totals 587,599,000.0 595,256,000.0 1,182,855,000.0

002922 - Recidivism, First Year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 10%
2017-19 A3 0% 10%
2019-21 A2 0% 10%
2019-21 A3 0% 10%

002923 - Recidivism, Third Year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 25%
2017-19 A3 0% 25%
2019-21 A2 0% 25%
2019-21 A3 0% 25%

002926 - Homeless Releases for Individuals with Supervision Requirements

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 0%
2017-19 A3 0% 0%
2019-21 A2 0% 0%
2019-21 A3 0% 0%

002927 - Homeless Releases for Individuals without Supervision Requirements

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 22% 13%
2017-19 A3 0% 13%
2019-21 A2 0% 13%
2019-21 A3 0% 13%

002928 - Homeless Releases for All Individuals Releasing (Overall Average)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 9% 5%
2017-19 A3 0% 5%
2019-21 A2 0% 5%
2019-21 A3 0% 5%

002930 - Rate of Violence in Correctional Facilities

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 1% 1%
2017-19 M10 1% 1%
2017-19 M11 1% 1%
2017-19 M12 0% 1%
2017-19 M13 0% 1%
2017-19 M14 0% 1%
2017-19 M15 0% 1%
2017-19 M16 0% 1%
2017-19 M17 0% 1%
2017-19 M18 0% 1%
2017-19 M19 0% 1%
2017-19 M2 1% 1%
2017-19 M20 0% 1%
2017-19 M21 0% 1%
2017-19 M22 0% 1%
2017-19 M23 0% 1%
2017-19 M24 0% 1%
2017-19 M3 1% 1%
2017-19 M4 1% 1%
2017-19 M5 1% 1%
2017-19 M6 1% 1%
2017-19 M7 1% 1%
2017-19 M8 1% 1%
2017-19 M9 1% 1%
2019-21 M1 0% 1%
2019-21 M10 0% 1%
2019-21 M11 0% 1%
2019-21 M12 0% 1%
2019-21 M13 0% 1%
2019-21 M14 0% 1%
2019-21 M15 0% 1%
2019-21 M16 0% 1%
2019-21 M17 0% 1%
2019-21 M18 0% 1%
2019-21 M19 0% 1%
2019-21 M2 0% 1%
2019-21 M20 0% 1%
2019-21 M21 0% 1%
2019-21 M22 0% 1%
2019-21 M23 0% 1%
2019-21 M24 0% 1%
2019-21 M3 0% 1%
2019-21 M4 0% 1%
2019-21 M5 0% 1%
2019-21 M6 0% 1%
2019-21 M7 0% 1%
2019-21 M8 0% 1%
2019-21 M9 0% 1%

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

002934 - Percent of Prison and Work Release Confinement to Capacity

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 103% 100%
2017-19 M10 104% 100%
2017-19 M11 104% 100%
2017-19 M12 104% 100%
2017-19 M13 103% 100%
2017-19 M14 0% 100%
2017-19 M15 0% 100%
2017-19 M16 0% 100%
2017-19 M17 0% 100%
2017-19 M18 0% 100%
2017-19 M19 0% 100%
2017-19 M2 103% 100%
2017-19 M20 0% 100%
2017-19 M21 0% 100%
2017-19 M22 0% 100%
2017-19 M23 0% 100%
2017-19 M24 0% 100%
2017-19 M3 103% 100%
2017-19 M4 103% 100%
2017-19 M5 103% 100%
2017-19 M6 103% 100%
2017-19 M7 103% 100%
2017-19 M8 103% 100%
2017-19 M9 104% 100%
2019-21 M1 0% 100%
2019-21 M10 0% 100%
2019-21 M11 0% 100%
2019-21 M12 0% 100%
2019-21 M13 0% 100%
2019-21 M14 0% 100%
2019-21 M15 0% 100%
2019-21 M16 0% 100%
2019-21 M17 0% 100%
2019-21 M18 0% 100%
2019-21 M19 0% 100%
2019-21 M2 0% 100%
2019-21 M20 0% 100%
2019-21 M21 0% 100%
2019-21 M22 0% 100%
2019-21 M23 0% 100%
2019-21 M24 0% 100%
2019-21 M3 0% 100%
2019-21 M4 0% 100%
2019-21 M5 0% 100%
2019-21 M6 0% 100%
2019-21 M7 0% 100%
2019-21 M8 0% 100%
2019-21 M9 0% 100%

A004 - Health Care Services for Adults in State Prisons

The Department of Corrections (DOC) is responsible for medical and dental services for incarcerated offenders. Resources dedicated to this activity allow the DOC to hire or contract for health services staff and to purchase the goods and services necessary to provide basic health services to offenders (such as on-site medical and dental) and off-site inpatient and outpatient services. These services consist of primary care scheduled visits, sick calls, outpatient medical clinic care, x-ray, lab, radiology, dental services, inpatient infirmary care, and risk management evaluations and assessments for the DOC and the Indeterminate Sentence Review Board.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 1,120.0 1,142.4 1,131.2
GFS 193,236,000.0 195,315,000.0 388,551,000.0
Other 700,000.0 700,000.0 1,400,000.0
Totals 193,936,000.0 196,015,000.0 389,951,000.0

002924 - Continuity of Care Plans

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 0% 0%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 40%
2017-19 Q6 0% 40%
2017-19 Q7 0% 40%
2017-19 Q8 0% 40%
2019-21 Q1 0% 40%
2019-21 Q2 0% 40%
2019-21 Q3 0% 40%
2019-21 Q4 0% 40%
2019-21 Q5 0% 40%
2019-21 Q6 0% 40%
2019-21 Q7 0% 40%
2019-21 Q8 0% 40%

002929 - Medicaid Pre-enrollment for Individuals Releasing

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 81% 85%
2017-19 Q2 81% 85%
2017-19 Q3 79% 85%
2017-19 Q4 77% 85%
2017-19 Q5 85% 85%
2017-19 Q6 82% 85%
2017-19 Q7 86% 85%
2017-19 Q8 88% 85%
2019-21 Q1 0% 85%
2019-21 Q2 0% 85%
2019-21 Q3 0% 85%
2019-21 Q4 0% 85%
2019-21 Q5 0% 85%
2019-21 Q6 0% 85%
2019-21 Q7 0% 85%
2019-21 Q8 0% 85%

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

A007 - Supervise Adult Offenders in the Community

The Department of Corrections (DOC) is responsible for supervising certain felony and gross misdemeanor offenders upon release or when completing a sentence in the community. These adult offenders may present high to low safety risks to communities as offenders qualify or earn release from jail and prison confinement. Resources are allocated for supervision activities/oversight that includes, but is not limited to, monitoring conditions of supervision, developing offender accountability plans, case planning, intervention activities, and violation hearings. The basic means of reporting is face-to-face contact and by kiosk, depending upon the offender's history of violence or the nature of current violation behavior. The DOC imposes swift and certain sanctions to reinforce expectations during the transition as offenders earn less restriction. The DOC collaborates with victims and stakeholders over accountability.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 1,819.4 2,018.6 1,919.0
GFS 227,774,000.0 246,948,000.0 474,722,000.0
Other 1,840,000.0 1,847,000.0 3,687,000.0
Totals 229,614,000.0 248,795,000.0 478,409,000.0

002924 - Continuity of Care Plans

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 0% 0%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 40%
2017-19 Q6 0% 40%
2017-19 Q7 0% 40%
2017-19 Q8 0% 40%
2019-21 Q1 0% 40%
2019-21 Q2 0% 40%
2019-21 Q3 0% 40%
2019-21 Q4 0% 40%
2019-21 Q5 0% 40%
2019-21 Q6 0% 40%
2019-21 Q7 0% 40%
2019-21 Q8 0% 40%

002926 - Homeless Releases for Individuals with Supervision Requirements

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 0%
2017-19 A3 0% 0%
2019-21 A2 0% 0%
2019-21 A3 0% 0%

002928 - Homeless Releases for All Individuals Releasing (Overall Average)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 9% 5%
2017-19 A3 0% 5%
2019-21 A2 0% 5%
2019-21 A3 0% 5%

002931 - Rate of Supervised Individuals Reporting

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 78% 78%
2017-19 M10 78% 78%
2017-19 M11 78% 78%
2017-19 M12 78% 78%
2017-19 M13 0% 80%
2017-19 M14 0% 80%
2017-19 M15 0% 80%
2017-19 M16 0% 80%
2017-19 M17 0% 80%
2017-19 M18 0% 80%
2017-19 M19 0% 80%
2017-19 M2 78% 78%
2017-19 M20 0% 80%
2017-19 M21 0% 80%
2017-19 M22 0% 80%
2017-19 M23 0% 80%
2017-19 M24 0% 80%
2017-19 M3 78% 78%
2017-19 M4 78% 78%
2017-19 M5 77% 78%
2017-19 M6 77% 78%
2017-19 M7 77% 78%
2017-19 M8 77% 78%
2017-19 M9 78% 78%
2019-21 M1 0% 80%
2019-21 M10 0% 80%
2019-21 M11 0% 80%
2019-21 M12 0% 80%
2019-21 M13 0% 80%
2019-21 M14 0% 80%
2019-21 M15 0% 80%
2019-21 M16 0% 80%
2019-21 M17 0% 80%
2019-21 M18 0% 80%
2019-21 M19 0% 80%
2019-21 M2 0% 80%
2019-21 M20 0% 80%
2019-21 M21 0% 80%
2019-21 M22 0% 80%
2019-21 M23 0% 80%
2019-21 M24 0% 80%
2019-21 M3 0% 80%
2019-21 M4 0% 80%
2019-21 M5 0% 80%
2019-21 M6 0% 80%
2019-21 M7 0% 80%
2019-21 M8 0% 80%
2019-21 M9 0% 80%

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

002934 - Percent of Prison and Work Release Confinement to Capacity

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 103% 100%
2017-19 M10 104% 100%
2017-19 M11 104% 100%
2017-19 M12 104% 100%
2017-19 M13 103% 100%
2017-19 M14 0% 100%
2017-19 M15 0% 100%
2017-19 M16 0% 100%
2017-19 M17 0% 100%
2017-19 M18 0% 100%
2017-19 M19 0% 100%
2017-19 M2 103% 100%
2017-19 M20 0% 100%
2017-19 M21 0% 100%
2017-19 M22 0% 100%
2017-19 M23 0% 100%
2017-19 M24 0% 100%
2017-19 M3 103% 100%
2017-19 M4 103% 100%
2017-19 M5 103% 100%
2017-19 M6 103% 100%
2017-19 M7 103% 100%
2017-19 M8 103% 100%
2017-19 M9 104% 100%
2019-21 M1 0% 100%
2019-21 M10 0% 100%
2019-21 M11 0% 100%
2019-21 M12 0% 100%
2019-21 M13 0% 100%
2019-21 M14 0% 100%
2019-21 M15 0% 100%
2019-21 M16 0% 100%
2019-21 M17 0% 100%
2019-21 M18 0% 100%
2019-21 M19 0% 100%
2019-21 M2 0% 100%
2019-21 M20 0% 100%
2019-21 M21 0% 100%
2019-21 M22 0% 100%
2019-21 M23 0% 100%
2019-21 M24 0% 100%
2019-21 M3 0% 100%
2019-21 M4 0% 100%
2019-21 M5 0% 100%
2019-21 M6 0% 100%
2019-21 M7 0% 100%
2019-21 M8 0% 100%
2019-21 M9 0% 100%

A002 - Corrections - Core Administration

The Department of Corrections (DOC) must provide basic infrastructure services in support of the confinement, supervision, and rehabilitation of offenders. This activity includes such fundamental services as accounting, budgeting, contracting, purchasing, human resources, information technology, public disclosure, data and research, communications and agency administration

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 877.1 897.8 887.5
GFS 102,667,000.0 106,640,000.0 209,307,000.0
Other 200,000.0 200,000.0 400,000.0
Totals 102,867,000.0 106,840,000.0 209,707,000.0

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

A003 - Indeterminate Sentencing Review

The Indeterminate Sentence Review Board (ISRB) makes a judicial determination of fitness for release and rehabilitation for offenders who committed their crimes before July 1984 per RCW 9.95.100. Certain sex offenders are under ISRB jurisdiction for crimes committed after August 2001. The statutory basis for consideration of their release is RCW 9.95.420.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 16.1 16.3 16.2
GFS 1,717,000.0 1,770,000.0 3,487,000.0
Other
Totals 1,717,000.0 1,770,000.0 3,487,000.0

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

002935 - Number of Incarcerated Individuals under ISRB Jurisdiction

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 2,344 0
2017-19 A3 0 0
2019-21 A2 0 0
2019-21 A3 0 0

002936 - Number of Supervised Individuals under ISRB Jurisdiction

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 1,042 0
2017-19 A3 0 0
2019-21 A2 0 0
2019-21 A3 0 0

A006 - Payments to Other Agencies

The Department of Corrections (DOC) must provide basic infrastructure from services provided by other state agencies. This activity consolidates payments the DOC makes to other support services agencies. Funding supports department-wide services to include, but not limited to, self-insurance premiums, risk management, state human resources, information services, and other general administrative services. Service agencies include the Office of Financial Management, Consolidated Technology Services, Washington State Patrol, Secretary of State, Department of Enterprise Services, State Auditor’s Office, the Office of the Attorney General, and the Office of Administrative Hearings.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 58,651,000.0 52,702,000.0 111,353,000.0
Other
Totals 58,651,000.0 52,702,000.0 111,353,000.0
Expected Results

.Accurate, timely, efficient payments to other agencies.

A008 - Programs to Reduce Recidivism

The Department of Corrections (DOC) provides programming to offenders based on an individual's identified risks and needs. Programming resources are allocated for evidenced based interventions designed specifically to address underlying criminogenic behaviors, thoughts and actions to reduce recidivism and increase pro-social behavior, thereby changing adult offenders’ propensity to reoffend. Interventions include adult education, sex offender and chemical dependency treatment, and cognitive behavioral interventions. To ensure that offenders receive the correct program dosage and sequence, validated assessment tools and quality assurance measures for program fidelity are utilized. Offender change programs and activities cut across the continuum from entry into prison through release to the community, and community supervision.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 422.9 437.1 430.0
GFS 82,571,000.0 83,716,000.0 166,287,000.0
Other
Totals 82,571,000.0 83,716,000.0 166,287,000.0

002922 - Recidivism, First Year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 10%
2017-19 A3 0% 10%
2019-21 A2 0% 10%
2019-21 A3 0% 10%

002923 - Recidivism, Third Year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 25%
2017-19 A3 0% 25%
2019-21 A2 0% 25%
2019-21 A3 0% 25%

002924 - Continuity of Care Plans

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 0% 0%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 40%
2017-19 Q6 0% 40%
2017-19 Q7 0% 40%
2017-19 Q8 0% 40%
2019-21 Q1 0% 40%
2019-21 Q2 0% 40%
2019-21 Q3 0% 40%
2019-21 Q4 0% 40%
2019-21 Q5 0% 40%
2019-21 Q6 0% 40%
2019-21 Q7 0% 40%
2019-21 Q8 0% 40%

002925 - Post-release Employment

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 38% 40%
2017-19 Q2 0% 40%
2017-19 Q3 0% 40%
2017-19 Q4 0% 40%
2017-19 Q5 0% 50%
2017-19 Q6 0% 50%
2017-19 Q7 0% 50%
2017-19 Q8 0% 50%
2019-21 Q1 0% 40%
2019-21 Q2 0% 40%
2019-21 Q3 0% 40%
2019-21 Q4 0% 40%
2019-21 Q5 0% 40%
2019-21 Q6 0% 40%
2019-21 Q7 0% 40%
2019-21 Q8 0% 40%

002926 - Homeless Releases for Individuals with Supervision Requirements

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 0%
2017-19 A3 0% 0%
2019-21 A2 0% 0%
2019-21 A3 0% 0%

002927 - Homeless Releases for Individuals without Supervision Requirements

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 22% 13%
2017-19 A3 0% 13%
2019-21 A2 0% 13%
2019-21 A3 0% 13%

002928 - Homeless Releases for All Individuals Releasing (Overall Average)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 9% 5%
2017-19 A3 0% 5%
2019-21 A2 0% 5%
2019-21 A3 0% 5%

002929 - Medicaid Pre-enrollment for Individuals Releasing

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 81% 85%
2017-19 Q2 81% 85%
2017-19 Q3 79% 85%
2017-19 Q4 77% 85%
2017-19 Q5 85% 85%
2017-19 Q6 82% 85%
2017-19 Q7 86% 85%
2017-19 Q8 88% 85%
2019-21 Q1 0% 85%
2019-21 Q2 0% 85%
2019-21 Q3 0% 85%
2019-21 Q4 0% 85%
2019-21 Q5 0% 85%
2019-21 Q6 0% 85%
2019-21 Q7 0% 85%
2019-21 Q8 0% 85%

002930 - Rate of Violence in Correctional Facilities

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 1% 1%
2017-19 M10 1% 1%
2017-19 M11 1% 1%
2017-19 M12 0% 1%
2017-19 M13 0% 1%
2017-19 M14 0% 1%
2017-19 M15 0% 1%
2017-19 M16 0% 1%
2017-19 M17 0% 1%
2017-19 M18 0% 1%
2017-19 M19 0% 1%
2017-19 M2 1% 1%
2017-19 M20 0% 1%
2017-19 M21 0% 1%
2017-19 M22 0% 1%
2017-19 M23 0% 1%
2017-19 M24 0% 1%
2017-19 M3 1% 1%
2017-19 M4 1% 1%
2017-19 M5 1% 1%
2017-19 M6 1% 1%
2017-19 M7 1% 1%
2017-19 M8 1% 1%
2017-19 M9 1% 1%
2019-21 M1 0% 1%
2019-21 M10 0% 1%
2019-21 M11 0% 1%
2019-21 M12 0% 1%
2019-21 M13 0% 1%
2019-21 M14 0% 1%
2019-21 M15 0% 1%
2019-21 M16 0% 1%
2019-21 M17 0% 1%
2019-21 M18 0% 1%
2019-21 M19 0% 1%
2019-21 M2 0% 1%
2019-21 M20 0% 1%
2019-21 M21 0% 1%
2019-21 M22 0% 1%
2019-21 M23 0% 1%
2019-21 M24 0% 1%
2019-21 M3 0% 1%
2019-21 M4 0% 1%
2019-21 M5 0% 1%
2019-21 M6 0% 1%
2019-21 M7 0% 1%
2019-21 M8 0% 1%
2019-21 M9 0% 1%

002932 - Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Respect Index

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 65%
2017-19 A3 0% 65%
2019-21 A2 0% 65%
2019-21 A3 0% 65%

002934 - Percent of Prison and Work Release Confinement to Capacity

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 103% 100%
2017-19 M10 104% 100%
2017-19 M11 104% 100%
2017-19 M12 104% 100%
2017-19 M13 103% 100%
2017-19 M14 0% 100%
2017-19 M15 0% 100%
2017-19 M16 0% 100%
2017-19 M17 0% 100%
2017-19 M18 0% 100%
2017-19 M19 0% 100%
2017-19 M2 103% 100%
2017-19 M20 0% 100%
2017-19 M21 0% 100%
2017-19 M22 0% 100%
2017-19 M23 0% 100%
2017-19 M24 0% 100%
2017-19 M3 103% 100%
2017-19 M4 103% 100%
2017-19 M5 103% 100%
2017-19 M6 103% 100%
2017-19 M7 103% 100%
2017-19 M8 103% 100%
2017-19 M9 104% 100%
2019-21 M1 0% 100%
2019-21 M10 0% 100%
2019-21 M11 0% 100%
2019-21 M12 0% 100%
2019-21 M13 0% 100%
2019-21 M14 0% 100%
2019-21 M15 0% 100%
2019-21 M16 0% 100%
2019-21 M17 0% 100%
2019-21 M18 0% 100%
2019-21 M19 0% 100%
2019-21 M2 0% 100%
2019-21 M20 0% 100%
2019-21 M21 0% 100%
2019-21 M22 0% 100%
2019-21 M23 0% 100%
2019-21 M24 0% 100%
2019-21 M3 0% 100%
2019-21 M4 0% 100%
2019-21 M5 0% 100%
2019-21 M6 0% 100%
2019-21 M7 0% 100%
2019-21 M8 0% 100%
2019-21 M9 0% 100%

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 117 - Washington State Gambling Commission

A001 - Gambling Licensing, Background and Financial Investigations

Investigate and ensure that only qualified applicants participate in gambling activities and the funding for gambling activities are from legitimate sources.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 36.2 35.2 35.7
GFS
Other 4,487,000.0 4,670,000.0 9,157,000.0
Totals 4,487,000.0 4,670,000.0 9,157,000.0

002461 - Percentage of Licenses Issued Each Quarter

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 99%
2017-19 Q2 0% 99%
2017-19 Q3 0% 99%
2017-19 Q4 0% 99%
2017-19 Q5 0% 99%
2017-19 Q6 0% 99%
2017-19 Q7 0% 99%
2017-19 Q8 0% 99%

002462 - Percentage of New Applications Withdrawn, Denied, or Administratively Closed in a Quarter

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 2
2017-19 Q2 0 2
2017-19 Q3 0 2
2017-19 Q4 0 2
2017-19 Q5 0 2
2017-19 Q6 0 2
2017-19 Q7 0 2
2017-19 Q8 0 2

002463 - Number of Licenses Revoked or Surrendered Due to Criminal History in a Quarter

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 7
2017-19 Q2 0 7
2017-19 Q3 0 7
2017-19 Q4 0 7
2017-19 Q5 0 7
2017-19 Q6 0 7
2017-19 Q7 0 7
2017-19 Q8 0 7

002464 - Number of Applications Withdrawn or Denied Due to Criminal History in a Quarter.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 14
2017-19 Q2 0 14
2017-19 Q3 0 14
2017-19 Q4 0 14
2017-19 Q5 0 14
2017-19 Q6 0 14
2017-19 Q7 0 14
2017-19 Q8 0 14

002465 - Percentage of applications received electronically

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 35%
2017-19 Q2 0% 35%
2017-19 Q3 0% 35%
2017-19 Q4 0% 35%
2017-19 Q5 0% 35%
2017-19 Q6 0% 35%
2017-19 Q7 0% 35%
2017-19 Q8 0% 35%

002876 - Percentage of applications approved (Total approved applications / Total applications received)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 105% 100%
2017-19 Q2 95% 100%
2017-19 Q3 96% 100%
2017-19 Q4 94% 100%
2017-19 Q5 93% 100%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 91% 100%
2017-19 Q8 94% 100%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002878 - Number of new applicants who don't qualify; withdrew; or submitted an incomplete application

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 36 40
2017-19 Q2 40 40
2017-19 Q3 50 40
2017-19 Q4 35 40
2017-19 Q5 36 40
2017-19 Q6 20 40
2017-19 Q7 16 40
2017-19 Q8 41 40
2019-21 Q1 0 0
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

002879 - Number of licensees who no longer qualify (License is revoked or surrendered)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 12 5
2017-19 Q2 10 5
2017-19 Q3 7 5
2017-19 Q4 15 5
2017-19 Q5 16 5
2017-19 Q6 19 5
2017-19 Q7 13 5
2017-19 Q8 21 5
2019-21 Q1 0 0
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

A002 - Regulatory Enforcement

Ensure gambling activities are operated legally and honestly by conducting proactive inspections.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 47.1 45.8 46.5
GFS
Other 5,833,000.0 6,071,000.0 11,904,000.0
Totals 5,833,000.0 6,071,000.0 11,904,000.0

000345 - Inspections at licensed premises

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 100%
2017-19 Q2 0% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 100%
2017-19 Q4 0% 100%
2017-19 Q5 0% 100%
2017-19 Q6 0% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 100%
2017-19 Q8 0% 100%

000347 - Underage Compliance

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 14%
2017-19 Q2 0% 14%
2017-19 Q3 0% 14%
2017-19 Q4 0% 14%
2017-19 Q5 0% 14%
2017-19 Q6 0% 14%
2017-19 Q7 0% 14%
2017-19 Q8 0% 14%

000349 - Inspections with material violations

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 13%
2017-19 Q2 0% 13%
2017-19 Q3 0% 13%
2017-19 Q4 0% 13%
2017-19 Q5 0% 13%
2017-19 Q6 0% 13%
2017-19 Q7 0% 13%
2017-19 Q8 0% 13%

002882 - Percentage of Inspections in compliance.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 95% 100%
2017-19 Q2 93% 100%
2017-19 Q3 90% 100%
2017-19 Q4 88% 100%
2017-19 Q5 90% 100%
2017-19 Q6 89% 100%
2017-19 Q7 90% 100%
2017-19 Q8 88% 100%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002883 - Percentage of re-inspections that result in compliance.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 40% 100%
2017-19 Q2 67% 100%
2017-19 Q3 38% 100%
2017-19 Q4 63% 100%
2017-19 Q5 136% 100%
2017-19 Q6 74% 100%
2017-19 Q7 90% 100%
2017-19 Q8 93% 100%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

A003 - Tribal-State Compact Negotiation, Regulation Program, and Investigations

In cooperation with the tribes, compacts are negotiated so that gambling is conducted legally and honestly. The Commission provides training, testing of gambling equipment, licensing, certification, regulation and investigations.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 32.6 31.7 32.2
GFS
Other 4,038,000.0 4,203,000.0 8,241,000.0
Totals 4,038,000.0 4,203,000.0 8,241,000.0

000350 - Compliance Visits at Tribal Casinos

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 203 195
2017-19 Q2 152 195
2017-19 Q3 253 195
2017-19 Q4 229 195
2017-19 Q5 168 195
2017-19 Q6 230 195
2017-19 Q7 215 195
2017-19 Q8 235 195
2019-21 Q1 0 0
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

000352 - New equipment found out of compliance

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 10%
2017-19 Q2 0% 10%
2017-19 Q3 0% 10%
2017-19 Q4 0% 10%
2017-19 Q5 0% 10%
2017-19 Q6 0% 10%
2017-19 Q7 0% 10%
2017-19 Q8 0% 10%

002466 - Percentage of Tribal Lottery System submissions testing completed within required time frames.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 100%
2017-19 Q2 0% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 100%
2017-19 Q4 0% 100%
2017-19 Q5 0% 100%
2017-19 Q6 0% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 100%
2017-19 Q8 0% 100%

002467 - Number of compliance related findings in TLS equipment resulting in technical investigation.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 10
2017-19 Q2 0 10
2017-19 Q3 0 10
2017-19 Q4 0 10
2017-19 Q5 0 10
2017-19 Q6 0 10
2017-19 Q7 0 10
2017-19 Q8 0 10

002468 - Percentage of violations found that are repeated from the previous year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 13% 15%
2017-19 Q2 3% 15%
2017-19 Q3 15% 15%
2017-19 Q4 13% 15%
2017-19 Q5 6% 15%
2017-19 Q6 7% 15%
2017-19 Q7 0% 15%
2017-19 Q8 22% 15%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002884 - Percentage of 60-day Tribal Lottery System submissions found in compliance

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 92% 100%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 96% 100%
2017-19 Q4 97% 100%
2017-19 Q5 97% 100%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 100% 100%
2017-19 Q8 100% 100%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002894 - Average days to complete a 60-day Tribal Lottery System submission

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 50 60
2017-19 Q2 20 60
2017-19 Q3 34 60
2017-19 Q4 33 60
2017-19 Q5 42 60
2017-19 Q6 32 60
2017-19 Q7 42 60
2017-19 Q8 30 60
2019-21 Q1 0 0
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

A004 - Criminal Enforcement

Investigate crimes that involve gambling or have a nexus to gambling.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 34.4 33.5 34.0
GFS
Other 5,018,000.0 4,436,000.0 9,454,000.0
Totals 5,018,000.0 4,436,000.0 9,454,000.0

002888 - Percentage of criminal cases resulting in arrests or charges filed.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 6% 25%
2017-19 Q2 17% 25%
2017-19 Q3 6% 25%
2017-19 Q4 9% 25%
2017-19 Q5 20% 25%
2017-19 Q6 10% 25%
2017-19 Q7 28% 25%
2017-19 Q8 21% 25%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 0% 0%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 167 - Forensic Investigations Council

A001 - State Toxicology Lab Management and Crime Lab Management

The Forensic Investigations Council is composed of law enforcement personnel and pathologists. The Council reviews, recommends, and promotes improvements to the criminal justice and death investigation systems in Washington State. In conjunction with the University of Washington, the Council monitors the operations of the State Toxicology Laboratory and manages a State Forensic Pathology Fellowship Program. In addition, the Council reviews and monitors the budgets of the State Toxicology Laboratory and the Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory, and appoints the State Toxicologist. (Death Investigations Account-State)

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS
Other 372,000.0 381,000.0 753,000.0
Totals 372,000.0 381,000.0 753,000.0
Expected Results

To improve public safety and health, and preserve and enhance the quality of death investigations and criminal justice forensic services.

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 225 - Washington State Patrol

A001 - Aerial Highway Traffic Enforcement

Pilots in the Aviation Section provide a rapid air response to citizen reports of possible drunk drivers and conduct proactive aerial traffic enforcement patrols to locate, track, and coordinate the apprehension of impaired, reckless, and aggressive drivers in support of Target Zero goals. Pilots also provide assistance to agency staff and local jurisdictions with drug enforcement, search and rescue, homeland security, natural disasters, and aerial surveillance. The section facilitates the transport of donor organs and blood supplies in medical emergencies. The section also provides air transportation for the Governor and the Lieutenant Governor.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 14.5 14.5 14.5
GFS 700,000.0 743,000.0 1,443,000.0
Other 2,942,000.0 2,981,000.0 5,923,000.0
Totals 3,642,000.0 3,724,000.0 7,366,000.0

001982 - Number of speed-involved fatal collisions on state routes and interstates

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 34 19
2019-21 A2 26 38
2019-21 A3 33 41
2021-23 A2 0 19
2021-23 A3 0 18

A002 - Agency Administration

Agency Administration provides the services that support effective direction and management of the agency. These services include overall management and leadership, strategic policy development and research, risk management and government relations. It also includes the core services of human resources, training, facility and fleet management, purchasing/inventory, budgeting, accounting, contracting and information technology support. Administration costs are supported by all programs and fund sources, through a combination of direct appropriation and indirect charges and represent those management activities that guide the entire agency in achieving its public safety mission.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 394.7 404.1 399.4
GFS 14,972,000.0 16,007,000.0 30,979,000.0
Other 62,211,000.0 67,881,000.0 130,092,000.0
Totals 77,183,000.0 83,888,000.0 161,071,000.0
Expected Results

Provide management services and administrative support to: 1. Make Washington roadways safe for the efficient transit of people and goods. 2. Enhance fire safety and emergency response in the state of Washington. 3. Leverage technology to improve business processes, systems, and statewide emergency communications interoperability. 4. Provide critical tools and resources to foster an innovative, knowledgeable, and diverse workforce. 5. Improve core business processes and systems for increased accountability of public safety programs. 6. Expand the agency’s ability to meet the need for vital forensic and criminal justice services statewide.

A003 - Collision Records

The Collision Records Section is the repository for statewide officer and civilian collision reports, compiling statistical data for the Washington State departments of Transportation and Licensing. The section provides copies of the Police Traffic Collision Report and the Vehicle Collision Report to eligible persons, upon application and submission of a non-refundable fee to process the application.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 9.0 9.0 9.0
GFS
Other 913,000.0 940,000.0 1,853,000.0
Totals 913,000.0 940,000.0 1,853,000.0
Expected Results

Make Washington roadways safe for the efficient transit of people and goods by collecting collision record information and providing data necessary to analyze crash factors.

A004 - Commercial Vehicle Safety Enforcement

This activity includes the Commercial Vehicle Enforcement Section, Motor Carrier Safety Assistance and New Entrants Programs, School Bus Inspection Program, Compliance and Review Section, Tow Truck Inspection Unit, and Equipment and Standards Review. These programs promote the safe travel of commercial vehicles and school buses on Washington State highways through education, technical assistance, and enforcement activities. This activity also includes participation on the Fuel Tax Evasion Task Force, which works to educate the public and industry on the fuel tax laws; investigates suspected fuel tax evasion; and pursues prosecution of fuel tax evaders.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 254.0 254.0 254.0
GFS 139,000.0 207,000.0 346,000.0
Other 32,460,000.0 32,259,000.0 64,719,000.0
Totals 32,599,000.0 32,466,000.0 65,065,000.0

000938 - Reduce the Number of commercial-motor-vehicle-caused collisions

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 2,126 3,000
2019-21 A2 2,240 2,600
2019-21 A3 2,001 2,600
2021-23 A2 0 2,500
2021-23 A3 0 2,500

A005 - Crime Laboratory

The Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory Division operates full-service crime laboratories in Seattle, Tacoma, Marysville, Spokane, Vancouver, and limited-service crime laboratories in Kennewick, Tumwater and the Combined DNA Index System (CODIS) Laboratory in Seattle. The laboratories provide forensic services for criminal justice agencies within the state and are accredited through the American Society of Crime Laboratory Directors (ASCLD). Forensic laboratory services include biochemistry of body fluids; examination of firearms/toolmarks; microanalysis of trace evidence; analysis of physical evidence; chemical analysis of evidence and controlled substances; examination of questioned documents; latent fingerprint identification; crime scene assistance; clandestine laboratory assistance; and training for criminal justice agencies.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 161.7 161.7 161.7
GFS 22,325,000.0 23,434,000.0 45,759,000.0
Other 7,529,000.0 7,909,000.0 15,438,000.0
Totals 29,854,000.0 31,343,000.0 61,197,000.0

001337 - Median turnaround time of Crime Laboratory Division casework

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 166 83
2019-21 A2 99 115
2019-21 A3 77 95
2021-23 A2 0 0
2021-23 A3 0 0

A006 - Criminal Records Management

This activity includes the management and operation of the statewide law enforcement telecommunications system, A Central Computerized Enforcement Service System (ACCESS), and the Washington Crime Information Center (WACIC). ACCESS provides telecommunications linkage to law enforcement, criminal justice agencies, and associated state databases. It allows contact with agencies nationwide through the National Law Enforcement Telecommunications System and access to National Crime Information Center files. The WACIC is a computerized database of stolen property, wanted persons, missing persons, and other information of interest to law enforcement officers and criminal justice agencies throughout the state. The Identification and Criminal History Section is the repository for statewide fingerprint-based criminal history record information and sex/kidnapping offender registration. Other services include technical fingerprint assistance and help in identifying unknown persons.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 85.0 88.9 87.0
GFS 3,493,000.0 3,678,000.0 7,171,000.0
Other 10,664,000.0 13,120,000.0 23,784,000.0
Totals 14,157,000.0 16,798,000.0 30,955,000.0
Expected Results

Expand the agency’s ability to meet the need for vital forensic and criminal justice services statewide by making available complete, accurate, and timely information on persons required by statute to have background checks, suspects and offenders, and missing/unidentified persons.

A007 - Executive Protection

This activity provides security for the Governor, the Governor's family, and under limited circumstances, the Lieutenant Governor. Executive Protection personnel also provide law enforcement and visitor security services at the Capitol Campus. Executive Services Section staff also provide protection and services for the Department of Labor and Industries.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 21.7 21.7 21.7
GFS 3,006,000.0 2,915,000.0 5,921,000.0
Other
Totals 3,006,000.0 2,915,000.0 5,921,000.0
Expected Results

Enhance emergency response in the state of Washington by providing protection to the Governor, the Governor's family, and the Lieutenant Governor, along with security services at the Governor’s mansion and Capitol Campus.

A008 - Fire Protection Services

This activity includes administration of the Fire Protection Bureau and the All Risk Mobilization program. Per statute, the Fire Protection Bureau has the critical responsibility to prevent the loss of life and property for the citizens across the state. Primary activities include providing critical response resources to local jurisdictions facing extraordinary emergency incidents such as wildland fires; developing, managing and updating the Mobilization Plan (Plan); and implementing the Plan during large scale emergencies. Implementing the Plan includes receiving, reviewing and authorizing requests for mobilization, coordinating the dispatch of resources, tracking the use of resources for payments, making the payments, and auditing the payments to ensure all funds were used appropriately. Plan implementation also requires selected personnel to be available 24 hours a day, seven days a week.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 8.0 8.0 8.0
GFS 576,000.0 624,000.0 1,200,000.0
Other 4,544,000.0 4,796,000.0 9,340,000.0
Totals 5,120,000.0 5,420,000.0 10,540,000.0
Expected Results

Enhance fire safety and emergency response in the state of Washington by providing educational and enforcement programs to ensure compliance with fire safety standards and regulations.

A009 - Highway Traffic Enforcement and Emergency Operations

Highway Traffic Enforcement includes field force commissioned officers who patrol state highways in eight districts across Washington State. Troopers are responsible for enforcing traffic laws, investigating collisions, assisting motorists, and providing a safe motoring environment on over 17,500 miles of state highway. This activity also includes oversight of the Aviation Section, Canine Unit, Explosives Unit and the Washington State Patrol Honor Guard.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 1,023.7 1,022.8 1,023.3
GFS 3,272,000.0 2,858,000.0 6,130,000.0
Other 135,912,000.0 139,823,000.0 275,735,000.0
Totals 139,184,000.0 142,681,000.0 281,865,000.0

001014 - Number of fatal collisions on state routes and interstates

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 231 121
2019-21 A2 189 252
2019-21 A3 213 266
2021-23 A2 0 208
2021-23 A3 0 212

001982 - Number of speed-involved fatal collisions on state routes and interstates

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 34 19
2019-21 A2 26 38
2019-21 A3 33 41
2021-23 A2 0 19
2021-23 A3 0 18

001983 - Number of DUI or drugs involved fatal collisions on state routes and interstates

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 19 18
2019-21 A2 32 42
2019-21 A3 33 45
2021-23 A2 0 24
2021-23 A3 0 18

A010 - Impaired Driving

The Impaired Driving activity includes the Breath Test and Drug Evaluation and Classification Programs of the Washington State Patrol. The Breath Test Program manages and maintains all evidentiary breath-testing instruments in the state and provides all re-certification training. The section provides statistical data and analysis related to driving under the influence (DUI) enforcement and provides expert witness testimony on the breath alcohol testing program. Drug recognition experts in the Drug Evaluation and Classification Program are trained to recognize the symptoms of intoxication for seven different categories of drugs, using a 12-step standardized process to identify drug impairment. The State Patrol provides specialized training in these skills to troopers and officers from local law enforcement agencies.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 26.5 26.5 26.5
GFS
Other 3,868,000.0 3,806,000.0 7,674,000.0
Totals 3,868,000.0 3,806,000.0 7,674,000.0

001983 - Number of DUI or drugs involved fatal collisions on state routes and interstates

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 19 18
2019-21 A2 32 42
2019-21 A3 33 45
2021-23 A2 0 24
2021-23 A3 0 18

A011 - Investigative Assistance for Criminal Enforcement

The Investigative Assistance Division provides investigative coordination, support, and training that fosters a collaborative response to criminal activity in Washington State. The Narcotics Section provides ongoing drug investigation training for the Washington State Criminal Justice Training Commission and local clandestine laboratory teams, monitoring the progress of federally-funded task forces throughout the state. The Special Weapons and Tactics Team (SWAT) responds to tactical incidents and clandestine drug labs with highly trained personnel who execute search warrants, arrest suspects, and process evidence for criminal prosecution. The Criminal Intelligence Unit (CIU) provides assistance to criminal justice agencies with complex criminal investigations, as well as training to troopers, sergeants, and local law enforcement agencies on gang enforcement and trends. The Computer Forensics Unit provides technical support and training to criminal justice agencies, and recovers relevant evidence that may exist on computer hard drives and other storage media for use in related criminal and internal investigations.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 50.2 50.2 50.2
GFS 3,066,000.0 3,077,000.0 6,143,000.0
Other 4,158,000.0 3,560,000.0 7,718,000.0
Totals 7,224,000.0 6,637,000.0 13,861,000.0
Expected Results

Expand the agency’s ability to meet the need for vital forensic and criminal justice services statewide by providing investigative services, technical support, and training to the Washington State Patrol, law enforcement agencies, other agencies, and community groups.

A012 - Missing Children Recovery

This activity includes the management and operation of the Missing and Exploited Children Task Force, a multi-agency task force that assists law enforcement, state and federal agencies, and custodial parents or guardians by conducting investigations on missing, abducted, and exploited children through referrals, on-site assistance, case management, and training. The Missing Children Clearinghouse coordinates the exchange of information among law enforcement agencies, citizens, schools, the Department of Social and Health Services, and other interested groups regarding the location and return of missing children. The Missing and Unidentified Persons Unit maintains dental data and other descriptive data on persons reported missing for longer than 30 days and unidentified human remains.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 18.0 18.0 18.0
GFS 2,328,000.0 2,653,000.0 4,981,000.0
Other 749,000.0 383,000.0 1,132,000.0
Totals 3,077,000.0 3,036,000.0 6,113,000.0
Expected Results

Expand the agency’s ability to meet the need for vital forensic and criminal justice services statewide by coordinating the exchange of information among various entities regarding the location and return of missing children, and by assisting law enforcement and other agencies with missing, abducted, and exploited children cases.

A013 - Specialized Outreach Fire Services

This activity is directed by statute to provide critical fire and life safety programs to prevent the loss of life and property. Activities include delivery of regular and specialized fire service training and certification at the state Fire Training Academy in North Bend as well as training sites across the state. Funding is provided to local jurisdictions to assist with the cost of basic firefighter training. Additional activities include licensing and certifying the fire sprinkler, fireworks and cigarette industries, and conducting appropriate enforcement action; conducting life safety inspections of hospitals, nursing homes, group homes, boarding homes, and child daycare centers; and providing hazardous materials response training and technical assistance to the public and other state agencies.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 39.7 40.0 39.9
GFS 986,000.0 987,000.0 1,973,000.0
Other 7,163,000.0 7,092,000.0 14,255,000.0
Totals 8,149,000.0 8,079,000.0 16,228,000.0
Expected Results

Enhance fire safety and emergency response in the state of Washington by providing fire and emergency mobilization training to local communities, state agencies, industry, and other public safety agencies.

A014 - Toxicology Laboratory

The Washington State Toxicology Laboratory performs drug and alcohol testing for all coroners, medical examiners, police agencies, prosecuting attorneys, and the Liquor Control Board. The laboratory receives over 8,000 cases each year, of which approximately half are police cases involving driving under the influence (DUI), sexual assaults, and death investigations. The other half is coroner/medical examiner casework that supports counties. Each toxicologist tests about 1,000 samples each year and spends one to two days each week in court testifying in DUI-related cases.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 31.0 39.0 35.0
GFS 3,166,000.0 1,365,000.0 4,531,000.0
Other 5,717,000.0 5,103,000.0 10,820,000.0
Totals 8,883,000.0 6,468,000.0 15,351,000.0

000956 - Median age in days of toxicology casework turnaround time

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 0 0
2017-19 A2 0 0
2017-19 A3 157 25
2019-21 A2 203 100
2019-21 A3 201 80
2021-23 A2 0 120
2021-23 A3 0 90

A015 - Traffic and Auto Theft Investigation

The Criminal Investigation Division conducts investigations into vehicular homicides, vehicular assaults, felony hit-and-run, auto thefts, crimes on the Capitol Campus, and threats against elected officials. It provides investigative follow-up to all felony crimes discovered by uniformed line troopers, allowing troopers to return to their primary traffic enforcement duties. The Washington State Patrol Crime Scene Response Team is a joint effort of the Crime Laboratory Division, the Criminal Investigation Division, and the Identification Section, providing comprehensive investigative services at crime scenes at the request of any law enforcement agency in the state.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 71.0 71.0 71.0
GFS 1,511,000.0 1,429,000.0 2,940,000.0
Other 9,366,000.0 9,663,000.0 19,029,000.0
Totals 10,877,000.0 11,092,000.0 21,969,000.0
Expected Results

Make Washington roadways safe for the efficient transit of people and goods by providing collision and criminal investigative services to State Patrol line personnel and other criminal justice agencies.

A016 - Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) Inspection

Staff in the Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) Section conduct physical inspections on vehicles that have been rebuilt after being destroyed or declared a total loss by an insurance company. The section also performs physical inspections as required on vehicles reported stolen, homemade vehicles, vehicles without a proper VIN, or in any VIN discrepancy.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 18.0 18.0 18.0
GFS
Other 1,573,000.0 1,615,000.0 3,188,000.0
Totals 1,573,000.0 1,615,000.0 3,188,000.0
Expected Results

Make Washington roadways safe for the efficient transit of people and goods by performing physical inspections on vehicles that have been rebuilt and other required vehicles to ensure the VIN matches documentation presented to the inspector and the Department of Licensing during a title transaction.

A018 - Homeland Security

The Homeland Security Division provides enhanced security for state ferries and terminals in Washington. A security plan was developed by the Department of Transportation (WSDOT) to comply with the U.S. Coast Guard Security Level 1 and 2 regulatory requirements. In order to meet concerns associated with possible terrorist activities on state ferries and to comply with the WSDOT security plan, the WSP deploys explosive detection canine and handler teams and provides electronic surveillance of public access areas in vessels and terminals.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 78.0 78.0 78.0
GFS 1,133,000.0 1,292,000.0 2,425,000.0
Other 12,612,000.0 12,598,000.0 25,210,000.0
Totals 13,745,000.0 13,890,000.0 27,635,000.0
Expected Results

Make Washington roadways safe for the efficient transit of people and goods by providing enhanced security for state ferries and terminals across the Washington State Ferry System.

A019 - Communications

The Communications Division operates a 24-hour-a-day, 365-day-a-year statewide emergency communications system. There are eight communication centers throughout the state. The division provides emergency dispatch services for the Washington State Patrol and 18 other State, Federal, and Tribal agencies on a contract basis including Department of Fish and Wildlife, Liquor Control Board, State Parks and the U.S. Marshal.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 169.6 169.6 169.6
GFS 453,000.0 488,000.0 941,000.0
Other 15,210,000.0 15,066,000.0 30,276,000.0
Totals 15,663,000.0 15,554,000.0 31,217,000.0
Expected Results

Enhance emergency response capabilities to all hazards in the state of Washington.

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 227 - Criminal Justice Training Commission

A001 - Administrative Activity

The administrative activity supports agency functions by providing leadership, strategic planning, and operational coordination for Criminal Justice Training Commission training statewide. Administration manages the agency's long-term financial health; provides information to support sound decision making and resource management by managers, and administers the Peace Officer Certification Program; serves as liaison to the state Legislature, local governments, and criminal justice jurisdictions, Indian tribes, and citizen groups; provides comprehensive human resource services; oversees information management facility and vehicle management; maintains the agency's centralized records and library resources; responds to public records requests; and provides mail services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 35.5 35.5 35.5
GFS 6,824,000.0 7,163,000.0 13,987,000.0
Other
Totals 6,824,000.0 7,163,000.0 13,987,000.0
Expected Results

Students receive effective training in an environment conducive to learning. Counties and municipal jurisdictions receive certified law enforcement officers and trained corrections officers to conduct operations in their jurisdictions. Advanced training is provided to selected officers to increase skills, knowledge, and leadership to address more complex and diverse criminal justice operations and investigations, Counties and municipal jurisdictions are satisfied with the quantity and quality of training.

A002 - Basic Law Enforcement Academy

The state of Washington accomplishes its initial certification of all full-time peace officers through training at the Basic Law Enforcement Academy. State law mandates that all officers, deputies, and agents must begin basic training within six months of hiring by their respective agencies. The Academy’s 720-hour curriculum covers all facets of training, including criminal law, criminal procedures, patrol procedures, crisis management, communication, community policing, ethics, defensive tactics, traffic, and firearms. Clients include all municipal police departments and county sheriff's offices, four-year college and university police departments, the Department of Fish and Wildlife, the Washington State Gambling Commission, and the Liquor Control Board.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 12.0 12.0 12.0
GFS 4,505,000.0 4,517,000.0 9,022,000.0
Other 1,775,000.0 1,792,000.0 3,567,000.0
Totals 6,280,000.0 6,309,000.0 12,589,000.0

000694 - Firearms simulations training

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 0% 0%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 39% 40%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 0% 0%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 39% 40%

000741 - Total annual Number of sworn officers receiving BLEA training

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 476 480
2017-19 A3 528 480
2019-21 A2 545 570
2019-21 A3 0 0

A003 - Corrections Training

The Corrections Division provides state-mandated, initial entry-level training for new institutional and community corrections workers for state, county, and local jurisdictions. Training is intended for personnel who provide for the custody, safety, and security of adult and juvenile prisoners in jails and detention facilities, as well as for personnel who manage cases of offenders in the community on probation or parole. Approximately 1,000 students are trained annually in the Correction Officer, Adult Services, Juvenile Security Workers, and Juvenile Services Academies. This training is mandated by state law to meet minimum essential initial training for persons contributing to public safety by dealing properly with offenders in custody or in the community.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 2.0 2.0 2.0
GFS 820,000.0 833,000.0 1,653,000.0
Other 240,000.0 241,000.0 481,000.0
Totals 1,060,000.0 1,074,000.0 2,134,000.0

000742 - Total annual Number of officers attending the Corrections Academy

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 232 160
2017-19 A3 427 160
2019-21 A2 146 180
2019-21 A3 0 0

A004 - Management Support for Public Law Enforcement Agencies

State funding is provided to the Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs, an organization that addresses common problems involved in the delivery of executive and management services to public law enforcement agencies, for the Uniform Crime Reporting Section. This section is responsible for four major statistical projects: Uniform Crime Reporting, Incident Based Reporting, Hate/Bias Crime Reporting, and Domestic Violence Reporting. Databases are maintained to record information on various crimes and used to provide statistical reports to the criminal justice community, Legislature, media, researchers, students, and private citizens. These databases also assist law enforcement as an investigative tool. WASPC is required to act as the permanent repository of records of investigative reports prepared by all law enforcement agencies in the state pertaining to sex offenders or sexually violent offenses. Funding is also provided to WASPC for a project in which maps of schools will be available electronically to emergency services personnel.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 14,036,000.0 14,036,000.0 28,072,000.0
Other 818,000.0 818,000.0 1,636,000.0
Totals 14,854,000.0 14,854,000.0 29,708,000.0
Expected Results

Reports provided will improve effectiveness of management decisions, investigation outcomes, and coordination of emergency operations.

A005 - Development, Training, and Standards

The Development, Training, and Standards Division is responsible for developing and administering training across the law enforcement and corrections spectrum. This includes curriculum and instructor development for recruit training through specialized tactics and investigations, and leadership training for first-level supervision, middle management, and executive management personnel. Recruit, leadership, and other specialized requirements are mandated by state law and must be completed within the allotted timelines as a condition of maintaining a specific position or rank. It is critical that law enforcement and corrections supervisors, managers, and executives receive advanced training after basic academy training. Examples of other instruction include domestic violence training, sexual assault investigation, crime scene investigation, planning and conducting special operations, coroners training, and training to defense and municipal attorneys. The division also sets and enforces standards of annual in-service training and audits agencies for compliance.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 24.5 24.5 24.5
GFS 6,802,000.0 6,271,000.0 13,073,000.0
Other 1,793,000.0 1,796,000.0 3,589,000.0
Totals 8,595,000.0 8,067,000.0 16,662,000.0
Expected Results

Law enforcement and corrections personnels receive subject specific recruit and advanced training to perform and lead effectively in local jurisdictions.

A006 - Prosecuting Attorney Training

Prosecuting attorneys and their staff fall within the purview of the Commission. In accordance with an agreement between the Commission and the Washington Association of Prosecuting Attorneys (WAPA), WAPA is responsible for the full and complete administration and conduct of training programs for prosecuting attorneys, deputy prosecuting attorneys, and their support personnel. In addition to training, WAPA is responsible for the development and maintenance of manuals. (Public Safety and Education Account-State)

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 1,815,000.0 1,815,000.0 3,630,000.0
Other
Totals 1,815,000.0 1,815,000.0 3,630,000.0
Expected Results

Prosecuting attorneys and their staff will receive training courses in specific case-related subject areas.

A007 - Auto Theft Prevention Authority

The Auto Theft Prevention Authority allocates money placed in the Washington Auto Theft Prevention Authority Account to establish, maintain, and support programs designed to prevent motor vehicle theft. These programs will provide financial support to proesecution agencies to increase the effectiveness of motor vehicle theft prosecution; to units of local government for increased effectiveness of motor vehicle theft enforcement; for the procurement of equipment and technologies for use by law enforcement agencies in enforcing motor vehicle theft laws; and for programs designed to educate and assist the public in the prevention of motor vehicle theft. The Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs will administer the Auto Theft Prevention Authority.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS
Other 2,775,000.0 2,776,000.0 5,551,000.0
Totals 2,775,000.0 2,776,000.0 5,551,000.0
Expected Results

Programs will assist in the prevention of motor vehicle theft.

Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Strategy: Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Agency: 228 - Traffic Safety Commission

A001 - Improve Traffic Safety on Washington Roads

The Traffic Safety Commission promotes information and education campaigns related to traffic safety; coordinates development of statewide and local safety activities; and promotes uniform enforcement of traffic safety laws. Commission staff collects and analyzes traffic safety-related data to assist in targeting efforts to reduce the number of fatalities and serious injuries. Staff also conducts research to define problem areas, identify and evaluate solutions, and track progress. State traffic safety goals are established each year, and public opinion and behavior surveys are conducted annually. The Commission provides grants to state and local agencies to support innovative projects to improve traffic safety. It administers the School Zone Safety Account which provides for enforcement activities, community and school district projects, and educational programs to improve traffic safety in school zones throughout the state.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 27.5 27.5 27.5
GFS
Other 16,355,000.0 16,382,000.0 32,737,000.0
Totals 16,355,000.0 16,382,000.0 32,737,000.0

002601 - Traffic Fatalities

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0 383
2017-19 A3 0 364

002602 - Traffic Fatalities Involving an Impaired Driver

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0 189
2017-19 A3 0 180

002603 - Traffic Fatalities Involving a Speeding Driver

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0 128
2017-19 A3 0 117

002605 - Traffic Fatalities Involving a Young Driver Age 16-25

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0 100
2017-19 A3 0 88

Improve healthy behaviors

Strategy: Improve healthy behaviors

Agency: 303 - Department of Health

A001 - Department of Health Administration

Department of Health administration manages the day-to-day operations and leadership functions of the agency. Staff in this area provides executive leadership, policy development and review, financial services, computer and information technology services, personnel services, communications, performance management and quality improvement, internal audit, and safety and emergency management support for the agency's programs.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 202.0 213.5 207.8
GFS 3,609,000.0 3,685,000.0 7,294,000.0
Other 30,190,000.0 30,204,000.0 60,394,000.0
Totals 33,799,000.0 33,889,000.0 67,688,000.0
Expected Results

Leadership and organizational support ensure a reliable and responsive public health network.

A002 - Prevent Chronic Disease

Prevention is the cornerstone of public health. The Department of Health works through many channels to provide public health promotion resources, materials, and evidence-based strategies to educate and inform the public on how to be healthy and prevent disease. The Department provides technical assistance in community planning with the goal of making the healthy choice the easy choice. Activities include tobacco prevention and control; promotion of regular physical activity and proper nutrition; chronic disease prevention and disease management strategies; cancer prevention and control; and cardiovascular disease prevention and control.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 65.3 48.9 57.1
GFS 1,923,000.0 1,789,000.0 3,712,000.0
Other 18,813,000.0 16,019,000.0 34,832,000.0
Totals 20,736,000.0 17,808,000.0 38,544,000.0
Expected Results

People have the information they need to prevent disease and injury, manage chronic conditions, and make healthy decisions.

A003 - Protect Drinking Water

The Drinking Water program works with the State Board of Health, local water systems, and communities to make sure that drinking water is safe and reliable. Activities include monitoring water quality tests; conducting inspections of water systems; enforcing regulations and safety measures; assisting water systems during planning, design, and construction of new facilities and upgrades; training and certifying water system operators; and providing funding for water system improvements.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 79.1 86.5 82.8
GFS 2,976,000.0 2,416,000.0 5,392,000.0
Other 14,598,000.0 13,705,000.0 28,303,000.0
Totals 17,574,000.0 16,121,000.0 33,695,000.0
Expected Results

People using public water systems have safe and reliable drinking water.

A004 - Prepare for Public Health Emergencies

Public health agencies play a key role in making sure our communities are prepared for emergencies. The Department of Health works with local health departments, hospitals, emergency managers, and others to help prepare our state for everything from natural disasters to bioterrorism threats. The Department coordinates the development of state, regional, and local public health emergency response plans as part of this work. The agency also works with emergency responders and others to provide training and exercises on topics such as mass vaccination and risk communication. The Department is improving preparedness in Washington State through a variety of activities including facilitating local, regional, state, and tribal partnerships, public education campaigns and activities, and building systems to quickly share health information.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 127.3 110.1 118.7
GFS 2,887,000.0 2,883,000.0 5,770,000.0
Other 126,855,000.0 75,389,000.0 202,244,000.0
Totals 129,742,000.0 78,272,000.0 208,014,000.0
Expected Results

Public agencies are better equipped to help people through a public health emergency.

A005 - Protect Community Environmental Health

The Department of Health works with public health partners and businesses to protect the community from hazards in the environment by educating the public about how to make and keep their environment safe and healthy; developing environmental public health standards for septic systems and swimming pools; conducting environmental surveillance and technical assistance to help the public prevent disease spread by animals; monitoring sources of radiation, radioactive materials, and radioactive waste; providing resources to clean areas that have been contaminated by dangerous materials; monitoring and preventing pesticide-related illness; and helping communities minimize or eliminate exposure to contaminants in the environment.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 142.8 149.7 146.3
GFS 6,413,000.0 6,677,000.0 13,090,000.0
Other 18,690,000.0 26,308,000.0 44,998,000.0
Totals 25,103,000.0 32,985,000.0 58,088,000.0
Expected Results

The places where people live, work and play are healthy and safe from hazards in the environment.

A007 - Ensure Shellfish and Other Foods are Safe to Eat

The Department of Health helps make sure that food served in restaurants and other businesses is safe to eat. The Department ensures that shellfish harvested from Washington waters is also safe to eat. Activities include monitoring local waters and beaches where shellfish grow for pollution and harmful toxins; developing public health standards for the safe sale and service of food; educating food service workers and the public on proper food safety; inspecting commercial shellfish companies; and investigating and controlling outbreaks of foodborne illnesses.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 16.9 19.0 18.0
GFS 1,476,000.0 1,590,000.0 3,066,000.0
Other 3,912,000.0 3,840,000.0 7,752,000.0
Totals 5,388,000.0 5,430,000.0 10,818,000.0
Expected Results

Shellfish from Washington waters is safe to eat. Restaurants and other food businesses sell and serve food that is safe to eat.

A008 - Strengthening the Public Health System

The Department of Health maintains an active partnership and continuous communication with public health decision-makers at the local, state, and federal level. Coordinated response is essential in responding to widespread disease threats, negotiating policy and budget objectives for health improvement and assuring that information can flow across county lines or to other health partners. Activities include providing resources for emergency medical and trauma services; promoting access to healthcare in rural communities; increasing electronic communications between the Department, local health partners, hospitals, and emergency responders; coordinating response to emerging health issues with federal, state, and local partners; offering certified copies of birth, death, divorce, and marriage records to the public; building and supporting information networks to provide data that helps people make good decisions about public health. Blue Ribbon Commission and Local Capacity Development Funds distributed to local jurisdictions are an essential source of support to assure a minimum level of public health services everywhere in the state and are primarily used to address issues pertaining to communicable disease, maternal and child health, immunizations and community health assessments.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 46.2 46.0 46.1
GFS 2,369,000.0 1,746,000.0 4,115,000.0
Other 5,139,000.0 5,098,000.0 10,237,000.0
Totals 7,508,000.0 6,844,000.0 14,352,000.0
Expected Results

The public depends on a resilient and effective public health network. The public health network is coordinated and responsive to the public's needs.

A010 - Promote Family and Child Health and Safety

Working with many state and local partners, the Department of Health promotes healthy behaviors and the use of preventive health services. The agency promotes regular health checkups for everyone and prenatal care and education for parents. Some of the agency's most important work is to distribute vaccines for children and investigate and control vaccine-preventable disease. The agency provides health promotion materials and consultation on the best strategies; provides nutrition and health education for pregnant women; and helps thousands of state residents by providing healthy food through the Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) program. The Department of Health supports family planning/reproductive health services for women, men, and teens; linking children and families to health services; and providing programs to prevent injuries.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 299.6 277.9 288.8
GFS 33,051,000.0 30,802,000.0 63,853,000.0
Other 342,285,000.0 369,488,000.0 711,773,000.0
Totals 375,336,000.0 400,290,000.0 775,626,000.0
Expected Results

Washington has healthy infants, children, youth and well-informed parents. Communities are safe and supportive of children, youth and families.

A011 - Promote Accurate and Timely Public Health Laboratory Results

The Department of Health's Public Health Laboratories serve the people of our state by providing accurate and timely laboratory results. The laboratories' broad spectrum of tests are available to local health agencies, Department of Health programs, and the state's health care and emergency response system. During an emergency response, testing services are available 24/7 or on an as needed basis. The laboratories provide a broad range of tests including those that look for communicable disease, shellfish poisoning, foodborne illnesses, health issues in newborn babies, and contamination of air, water, and food that may endanger human health.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 139.2 96.9 118.1
GFS 6,440,000.0 6,228,000.0 12,668,000.0
Other 55,454,000.0 32,407,000.0 87,861,000.0
Totals 61,894,000.0 38,635,000.0 100,529,000.0
Expected Results

Public health departments and health care providers receive accurate and timely, science-based information to use when making decisions about public health.

A013 - State Board of Health

The State Board of Health is housed within the Department of Health but works independently to understand and prevent disease across the entire population. The Board adopts rules that protect the public’s health and guide many public health functions, including newborn screening, food safety, public water systems, and immunizations for school and child care entry. The Board also serves as a public forum and works with many public and private partners to develop public health regulations and policy. The Board assists the Governor’s Interagency Council on Health Disparities in developing a state action plan to eliminate health disparities by race/ethnicity and gender.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 9.9 10.9 10.4
GFS 1,354,000.0 1,351,000.0 2,705,000.0
Other
Totals 1,354,000.0 1,351,000.0 2,705,000.0
Expected Results

Public health rules and state policy recommendations reflect current scientific knowledge, public values and the perspectives of health practitioners, local governments and consumers.

A014 - Access to Quality Healthcare Services

All people in Washington State deserve to have access to competent and safe, quality healthcare. The Department's programs work to build and maintain systems so that people in all parts of the state can access healthcare. Programs include: a specialized emergency medical services and trauma care system that sets standards and works with hospitals and ambulance/aid services to ensure that the critically ill and injured get timely, high quality and appropriate care; Indian health planning, providing technical assistance to help address health disparities in this population; rural healthcare systems development and health professional shortage area designations, providing federal funding and technical assistance to hospitals and medical services to help maintain and improve care in rural communities. The Department of Health assists communities to recruit and retain physicians, dentists, and nurses in rural and underserved parts of the state.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 13.4 14.1 13.8
GFS 3,415,000.0 3,485,000.0 6,900,000.0
Other 7,371,000.0 7,188,000.0 14,559,000.0
Totals 10,786,000.0 10,673,000.0 21,459,000.0
Expected Results

People receive professional, safe and reliable health care from qualified providers and facilities.

A015 - Patient and Consumer Safety

Patient and consumer safety are among the Department of Health's top priorities. The Department works to ensure that health care providers and facilities comply with health, safety, and professional standards through licensing, investigation, and disciplinary activities. The Department collaborates with health profession boards, commissions and committees to regulate care by providers. The Department of Health provides information to health care facilities, health care professionals, and consumers that allows them to make informed decisions.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 491.8 539.2 515.5
GFS 9,509,000.0 8,665,000.0 18,174,000.0
Other 88,167,000.0 89,021,000.0 177,188,000.0
Totals 97,676,000.0 97,686,000.0 195,362,000.0
Expected Results

Details pending.

A016 - Prevent and Respond to the Transmission of Communicable and Infectious Disease

The Department of Health works with many partners to protect people from communicable and infectious disease. The agency educates the public on ways to stay healthy and avoid contracting and spreading communicable and infectious disease. It monitors and tracks disease trends as well as the rate and frequency of infectious disease. State health programs pay for drugs and limited medical care for HIV clients and works with local health agencies to investigate disease outbreaks. The Department also works to prevent and reduce the spread of communicable and infectious disease.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 312.9 351.0 332.0
GFS 16,615,000.0 16,678,000.0 33,293,000.0
Other 858,246,000.0 500,136,000.0 1,358,382,000.0
Totals 874,861,000.0 516,814,000.0 1,391,675,000.0
Expected Results

Details pending.

A018 - Payments To Other Agencies

The Department of Health is required as a state agency to make payments to other agencies for certain statewide, central service operation costs. These payments are mandatory and are billed to the department based on either the department’s actual service usage or a statewide allocation method. . These charges include but are not limited to payments for use or support for the following: auditing from the State Auditor’s Office; archive services and storage from Secretary of State; personnel services and personnel systems; financial systems; state data center; network and security from Department of Enterprise Services; and risk management from the Office of Financial Management.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 8,710,000.0 9,704,000.0 18,414,000.0
Other
Totals 8,710,000.0 9,704,000.0 18,414,000.0
Expected Results

Support by other agencies vital services to ensure our business continuity

Provide support services to children and families

Strategy: Provide support services to children and families

Agency: 305 - Department of Veterans Affairs

A001 - Administrative Services

The Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA) Administrative Services unit provides legislative, stakeholder, public, and federal Veterans' Administration (VA) coordination for the department. It is also the center of strategic planning and provides centralized support for all of the department's products and services, including budget, accounting, and payroll services; human resources; and publications and information services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 19.9 19.9 19.9
GFS 3,966,000.0 3,791,000.0 7,757,000.0
Other 13,000.0 13,000.0 26,000.0
Totals 3,979,000.0 3,804,000.0 7,783,000.0
Expected Results

Administrative Services provides management and strategic direction to ensure that agency priorities align with statewide priorities. It ensures quality policy options, program design, and performance tracking. As a result, DVA's customer focused work environment builds capacity, fosters leadership, and bolsters credibility.

A002 - Institutional Services

DVA operates veterans’ homes in Spokane, Retsil, and Orting, with a combined residential capacity of 575. These facilities offer skilled nursing and long-term care for honorably discharged veterans (and some spouses) who are or may likely become disabled and medically indigent. At Orting, domiciliary services (independent living) is also provided. The homes use an interdisciplinary team approach to providing nursing, clinic, rehabilitative therapy, therapeutic activity, and social services. Ninety-four percent (94%) of the cost for these services is recovered from federal and local sources.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 773.7 773.7 773.7
GFS 10,991,000.0 12,510,000.0 23,501,000.0
Other 66,706,000.0 63,610,000.0 130,316,000.0
Totals 77,697,000.0 76,120,000.0 153,817,000.0
Expected Results

Provide high quality, long-term care services to Washington veterans at the least possible cost to the state. Performance at the homes will meet or exceed national nursing home quality of care ratings published through the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services. Satisfy customer needs as supported by the results of a semi-annual resident survey.

A003 - Veterans Disability Services and Support

The Veterans Disability and Claims Support program delivers critical services to the state's vulnerable veteran population living in both urban and rural areas. This network provides advocacy services and representation to ensure that veterans and their family members are able to understand and navigate the complicated federal system. The role of the federal Veterans' Administration is to adjudicate; it does not provide community claims support. DVA operates a statewide network that includes 34 contracted professional licensed war trauma counselors and 100 contracted service officers to provide disability claims services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 3.3 3.3 3.3
GFS 300,000.0 300,000.0 600,000.0
Other
Totals 300,000.0 300,000.0 600,000.0
Expected Results

The result of this activity is to maximize federal dollars coming into Washington State. In a typical year, 60,000 veterans receive services. Federal VA pension and disability payments into Washington State have increased from $958.5 million in Federal Fiscal Year 2005 to $1.014 billion in Federal Fiscal Year 2006.

A004 - Veterans Community-Based Services

The Veterans' community-based program incorporates an agency division and a statewide network of veteran groups that perform veteran outreach and reintegration services. Outreach includes claims assistance, financial assistance, homeless prevention, incarcerated veteran reintegration, estate management, post-traumatic stress disorder treatment, and conservation corps participation.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 82.8 82.8 82.8
GFS 7,906,000.0 7,679,000.0 15,585,000.0
Other 5,668,000.0 5,729,000.0 11,397,000.0
Totals 13,574,000.0 13,408,000.0 26,982,000.0
Expected Results

Lower the King County veteran recidivism rate. Meet a rising level of veterans with PTSD symptoms returning from combat in Iraq and Afghanistan. Decrease the homeless veteran population and increase veteran participation in employment and training services. Meet the increase in clients served by the Veterans Estate Management Program.

Provide access to health care

Strategy: Provide access to health care

Agency: 107 - Washington State Health Care Authority

H001 - HCA Administration

Administration encompasses the executive and general administrative oversight of the agency. Functions in this area include: executive leadership, financial management, employee services, facilities, legal support, and administrative support.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 322.0 322.0 322.0
GFS (46,384,000.0) (63,286,000.0) (109,670,000.0)
Other 62,778,000.0 (381,531,000.0) (318,753,000.0)
Totals 16,394,000.0 (444,817,000.0) (428,423,000.0)
Expected Results

Provide leadership and administrative support for the agency’s activities to ensure the most effective use of public resources.

H002 - HCA Direct Operations

Direct Operations represents those activities where there is direct contact with clients, enrollees, and/or providers in the delivery of benefits or the development of policy that impacts benefits. Functions in this area include: eligibility determination, coordination of benefits, call center operations, claims processing, pre-authorization review, hearings and appeals, program integrity, provider and hospital rate development, healthcare benefits and utilization management, and quality and care management..

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 718.0 718.2 718.1
GFS 41,549,000.0 39,808,000.0 81,357,000.0
Other 114,419,000.0 114,419,000.0 228,838,000.0
Totals 155,968,000.0 154,227,000.0 310,195,000.0
Expected Results

Provide policy direction and oversight of state-paid benefits made on behalf of state employees and citizens. Ensure that public funds are used effectively and appropriately. Make prescription drugs more affordable to Washington residents and state health care programs.

H003 - HCA Information Technology

Information technology provides support for daily operations, ProviderOne System maintenance and enhancement efforts, the Health Information Technology (HIT) project, and other IT based projects.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 174.3 174.3 174.3
GFS 20,510,000.0 20,539,000.0 41,049,000.0
Other 62,840,000.0 60,582,000.0 123,422,000.0
Totals 83,350,000.0 81,121,000.0 164,471,000.0
Expected Results

Provide efficient and secure IT systems for employees and providers. Ensure that payments made to providers are timely and accurate.

H004 - HCA Public Employee Benefits

This represents payments made to a Third Party Administrators to provide benefits to members (Uniform Medical and Dental) and costs associated with the Voluntary Employee Benefit Account (VEBA) and the Flexible Spending Account (FSA) programs.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 59.0 59.5 59.3
GFS
Other 81,615,000.0 84,437,000.0 166,052,000.0
Totals 81,615,000.0 84,437,000.0 166,052,000.0
Expected Results

Provide a high-quality benefits package while controlling costs.

H005 - HCA National Health Reform

This represents costs and workload driven by the implementation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA).

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 355,990,000.0 269,394,000.0 625,384,000.0
Other 3,894,263,000.0 2,875,692,000.0 6,769,955,000.0
Totals 4,250,253,000.0 3,145,086,000.0 7,395,339,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure Washington residents have access to high quality health care.

H007 - HCA Take Charge and Family Planning Extension Clients

The federally funded waiver program provides family planning services. Services include annual exams, birth control, emergency contraception, and limited testing for sexually transmitted infections.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 511,000.0 602,000.0 1,113,000.0
Other 606,000.0 681,000.0 1,287,000.0
Totals 1,117,000.0 1,283,000.0 2,400,000.0
Expected Results

Maximize the use of federal resources. Ensure access to high quality health care.

H008 - HCA Children's Health Program Clients

Healthcare coverage is provided for children who are not eligible for Medicaid because their families do not meet medical income eligibility criteria or are unable to qualify for other reasons.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 32,207,000.0 29,956,000.0 62,163,000.0
Other 4,088,000.0 3,648,000.0 7,736,000.0
Totals 36,295,000.0 33,604,000.0 69,899,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure access to high quality health care for children.

H009 - HCA State Program Clients

Limited healthcare coverage is provided via state funding for clients who are not covered by Medicaid. Programs include Kidney Disease and Alien Emergency Medical.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 13,271,000.0 13,876,000.0 27,147,000.0
Other 1,000.0 1,000.0 2,000.0
Totals 13,272,000.0 13,877,000.0 27,149,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure access to high quality health care.

H010 - HCA Apple Health

Healthcare is provided to Medicaid clients via the Apple Health managed care program. This activity also includes wrap around services that are paid for on a fee for service basis for these clients.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS (4,000,000.0) (4,000,000.0) (8,000,000.0)
Other 69,606,000.0 33,756,000.0 103,362,000.0
Totals 65,606,000.0 29,756,000.0 95,362,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure access to high quality health care. Control cost increases through the use of managed care plans

H011 - HCA All Other Clients - Fee for Service - Mandatory Services

Federally mandated healthcare services are provided for Medicaid clients who are not in the state’s Apple Health managed care program. Clients include families and children eligible to receive Temporary Assistance to Needy Families (TANF); families and individuals terminated from TANF because they have increased earnings or hours of employment or Social Security Disability Insurance income; individuals who are ineligible for TANF because of requirements that do not apply to Medicaid; eligible pregnant women and their newborns; individuals receiving Social Security Income or those eligible to receive mandatory state supplements; and children in foster care or adoption support. Mandatory services for eligible clients include inpatient and outpatient hospital care, rural health clinic services, nursing home services for clients 21 years or older (other than those in mental hospitals or institutions for the developmentally disabled), Early and Periodic Screening, Diagnosis, and Treatment (EPSDT) health care program for children, and physician care.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 2,029,607,000.0 2,043,063,000.0 4,072,670,000.0
Other 3,744,869,000.0 3,244,551,000.0 6,989,420,000.0
Totals 5,774,476,000.0 5,287,614,000.0 11,062,090,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure access to high quality health care.

H014 - HCA Federal Financing Programs (Non-Forecasted)

Congress established the Disproportionate Share Hospital (DSH) program to ensure continued operation of those hospitals most heavily impacted by charity and Medicaid caseloads. The Health Care Authority operates DSH, the Certified Public Expenditure (CPE) program and several intergovernmental transfer (IGT) and refinancing programs to maximize federal revenue. In the 2005-2007 Biennium, the state, with direction from CMS, transitioned from utilizing IGTs for DSH and other programs to CPEs. This shift also included public hospital district nursing homes. Funds for participating trauma providers are also leveraged using funding provided by the Department of Health.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 4,245,000.0 4,680,000.0 8,925,000.0
Other 149,862,000.0 149,663,000.0 299,525,000.0
Totals 154,107,000.0 154,343,000.0 308,450,000.0
Expected Results

Seek out and maximize available federal funds to improve access and quality of health care services.

H015 - Payments to Other Entities Related to Medicaid Administrative Costs and Other Costs Paid by HCA

HCA enters into agreements with other entities to provide the means for them to receive federal Medicaid funding to support their administrative costs. HCA partnerships include: school districts, Indian Nations, local health jurisdictions, and the Health Benefit Exchange.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 4,831,000.0 4,543,000.0 9,374,000.0
Other 118,167,000.0 156,120,000.0 274,287,000.0
Totals 122,998,000.0 160,663,000.0 283,661,000.0
Expected Results

Ensure access to high quality health care.

H016 - HCA School Ermployees Benefits

This represents the costs to design and obtain health care and other benefits for eligible school employees statewide.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 35.6 35.6 35.6
GFS
Other 31,059,000.0 31,364,000.0 62,423,000.0
Totals 31,059,000.0 31,364,000.0 62,423,000.0
Expected Results

Provide a high-quality benefits package while controlling costs

C018 - Community Mental Health Services

Community Mental Health Services - financial support and program direction for community mental health programs delivered by Behavioral Health Organizations and Integrated Managed Care providers for Medicaid eligible and non-Medicaid eligible clients and services. Programs include mental health services for outpatient, inpatient, acute care, emergency, day treatment, consultation and education, employment services, and Medicaid Transportation. Community support services include screening of voluntary referrals to state hospitals, hospital discharge planning, crisis response, case management for chronic clients in the community, and residential programs that supervise, support, treat, and rehabilitate adults and children.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 11.3 9.0 10.2
GFS 595,234,000.0 661,655,000.0 1,256,889,000.0
Other 1,091,797,000.0 1,303,781,000.0 2,395,578,000.0
Totals 1,687,031,000.0 1,965,436,000.0 3,652,467,000.0
Expected Results

Provide and ensure quality and cost-effective mental health services that support the health and well-being of individuals, families and communities in Washington State

C900 - Program Support for Mental Health

Program Support provides administrative and technical support for all programs within Mental Health including policy development, fiscal planning, information services, federal demonstration grants as well as legislative and regional coordination.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 147.4 147.5 147.5
GFS 11,931,000.0 11,582,000.0 23,513,000.0
Other 41,484,000.0 16,719,000.0 58,203,000.0
Totals 53,415,000.0 28,301,000.0 81,716,000.0
Expected Results

Account for its use of public dollars

G008 - Prevention Substance Use Disorder Services

Prevention Services are contracted by the Division of Behavioral Health and Recovery (DBHR) through Counties, the Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, or with community based providers. Prevention Services are designed to prevent or reduce the misuse and abuse of alcohol, marijuana, tobacco, and other drugs. Services include prevention education, best-practices, training, public education and awareness, technical support, and other substance use resources for providers and clients.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 1,430,000.0 430,000.0 1,860,000.0
Other 21,653,000.0 21,652,000.0 43,305,000.0
Totals 23,083,000.0 22,082,000.0 45,165,000.0
Expected Results

Prevent or reduce the misuse and abuse of alcohol, marijuana, tobacco, and other drugs.

G015 - Community Substance Use Disorder Services

Financial support and program direction for community substance use disorder programs delivered by Behavioral Health Organizations and Integrated Managed Care providers for Medicaid eligible and non-Medicaid eligible clients and services. Programs include Community Engagement and Referral, Triage Services, Outpatient Treatment, Housing, Residential, Recovery Support and Secure Detox.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 112,257,000.0 127,458,000.0 239,715,000.0
Other 330,000,000.0 252,694,000.0 582,694,000.0
Totals 442,257,000.0 380,152,000.0 822,409,000.0
Expected Results

Implement a continuum of intervention and treatment services to meet local, regional, tribal, and statewide needs which specifically address the needs of adults, youth, women, children, and families.

G022 - Program Support for Substance Use Disorder

Program Support provides the administrative support for substance use disorder services. Activities include statewide program/policy development, strategic/fiscal planning, information system management, personnel, budget oversight, discretionary grants as well as legislative and regional coordination

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 41.2 31.8 36.5
GFS 2,155,000.0 2,155,000.0 4,310,000.0
Other 46,284,000.0 45,733,000.0 92,017,000.0
Totals 48,439,000.0 47,888,000.0 96,327,000.0
Expected Results

Provide and ensure quality services that support individuals and families in their efforts to raise children who are free of alcohol, marijuana, tobacco, and other drugs.

G085 - Residential Substance Use Disorder Treatment Services

Residential treatment includes intensive inpatient, long term, recovery house, and treatment services for American Indian/Alaskan Native clients and residential services delivered by BHO and IMC providers.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 3,256,000.0 6,090,000.0 9,346,000.0
Other 4,045,000.0 5,858,000.0 9,903,000.0
Totals 7,301,000.0 11,948,000.0 19,249,000.0
Expected Results

Implement a continuum of intervention and treatment services to meet local, regional, tribal, and statewide needs which specifically address the needs of adults, youth, women, chaildren, and families.

G098 - Support Services for Clients Receiving Substance Use Disorder Treatment

Support services include Parent Child Assistance for pregnant and parenting women, Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders Diagnosis and Prevention, Parent Trust parenting education and family support services, Tribal and Non-Native Encounters and Treatment and Native American Government to Government contracts

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 11,094,000.0 10,034,000.0 21,128,000.0
Other 119,853,000.0 120,466,000.0 240,319,000.0
Totals 130,947,000.0 130,500,000.0 261,447,000.0
Expected Results

Provide clients the supports they need to prevent or reduce the misuse and abuse of alcohol, marijuana, tobacco, and other drugs.

Provide access to health care

Strategy: Provide access to health care

Agency: 360 - University of Washington

A002 - Hospital Operation

The University operates two hospitals: the University of Washington Medical Center (owned by the University) and Harborview Medical Center (owned by King County, but managed by the University). These two hospitals provide patient care and clinical facilities for health sciences training and research. They also train future health care professionals and upgrade the skills of current practitioners.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 4,457.0 4,447.3 4,452.2
GFS 37,006,000.0 40,034,000.0 77,040,000.0
Other 933,550,000.0 970,794,000.0 1,904,344,000.0
Totals 970,556,000.0 1,010,828,000.0 1,981,384,000.0
Expected Results

Provide opportunities for clinical education for medical, dental, nursing, and pharmacy students.

Provide support services to children and families

Strategy: Provide support services to children and families

Agency: 307 - Department of Children, Youth, and Families

A999 - Children and Families Program

The Children and Families program includes the activities of the former Children's Administration of the Department of Social and Health Services, including behavioral rehabilitation services, child welfare resources, victims assistance, child protective services, foster care and adoption support, and federal and local grants and special projects.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 2,540.9 2,578.2 2,559.6
GFS 395,931,000.0 409,674,000.0 805,605,000.0
Other 249,134,000.0 239,115,000.0 488,249,000.0
Totals 645,065,000.0 648,789,000.0 1,293,854,000.0
Expected Results

Children are safe and families are supported.

B999 - Juvenile Rehabilitation Program

The Juvenile Rehabilitation program includes all activities in the former Department of Social and Health Services program of the same name, such as community facility transitional services for state committed juvenile offenders, community services for locally committed juveniles, institutional services for state committed juvenile offenders, parole transitional services for state committed juvenile offenders, and preventative services for juveniles.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 1,046.3 1,085.7 1,066.0
GFS 127,572,000.0 129,938,000.0 257,510,000.0
Other 2,718,000.0 2,729,000.0 5,447,000.0
Totals 130,290,000.0 132,667,000.0 262,957,000.0
Expected Results

Effective treatment of committed youth.

Provide access to health care

Strategy: Provide access to health care

Agency: 100 - Office of Attorney General

A002 - Civil Commitment of Sexually Violent Predators

The Sexually Violent Predator Unit (SVPU) protects the public by ensuring that the most dangerous and violent sexual predators in the state are detained, evaluated, and treated until they no longer meet Sexually Violent Predator (SVP) criteria. When a sexual offender is about to be released from confinement and appears to meet SVP criteria, the SVPU acts as the prosecuting agency to classify them as a SVP resulting in Civil commitment. Once committed, the SVPU oversees the extensive post-commitment responsibilities to ensure that SVPs are not being released before being rehabilitated. These responsibilities include appeals, annual reviews, less restrictive alternative placements, and re-commitment hearings and trials.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 25.7 25.7 25.7
GFS 6,995,000.0 7,194,000.0 14,189,000.0
Other
Totals 6,995,000.0 7,194,000.0 14,189,000.0

002535 - Total Successful Commitments

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 33 85
2017-19 A3 63 85
2019-21 A2 33 85
2019-21 A3 0 85

A003 - Criminal Investigation and Prosecution

The Criminal Litigation Unit (CLU) investigates and prosecutes all levels of criminal cases when requested by the Governor or county prosecuting attorneys. The types of cases commonly handled by the CLU include homicide, sexual assault, multi-jurisdictional crime, white-collar crime, governmental corruption cases, environmental crimes, tax fraud cases on behalf of the Department of Revenue, licensing fraud on behalf of the Department of Licensing, insurance fraud on behalf of the Office of the Insurance Commissioner, and fraudulent workers’ compensation claims and wage and hour violations on behalf of the Department of Labor and Industries. The CLU assists local prosecutors when they have a conflict of interest or need additional resources for major prosecutions. The CLU occasionally assumes responsibility for the appellate review of a criminal case that were originally brought by a county prosecutor if the case involves fundamental issues affecting the public interest and the administration of justice.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 8.7 8.7 8.7
GFS 1,472,000.0 1,521,000.0 2,993,000.0
Other
Totals 1,472,000.0 1,521,000.0 2,993,000.0

002536 - Criminal Cases Closed

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 9 18
2017-19 Q2 25 18
2017-19 Q3 13 18
2017-19 Q4 8 18
2017-19 Q5 8 18
2017-19 Q6 14 18
2017-19 Q7 28 18
2017-19 Q8 13 18
2019-21 Q1 10 18
2019-21 Q2 11 18
2019-21 Q3 11 18
2019-21 Q4 11 18
2019-21 Q5 13 18
2019-21 Q6 4 18
2019-21 Q7 2 18
2019-21 Q8 4 18
2021-23 Q1 8 18
2021-23 Q2 0 18
2021-23 Q3 0 18
2021-23 Q4 0 18
2021-23 Q5 0 18
2021-23 Q6 0 18
2021-23 Q7 0 18
2021-23 Q8 0 18

A007 - Homicide Investigation Tracking System

The Homicide Investigation Tracking System (HITS) system provides assistance to law enforcement by providing them with greater access to information, advice, and assistance resulting in enhanced and speedier investigation of violent crimes. As a result, suspects are pursued more quickly leading to better public protections.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 7.5 7.5 7.5
GFS 889,000.0 1,580,000.0 2,469,000.0
Other
Totals 889,000.0 1,580,000.0 2,469,000.0

000021 - HITS Requests from Law Enforcement

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 164 253
2017-19 Q2 215 253
2017-19 Q3 235 253
2017-19 Q4 219 253
2017-19 Q5 199 253
2017-19 Q6 225 253
2017-19 Q7 193 253
2017-19 Q8 207 253
2019-21 Q1 212 253
2019-21 Q2 215 253
2019-21 Q3 274 253
2019-21 Q4 252 253
2019-21 Q5 245 253
2019-21 Q6 168 253
2019-21 Q7 179 253
2019-21 Q8 216 253
2021-23 Q1 240 254
2021-23 Q2 0 254
2021-23 Q3 0 254
2021-23 Q4 0 254
2021-23 Q5 0 254
2021-23 Q6 0 254
2021-23 Q7 0 254
2021-23 Q8 0 254

A009 - Investigation and Prosecution of Medicaid Fraud and Resident Abuse

The Medicaid Fraud Control Unit (MFCU) is federally mandated and 75% federally funded for this investigative and prosecutorial unit staffed by Attorneys, Auditors, Investigators, Paralegals and support personnel. MFCU’s mission is to protect patients and taxpayers through civil (including qui tam action) and criminal law enforcement. MFCU investigates and prosecutes fraud by health care providers that illegally divert Medicaid funds. These enforcement efforts curtail and deter similar criminal activity and lead to recoveries for the state and federal government. MFCU also prosecutes the abuse and neglect of residents in Medicaid-funded facilities. MFCU provides valuable assistance to local law enforcement in investigating and prosecuting crimes committed against vulnerable adults. MFCU helps coordinate the efforts of local vulnerable adult task forces, enforces the law, holds criminals accountable, increases public safety, deters fraud, and recovers money for the state. The addition of the Medicaid False Claims Act (FCA) in 2012 allows whistleblower qui tam actions. This increases MFCU’s capacity to aggressively combat fraud through civil and criminal means, benefits our state by expanding the AGO’s capacity to address fraud, neglect and abuse. This is essential as more Washingtonians become eligible for Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act, and as more people are entering the long-term care system.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 60.0 60.0 60.0
GFS
Other 10,653,000.0 12,330,000.0 22,983,000.0
Totals 10,653,000.0 12,330,000.0 22,983,000.0

002538 - Recoveries to the Medicaid System

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 $13,469,568.00 $10,500,000.00
2017-19 A3 $6,848,253.00 $4,000,000.00
2019-21 A2 $11,199,418.00 $4,000,000.00
2019-21 A3 $6,723,135.00 $4,000,000.00

Identify and mitigate health risk factors

Strategy: Identify and mitigate health risk factors

Agency: 076 - Special Appropriations to the Governor

A002 - County Public Health Assistance

Assistance is provided to local public health districts to support essential public health services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 36,386,000.0 36,386,000.0 72,772,000.0
Other
Totals 36,386,000.0 36,386,000.0 72,772,000.0
Expected Results

Local public health districts have funds to support public health efforts.

Prepare for and respond to emergencies

Strategy: Prepare for and respond to emergencies

Agency: 245 - Military Department

A017 - Overhead and Administration

The Executive Management Team and administrative functions support all of the activities of the department. The range of services/support includes executive oversight and direction, policy development, strategic planning, public disclosure, records management, quality initiatives, budgeting, accounting services, procurement, inventory control, risk management, information technology/telecommunications, and human resource management.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 69.4 69.9 69.7
GFS 4,324,000.0 4,298,000.0 8,622,000.0
Other 5,694,000.0 12,332,000.0 18,026,000.0
Totals 10,018,000.0 16,630,000.0 26,648,000.0

002858 - Percent of employees satisfied with their jobs at the Washington Military Department

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 74% 73%
2017-19 A3 67% 74%
2019-21 A2 74% 74%
2019-21 A3 80% 75%

002859 - Percent of employees that recommend working at the Washington Military Department

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 56% 58%
2017-19 A3 55% 60%
2019-21 A2 64% 60%
2019-21 A3 71% 61%

A026 - Disaster Preparedness/Readiness

The Emergency Management Division (EMD) manages public information, educational and outreach programs that support local and state preparedness, and readiness initiatives. These programs engage businesses, the public, non-profit organizations, local governments, and state agencies to prepare for emergencies or disasters, and to respond and recover with minimal disruption. Objectives of these programs are to enhance public knowledge of the hazards they face; instruct the public on how to prepare, and the correct actions to take during and after a disaster; and ensure state and local government essential emergency services remain available, which reduces the impact of disasters and emergencies on the people, economy, environment, and property in Washington. Military Support to Civil Authorities is a key component of this function and the National Guard readiness to assist in disasters is a core mission of the agency. Nearly 90 percent of all federal non-disaster related grants managed by the EMD are passed through to local jurisdictions to enhance their preparedness and response programs.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 67.2 66.7 67.0
GFS 3,176,000.0 2,247,000.0 5,423,000.0
Other 44,688,000.0 35,185,000.0 79,873,000.0
Totals 47,864,000.0 37,432,000.0 85,296,000.0

002799 - Number of communities with Tsunami Evacuation Maps updated this year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0 5
2017-19 A3 7 5
2019-21 A2 3 3
2019-21 A3 4 3

A027 - Disaster Response and Recovery

The Emergency Management Division (EMD) manages and maintains the State Emergency Operations Center (EOC), to effectively communicate and coordinate action with state agencies and local jurisdictions for effective response during an emergency. The State Alert and Warning Center, located in the state EOC, is a central point of contact for incident notification and information dissemination (24 hours a day, 365 days a year), which begins the state response to emergencies. The state EOC requires trained staff and effective and redundant communication and information systems to coordinate with and assist local jurisdictions and state agencies during emergencies and disasters. Local jurisdiction governments collect and process information from multiple sources and communicate status to the state EOC, which allows the state to coordinate state agency response and recovery actions (including resource assignment) and request assistance from the federal government when necessary. EMD administers federal disaster relief funds after a federal declaration of major disaster or emergency and coordinates the state recovery efforts. Over 90 percent of funds managed by the activity are passed through to local jurisdictions to enhance their preparedness and response programs.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 21.0 21.0 21.0
GFS
Other 505,084,000.0 445,737,000.0 950,821,000.0
Totals 505,084,000.0 445,737,000.0 950,821,000.0

001368 - Percent of time Emergency Operations Center systems are operational.

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 100% 99%
2017-19 Q2 100% 99%
2017-19 Q3 100% 99%
2017-19 Q4 100% 99%
2017-19 Q5 100% 99%
2017-19 Q6 100% 99%
2017-19 Q7 100% 99%
2017-19 Q8 100% 99%
2019-21 Q1 100% 99%
2019-21 Q2 100% 99%
2019-21 Q3 100% 99%
2019-21 Q4 100% 99%
2019-21 Q5 100% 99%
2019-21 Q6 100% 99%
2019-21 Q7 100% 99%
2019-21 Q8 100% 99%

A028 - Enhanced 911

The Enhanced 911 (E-911) program works with other state agencies, counties, and communications companies to ensure that residents of the state of Washington have access to emergency assistance through an enhanced 911 system. The E-911 state coordinator has the responsibility to provide oversight of statewide 911 wire line and wireless systems including working with national and state regulators, establishing statewide performance standards, influencing national standards, and establishing rules and policies for reimbursement of 911 expenses. Assistance includes the following areas: network, technical, database/GIS, national issues, financial, operations, training, administration, accessibility, contingency planning, wireless, and public education. Over 90 percent of the Enhanced 911 funds received by the Military Department are passed through or provide direct support to local jurisdictions E-911 systems.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 10.0 10.0 10.0
GFS
Other 26,958,000.0 26,987,000.0 53,945,000.0
Totals 26,958,000.0 26,987,000.0 53,945,000.0

A029 - Facilities Management

The Military Department is responsible for a variety of facility management functions which include facility operations and maintenance, facility planning and capital budget development, property management services, security services, and environmental management for all facilities and properties under the jurisdiction of the agency. These management functions cover a wide range of activities such as routine maintenance, repair, and daily caretaker services that preserve existing facilities to ensure the National Guard and the Military Department have well maintained and operational facilities from which to operate and to respond to an emergency or major disaster. The security force provides security to Camp Murray and provides for the protection of state officials, including the Governor, while at Camp Murray during times of emergency.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 113.0 113.0 113.0
GFS 3,227,000.0 3,185,000.0 6,412,000.0
Other 13,844,000.0 14,772,000.0 28,616,000.0
Totals 17,071,000.0 17,957,000.0 35,028,000.0

001374 - Number of National Guard facilities assessed per year

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 99 99
2017-19 A3 0 150
2019-21 A2 144 99
2019-21 A3 149 99

Provide data, information, and analysis to support decision-making

Strategy: Provide data, information, and analysis to support decision-making

Agency: 101 - Caseload Forecast Council

A002 - Sentencing Data Maintenance and Research

The Caseload Forecast Council publishes adult felony and juvenile offender sentencing manuals; maintains computerized adult and juvenile sentencing databases on all adult felony sentences and juvenile dispositions; and publishes statistical summaries and ad hoc analyses of adult and juvenile sentencing.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 7.0 7.0 7.0
GFS 912,000.0 916,000.0 1,828,000.0
Other
Totals 912,000.0 916,000.0 1,828,000.0

002404 - Annual Update of CFC Adult Felony Sentencing Manual

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002405 - Annual Update of CFC Juvenile Disposition Manual

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 0% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002406 - Annual Update of CFC Adult Felony Sentencing Statistical Summary

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002407 - Annual Update of CFC Juvenile Disposition Statistical Summary

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002408 - Annual Update of CFC Juvenile Disposition Database

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

002409 - Annual Update of CFC Adult Felony Sentencing Database

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0% 0%
2017-19 Q2 100% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 0%
2017-19 Q4 0% 0%
2017-19 Q5 0% 0%
2017-19 Q6 100% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 0%
2017-19 Q8 0% 0%
2019-21 Q1 0% 0%
2019-21 Q2 100% 100%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 100% 100%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

Provide support services to children and families

Strategy: Provide support services to children and families

Agency: 315 - Department of Services for the Blind

A008 - Independent Living Programs

The Department of Services for the Blind (DSB) provides a continuum of services for Washington State residents who have experienced vision loss. DSB’s Independent Living (IL) program provides Washington State residents who are blind, low vision or deaf blind the adapted methods and tools to be able to continue living in their homes, re-engage in their community, and regain meaningful life activities. Service providers provide devices and instruction in alternative blindness techniques, including home maintenance and kitchen safety, travel with the use of a cane, and adapted methods to read, write and manage household & fiscal management. Services are provided in the individual’s home environment. By regaining independence through the adaptive skills and tools of blindness, many individuals are able to avoid or delay a decision to transition to assisted living or nursing facilities. Visual disabilities exist across all known demographics: race; ethnicity; economic status; gender; gender-orientation; rural/urban location; age. DSB serves the broadest diversity of individuals in providing state-wide services that are at no-cost to the user. While more people acquire a visual disability as they age, the Independent Living program serves all ages. The average age of DSB IL program participants is typically mid-80’s. Census data indicates that around 147,000 Washingtonians over age 21 have a significant enough vision loss to benefit from DSB’s Independent Living program. The IL program serves an average of 1,200 clients annually. The IL program is distinguished from the Vocational Rehabilitation program in that those served through the IL program do not seek (or don’t yet believe they are capable of) work. If employment is the end-goal, then an individual is served through the Vocational Rehabilitation program. It is often through the initial skills gained by participating in the IL program that a person who has experienced a vision loss realizes they are actually capable to work again.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 30,000.0 31,000.0 61,000.0
Other 752,000.0 752,000.0 1,504,000.0
Totals 782,000.0 783,000.0 1,565,000.0

001641 - Number of Independent Living - Part B Clients Served

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 155 200
2017-19 Q2 160 200
2017-19 Q3 165 200
2017-19 Q4 160 200
2017-19 Q5 168 200
2017-19 Q6 147 200
2017-19 Q7 145 200
2017-19 Q8 120 200
2019-21 Q1 103 140
2019-21 Q2 102 140
2019-21 Q3 96 140
2019-21 Q4 67 140
2019-21 Q5 71 140
2019-21 Q6 44 140
2019-21 Q7 50 140
2019-21 Q8 0 140

001642 - Number of Independent Living - Older Blind Clients Served

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 1,369 1,400
2017-19 Q2 1,431 1,400
2017-19 Q3 1,535 1,400
2017-19 Q4 1,476 1,400
2017-19 Q5 1,617 1,400
2017-19 Q6 1,525 1,400
2017-19 Q7 1,453 1,400
2017-19 Q8 1,152 1,400
2019-21 Q1 1,091 1,450
2019-21 Q2 950 1,450
2019-21 Q3 841 1,450
2019-21 Q4 578 1,450
2019-21 Q5 538 1,450
2019-21 Q6 459 1,450
2019-21 Q7 494 1,450
2019-21 Q8 0 1,450

000111 - Number of Clients Served In The Independent Living Program

Biennium Period Actual Target
2019-21 Q1 0 1,590
2019-21 Q2 0 1,590
2019-21 Q3 0 1,590
2019-21 Q4 0 1,590
2019-21 Q5 0 1,590
2019-21 Q6 0 1,590
2019-21 Q7 0 1,590
2019-21 Q8 0 1,590

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 240 - Department of Licensing

A031 - Driver Licensing, Regulation and Records

DOL issues and renews driver licenses, permits and identification cards to over 1 million Washington residents each year, by screening applicants for identity, eligibility and skills. DOL improves traffic safety by providing driver guides, curriculum and tests, motorcycle and commercial driver safety programs and endorsements, managing driver records, regulating unsafe drivers, and licensing and regulating driver training schools, instructors and examiners. Customers are served through driver licensing offices, online and by phone. Transaction fees collected help fund the state's transportation system.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 684.4 717.7 701.1
GFS 30,000.0 30,000.0 60,000.0
Other 87,132,000.0 74,978,000.0 162,110,000.0
Totals 87,162,000.0 75,008,000.0 162,170,000.0

002841 - % of customers with lobby wait times under 30 minutes (OM3a)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 0% 90%
2017-19 M10 0% 90%
2017-19 M11 0% 90%
2017-19 M12 0% 90%
2017-19 M13 0% 90%
2017-19 M14 0% 90%
2017-19 M15 0% 90%
2017-19 M16 0% 90%
2017-19 M17 0% 90%
2017-19 M18 0% 90%
2017-19 M19 0% 90%
2017-19 M2 0% 90%
2017-19 M20 0% 90%
2017-19 M21 0% 90%
2017-19 M22 0% 90%
2017-19 M23 0% 90%
2017-19 M24 0% 90%
2017-19 M3 0% 90%
2017-19 M4 0% 90%
2017-19 M5 0% 90%
2017-19 M6 0% 90%
2017-19 M7 0% 90%
2017-19 M8 0% 90%
2017-19 M9 0% 90%

002842 - % of customer calls answered within 4 minutes (OM3b)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 0% 89%
2017-19 M10 0% 89%
2017-19 M11 0% 89%
2017-19 M12 0% 89%
2017-19 M13 0% 89%
2017-19 M14 0% 89%
2017-19 M15 0% 89%
2017-19 M16 0% 89%
2017-19 M17 0% 89%
2017-19 M18 0% 89%
2017-19 M19 0% 89%
2017-19 M2 0% 89%
2017-19 M20 0% 89%
2017-19 M21 0% 89%
2017-19 M22 0% 89%
2017-19 M23 0% 89%
2017-19 M24 0% 89%
2017-19 M3 0% 89%
2017-19 M4 0% 89%
2017-19 M5 0% 89%
2017-19 M6 0% 89%
2017-19 M7 0% 89%
2017-19 M8 0% 89%
2017-19 M9 0% 89%

A032 - Vehicle and Boat Registration, Titles and Records

DOL provides vehicle titles, registrations, plates and permits, as well as boat registrations, through county auditors and the private businesses with whom they subcontract. DOL provides technical support and training to these direct service providers and manages the contract. DOL creates, maintains and secures vehicle records; assists law enforcement by providing access to records; and collects fees and taxes that support state and local transportation projects, law enforcement, and the Washington State Patrol.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 92.3 96.9 94.6
GFS 299,000.0 436,000.0 735,000.0
Other 29,935,000.0 26,723,000.0 56,658,000.0
Totals 30,234,000.0 27,159,000.0 57,393,000.0

002843 - % of vehicle titles issued within 22 days (OP2d2)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 0% 94%
2017-19 M10 0% 94%
2017-19 M11 0% 94%
2017-19 M12 0% 94%
2017-19 M13 0% 94%
2017-19 M14 0% 94%
2017-19 M15 0% 94%
2017-19 M16 0% 94%
2017-19 M17 0% 94%
2017-19 M18 0% 94%
2017-19 M19 0% 94%
2017-19 M2 0% 94%
2017-19 M20 0% 94%
2017-19 M21 0% 94%
2017-19 M22 0% 94%
2017-19 M23 0% 94%
2017-19 M24 0% 94%
2017-19 M3 0% 94%
2017-19 M4 0% 94%
2017-19 M5 0% 94%
2017-19 M6 0% 94%
2017-19 M7 0% 94%
2017-19 M8 0% 94%
2017-19 M9 0% 94%

A035 - Data Clearing House

DOL collects, maintains and provides data of two types not directly related to our licensing and regulatory roles: 1) The Firearms program sustains a database of concealed pistol licenses, firearm dealer licenses, and pistol transfers and sales from licensed firearm dealers. This database is used by law enforcement agencies who issue firearm licenses and conduct background checks. 2) The Uniform Commercial Code program is the central repository of liens on personal property in Washington, and conducts certified searches of its records for the public upon request.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 28.4 30.3 29.4
GFS 1,562,000.0 1,152,000.0 2,714,000.0
Other 772,000.0 639,000.0 1,411,000.0
Totals 2,334,000.0 1,791,000.0 4,125,000.0
Expected Results

Key results expected include: timely entry of firearm records and accessibility to law enforcement, and timely searched of lien data for the public.

Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Strategy: Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Agency: 215 - Utilities and Transportation Commission

A013 - Safety Regulation of Utility and Transportation Companies

The UTC is the state agency responsible for pipeline and rail safety. It is also responsible for the safe operation of the private transportation companies it licenses. The work involved in this activity includes conducting inspections of equipment and facilities operated by regulated companies; auditing company records to ensure maintenance is completed timely, employees are qualified to do the work and that they are monitored for drug and alcohol use; and investigating accidents involving equipment or vehicles of regulated companies. The UTC also approves changes to railroad-highway grade crossings and inspects crossings to ensure they are safe. All UTC inspectors are federally certified to carry-out this work and apply state and federal rules.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 81.5 84.0 82.8
GFS
Other 13,159,000.0 11,839,000.0 24,998,000.0
Totals 13,159,000.0 11,839,000.0 24,998,000.0

000962 - Reportable accident rate for Washington passenger carriers

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 2 3
2017-19 A3 1 3
2019-21 A2 1 3
2019-21 A3 0 3

000971 - Significant pipeline incidents

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 5 2
2017-19 A3 1 2
2019-21 A2 6 2
2019-21 A3 1 2

000972 - Crossing collisions involving motor vehicles and trains

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 3 2
2017-19 A3 2 2
2019-21 A2 2 2
2019-21 A3 1 2

Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Strategy: Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Agency: 490 - Department of Natural Resources

A011 - Fire Preparedness – Fire Readiness

This activity suppresses fires on about 13 million acres of private and state forestlands protected by DNR. Provides training for interagency firefighters, including incident-management team members, seasonal firefighters, and permanent fireline-rated personnel. Also maintains fire-training records for fire district and department personnel in the incident qualification system. Provides basic safety training to contractors prior to employment in wildfire suppression. Synchronizes Helitak crew readiness.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 193.5 194.5 194.0
GFS 30,066,000.0 37,336,000.0 67,402,000.0
Other 9,984,000.0 9,924,000.0 19,908,000.0
Totals 40,050,000.0 47,260,000.0 87,310,000.0

001439 - Fire Containment

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 92% 95%
2017-19 Q2 89% 95%
2017-19 Q3 80% 95%
2017-19 Q4 98% 95%
2017-19 Q5 93% 95%
2017-19 Q6 96% 95%
2017-19 Q7 87% 95%
2017-19 Q8 97% 95%
2019-21 Q1 96% 95%
2019-21 Q2 92% 95%
2019-21 Q3 97% 95%
2019-21 Q4 95% 95%
2019-21 Q5 92% 95%
2019-21 Q6 89% 95%
2019-21 Q7 93% 95%
2019-21 Q8 95% 95%

A012 - Fire Prevention

Reduces human caused forest fires by regulating industrial activities and silvicultural burning, establishing fire danger levels and guidance for burn restrictions and bans. Maintains a sustainable Remote Automated Weather Station (RAWS) network. Maintain, create and implement prevention education and fire prevention plans. Coordinate and oversee Forest Fire Protection Assessments.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 22.5 22.6 22.6
GFS 10,789,000.0 12,281,000.0 23,070,000.0
Other 2,489,000.0 2,906,000.0 5,395,000.0
Totals 13,278,000.0 15,187,000.0 28,465,000.0

001440 - Community Wildfire Protection Plans

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 6 0
2017-19 Q2 12 0
2017-19 Q3 2 0
2017-19 Q4 1 0
2017-19 Q5 1 10
2017-19 Q6 1 10
2017-19 Q7 2 10
2017-19 Q8 3 15
2019-21 Q1 2 0
2019-21 Q2 5 5
2019-21 Q3 3 5
2019-21 Q4 1 0
2019-21 Q5 3 5
2019-21 Q6 2 5
2019-21 Q7 1 5
2019-21 Q8 0 5

A013 - Fire Suppression

This activity suppresses fires on about 13 million acres of private and state forest lands protected by DNR.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 20,668,000.0 20,668,000.0 41,336,000.0
Other 19,113,000.0 19,867,000.0 38,980,000.0
Totals 39,781,000.0 40,535,000.0 80,316,000.0

001439 - Fire Containment

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 92% 95%
2017-19 Q2 89% 95%
2017-19 Q3 80% 95%
2017-19 Q4 98% 95%
2017-19 Q5 93% 95%
2017-19 Q6 96% 95%
2017-19 Q7 87% 95%
2017-19 Q8 97% 95%
2019-21 Q1 96% 95%
2019-21 Q2 92% 95%
2019-21 Q3 97% 95%
2019-21 Q4 95% 95%
2019-21 Q5 92% 95%
2019-21 Q6 89% 95%
2019-21 Q7 93% 95%
2019-21 Q8 95% 95%

A045 - Geological Hazards and Resources, and LIDAR

Washington State’s geologic conditions can be hazardous to the public and negatively affect the economy; this activity identifies and documents geology and volcanic, earthquake, tsunami, and landslide hazards. The activity develops and publishes tsunami inundation and evacuation maps, landslide hazard maps, earthquake liquefaction maps, and volcanic lahar maps used by the public, local government, state agencies such as Emergency Management Division and Department of Transportation for response and planning purposes to mitigate social and economic losses. The identification and description of geological resources such as geothermal energy or aggregate resources and geologic hazards begin with a geologic map before the derivative resource or hazard maps can be prepared. This activity provides for the collection of highly accurate LiDAR data for geologic and hazard mapping as well as a repository of accurate, high quality elevation data for use by all state, local, and public entities. This activity maps specific locations selected by the State Geologist, with advice from the State Map Advisory Committee.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 35.6 35.7 35.7
GFS 4,952,000.0 5,637,000.0 10,589,000.0
Other 525,000.0 685,000.0 1,210,000.0
Totals 5,477,000.0 6,322,000.0 11,799,000.0

001224 - Number of geologic hazard assessments completed and communicated to the affected local government(s)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 2 2
2017-19 Q2 2 2
2017-19 Q3 2 2
2017-19 Q4 2 2
2017-19 Q5 2 2
2017-19 Q6 2 2
2017-19 Q7 2 2
2017-19 Q8 2 2
2019-21 Q1 2 2
2019-21 Q2 2 2
2019-21 Q3 2 2
2019-21 Q4 2 2
2019-21 Q5 2 2
2019-21 Q6 2 2
2019-21 Q7 2 2
2019-21 Q8 2 2

Protect and support victims of crime

Strategy: Protect and support victims of crime

Agency: 085 - Office of the Secretary of State

A001 - Address Confidentiality Program

This program helps crime victims (specifically victims of domestic violence, sexual assault, or stalking) keep their addresses out of state and local government records so perpetrators cannot use public records to locate their victims and continue the abuse. The program provides participants with a substitute address that can be legally used as residence, work, and/or school addresses. It also provides confidentiality in voter registration and marriage licenses, two areas that are normally public records.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 3.2 3.4 3.3
GFS 1,465,000.0 1,498,000.0 2,963,000.0
Other
Totals 1,465,000.0 1,498,000.0 2,963,000.0

000159 - Number of active participants in the Address Confidentiality Program

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 4,498 4,500
2017-19 Q2 4,536 4,500
2017-19 Q3 4,592 4,500
2017-19 Q4 4,602 4,500
2017-19 Q5 4,643 4,500
2017-19 Q6 4,701 4,500
2017-19 Q7 4,716 4,500
2017-19 Q8 4,589 4,500

Improve workplace safety and fairness

Strategy: Improve workplace safety and fairness

Agency: 075 - Office of the Governor

A003 - Office of the Family and Children's Ombudsman

The Office of the Family and Children's Ombudsman (OFCO) is responsible for investigating complaints against state agencies involving the protection of children from abuse and neglect, and/or the provision of child welfare services. OFCO researches issues facing the child protection/welfare system and recommends changes for improvements.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 6.0 6.0 6.0
GFS 813,000.0 833,000.0 1,646,000.0
Other
Totals 813,000.0 833,000.0 1,646,000.0
Expected Results

Investigation of all complaints and research of related issues. Published findings and recommendations to state government agencies, constituencies, and the general public.

A011 - Oversight Board for Children, Youth and Families

The Oversight Board for Children, Youth and Families is responsible for monitoring and ensuring the Department of Children, Youth and Families achieves stated outcomes, and complies with administrative acts, relevant statutes, rules, and policies pertaining to early learning, juvenile rehabilitation, juvenile justice, and children and family services.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 2.0 2.0 2.0
GFS 269,000.0 272,000.0 541,000.0
Other
Totals 269,000.0 272,000.0 541,000.0
Expected Results

To review and report on whether the Department of Children, Youth and Families is achieving performance measures, carrying out its duties and effectively delivering services.

A012 - LGBTQ Commission

The Washington State LGBTQ Commission is responsible for improving the state’s interface with the LGBTQ community, identifying the needs of its members, and ensuring there is an effective means of advocating for LGBTQ equity. The Commission monitors state legislation and advocates for legislation affecting LGBTQ people, working with state agencies to assess programs and policies that affect LGBTQ people. The Commission also coordinates with the Minority Commissions, Women’s Commission, and Human Rights Commission to address issues of mutual concern and works as a liaison between the public and private sector to eliminate barriers to economic and health equity for LGBTQ people.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 2.0 2.0 2.0
GFS 315,000.0 295,000.0 610,000.0
Other
Totals 315,000.0 295,000.0 610,000.0
Expected Results

To improve the state’s interface with the LGBTQ community and identify the needs of its members ensuring an effective means of advocating for LGBTQ equity.

A013 - Office of Equity

The Washington State Office of Equity is tasked with promoting access to equitable opportunities and resources that reduce disparities and improve outcomes statewide across state government. The Office of Equity envisions everyone having full access to the opportunities and resources they need to flourish and achieve their full potential.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 1,289,000.0 1,289,000.0 2,578,000.0
Other
Totals 1,289,000.0 1,289,000.0 2,578,000.0

Enforce the law

Strategy: Enforce the law

Agency: 195 - Liquor and Cannabis Board

A004 - Enforcement of Liquor, Tobacco and Recreational Marijuana Laws

The Enforcement Division protects and serves the public by striving to ensure legal acquisition and responsible use of alcohol, tobacco, and recreational marijuana. This is achieved primarily through educational efforts and enforcement operations. Educational efforts include: liquor and recreational marijuana law briefing materials and education for licensees and staff; technical assistance visits; liquor and recreational marijuana law training for law enforcement officers; partnerships with community/prevention groups; and licensing support. Enforcement operations include: premises visits; compliance checks; undercover operations; joint patrols with local law enforcement; emphasis at locations of strategic interest; regulatory enforcement; investigation of citizen/law enforcement complaints; alcohol and recreational marijuana related serious injury accident investigation; enforcement of payment of taxes for beer, wine, and marijuana; enforcement of payment of spirit fees; and acting as a contractor of the FDA to inspect tobacco retailers.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 207.6 207.7 207.7
GFS 391,000.0 436,000.0 827,000.0
Other 33,280,000.0 32,026,000.0 65,306,000.0
Totals 33,671,000.0 32,462,000.0 66,133,000.0

000677 - Businesses in compliance with liquor laws

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 82% 0%
2017-19 Q2 81% 0%
2017-19 Q3 81% 0%
2017-19 Q4 81% 0%
2017-19 Q5 84% 0%
2017-19 Q6 85% 0%
2017-19 Q7 84% 0%
2017-19 Q8 85% 0%
2019-21 Q1 90% 0%
2019-21 Q2 87% 0%
2019-21 Q3 81% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 76% 0%

Provide cash, food, and shelter assistance

Strategy: Provide cash, food, and shelter assistance

Agency: 495 - Department of Agriculture

A004 - Animal Health

The Animal Health program protects animals and the public from communicable animal diseases, such as brucellosis, tuberculosis, rabies, avian influenza, and others. The program monitors the health of animals entering the state, conducts inspections to verify compliance with the animal health law, requires reporting and controlling of certain diseases, conducts tests and inspections to detect selected diseases, carries out an in-state animal disease traceability system, and prepares for and responds to animal health emergencies. It cooperates with universities, the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and other agencies.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 20.0 20.0 20.0
GFS 1,855,000.0 1,897,000.0 3,752,000.0
Other 819,000.0 825,000.0 1,644,000.0
Totals 2,674,000.0 2,722,000.0 5,396,000.0

000121 - Disease Free Classification

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 0% 100%
2017-19 A3 0% 100%

A005 - Chemistry Laboratory

The Chemistry Laboratory in Yakima supports department programs by analyzing samples taken in investigations of alleged pesticide misuse, monitoring for pesticide residues in foods, and determining if commercial feed and fertilizer samples meet label guarantees. These activities are funded by a mix of state, federal, and local funds. The laboratory also participates in a federally funded program for monitoring pesticide residue levels in fruits, vegetables, and other commodities, and performs fee-for-service chemical analysis for the hop industry.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 15.5 15.5 15.5
GFS 264,000.0 270,000.0 534,000.0
Other 1,788,000.0 1,790,000.0 3,578,000.0
Totals 2,052,000.0 2,060,000.0 4,112,000.0
Expected Results

Chemical analyses are provided within pre established timeframes and criteria following standard analytical procedures.

A010 - Food Safety

The Food Safety program protects the public from injury and illness caused by food products that are contaminated, adulterated, or otherwise unfit for consumption. This is accomplished through surveillance, regulation, and inspection of the dairy, egg, and food processing and food storage industries. Inspectors examine facilities for such things as product adulteration, cleanliness, proper handling and storage, and sanitary preparation techniques. The program investigates consumer complaints and responds as needed to food related emergencies. It is funded by a mix of state and federal funds, and fees paid by the dairy, egg and food processing and storage industries.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 53.0 52.6 52.8
GFS 2,053,000.0 2,086,000.0 4,139,000.0
Other 4,305,000.0 4,262,000.0 8,567,000.0
Totals 6,358,000.0 6,348,000.0 12,706,000.0

000749 - Percentage of food processing firms with compliance score of 90 or more

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 91% 95%
2017-19 Q2 0% 95%
2017-19 Q3 0% 95%
2017-19 Q4 0% 95%
2017-19 Q5 0% 95%
2017-19 Q6 0% 95%
2017-19 Q7 0% 95%
2017-19 Q8 0% 95%

A018 - Food Safety and Consumer Services Laboratory

The Food Safety and Consumer Services Laboratory, located in Olympia, supports the department’s Food Safety Program and Animal Feed Program by testing food, retail raw milk, and feed for food-borne pathogens and prohibited materials. As a U.S. FDA Certified State Central Dairy Reference Laboratory, it also tests dairy products for quality standards and to meet requirements for the interstate shipment of milk required by RCW 15.36. Staff inspect and certify private dairy laboratories throughout Washington State which perform officially sanctioned dairy microbiology. The laboratory participates in federally funded programs to monitor pathogenic organisms in the nations’ food supply, prohibited materials in the feed supply, maintain laboratory accreditation, respond to food-related emergencies and other cooperative efforts.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 16.1 15.1 15.6
GFS 1,420,000.0 1,410,000.0 2,830,000.0
Other 675,000.0 675,000.0 1,350,000.0
Totals 2,095,000.0 2,085,000.0 4,180,000.0

000433 - Food Safety and Consumer Services Lab Testing

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 4 5
2017-19 Q2 0 5
2017-19 Q3 0 5
2017-19 Q4 0 5
2017-19 Q5 0 5
2017-19 Q6 0 5
2017-19 Q7 0 5
2017-19 Q8 0 5

A021 - Pesticide Regulation

The Pesticide Program regulates the sale and use of pesticides in Washington. It investigates complaints of pesticide misuse, conducts field inspections of pesticide manufacturers and applicators, and provides technical assistance to pesticide users. It reviews and registers all pesticide products for use in the state. It licenses and administers a continuing education program for more than 22,000 pesticide applicators, dealers and consultants, and structural pest inspectors, and oversees a program to train Spanish-speaking farm workers in the safe and legal use of pesticides. It administers the waste pesticide program which disposes of prohibited or unusable pesticides from farms. It also protects resources such as ground water from pesticide or fertilizer contamination and conducts selected surface water monitoring as part of a program to evaluate and mitigate the impact of pesticides on threatened or endangered species.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 89.9 86.5 88.2
GFS (187,000.0) (188,000.0) (375,000.0)
Other 8,483,000.0 8,374,000.0 16,857,000.0
Totals 8,296,000.0 8,186,000.0 16,482,000.0

000504 - Pesticide human exposure complaints

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 100% 100%
2017-19 Q2 0% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 100%
2017-19 Q4 0% 100%
2017-19 Q5 0% 100%
2017-19 Q6 0% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 100%
2017-19 Q8 0% 100%

000763 - Percent of pesticide case investigations completed within 160 days

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 90% 100%
2017-19 Q2 0% 100%
2017-19 Q3 0% 100%
2017-19 Q4 0% 100%
2017-19 Q5 0% 100%
2017-19 Q6 0% 100%
2017-19 Q7 0% 100%
2017-19 Q8 0% 100%

A028 - Food Assistance and Distribution

The Food Assistance and Distribution program distributes state and federal funds and food provided by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to 32 tribes and through local community organizations that work with more than 450 food banks, food pantries and meal programs to combat hunger and improve the health of low income individuals and families. Staff develop and issue contracts and funding; provide food ordering, warehousing and shipping logistics services; participate in emergency management, including food recalls; offer technical assistance and nutrition education information; and monitor compliance with state and federal requirements.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 22.1 19.2 20.7
GFS 6,235,000.0 6,188,000.0 12,423,000.0
Other 43,667,000.0 32,693,000.0 76,360,000.0
Totals 49,902,000.0 38,881,000.0 88,783,000.0
Expected Results

Tribes and local organizations that participate in the statewide emergency food system will increase their capacity to provide nutritious food and operate efficiently.

Provide access to health care

Strategy: Provide access to health care

Agency: 160 - Office of Insurance Commissioner

A004 - Health Insurance Benefit Advisors

This activity provides a statewide network of trained volunteers and paid staff to educate, assist, and advocate for consumers regarding public and private health insurance and health care access issues.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 14.0 14.0 14.0
GFS
Other 2,717,000.0 2,924,000.0 5,641,000.0
Totals 2,717,000.0 2,924,000.0 5,641,000.0

000588 - Number of consumer inquiries received and answered

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 30,405 30,600
2017-19 Q2 45,921 43,100
2017-19 Q3 30,717 32,100
2017-19 Q4 34,248 32,100
2017-19 Q5 38,236 30,600
2017-19 Q6 46,414 43,100
2017-19 Q7 30,569 32,100
2017-19 Q8 28,761 32,100
2019-21 Q1 29,001 30,300
2019-21 Q2 43,924 44,300
2019-21 Q3 31,353 32,800
2019-21 Q4 23,147 32,800
2019-21 Q5 26,438 30,800
2019-21 Q6 42,564 45,800
2019-21 Q7 27,916 33,800
2019-21 Q8 29,792 33,800
2021-23 Q1 0 25,750
2021-23 Q2 0 39,500
2021-23 Q3 0 26,500
2021-23 Q4 0 27,000
2021-23 Q5 0 27,500
2021-23 Q6 0 42,000
2021-23 Q7 0 29,000
2021-23 Q8 0 30,000

Provide support services to children and families

Strategy: Provide support services to children and families

Agency: 103 - Department of Commerce

A003 - Community Services Block Grant

The Community Services Block Grant (CSBG) is authorized by the federal Omnibus Reconciliation Act of 1981 (PL 97 35, as amended) for the benefit of people with incomes at or below 125 percent of the poverty line. CSBG allows communities to develop and provide anti poverty services and community development activities that best meet their local needs. Funds can be used for direct services such as employment readiness and training, emergency services, and housing, to raise other funds, and to support certain capital investments. Commerce contracts with 30 community action agencies to fund social and economic challenges and provide ongoing training and technical assistance, board training and development, strategic planning, and problem solving with community action agency staff.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 3.4 3.4 3.4
GFS 1,370,000.0 1,367,000.0 2,737,000.0
Other 12,695,000.0 11,054,000.0 23,749,000.0
Totals 14,065,000.0 12,421,000.0 26,486,000.0

001069 - The percentage of families served who live below 100% of Federal Poverty Level (FPL)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 75% 80%
2017-19 A3 0% 0%

A005 - Developmental Disabilities Council

The Washington State Developmental Disabilities Council is mandated by federal law, public law 106-402. The purpose of the Council is to identify needs, develop strategies and solutions to create or improve support services by conducting advocacy, systems change, and capacity building efforts. The goal is for people with intellectual/developmental disabilities to live meaningful lives based on the values of self-determination, integration, and inclusion of individuals into the community. Key activities include conducting outreach, providing training and technical assistance, removing barriers, developing coalitions, encouraging citizen participation, and keeping policy makers informed about disability issues. The Council is funded with federal funds provided through P.L. 106-402.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 8.0 8.0 8.0
GFS
Other 1,584,000.0 1,019,000.0 2,603,000.0
Totals 1,584,000.0 1,019,000.0 2,603,000.0
Expected Results

People with developmental disabilities and families members report they are more independent, included and integrated into all aspects of community life as a result of Council efforts.

A008 - Services to Crime Victims

The Office of Crime Victims Advocacy (OCVA) ensures that every county in Washington can provide services to help victims recover and return to normal life. Victim services include information and referral, crisis intervention, legal advocacy, medical advocacy, general advocacy and support, support groups, and therapy. OCVA provides funding to Community Sexual Assault programs and other community agencies so victims can access local services and resources during their recovery.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 23.6 23.7 23.7
GFS 20,083,000.0 20,281,000.0 40,364,000.0
Other 115,750,000.0 29,500,000.0 145,250,000.0
Totals 135,833,000.0 49,781,000.0 185,614,000.0

001085 - Participation in prevention events

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 2,083 2,200
2017-19 Q2 1,491 1,800
2017-19 Q3 2,746 2,200
2017-19 Q4 3,611 2,200
2017-19 Q5 4,080 2,200
2017-19 Q6 1,252 1,800
2017-19 Q7 0 0
2017-19 Q8 0 0

002010 - Median Hours of Service Delivered Per Agency

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 299 375
2017-19 Q2 375 375
2017-19 Q3 306 375
2017-19 Q4 316 375
2017-19 Q5 287 375
2017-19 Q6 345 375
2017-19 Q7 195 375
2017-19 Q8 187 375
2019-21 Q1 190 375
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

A011 - Strengthening Criminal Justice Response to Victims of Crime

Victims look to the criminal justice system to provide offender accountability and a sense of justice. The criminal justice system depends on the cooperation of crime victims for reporting, investigation, and sometimes prosecution and corrections. This interdependence has been recognized by both state and federal legislation and funding, resulting in specific programs within the Office of Crime Victims Advocacy. These programs improve coordination and response to victims as they interact with law enforcement, prosecution, courts, and crime victim services. This activity also funds services that support victim safety and support victim participation in the criminal justice system.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 12.2 11.5 11.9
GFS 5,953,000.0 4,855,000.0 10,808,000.0
Other 3,020,000.0 3,055,000.0 6,075,000.0
Totals 8,973,000.0 7,910,000.0 16,883,000.0

002009 - Victims/Witness services provided

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 3,414 3,900
2017-19 Q2 3,882 3,900
2017-19 Q3 3,086 3,900
2017-19 Q4 3,561 3,900
2017-19 Q5 2,799 3,900
2017-19 Q6 3,865 3,900
2017-19 Q7 4,190 3,900
2017-19 Q8 4,277 3,900
2019-21 Q1 4,312 3,900
2019-21 Q2 4,418 3,900
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

A012 - Long-Term Care Ombudsman Program

States are required by the federal Older Americans Act to have a Long-term Care Ombudsman Program. Commerce administers our state’s program under Chapter 43.190 RCW using multiple funding sources, including an interagency agreement with the Department of Social and Health Services (DSHS) for Older Americans Act (Titles III B and VII) funds, State General Fund, and some local dollars. The Long-term Care Ombudsman Program ensures the safety and quality of care of long-term care facility residents by intervening when complaints and situations of possible abuse, neglect, or exploitation arise. Over 500 volunteer ombudsmen are trained, certified, and assigned to nursing homes, boarding homes, and adult family homes. The Long-term Care Ombudsman Program partners with the Office of Public Guardianship, to develop and offer training targeted to the legal community and persons working long-term care facilities. The training focuses on the different types of decision-making authority that guardians, persons with powers of attorney, and persons with surrogate health care decision-making authority have. Commerce contracts with a nonprofit organization to run the program, which subcontracts with 13 regional programs and two legal services contractors. Commerce's staff negotiates funding with DSHS, develops the statewide Long-term Care Ombudsman contract, monitors expenditures and performance, provides technical assistance, and approves plans and policies.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 0.40 0.40 0.40
GFS 1,762,000.0 1,590,000.0 3,352,000.0
Other
Totals 1,762,000.0 1,590,000.0 3,352,000.0

001073 - Health and safety complaints resolved

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 74% 85%
2017-19 Q2 70% 85%
2017-19 Q3 92% 85%
2017-19 Q4 83% 85%
2017-19 Q5 85% 85%
2017-19 Q6 95% 85%
2017-19 Q7 82% 85%
2017-19 Q8 88% 85%
2019-21 Q1 76% 85%
2019-21 Q2 83% 85%
2019-21 Q3 0% 0%
2019-21 Q4 0% 0%
2019-21 Q5 0% 0%
2019-21 Q6 0% 0%
2019-21 Q7 0% 0%
2019-21 Q8 0% 0%

A013 - Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program

The Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) is a federal block grant program authorized by the Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Act of 1981 (Title XXVI of PL 97 35, as amended). LIHEAP helps households with incomes below 125 percent of the federal poverty level meet the cost of home heating, avoid utility shut off, and reduce the use of unsafe heating alternatives. Commerce contracts with 26 community based organizations and local governments to provide funds directly to utility companies on behalf of eligible households. Contractors also provide energy education, furnace repair or replacement, and referrals for other services. Commerce is required to create a LIHEAP State Plan with participation from nonprofit organizations, low-income representatives, utility companies, and other community members. The agency administers contracts, monitors compliance, reimburses expenditures, provides technical assistance, establishes policies and procedures, operates a secure website for on line data entry and reporting, and evaluates contractor performance.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 14.2 14.2 14.2
GFS
Other 37,467,000.0 73,987,000.0 111,454,000.0
Totals 37,467,000.0 73,987,000.0 111,454,000.0
Expected Results

Individuals below the 125 percent poverty line are able to heat and maintain utility services to their homes, and are trained to reduce the use of unsafe heating alternatives.

A064 - Lead-Based Paint Hazard Mitigation

The Lead-Based Paint Program provides services to ensure work performed in homes and buildings with young children will be done in a safe and healthy manner. The program is responsible for processing certification and accreditation applications, tracking licensees, reviewing training and program effectiveness, providing technical assistance, investigating potential violators, enforcing rules, conducting outreach, maintaining the lead-safe housing registry for low-income housing, and reporting to federal, state, and interested parties.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 5.0 5.0 5.0
GFS
Other 361,000.0 355,000.0 716,000.0
Totals 361,000.0 355,000.0 716,000.0
Expected Results

Washington State’s housing occupied by young children is free of lead-based paint hazards.

A065 - Improve and Preserve the Affordability of Housing

These programs improve and preserve affordability of housing through energy conservation investments (such as insulating attics, walls, and floors; air sealing the home diagnostically; modifying or replacing inefficient furnaces), Weatherization plus Health measures, conservation-related health and safety actions (including indoor air quality, mold and lead paint hazard remediation), and other cost-effective necessary conservation-related repairs and retrofits (such as roof repair or replacement, plumbing and electrical fixes, ramp replacement). Program resources include U. S. Department of Energy, U. S. Department of Health and Human Services Low Income Housing Energy Assistance Program, Bonneville Power Administration, and state capital funds. Private and other non-state resources are leveraged through utility companies, rental housing owners, federal and state resources, and private grants. Commerce provides technical assistance to local, public, and private nonprofit agencies that deliver these services and coordinates program and technical training to maintain a qualified workforce.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 16.0 16.0 16.0
GFS 496,000.0 496,000.0 992,000.0
Other 24,055,000.0 23,823,000.0 47,878,000.0
Totals 24,551,000.0 24,319,000.0 48,870,000.0

001237 - Affordable Housing Units preserved (weatherization plus health)

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 0
2017-19 Q2 0 0
2017-19 Q3 0 0
2017-19 Q4 111 90
2017-19 Q5 0 0
2017-19 Q6 0 0
2017-19 Q7 0 0
2017-19 Q8 119 90

A157 - Homeless Housing and Assistance

This activity funds a crisis response system to help people end their housing crisis and reduces homelessness and related social and economic costs,. Homeless housing and assistance are provided through a range of services including short-term rent assistance to prevent evictions, emergency shelter, short-term rent assistance to move homeless and special needs people into stable housing, longer term transitional housing (up to two years), and permanent supportive housing. Local nonprofit organizations carry out this activity with funds that Commerce distributes through formula and competitive grants. Program resources include the state's Consolidated Homeless Grant, Housing and Essential Needs Grant and the Homeless Student Stability Grant. Federal resources include the Tenant Based Rental Assistance Program, Emergency Solutions Grant and the Continuum of Care Program. Operating assistance for housing projects is available from the federal Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 46.8 36.8 41.8
GFS 92,444,000.0 84,419,000.0 176,863,000.0
Other 391,247,000.0 375,988,000.0 767,235,000.0
Totals 483,691,000.0 460,407,000.0 944,098,000.0
Expected Results

Reduce the number of homeless individuals and help those individuals attain self-sufficiency.

A177 - Criminal Justice Investments

This activity provides federal funds for local crime prevention, crime investigation, and the prosecution of crime. These programs increase communication and cooperation between governments, businesses, and community organizations in order to increase public safety. The Justice Assistance Grant Program funds multi jurisdictional drug/gang task forces, drug courts, youth violence prevention, crime victim advocacy, criminal records improvements, and tribal law enforcement coordination. The Financial Fraud and Identity Theft Program provides funds to King, Pierce, and Spokane counties for task forces, prosecutors, law enforcement, and other support to reduce financial fraud and identity crimes. The Financial Fraud and Identity Theft Program’s funds are matched dollar-for-dollar by private sector sources.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 1.0 1.0 1.0
GFS 836,000.0 344,000.0 1,180,000.0
Other 4,492,000.0 2,345,000.0 6,837,000.0
Totals 5,328,000.0 2,689,000.0 8,017,000.0

001096 - Financial fraud convictions

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 0 0
2017-19 Q2 0 0
2017-19 Q3 0 0
2017-19 Q4 600 368
2017-19 Q5 0 0
2017-19 Q6 0 0
2017-19 Q7 0 0
2017-19 Q8 150 368
2019-21 Q1 0 0
2019-21 Q2 0 0
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

001324 - Drug trafficking and gang organizations disrupted

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 31 30
2017-19 Q2 24 30
2017-19 Q3 0 30
2017-19 Q4 0 30
2017-19 Q5 4 30
2017-19 Q6 0 30
2017-19 Q7 0 30
2017-19 Q8 0 30
2019-21 Q1 0 30
2019-21 Q2 34 30
2019-21 Q3 0 0
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

A186 - Youth Homelessness

The Office of Youth Homelessness (OYH) works with partners and communities to establish ongoing and future funding, policy, and best practices related to improving the welfare of homeless youth in Washington. The Office’s work is guided by a 12 member advisory committee comprised of legislators, advocates, law enforcement and service providers. OYH funding is allocated to four programs, each with a targeted mission, working together to increase the well-being of youth and young adults in transition: 1) Crisis Residential Centers provide short-term, semi-secure, and secure facilities for runaway youth, adolescents in conflict with their families; 2) HOPE Centers provide temporary residential placements for homeless youth under the age of 18; 3) Independent Youth Housing provides rental assistance and case management for eligible youth who have aged out of the state foster care system; and 4) Street Youth Services provide services and resources to youth under the age of 18 who are living on the street. Services can include drug/alcohol abuse intervention, counseling, emergency housing, prevention and education activities, employment skill building, advocacy, family focused services, and follow-up support. The Washington Youth and Families fund leverages matching private foundation funds to support innovative programs for homeless youth and families.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 3.7 3.8 3.8
GFS 9,105,000.0 11,021,000.0 20,126,000.0
Other 6,920,000.0 3,633,000.0 10,553,000.0
Totals 16,025,000.0 14,654,000.0 30,679,000.0
Expected Results

Reduction in the count of homeless youth; reunification of youth with family whenever possible and appropriate; and an improvement in the safety and health of youth facing homelessness.

Ensure access to and participation in cultural and recreational opportunities

Strategy: Ensure access to and participation in cultural and recreational opportunities

Agency: 465 - State Parks and Recreation Commission

A022 - Statewide Boating

State Parks provides boater education and outreach; marine law enforcement and mandatory boating certification; accident reporting; aids to navigation and working with the Department of Licensing for the registration and titling of vessels. These efforts are conducted under authority delegated to Washington State Parks by the U.S. Coast Guard and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Through this work, the program provides training, funding, and recognition to 52 local law enforcement agencies that maintain marine law enforcement programs, administer Washington’s mandatory boating education law, and coordinates the boating accident reporting system. This activity approves city and county marine law enforcement programs as meeting standards to receive vessel registration funds and also passes through federal funds to programs for marine patrols. Funds are provided by the United States Coast Guard, Recreation Conservation Office (boating excise tax), and vessel registration fees.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 7.0 7.0 7.0
GFS
Other 2,994,000.0 3,059,000.0 6,053,000.0
Totals 2,994,000.0 3,059,000.0 6,053,000.0

000936 - Boating Safety reportable accidents

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 111 115
2017-19 A3 114 115
2019-21 A2 96 115
2019-21 A3 127 115
2021-23 A2 0 121
2021-23 A3 0 121

001970 - Number of boater education cards issued

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A2 28,009 28,000
2017-19 A3 26,957 25,000
2019-21 A2 28,951 25,000
2019-21 A3 34,633 25,000
2021-23 A2 0 28,000
2021-23 A3 0 28,000

Mitigate environmental hazards

Strategy: Mitigate environmental hazards

Agency: 461 - Department of Ecology

A011 - Ensure Dam Safety

This activity protects life, property, and the environment by overseeing the safety of Washington's dams. This includes inspecting the structural integrity and flood and earthquake safety of existing state dams not managed by the federal government; approving and inspecting new dam construction and repairs; and taking compliance and emergency actions.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 13.5 13.5 13.5
GFS 1,831,000.0 1,928,000.0 3,759,000.0
Other 132,000.0 154,000.0 286,000.0
Totals 1,963,000.0 2,082,000.0 4,045,000.0

001570 - Number of high hazard dams inspected

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 3 9
2017-19 A2 7 9
2017-19 A3 5 6
2019-21 A1 6 6
2019-21 A2 22 6
2019-21 A3 8 6
2021-23 A2 0 0
2021-23 A3 0 0

001580 - Number of significant hazard dams inspected

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 A1 6 10
2017-19 A2 7 10
2017-19 A3 15 19
2019-21 A1 7 10
2019-21 A2 11 12
2019-21 A3 4 12
2021-23 A2 0 0
2021-23 A3 0 0

A053 - Regulate Well Construction

The agency protects consumers, well drillers, and the environment by licensing and regulating well drillers, investigating complaints, approving variances from construction standards, and providing continuing education to well drillers. The work is accomplished in partnership with delegated counties. It delivers technical assistance to homeowners, well drillers, tribes, and local governments.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 6.8 6.8 6.8
GFS 252,000.0 217,000.0 469,000.0
Other 879,000.0 903,000.0 1,782,000.0
Totals 1,131,000.0 1,120,000.0 2,251,000.0

001576 - Percentage of water supply wells inspected in delegated counties

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 62% 70%
2017-19 Q2 74% 70%
2017-19 Q3 67% 70%
2017-19 Q4 66% 70%
2017-19 Q5 61% 70%
2017-19 Q6 65% 70%
2017-19 Q7 68% 70%
2017-19 Q8 73% 70%
2019-21 Q1 70% 70%
2019-21 Q2 66% 70%
2019-21 Q3 64% 70%
2019-21 Q4 54% 70%
2019-21 Q5 57% 70%
2019-21 Q6 59% 70%
2019-21 Q7 56% 70%
2019-21 Q8 70% 70%
2021-23 Q1 0% 0%
2021-23 Q2 0% 0%
2021-23 Q3 0% 0%
2021-23 Q4 0% 0%
2021-23 Q5 0% 0%
2021-23 Q6 0% 0%
2021-23 Q7 0% 0%
2021-23 Q8 0% 0%

Manage mobility system demand and maximize operations

Strategy: Manage mobility system demand and maximize operations

Agency: 407 - Transportation Improvement Board

A010 - LED Streetlight Program

This program provides funding for streetlight replacement in low tax-base cities. Project selection criteria include leveraging other funds, potential savings, and owner/operating provider readiness (PUD, electric utility, city, etc.) (Fund 106 Highway Safety Account–State)

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS
Other 1,750,000.0 1,750,000.0 3,500,000.0
Totals 1,750,000.0 1,750,000.0 3,500,000.0
Expected Results

Create savings by reducing electrical usage.

Protect and support victims of crime

Strategy: Protect and support victims of crime

Agency: 235 - Department of Labor and Industries

A026 - Providing Financial and Medical Assistance to Victims of Crime

This activity helps eligible victims of a crime and their families recover from physical, emotional, and financial hardship. Benefits include medical, dental and mental health services, wage replacement benefits, sexual assault forensic exams, and payment of burial costs.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 39.6 39.5 39.6
GFS 11,263,000.0 13,089,000.0 24,352,000.0
Other 7,633,000.0 7,633,000.0 15,266,000.0
Totals 18,896,000.0 20,722,000.0 39,618,000.0

000889 - Average number of days to allow or deny a crime victim claim

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 24 21
2017-19 Q2 29 21
2017-19 Q3 19 21
2017-19 Q4 16 21
2017-19 Q5 19 21
2017-19 Q6 17 21
2017-19 Q7 20 21
2017-19 Q8 25 21
2019-21 Q1 25 18
2019-21 Q2 32 18
2019-21 Q3 31 18
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

000893 - Average number of days to pay provider bills

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 27 21
2017-19 Q2 26 21
2017-19 Q3 28 21
2017-19 Q4 30 21
2017-19 Q5 28 21
2017-19 Q6 24 21
2017-19 Q7 28 21
2017-19 Q8 25 21
2019-21 Q1 25 21
2019-21 Q2 33 21
2019-21 Q3 21 21
2019-21 Q4 0 0
2019-21 Q5 0 0
2019-21 Q6 0 0
2019-21 Q7 0 0
2019-21 Q8 0 0

Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Strategy: Identify and mitigate risk to public safety

Agency: 405 - Department of Transportation

P0C2 - Bridge Preservation

This activity provides funds to preserve, replace, and rehabilitate bridges and other highway structures. Work includes painting, bridge deck repairs, and seismic protections. The focus is to preserve the operational and structural integrity of bridges and structures and reduce the risk of catastrophic bridge failure from natural causes.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 352.8 352.8 352.8
GFS
Other 176,729,000.0 176,541,000.0 353,270,000.0
Totals 176,729,000.0 176,541,000.0 353,270,000.0
Expected Results

To maintain, preserve, and extend the life and utility of prior investments in transportation systems and services.

Provide support services to children and families

Strategy: Provide support services to children and families

Agency: 300 - Department of Social and Health Services

C063 - Mental Health Facilities Services

State psychiatric hospitals include Eastern and Western State and the Child Study and Treatment Center. Services include inpatient psychiatric services for acutely and chronically mentally ill persons, mentally ill legal offenders, geriatric patients and inpatient psychiatric services for severely mentally ill children and adolescents.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 4,252.2 4,232.3 4,242.3
GFS 440,152,000.0 440,550,000.0 880,702,000.0
Other 78,255,000.0 86,861,000.0 165,116,000.0
Totals 518,407,000.0 527,411,000.0 1,045,818,000.0

001103 - Rate of patient-to-staff assault claims filed at the state psychiatric hospitals

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 1 1
2017-19 Q2 1 1
2017-19 Q3 1 1
2017-19 Q4 1 1
2017-19 Q5 1 1
2017-19 Q6 1 1
2017-19 Q7 1 1
2017-19 Q8 1 1
2019-21 Q1 1 1
2019-21 Q2 1 1
2019-21 Q3 1 1
2019-21 Q4 1 1
2019-21 Q5 1 1
2019-21 Q6 1 1
2019-21 Q7 1 1
2019-21 Q8 1 1
2021-23 Q1 0 0
2021-23 Q2 0 0
2021-23 Q3 0 0
2021-23 Q4 0 0
2021-23 Q5 0 0
2021-23 Q6 0 0
2021-23 Q7 0 0
2021-23 Q8 0 0

C900 - Program Support for Mental Health

Program Support provides administrative and technical support for all programs within Mental Health including policy development, fiscal planning, information services, federal demonstration grants as well as legislative and regional coordination.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES 46.4 46.4 46.4
GFS 5,996,000.0 5,989,000.0 11,985,000.0
Other 183,000.0 191,000.0 374,000.0
Totals 6,179,000.0 6,180,000.0 12,359,000.0
Expected Results

Account for its use of public dollars.

D028 - Employment and Day Programs

Employment and Day Services integrate clients with developmental disabilities into the community and prevent institutionalization. County contracted employment services help clients obtain and maintain employment in integrated settings. Day services for adults over age 62 or those who opt out of employment services enable clients to participate in the community. Both employment services and day services provide respite for family caregivers. Services are provided mainly under a Medicaid waiver requiring clients to be functionally and financially eligible for Medicaid. A small number of clients served are funded with state-only dollars. This activity also includes the county contracted Child Development Services (CDS) program which provides specialized therapeutic and educational services for children at risk of developmental delays to promote the child's attainment of age-related developmental milestones. CDS includes the required state portion of funding for birth to age three services associated with federal programs at the Department of Early Learning.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 52,683,000.0 60,344,000.0 113,027,000.0
Other 53,869,000.0 47,157,000.0 101,026,000.0
Totals 106,552,000.0 107,501,000.0 214,053,000.0

001128 - Percent of clients with developmental disabilities served in home and community-based settings

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 97% 98%
2017-19 M10 97% 98%
2017-19 M11 97% 98%
2017-19 M12 97% 98%
2017-19 M13 97% 98%
2017-19 M14 98% 98%
2017-19 M15 98% 98%
2017-19 M16 98% 98%
2017-19 M17 98% 98%
2017-19 M18 98% 98%
2017-19 M19 98% 98%
2017-19 M2 97% 98%
2017-19 M20 98% 98%
2017-19 M21 98% 98%
2017-19 M22 98% 98%
2017-19 M23 98% 98%
2017-19 M24 98% 98%
2017-19 M3 97% 98%
2017-19 M4 98% 98%
2017-19 M5 98% 98%
2017-19 M6 98% 98%
2017-19 M7 98% 98%
2017-19 M8 98% 98%
2017-19 M9 98% 98%
2019-21 M1 98% 98%
2019-21 M10 98% 98%
2019-21 M11 98% 98%
2019-21 M12 98% 98%
2019-21 M13 98% 98%
2019-21 M14 98% 98%
2019-21 M15 98% 98%
2019-21 M16 98% 98%
2019-21 M17 98% 98%
2019-21 M18 98% 98%
2019-21 M19 98% 98%
2019-21 M2 98% 98%
2019-21 M20 98% 98%
2019-21 M21 98% 98%
2019-21 M22 98% 98%
2019-21 M23 98% 98%
2019-21 M24 0% 98%
2019-21 M3 98% 98%
2019-21 M4 98% 98%
2019-21 M5 98% 98%
2019-21 M6 98% 98%
2019-21 M7 98% 98%
2019-21 M8 98% 98%
2019-21 M9 98% 98%
2021-23 M1 0% 98%
2021-23 M10 0% 98%
2021-23 M11 0% 98%
2021-23 M12 0% 98%
2021-23 M13 0% 98%
2021-23 M14 0% 98%
2021-23 M15 0% 98%
2021-23 M16 0% 98%
2021-23 M17 0% 98%
2021-23 M18 0% 98%
2021-23 M19 0% 98%
2021-23 M2 0% 98%
2021-23 M20 0% 98%
2021-23 M21 0% 98%
2021-23 M22 0% 98%
2021-23 M23 0% 98%
2021-23 M24 0% 98%
2021-23 M3 0% 98%
2021-23 M4 0% 98%
2021-23 M5 0% 98%
2021-23 M6 0% 98%
2021-23 M7 0% 98%
2021-23 M8 0% 98%
2021-23 M9 0% 98%

001607 - Percent of working-age adults with developmental disabilities in day programs who are employed

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 Q1 66% 66%
2017-19 Q2 66% 66%
2017-19 Q3 65% 66%
2017-19 Q4 66% 66%
2017-19 Q5 67% 66%
2017-19 Q6 66% 66%
2017-19 Q7 65% 66%
2017-19 Q8 66% 67%
2019-21 Q1 66% 67%
2019-21 Q2 66% 67%
2019-21 Q3 65% 67%
2019-21 Q4 47% 67%
2019-21 Q5 43% 67%
2019-21 Q6 45% 67%
2019-21 Q7 45% 67%
2019-21 Q8 0% 67%
2021-23 Q1 0% 0%
2021-23 Q2 0% 0%
2021-23 Q3 0% 0%
2021-23 Q4 0% 0%
2021-23 Q5 0% 0%
2021-23 Q6 0% 0%
2021-23 Q7 0% 0%
2021-23 Q8 0% 0%

D034 - Individual and Family Services

Individual and Family Services waiver, prevents more costly interventions by promoting the long-term health and well-being of people with developmental disabilities, and by providing supports to their family caregivers. Services include assistive technology, behavior supports, community engagement, environmental and vehicular adaptations, respite, person-centered planning, specialized equipment and supplies, skilled nursing, peer mentoring, specialized nutrition, supported parenting, specialized evaluations, specialized clothing, occupational, speech and physical therapy, consultation and training and transportation to a waiver service. Funding includes federal match, and the number of people qualifying for services is limited by the funding available. Eligibility criteria are established in statute.

FY 2020 FY 2021 Biennium Total
FTES
GFS 8,104,000.0 8,825,000.0 16,929,000.0
Other 10,212,000.0 8,615,000.0 18,827,000.0
Totals 18,316,000.0 17,440,000.0 35,756,000.0

001128 - Percent of clients with developmental disabilities served in home and community-based settings

Biennium Period Actual Target
2017-19 M1 97% 98%
2017-19 M10 97% 98%
2017-19 M11 97% 98%
2017-19 M12 97% 98%
2017-19 M13 97% 98%
2017-19 M14 98% 98%
2017-19 M15 98% 98%
2017-19 M16 98% 98%
2017-19 M17 98% 98%
2017-19 M18 98% 98%
2017-19 M19 98% 98%
2017-19 M2 97% 98%
2017-19 M20 98% 98%
2017-19 M21 98% 98%
2017-19 M22 98% 98%
2017-19 M23 98% 98%
2017-19 M24 98% 98%
2017-19 M3 97% 98%
2017-19 M4 98% 98%
2017-19 M5 98% 98%
2017-19 M6 98% 98%
2017-19 M7 98% 98%
2017-19 M8 98% 98%
2017-19 M9 98% 98%
2019-21 M1 98% 98%
2019-21 M10 98% 98%
2019-21 M11 98% 98%
2019-21 M12 98% 98%
2019-21 M13 98% 98%
2019-21 M14 98% 98%
2019-21 M15 98% 98%
2019-21 M16 98% 98%
2019-21 M17 98% 98%
2019-21 M18 98% 98%
2019-21 M19 98% 98%
2019-21 M2 98% 98%
2019-21 M20 98% 98%
2019-21 M21 98% 98%
2019-21 M22 98% 98%
2019-21 M23 98% 98%