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District 2

Alder Patrick Heck

Image of Alder Patrick Heck

Alder Patrick Heck

Contact Information

Home Address:

123 N. Blount St #303

Council Office

Common Council Office:
210 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd
Room 417
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: (608) 266-4071
Fax: (608) 267-8669
WI Relay Service

Alder Heck’s Updates

Updates & Week of Nov. 9 Meetings of Interest for District 2

November 8, 2020 11:40 AM

District 2 Updates and Meetings of Interest

City meetings remain online only with details listed in City Meetings of Interest below; all have virtual public participation options.

Stay in touch with your neighbors through either Capitol Neighborhoods, Inc.Tenney-Lapham Neighborhood Association, or Campus Area Neighborhood Assoc.

Stay healthy, stay home, stay in touch, and please practice physical distancing whenever outside your home. Details on face mask requirements are below.

There are four sections to this week's update:
  1. Racial Equity & Policing
  2. COVID-19 Resources & Information
  3. Other District 2 Updates
  4. City Meetings of Interest to District 2
Several city meetings listed below include items that are related to racial equity, are being put forward in response to the protests, or are related to law enforcement. See the agenda listings below for
  • Police and Fire Commission
  • Common Council (as many as three meetings on the 2021 Budget)

Testing Sites and info here, including free testing for UW students and employees.

Public Health Madison and Dane County and their Data Dashboard.

Español: COVID-19 and Hmoob: COVID-19.

From Public Health: The latest data notes and Current Public Health Order FAQ

Free hotline to be connected with a "Financial Navigator".

New COVID-19 Recovery Dashboard that tracks Madison's long-term community and economic recovery from COVID-19.

Read about the temporary halt in residential evictions from the Tenant Resource Center.

Public Health's Mask page.
For information on Madison's responses visit the City's Coronavirus Website. There you will find links to City Service Updates, Resources for Businesses.
From MMSD: Neighborhood Food Sites and from Community Action Coalition: Dane County Food Pantry Network
From the City: Community Resources Section on the city's COVID website, including housing and eviction information
WI Dept. of Health Services Cases by Neighborhood (Census Tract)
The Governor's Office compilation of all COVID-19 resources and information from state agencies, including the State Dept. Public Health
TLNA list of some area restaurants and retailers
From the Downtown Madison Business Improvement District: Updates From Downtown Businesses 
Info on UW-Madison's response to the pandemic at this site
Useful Links Image


400 E Wash Proposal

400 Block E. Washington Proposal at Plan Commission on Nov. 9

LZ Ventures proposal for the 400 block of E. Washington will be considered by the Plan Commission on Monday, Nov. 9 (see agenda and participation details below in Meetings of Interest). Proposed is a 10-story market rate 148-unit apartment building on E. Wash dropping to 6 stories in the rear along Hancock with 5 stories along Franklin. The height of the E. Washington section has been reduced by 9 feet and a story was removed from the Franklin Street rear section. Several levels of parking would be underneath. One 1,250 square foot commercial space is planned at the corner of E. Washington and N. Franklin rather than one at each front corner as in the earlier proposal.
The proposal's compliance with Urban Design District #4 guidelines and an advisory support for two additional floors were unanimously approved by the Urban Design Commission on Nov. 4. An earlier version, however, was rejected back in July by Plan Commission on a 4-3 vote on a motion to approve. Five votes were needed for that approval at Plan Commission, so the motion did not pass and the item was subsequently placed on file without prejudice, which provided the developer the option of resubmitting a new application.
In July, the three Plan Commissioners who voted no, including me, generally felt that the negative impacts of the building's height and mass on the neighboring properties were too great and that the future of nearby portions of the relatively affordable, diverse, and functioning James Madison Park neighborhood was endangered. I believe that most of those negative impacts have been reduced in the new design, but it is not clear if they have been sufficiently mitigated to warrant approval of the revised proposal.
Project plans and materials for the Plan Commission's consideration can be found here, including the Neighborhood Steering Committee Report and Planning Staff's report.
Plan Commission will consider five requested approvals needed for the proposal to move forward:
  1. a demolition permit and conditional uses to allow seven buildings to be demolished;
  2. a conditional use in the Urban Mixed-Use (UMX) District for a multi-family dwelling with more than eight (8) dwelling units;
  3. a conditional use in the UMX District for outdoor recreation;
  4. a conditional use in the UMX District for a new building greater than 20,000 square feet and more than four stories, and
  5. a conditional use to construct two additional stories in Area H of the "Additional Heights Area Map" in MGO Section 28.071(b).
As before, this proposal includes demolition of the Klinke Cleaners building, 3 multi-flat houses, and 2 single-story commercial buildings, all between 402 and 414 E. Washington, as well as multi-flats at 9 N. Hancock, 8 N. Franklin, and 12 Franklin Streets. The proposed demolitions include several buildings that some judge to be historically significant and/or contributors to the historic fabric of the neighborhood, although they are not in a local or national historic district and they are not locally landmarked for preservation.
Shared Streets Sign
Madison's Shared Streets Program Concludes for 2020
Madison's successful Shared Streets program has ended for the remainder of 2020 to allow for effective winter maintenance of these areas, including on Sherman Ave. and E. Mifflin St. The program, which limited non-residential motor vehicle access to streets to open the street to physically distanced walking and biking during COVID-19, received favorable citywide feedback. People who drive these streets should continue to drive slowly and use caution as people continue to need space to social distance while walking and biking.
** Survey Opportunity **
Traffic Engineering will be using the winter to evaluate the Shared Streets Program to determine how to best move forward in 2021. The City is reaching out to the public to help gather information on the current program. Community members are encouraged to complete the Shared Streets Survey by December 1. If you have questions, contact Renee Callaway, City of Madison Pedestrian Bicycle Administrator,
City Budget

2021 Capital and Operating Budgets To Be Considered by Common Council

The 2021 Capital and Operating Budgets will be finalized on Nov. 10 and 11. The evening of Nov. 12 has also been reserved should the deliberations not be completed on the 11th. Public Comment will be accepted on the budget (see "Details" for the Common Council in Meetings of Interest below for the agendas and participation options). It is possible that Public Comment opportunities will be limited to the evening of Tuesday, so I recommend registering your opinion or to speak for that evening. You can also email me ( or with your input.
Both the Capital and Operating Budgets that were amended by the Finance Committee are proceeding to these final evenings of consideration. The 12 Capital Budget amendments and the 25 Operating Budget amendments considered earlier by Finance Committee and their disposition can be found here and here, respectively. Additional amendments to both budgets have been proposed for consideration this week:
The table below shows the overall 2021 Capital Budget as proposed by the Mayor (Executive Budget), as amended by Finance Committee, and with the impact of the 9 proposed amendments. To a great extent, the Capital Budget is funded by borrowing, so each year the city tries to minimize the amount of borrowing to keep the associated costs as low as feasible given city's infrastructure needs.
Capital Budget Table
Similarly, the table below shows 2021 Operating Budget as proposed by the Mayor (Executive Budget), as amended by Finance Committee, and with the impact of the 11 proposed amendments. This table also indicates that if all 11 Operating Budget amendments were to pass as is, the cumulative impact on the budget would exceed our state-mandated Levy Capacity by $273,122, so some of these amendments will fall by the wayside simply due to financial caps placed on Wisconsin municipalities by our regressive legislature.
Operating Budget Table
Since it is likely that some amendments to the Capital and Operating Budgets will pass and some will fail due to alders' varying opinions on city priorities and functions and/or fiscal concerns, the evenings will be full of important discussions. The budget are a reflection of both the city's values and implementation of the fiscal responsibilities of alders and the mayor, so results of these considerations decide city priorities and help to shape future policy directions and implementation strategies.
There are several amendments in both budgets that I lean towards supporting or opposing, but mostly I am still evaluating. You can read about some of them in this WI State Journal article. but I also recommend reading about the intent, cost, and funding source of each amendment at the links above.
It seems to me that the $4.195 million worth of proposed additional Capital spending and ~$870k of proposed additional Operating spending are small in comparison to the overall size of both budgets ($162 million and $255 million, respectively). Alders and the public will spend many, many hours this week discussing details of the amendments, yet these items, while important, are only a very small part of the overall annual budgets.
The vast majority of the budget will barely be discussed this week and could be considered already "baked". The process of devising the larger budget does have opportunities for public comment and input as it is crafted, but true community engagement that is accessible to all will need to be undertaken in the future if the community's values are to truly be taken into consideration. The City had big plans for designing and implementing a much wider and inclusive budget process for this year, but the COVID-19 pandemic short-circuited those plans during the spring and into the summer when virtual meetings and city processes were still adjusting to our new reality. I hope next year's budgeting process will vastly expand opportunities for the public to help shape our entire budget.
As always, you can find full budget information here and the results of this week's considerations will be reflected there.

Back-to-Back Neighborhood Meetings on Monday, Nov. 16

** Meeting 1: Nov. 16, 5:30pm - 2021 Gorham Resurfacing Project **
Following the sanitary sewer replacement work on Gorham St. in 2020, the City is planning to resurface the Gorham pavement in 2021 from Baldwin to Butler Streets. In most locations, this will involve a mill and overlay of the pavement surface and replacement of the pavement markings. The City is also proposing to install bumpouts at the pedestrian crossings nearest James Madison Park. The blocks between Brearly and Baldwin Streets are more narrow than the other blocks of Gorham, so there are currently no bike lanes on these blocks. Staff are currently reviewing options for how to continue the bike lane on Gorham to Baldwin.
A public information meeting on the Gorham project has been scheduled for 5:30 p.m., Nov. 16, 2020, via Zoom. Register here for the Nov. 16, 2020 meeting. Read more about the project here where you can also sign up to get email notifications about the project.

** Meeting 2: Nov. 16, 6:30pm - BRT Configuration Along E. Washington **
Please join Madison Metro for a virtual neighborhood meeting where we will hear about the planned first phase of the Bus Rapid Transit system here in Madison - and in particular, some possible changes to East Washington Ave. The meeting will be held on Monday, Nov. 16, 6:30 p.m. City Department of Transportation officials will update participants on the progress of the BRT project.

Modifications to the East Washington Ave. corridor will be presented. For example, the project is considering the creation of bus-only lanes running down the center of the roadway, as opposed to the curb side of the street, to preserve parking and bike lanes for a portion of the day. Center-running bus lanes have several advantages, such as allowing on-street parking to remain during most hours of the day, allowing for better bicycle accommodations and fostering an improved pedestrian environment. The creation center-running bus lanes would also potentially restrict left turns by autos at up to 5 intersections on East Washington.

You can join the BRT virtual meeting using your computer, smartphone or tablet, or you can listen in via telephone. You will receive login information after registering at:

Active Enforcement of Peak Hour Lane Restrictions Resume Regular Enforcement Schedule

On Monday, Nov. 16, active enforcement of peak hour parking regulations will return to normal. Citations will resume for these restrictions. Though the restrictions were never officially lifted, leniency was given due to lower peak hour traffic rates since March. Note that in District 2, the peak hour lane along E. Johnson Street west of N. Blair is included in this enforcement area, and that Residential Permit Parking and 1-hr & 2-hr non-metered restrictions remain temporarily suspended. Details and more information here.

Unemployment Graph from Dashboard

New: COVID Response Dashboard
Over the past 6 months City staff have been working to develop a tool to track local indicators in order better understand how our residents and community are doing throughout the pandemic. The final product from this work is an interactive dashboard with 50+ indicators organized into 9 categories. An example graph from the dashboard is shown above. This tool has been available internally for staff since September and has just been released to the public. You can now access the dashboard by going to the City's Coronavirus website and clicking Recovery Dashboard in the right column.

There is a lot of great information being tracked through this resource. To help everyone engage with the tool, the Data and Innovation Team will release monthly digests summarizing major changes that have happened from month to month. Check out the October digest here.

Save the Date: Nov. 18 Beacon Community Meeting

The homeless day resource center at 615 E. Washington is hosting another community meeting on Nov. 18 from 6:00 – 8:00 pm via Zoom. Their staff will be providing a Beacon COVID-19 update, discussing community engagement, and address any concerns that are presented. Participation details are below, but email Michael Moody at The Beacon if you have questions.

Join Zoom Meeting
Meeting ID: 848 4469 7521
Passcode: 596072

Reminder: TLNA Steering Committee Forming for N. Few Redevelopment Proposal

The Tenney-Lapham Neighborhood Association is forming a steering committee to work with the developer on the proposed redevelopment at 12 N. Few Street, currently the site of Scooter Therapy. TLNA Development Chair Meghan Conlin will be leading that process, so contact Meghan at if you'd like to participate or I'd be happy to pass along your information. Neighborhood meeting attendees biggest concern about the proposal related to a lack of on-site parking and the potential impact on street parking on nearby streets. I imagine those will be topics of discussion for the steering committee, as well as other impacts on the adjacent neighborhood and some design concerns.

At an Oct. 28 virtual neighborhood meeting, SEA Design presented their concept for a proposed retention of the bulk of the Scooter Therapy building and a demolition of a smaller and shorter section on the N. Few Street side. The owner proposes to construct a new building addition in the current parking lot area. Eight one-bedroom apartments would fill the second floor. Underneath each apartment would be a garage space that would be designed to promote live-work arrangements for those tenants who might choose to have a small business that could operate directly below their residence. Alternatively, the first-floor spaces could be leased to a small business separately.


Below are some pertinent agenda items from city committees that are meeting this week. If you click on meeting "Details" below, you will find participation and viewing options, and a link to the full meeting agenda. If you click on a item from within an agenda, you will see all documents that relate to that item.
I appreciate hearing from you on any items on which you have a particular interest or concern.
Police and Fire Commission: Details
5:30pm, Monday, Nov. 9, 2020
Public Input Received to date
Note: See the meeting agenda at "Details "above for all Public Input received on the hiring of a new Police Chief.
Agenda Item 6
Update on 2020 Fire Department Hiring Process - Town of Madison Annexation
Agenda Item 7
Update on 2020 Fire Department Hiring Process
Agenda Item 12
Update on 2021 Police Department Pre-Service Academy Hiring Process Timeline
Agenda Item 14
General structure and technology options for finalist interviews
Agenda Item 16
Contemplated closed session pursuant to Wis. Stat. § 19.85(1)(c) to discuss and take action, if appropriate, regarding employment, promotion, compensation or performance evaluation data of any public employee over which the governmental body has jurisdiction or exercises responsibility; specifically:
Discussion of specific applicants for the position of Police Chief and interview schedule/process for specific applicants.
Agenda Item 18
Reconvene into open session to consider any remaining agenda items and to take action, if appropriate, regarding the items discussed in closed session.
Plan Commission: Details
5:30pm, Monday, Nov. 9, 2020
Zoning Text Amendments
Agenda Item 6
SUBSTITUTE - Amending Sections 28.211, 28.061, 28.072, 28.082 and 28.091 and Creating Section 28.141(8)(e) of the Madison General Ordinances to create a new use, Electric Vehicle Charging Facility, and to require that certain parking facilities are constructed or reconstructed to include a specified amount of Electric Vehicle Ready Spaces and Electric Vehicle Installed Spaces
DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS:  This ordinance addresses charging stations and charging facilities for electric cars.  Because of the different needs associated with them, this ordinance does not address electric bicycles, which will have to be addressed in a separate ordinance.  That is consistent with recent state law changes that exclude electric bicycles from the definition of "motor vehicle".
See full Drafter's Analysis here.
Note: While I generally support this proposed ordinance, I am concerned about how it could unfairly burden owners of smaller existing surface parking lots that might incur larger than expected expenses when installing/extending a power source that will need to run the parking lot, particularly in tightly packed urban environments. There are also some questions I have concerning EV requirements for residential and commercial condominiums, but I anticipate that there could be a small adjustment or two to clarify the intent in these situations.
Agenda Item 7
Amending portions of Madison General Ordinance 28.061 to allow Mission House as a Permitted/Conditional Use in the CC and CC-T Districts and amending Madison General Ordinance 28.151 to require that mission houses operating as permitted use must receive funding from and enter into a service delivery contract with the City of Madison.
DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS: This ordinance allows mission house as a permitted/conditional use in the Commercial Center (CC) and Commercial Corridor-Transitional (CC-T) districts. It also creates an additional supplemental regulation for mission house that provides mission houses are only permitted (by right) if they receive funding from the City of Madison and have an executed service delivery contract with the City of Madison.  All other mission houses will continue to require conditional use approval.
Agenda Item 8
Amending Madison General Ordinance 28.151 to allow a dwelling space to be located alongside a work space in a Live/Work unit.
Zoning Map Amendments & Related Requests
Note: Items 12 and 13 are related and should be considered together 
Agenda Item 12
SUBSTITUTE. Creating Sections 28.022 - 00468 of the Madison General Ordinances to change the zoning of properties located at 1-19 North Pinckney Street, 120 East Washington Avenue and 22 North Webster Street, 4th Aldermanic District, from DC (Downtown Core) District to PD(GDP) Planned Development (General Development Plan), and creating and 28.022 - 00469 of the Madison General Ordinances to change the zoning of same from PD(GDP) Planned Development (General Development Plan) District to PD(SIP) Planned Development (Specific Implementation Plan) District.
Note: Items 12 and 13 relate to Urban Land Interests' proposed American Exchange Development between N. Webster and N. Pinckney Streets on the north side of E. Washington. The AC Hotel and Eno Vino restaurant atop the AC, which are in District 2 rather than in District 4 like the redevelopment site, have expressed concerns about the proposed development blocking views of the Capitol Building from Eno Vino. ULI has changed the E. Washington side of the design to address the issue, but the AC Hotel and Eno Vino remain concerned that the public spaces on the top two floors of the AC are substantially impacted.
Agenda Item 13
1-19 N Pinckney Street and 120 E Washington Avenue; 4th Ald. Dist.: Consideration of a demolition permit to demolish six commercial buildings as part of a planned redevelopment in Planned Development (PD) zoning.
Conditional Use Requests, Demolition Permits & Related Requests
Agenda Item 23
402-414 E Washington Avenue, 8-12 N Franklin Street, and 9 N Hancock Street; Urban Design Dist. 4; 2nd Ald. Dist.: Consideration of a demolition permit to allow seven buildings to be demolished; consideration of a conditional use in the Urban Mixed-Use (UMX) District for a multi-family dwelling with more than eight (8) dwelling units; consideration of a conditional use in the UMX District for outdoor recreation; consideration of a conditional use in the UMX District for a new building greater than 20,000 square feet and more than four stories; and consideration of a conditional use to construct two additional stories in Area H of the "Additional Heights Area Map" in MGO Section 28.071(2) (b), all to allow construction of a ten-story, mixed-use building containing 1,200 square feet of commercial space and 148 apartments.
Note: See Other District 2 Updates above for more details on this item.
Common Council: Details
5:30pm, Tuesday, Nov. 10, 2020
Special Meeting - 2021 Capital & Operating Budget
NOTE: This meeting may be recessed and reconvened on Wednesday, November 11 at 5:30 p.m. virtually.
The Common Council will address the Capital and Operating Budgets on Tuesday, November 10, with public testimony and deliberations.
The Common Council may continue addressing the Capital and/or Operating Budget on Wednesday, November 11 (if needed) and Thursday, November 12 (if needed).
Speaking Limits:
5 minutes - Capital Budget
5 minutes - Operating Budget
Other item: 3 minutes
Agenda Item 1
Commending and thanking Alderperson Donna Moreland for her dedicated service to the constituents in District 7 and to the City of Madison.
Agenda Item 2
2021 Executive Capital Budget
Recent Legislative History:
10/6/20 COMMON COUNCIL    Re-refer for Recessed Public Hearing to the COMMON COUNCIL
Common Council 11/10/2020
Note: See my thoughts on the budget in "Other District 2 Updates" above. Participation options can be found on the meeting agenda available at the "Details" link above.
Agenda Item 3
2021 Executive Operating Budget
Recent Legislative History:
Agenda Item 4
Adopting the 2021 City Budget authorizing a 2020 general property tax levy of $____ for City of Madison purposes, adopting a supplemental increase of $____ in the allowable property tax levy for 2020, as authorized under s. 66.0602(3)(f), Wisconsin Statutes, and declaring the City's official intent to issue general obligation and revenue bonds to reimburse for certain expenditures authorized therein.
Legislative History
11/2/20 Attorney's Office    RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO ADOPT UNDER SUSPENSION OF RULES 2.04, 2.05, 2.24, & 2.25 - MISC. ITEMS
Common Council: Details
5:30pm, Wednesday, Nov. 11, 2020
Special Meeting - 2021 Capital & Operating Budget (Only If Needed)
There will be NO PUBLIC TESTIMONY at this meeting if public hearings were closed at the Tuesday, November 10, 2020 meeting.
NOTE: This meeting may be recessed and reconvened on Wednesday, November 11 at 5:30 p.m. virtually.
Please refer to the 11/10/20 Common Council Agenda for items continued to this budget meeting if recessed to reconvene.
Common Council: Details
5:30pm, Thursday, Nov. 12, 2020
Special Meeting - 2021 Capital & Operating Budget (Only If Needed)
There will be NO PUBLIC TESTIMONY at this meeting if public hearings were closed at either the Tuesday, November 10, 2020 or Wednesday, November 11, 2020 meeting.
Please refer to the 11/10/20 Common Council Agenda for items continued to this budget meeting if recessed to reconvene.

Note: See my thoughts on the budget in "Other District 2 Updates" above. Participation options can be found on the meeting agenda available at the "Details" link above.
Early Childhood Care and Education Committee: Details
2:30pm, Thursday, Nov. 12, 2020
Agenda Item 4
Tuition Assistance Rates for 2021
Agenda Item 7
Accepting the 2020 Early Childhood Plan for Madison
Agenda Item 8
Presentation on the WEESSN Shared Services Network by Paula Drew and Amy Christianson
Madison Food Policy Council - Food Recovery and Resilience: Details
3:45pm, Thursday, Nov. 12, 2020


Agenda Item 1
Discussion on Steering Team/Staff Team suggested projects for all Work Groups
a. Healthy Community Food Systems Fund
b. Regional Food Systems Planning Process
c. Charter Projects and Project Teams
Agenda Item 2
Fill in priorities chart for both work groups and discuss actionable next steps
a. Role of the Work Groups and the Food Councils
b. Idea Generation, Policy Creation, Funding

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City Meetings of Interest
Liquor License
Neighborhood Information
Neighborhood Meeting
Redevelopment/Development Proposal Meeting


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