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University of Missouri Technology Park

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Title: University of Missouri Technology Park


1
University of Missouri Technology Park at
Fort Leonard Wood
2
Fort Leonard Wood Region
  • Phelps County
  • University of Missouri Rolla
  • United States Geological Survey (USGS)
  • Advanced Manufacturing
  • Pulaski County
  • Maneuver Support Center
  • UM Tech Park at Fort Leonard Wood
  • 3rd fastest growing rural county in MO

Rolla among the100 Best Small Towns in America
St. James
Dixon
Rolla
Crocker
Richland
St. Robert
Waynesville
Fort Leonard Wood
Lebanon
  • Laclede County
  • Industry Cluster Recreational
    Watercraft
  • Advanced Manufacturing

Lebanon/Rolla Two of the Top 2.5of US towns
for economic growth
Over 122,000 people
3
Fort Leonard Wood Today
  • 30,000 people, 61,000 acres
  • Home of the Armys Maneuver Support Center
  • Chemical, Engineer and Military Police Schools
  • Marine, Navy and Air Force training detachments
  • Over 40,000 people trained annually
  • Major science and technology mission
  • Base operations budget - 150 million/year
  • Over 900 million in new, on-going or pending
    major construction since 1999
  • Housing privatization over 2,200 units
  • On-post University of Missouri Technology Park
  • Over 2,000 new jobs with BRAC05
  • Almost 1 billion/year impact on states gross
    product

4
Technology Park Vision
  • A world-class, competitive, hightechnology
    research park for exceptional companies who
    value
  • a close proximity to the U.S. Military and the
    University of Missouri
  • a diverse, skilled and highly motivated workforce
    ready to learn and grow
  • a secure, clean workplace environment with easy
    interstate, air and rail access
  • a rural community setting which provides great
    quality of life and education opportunities for
    employees and their families at affordable cost

5
University of Missouri Technology ParkPhase One
  • Army long-term leases 62 acres to UM (State
    of Missouris agent for research park
    development)
  • UM and MO Dept of Economic Development
    partner to fund park development (1.6M each)
  • UM master plans overall area
  • Markets the park
  • Leases tracts or building space to tenants
  • Operates the park

6
Phase 2
  • Up to 250 acres per environmental assessment for
    the park
  • Non-contiguous areas
  • New lease/option terms

7
University of Missouri Technology Park
First Building
Second Building
8
Building One
  • 18,000 SF
  • Full service
  • Offices, classrooms, labs
  • 100 occupied
  • 70 employees

9
Building Two opened 2005
Army
21CSI
  • 18,000 SF
  • Larger company spaces
  • 100 occupied
  • 75 employees
  • two secure rooms

Army
21CSI
Army
Army
Army
TVC
TVC
Army
TVC
Army
10
Success Story
  • US Army Engineer Schools Terrain Visualization
    Center uses Tech Park location to leverage
    expanded capabilities from
  • Other government organizations (USGS, NGA, TEC)
  • Industry (small and large businesses)
  • Academia (RAM)
  • Forms nucleus of LWIs Geospatial Partnering
    Center

MG VanAntwerp cuts the ribbon held by Joe
Driskill, MTC, and Dr. Gary Thomas, UMR
11
Tech Park Tenants
  • Building One
  • Army Directorate for Environmental Integration
  • Army Engineer School directorate of Training
  • Army TRADOC System Manager Engineer Systems
  • Battelle
  • BHE Environmental
  • BRTRC
  • Center for Environmental Science and Technology -
    UMR
  • EGG
  • GEC
  • General Physics
  • Innovative Emergency Management
  • Knowledge Sharing Systems
  • L3 Titan
  • Leonard Wood Institute
  • Lincoln University Liaison
  • Missouri Enterprise
  • MFLWR
  • Northrop-Grumman
  • Tech-Masters
  • Tetra-Tech
  • Tri-Care Therapy Group
  • University of Missouri Liaison
  • Building Two
  • 21st Century Systems
  • Army Research Lab
  • Army ST Liaisons
  • Army Test and Evaluation Office
  • Army Terrain Visualization Center
  • Army Topographic Engineering Center
  • Army TPIO-TD
  • Concurrent Technologies Corp
  • Joint Robotics Office
  • National Geospatial Intelligence Agency
  • Missouri Defense Research Center

12
Technology ParkThe Journey
  • Phase 1 90 full
  • Begin Phase 2
  • Army Logistics Ops Center
  • Single Tenant Buildings
  • MRP II
  • Joint CBRN Defense Institute
  • Modeling/Simulation Center
  • Infrastructure Inspection Academy
  • Missouri Defense Research Center
  • National Center for Counter Bio-Terrorism
  • University Center Campus
  • National Homeland Defense Academy
  • Conference Center
  • Leased Student Housing
  • Law Enforcement Academy
  • Experimentation Support Center
  • Public Warehouse
  • Leonard Wood Institute established
  • Army Terrain Visualization Center moves
    into Building One

13
Why the Army supports
  • Commanders intent
  • Problem facilities
  • Jobs
  • Surge capacity for new or expanding missions
  • Good faith and partnership with the local
    communities

14
Benefits
  • Tenants
  • Close proximity to Army, DOD, and international
    military communities and University
  • Low cost of entry
  • Short or long term leases
  • Competitive costs
  • Skilled labor availability
  • Security
  • Transportation accessibility
  • University of Missouri
  • Expanded technology transfer from research labs
    to industry
  • Quality work experience opportunities for
    undergraduate and graduate students
  • High quality, in-state career opportunities for
    alumni
  • Region and State
  • Economic growth/jobs
  • Improved quality of life for everyone

15
Economic Impact Study Results
10-Year Benefit-Cost Ratios
Each dollar investedreturns 1.27 to the State
Each dollar investedreturns 35.19 in state
economic growth
16
Key Milestones
  • 1997 - Started as an RCGA White Paper
  • 1998 TRADOC awarded Bold Grant to study
  • Sep 98 - Logistics Management Institute (LMI)
    study completed
  • Oct 98 - CG requests approval to proceed with
    full concept in partnership with UMS and MoDED
  • 98/99 - OSD sponsored legislative changes slowed
    need for special legislation identified
  • Sep 99 - HQDA does not support
  • Oct 99 CG requests approval to proceed with
    Phase 1 (62 acre) concept
  • HQDA still not supportive
  • Jan 00 SecArmy briefed at FLW

17
Key Milestones
  • Feb 00 - Sec Army approves lease package
  • May 00 - MO State Legislature approves funding
  • Aug 00 - Congress approves project
  • Jan 01 - 30 Day public comment period on
    Environmental Assessment
  • May 01 - UMS and State approve in-State
    partnership
  • May 01 - Partnership agreement ceremony
  • Sep 01 - Long-term land lease signed
  • Oct 01 - Start construction first building
  • May 02 - Ribbon Cutting for first building
  • Aug 02 - First building ready for occupancy
  • May 03 - First building completed

18
The Team
  • Army
  • FLW
  • TRADOC/HQDA
  • Corps of Engineers
  • Logistics Management Institute (LMI)
  • BHE Environmental Inc
  • University of Missouri
  • System
  • UM Rolla
  • State of Missouri
  • Department of Economic Development
  • Missouri Technology Corp
  • State Legislature
  • Missouri Enterprise
  • FLW Regional Commerce and Growth Association
    (RCGA)

19
The Paper Trail
  • White Paper
  • Initial Concept Paper
  • Concept Study
  • Environmental Assessment
  • Report of Availability
  • Request to Lease (Title-10)
  • Market Study
  • Business Plan (UMS/DED)
  • Business and Leasing Plan (Army)
  • UM/DED agreement
  • Covenants and Design Guide
  • Lease

20
University of Missouri
Technology Park
I-44
North Gate
MO Ave
Closed Post Implications
Main Cantonment Area
FLW8
  • Park tenant employees register vehicles
    and carry post ID cards (cost
    reimbursable to Army)
  • Park traffic can use all four main gates
  • Park visitors register at gates
  • Same as at a large industrial or research
    complex
  • As currently in effect, entry onto post
    is consent to search
  • Park tenant employees must obey
    installation regs
  • Increased security will be seen as plus by
    tenants

To West Gate
HQ MANSCEN
UMTP
To East Gate
First St
Airport
FLW1
Ranges
To South Gate
21
Whats Different from other Enhanced Use Lease
Initiatives?
  • Rural area and just land
  • Most others urban and includes structures
  • Public/Public versus Public/Private
  • Lower ROI acceptable
  • Shared qualitative goals
  • Can transition to public/private
  • University-related
  • Used university research park experience
  • 230 parks world-wide
  • Pioneer effort a lot of plowing
  • Follow-on efforts easier and faster

22
Keys to Success
  • Partnering a way of life
  • Mutual respect and trust
  • Shared vision
  • Mutually assured prosperity
  • Flexibility
  • Obstinacy and commitment
  • Other Peoples Money (OPM)

23
                                              
LEONARD WOOD INSTITUTE An Organizational and
Operational Concept
24
Background
  • Established in 2004 by Missouri Enterprise as a
    Missouri-based, not-for-profit, tax exempt
    organization
  • Reorganized in 2006 with new bylaws, board of
    directors and refocused mission
  • Board membership includes local businesses and
    economic development leaders, University of
    Missouri- Rolla, Lincoln University, and Battelle
    Memorial Institute.
  • Based in the University of Missouri Technology
    Park at Fort Leonard Wood      

25
Purpose
  • Create and manage a collaboration of
    private business, university, and economic
    development organizations to
  • Support DoD and Army Transformation
  • Enhance business industry capability to respond
    to DoD requirements
  • Contribute to DoD mission success at FLW and
    around the world
  • Increase value of FLW to DoD and the nation
  • Promote economic and business development in the
    region and state

26
Vision
An organization that develops the capabilities of
Missouri-based businesses and universities to
provide technology related products and services
in support of current and future Army and DoD
programs. The result of this effort is a
stronger technology base in Missouri for meeting
DoD technology requirements and a more vibrant
economy in the region and state.                  
                              
27
Mission
Secure funding for, competitively award, and
manage projects intended to assess, transition,
prototype, and otherwise assist the development
of appropriate technologies and services for U.S.
Army or DoD capability requirements.
28
Primary Goals
  • Provide project-based funding to Missouri
    companies or organizations that can solve the
    Armys technical challenges through innovative
    RD projects
  • Provide technical assistance and Phase 0
    funding to early stage RD companies that will
    enable SBIR/STTR proposals to be submitted to the
    Army for follow-on funding
  • Promote, arrange and manage collaborative RD
    projects involving universities and companies
    that produce military-critical technologies and
    services
  • Institute a business model that allows LWI to
    generate income from fees and other sources that
    will ensure long-term sustainability
  • Track and identify the economic impact of LWI
    investments and operations

29
Strategy
  • Provide funding and technical assistance to
    qualifying companies or organizations that can
    satisfy military RD needs
  • Administer federal and other funding in a
    transparent, responsible fashion that achieves
    results for the military and the region
  • Establish collaborations with additional
    universities, companies and other organizations
    to investigate, identify and address additional
    technologies needs of DoD
  • Partner with government organizations that have
    program management responsibility for military
    and homeland security requirements
  • Actively pursue additional funding through
    Congressional appropriations, federal
    labs/agencies, and other public and private
    sources

30
Methodology
  • In partnership with government clients (program
    managers, agencies, laboratories, etc.)
  • investigate promising technologies or concepts
  • identify and prioritize needs
  • identify technologies that have matured in
    labs but need to be enhanced or otherwise
    adapted for integration in capability
    requirement programs
  • define specific projects, form teams among
    LWI member organizations on a project basis and
    fund and manage each such project

31
Methodology
  • Grow and mature LWI as a consortium of companies,
    universities, and government organizations
  • Procure federal, state, foundation, corporate,
    and other funding
  • Identify prioritize unmet government/client
    needs
  • Solicit vet technology development and
    application concepts
  • Synchronize needs and concepts to produce a
    targeted project list
  • Forge collaboration and partnerships by
    understanding the needs and motivations of
    government, industry, and academic partners
  • Use an open, collaborative, and competitive
    process to select specific projects (other than
    for identified sole source needs)
  • Fund, manage, and administer selected projects

32
Technology Areas
  • Base, Camp Development
  • Biometrics
  • CBRNE Sensors, Countermeasures, Systems
  • Combat Engineering
  • Computer/Network Systems Security/Protection
  • Counter Explosive Hazards
  • Decontamination
  • Environmental Sciences
  • Force Protection
  • Geospatial Information Systems
  • Infrastructure Technologies
  • Installation Management
  • Integrated Monitoring and Control
  • Law Enforcement
  • Non-Lethal Weapons
  • Obscurants
  • Robotics
  • Sensors and Monitors
  • Simulations, Modeling and Analysis

33
DoD Technology Priorities
  • High Priority Focus
  • Reduce demands on manpower
  • Increase lethality
  • Reduce logistics footprint
  • Priority Areas of Interest
  • Counter terrorism capabilities
  • Urban operations capabilities
  • Weapons of mass destruction detection response
  • Transformational power energy technologies
  • Manufacturing technology

Source Battelle
34
Project Criteria
  • Meets Army or DoD defined, unmet technology needs
  • Leads to a government acquisition program and/or
    commercial market opportunity that supports
    military objectives
  • Makes best use of LWI project resources
  • Supports and/or extends open concept development
  • Is realistic, leads to lower costs, greater
    dependability etc. for the military
  • Makes best use of commercial/off the shelf
    components, sub-systems, devices, vehicles, etc.,
    wherever possible
  • Provides greatest economic impact for region

35
LWI Partner Benefits
  • Initial vetting of technologies, methodologies
    and capabilities
  • Forge partnerships with other partner entities
    (member companies, universities, agencies, labs,
    and others)
  • Facilitate program manager relationships and
    track procurement process
  • Obtain support from Congressional delegations
  • Accelerate contracting process
  • Provide low cost alternative
  • Proven model of success

36
(No Transcript)
37
LWI Organization
LWI Executive Director
LWI Board of Directors
Solicits and secures funding, oversees
administration, responsible to board for results
Employs Executive Director, sets strategic
direction, approves major actions, ensures
ethical practices and accountability
Admin and Contracting Contract Officer/Service
Technical Program Program Manager
LWI Technology Review Committee
Administers and manages contracts
Manages and controls technical program
Clerical Support
Partners and Members
Prepare White Papers proposals and execute
research and technology transfer activities
38
Conclusions
  • Exciting development
  • Demand growing
  • Full Phase 1 almost 1,000 high tech jobs
  • Full park over 4,000 high tech jobs
  • Needed surge capacity for new federal growth at
    FLW
  • LWI one of many follow-on opportunities
  • Helping spark economic development across region
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