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Measure C

MEASURE C (2010)

Measure C, a $348 million General Obligation (GO) bond measure, was approved by voters on June 8, 2010, and, collectively with Measure A and the 2002 Measure C, is supporting quality education and safety for local students by improving science, career and technical education facilities; upgrading classroom instructional technology; repairing leaky roofs; improving safety; maximizing energy efficiency including adding solar panels and modern air conditioning; and repairing, replacing, equipping or modernizing other school facilities. 

There are four primary categories for Measure C projects, consistent with the 2010 Facilities Improvement Plan:


The 2010 Measure C Program targets critical improvements in all major buildings, and builds upon the cumulative effects of Measure A and the 2002 Measure C, especially in regards to mechanical systems and the construction of replacement and new classrooms. Such improvements include, but are not limited to the replacement of portable buildings, storm service improvements, concrete and pave surface improvements, window replacement, door and door hardware replacement, security system upgrades, lighting improvements, floor covering replacement, roofing system repair/replacement, new science building construction and restroom renovation.


The 2010 Measure C Facility Improvement Plan advances the implementation of a comprehensive, multi-faceted program consisting of four distinct components:

  • Telecommunication Improvements
  • The installation of a one gigabyte (1GB) fiber optic cable at designated sites to ensure technical access and equity across schools
  • Complete networking cabling and infrastructure upgrades
  • An allowance for classroom technology enhancements at all sites


A major component of the 2010 Measure C Facilities Improvement Program, the scope of work of the heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) program in general includes the removal and replacement of aged and inefficient heating and ventilating equipment with new, high efficiency HVAC systems in all traditional classrooms and the core administrative areas at 28 sites which had not previously been retrofitted. The systems were installed over four phases from 2012 through 2016.

Resource Conservation

Mt. Diablo Unified’s ongoing commitment to environmental stewardship and resource conservation and management has been a prominent focus of Measure C, which has provided for a district-wide solar program.

The District’s solar program involved the installation of ground-mounted and/or parking structures at 51 sites, creating one of the largest K-12 district installations in the country, and generating more than 11 megawatts of clean energy annually. To date, the solar program has helped reduce the District’s utility bill by approximately 91%, an approximate savings of $17.2 million in General Fund monies.

The MDUSD Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee (CBOC) serves as the advisory body to the District on matters related to the Measure C construction bond program implementation as required by California’s Proposition 39, which mandates that citizen advisory panels be established to assure accountability for the use of public funds.


CBOC Members

John Ferrante, Chair

At Large Community Member



Jay Bedecarre

Business Organization – Bay Area Festivals, Inc.

Concord, Clayton


Susan Noack

Parent/Guardian and Active in PTO – College Park High School

Pleasant Hill


John Parker, Vice Chair

Taxpayers’ Association – Contra Costa Taxpayers Association

Bay Point


Jim Walsh

Senior Citizens’ Organization – Concord Senior Citizens



Marc Willis

At Large Community Member



Larry Wirick

Business Organization



Sean Arbic

Parent/Guardian of child enrolled

Pleasant Hill