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On April 2, 2019, residents voted to support the district’s facilities and operating referenda. Your support allows us to address improved safety, accessibility and traffic flow in addition to addressing critical capital maintenance projects and improved learning spaces, while continuing the high quality instructional program our students deserve and our community has come to expect.  We look forward to the design, renovation, and construction process and will continue to keep our community informed regarding the work ahead.  Thank you!  

 

Question #1

requests permission to exceed the district’s state revenue limit by $980,000 per year for ten years to maintain instructional programs, services, and staffing. The district’s current operational referendum of $800,000 per year is expiring in 2019 and this new referendum amount replaces these funds and adjusts for inflation. 

 

Question #2

requests permission to borrow funds (issue debt) in an amount not-to-exceed $16,370,000 to address imminent capital maintenance projects and high priority safety, security and learning space improvements at both Maple Dale and Indian Hill schools.

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Facilities Assessment and Process

The Facilities Assessment included both of our school buildings and sites and served as a detailed planning document that provided a valuable foundation of information. 

Facilities Assessment Page and Process

Community Survey Regarding Referendum Results

Tax Impact

Click to open in a new window

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Referendum Information Nights

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Ask questions, Get Answers!  Attend a Referendum Information Session

 

The Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is hosting two Referendum Information Sessions. This is your chance to ask questions and get answers about the April 2 referendum. Learn more about the project scope, timing, and more. District staff, along with representatives from Miron Construction and Eppstein Uhen Architects, will be on-hand to answer questions. School tours will be available

 

Wednesday, March 6, 2019 | Maple Dale School | 6:00-7:30 

Monday, March 18, 2019 | Indian Hill School | 6:00-7:30

 

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

FAQ - Two Ballot Questions

Why Are There Two Questions On The Ballot?


For more than a year, the Maple Dale-Indian Hill School Board asked for staff, student, and community input on our District’s operational budget needs as well as critical capital maintenance and facility improvement projects. The school Board is committed to finding a solution that best serves our students and reflects the priorities of our community. Based on the feedback and analysis, the School Board finalized two referendum questions. District residents will have the opportunity to vote on both questions on Tuesday, April 2, 2019




There Are Two Questions On The Upcoming Ballot. Do I Answer Both Questions?


There are two separate questions on April 2 . The first question is asking the community to renew our current operational dollars. This allows the District to maintain high-quality instructional programs, services, and staff for all students. The District’s $800,000 operational referendum expires in 2019. The new referendum amount replaces these funds and adjust for inflation. The second question is asking the community to borrow funds in an amount not to exceed $16.37 million dollars to address imminent capital maintenance projects and high-priority safety, security, and learning space improvements at both Maple Dale and Indian Hill schools. The funds of the $16.37 million dollars are broken down as follows:




What Will The Questions Look Like On The Ballot?


The questions are very specific and address what the funds can be utilized for if received. Those questions will appear on the ballot and will look similar to the following:





FAQ - Operational Referendum (Question Number 1)

What Is An Operational Referendum?


An operational referendum allows a school district to raise the district’s revenue limit authority by the specific annual amounts and are designed to support operational needs while maintaining an affordable tax levy. The current referendum of $800,000 has been in place for the past ten years and is set to end in 2019. We are proposing a replacement operational referendum in an amount that has been adjusted for inflation.




Why Is An Operational Referendum Proposed?


Revenue limits are state-imposed controls on the amount of money a Wisconsin district can receive in state aid and local property taxes. Revenue limits were established in 1993 by state policymakers as a means of controlling property taxes. Since 1993, most districts in the state, including Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District, have been forced to make increasingly difficult budget cutbacks. During this time, the District Administration and School Board has shown fiscal stewardship by reviewing all contracts, reducing retiree and current employee benefits as well as making changes to health insurance. Even with significant budget reductions, districts like ours still face the mounting demands of unfunded state and federal mandates, a constricting revenue stream dictated by an unsustainable state funding formula, and fixed expenses that continue to outpace inflation. An operational referendum allows a district to increase that limit and is will allow for our District to continue to provide the quality educational programs that is expected, reduce class sizes as well as attract and retain highly qualified staff.




Does This Replace The Current Operational Referendum?


Yes. The current referendum of $800,000 is set to end in 2019. It has been in place for 10 years. The new operational referendum would be for 10 years, starting in 2019 and going through 2028 in the amount of $980,000 per year. This amount has been adjusted for inflation.




What Is The Tax Impact Associated With The Operational Referendum?


The operational referendum estimated tax impact will be $17 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The operational referendum accounts for $17.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Do Other Districts Have Operational Referendums?


Since July 1, 2014, there have been 157 non-recurring and 55 recurring operational referendums that have passed in the State. Locally, both Fox Point-Bayside and Nicolet UHS have current operational referendums in place. Glendale-River Hills is also proposing an operational referendum on April 2 to replace their referendum ending in 2020. The Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District has had an operational referendum in place since 2009; however, it is expiring in 2019.





FAQ - Capital Improvements (Question Number 2)

Why Are There Two Questions On The Ballot?


For more than a year, the Maple Dale-Indian Hill School Board asked for staff, student, and community input on our District’s operational budget needs as well as critical capital maintenance and facility improvement projects. The school Board is committed to finding a solution that best serves our students and reflects the priorities of our community. Based on the feedback and analysis, the School Board finalized two referendum questions. District residents will have the opportunity to vote on both questions on Tuesday, April 2, 2019




There Are Two Questions On The Upcoming Ballot. Do I Answer Both Questions?


There are two separate questions on April 2 . The first question is asking the community to renew our current operational dollars. This allows the District to maintain high-quality instructional programs, services, and staff for all students. The District’s $800,000 operational referendum expires in 2019. The new referendum amount replaces these funds and adjust for inflation. The second question is asking the community to borrow funds in an amount not to exceed $16.37 million dollars to address imminent capital maintenance projects and high-priority safety, security, and learning space improvements at both Maple Dale and Indian Hill schools. The funds of the $16.37 million dollars are broken down as follows:




What Will The Questions Look Like On The Ballot?


The questions are very specific and address what the funds can be utilized for if received. Those questions will appear on the ballot and will look similar to the following:





FAQ - Classroom Updates

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





FAQ - Safety & Security Upgrades

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





FAQ - Costs For The Capital Referendum - Question 2

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





FAQ - Consolidation Of Schools Or Districts

Did we explore consolidation with local districts?


Yes, as part of our strategic planning process we conducted a financial and legal analysis of consolidation with our partner school districts of Fox Point-Bayside, Glendale-River Hills and Nicolet High School. Preliminary findings show a slight increase in taxes and decrease in per student spending should we consolidate. We continue to look for ways to consolidate services across districts to create efficient and effective service for our students. Currently, we share transportation and food services. We also work across systems to align curriculum and instruction. For some more information on consolidation efforts, see this article from JSOnline. The study, provided by Robert W. Baird & Co. and Wisconsin Association of School Boards (WASB) was presented on May 17, 2018. The corresponding documents from the presentation can be found here:




Have we considered consolidating into one location for all students and creating one K-8 school? Did we explore replacing either Indian Hill or Maple Dale?


Yes, as part of our comprehensive facilities assessment we examined consolidation of schools to one campus. The analysis showed that the site plans and costs do not support relocating to a single campus. That comprehensive facilities assessment can be found here.





FAQ - Role Of The Architect And Construction Manager

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





FAQ - Timelines, Design & Construction And Implementation

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





FAQ - Miscellaneous

What is the total cost to borrow $16.37 million for the defined referendum projects?


A referendum authorizes borrowing of money for specifically identified purposes. In the case of the April 2 capital referendum, the borrowing may not exceed $16.37 million. Similar to a home purchase and mortgage, there is interest charged to borrow money. The estimated tax impacts provided by Robert W. Baird assumes borrowing over 15 years at interest rates of 3.75% as well as 1% property growth. This is a conservative estimate with interest rates projected above current rates. Interest costs could be less than currently projected and property growth can also fluctuate. Final interest will be known once rates are locked.




If approved, what is the maximum annual tax impact of Question 2?


The capital referendum estimated tax impact will be $116.00 per year for every $100,000 of fair market property value. The total of both questions will be an estimated tax impact of about $133.00 per $100,000 of fair market property value. The capital referendum accounts for $116.00 of the $133.00 total amount. The total amount and the specific amount to each question can be seen below:




Why doesn’t the District use its fund balance to pay for facility improvements?


The District has a long history of sound fiscal stewardship. Maple Dale-Indian Hill School District is one of the few districts in the state that did not have to short-term borrow in the 2018-2019 school year. Short-term borrowing occurs because school districts have expenditures for a fiscal year that begin on July 1; however, state aid and property tax revenues are not received until later in the fiscal year, generally beginning on January 15. Cash is needed to cover expenses during this time. Most school districts borrow money to “bridge a gap” until the receipt of revenue, which costs additional interest. In addition to avoiding short-term borrowing, a healthy fund balance allows our District to make special purchases or cover unforeseen expenditures (including maintenance and repairs) as well as enhance our bond rating by demonstrating financial stability. A strong bond rating will provide lower interest rates on future debt issuance. We do plan on utilizing some funds from the Fund Balance to cover the costs of furniture and technology alongside the capital referendum to provide refreshed spaces for our students and community.




Is it possible that following a comprehensive and collaborative design process, the costs will be much more or much less than $16.37 million?


No, it is not possible to exceed the defined project scope or cost of $16.37 million. At the conclusion of all projects, any monies left over are credited to the District.




If the referendum does not pass, will the District consider an alternate plan?


If the operational referendum fails, the District will:

  • Utilize fund balance to cover staffing costs for the 2019-20 school year and minimize expenses were possible.
  • Review class size, educational programs and staffing to offset the loss of revenue.
  • Re-engage the community and review priority educational and operational needs for a potential future referendum.
If the capital referendum fails, the District will:
  • Address emergency repairs only in the 2019-20 school year and create a long-term plan to address critical needs. However, these funds will need to be taken from operational funds, which could impact staffing, student programming and other educational areas.
  • Re-engage the community to modify the recommended plan for a potential future referendum
We strongly believe that we have done a thorough and comprehensive study of our buildings, engaged the community in discussions and surveyed members of our municipalities. We would not put forth referenda questions that we were not confident with moving forward.





 

Preliminary Floor Plans

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(Click the image for full view)

MDIH-Referendum-Floor-Plans.jpg
 

In the News

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Journal Sentinel - March 4, 2019
"Five things to know about the Maple Dale-Indian Hill referendum"

WISN 12 News - February 8, 2019

"River Hills school evacuated because of heat outage"

 
 

Voting Information

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Please vote on April 2, 2019!
Visit MyVoteWI

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Vote Early in Your Municipal Clerk’s Office 

Early in-person voting is open from March 18 to March 29; check with your municipality directly

for the specific hours. A photo ID is required to vote in Wisconsin.
 


Village of Bayside
9075 North Regent Rd.
Bayside, WI 53217-1802 
414/206-3913


Village of Fox Point
7200 North Santa Monica Blvd.
Fox Point, WI 53217-3505
414/351-8900 x6621


City of Glendale
5909 North Milwaukee River Pkwy.
Glendale, WI 53209
Phone: 414/228-1718


Village of River Hills
7650 North Pheasant Ln.
River Hills, WI 53217-3012
414/352-8213


Sample Ballots
Sample ballots for the next election will be available at Wisconsin Voter Information website

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Polling Places

Voter Photo ID
Voter Photo ID is required to receive a ballot in all special and regular elections.  Please be prepared with your photo ID at the next election.  Election Inspectors will be required through legislative action to ask for Voter Photo ID, along with a voter's signature to receive a ballot.


As typical with past elections for Wisconsin State Voter Registration applications, voters are required to provide proof of residence when registering to vote.  

 

Other Ways to Vote
Are you unable to vote at your polling place on Election Day? Take advantage of one of these other options.
Wisconsin voters can receive their absentee ballot by mail. If you are a regular voter who would like to vote in the 2019 Spring Election, make sure to submit your request for an absentee ballot by March 28, 2019.
Request an Absentee Ballot

 

Receive Automatic Absentee Ballots

Receive a ballot for every election by mail.  If you are unable to go to your polling place on Election Day due to age, illness, disability or infirmity, you can request an absentee ballot be sent to you for every election, automatically, as an “indefinitely confined elector.”  Request Automatic Absentee Ballots
 

Village of Bayside - Wards 2, 4
9075 N. Regent Rd., Bayside, WI 53217-1802 

 

Polling Place Hours: Tuesday, April 2, 2019, 7:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Village of Fox Point - Wards 6, 7, 8, 9
Longacre Pavilion

7343 N. Longacre Rd., Fox Point, WI 53217


Polling Place Hours: Tuesday, April 2, 2019, 7:00 AM - 8:00 PM

City Of Glendale - Aldermanic District 3/Ward 9
Cardinal Stritch University, Voting Room: Bonaventure Hall

104 N. Kent Ave., Glendale, WI 53217


Polling Place Hours: Tuesday, April 2, 2019,
7:00 AM - 8:00 PM

Village of River Hills - Wards 2, 3
7650 North Pheasant Ln. River Hills, WI 53217


Polling Place Hours: Tuesday, April 2, 2019, 7:00 AM - 8:00 PM