PROPRIETARY AND CONFIDFNTIAL for ten years beginning in 2000. I waited my time, then ten years later, I published my work. This is  a model PCD example:                                                                                                                                                  


Years ago I introduced the story about Montebello, a PCD in Idaho. When Trump said that Arabs don’t want to invest in America he was right. The Prince of U. A. E. promised my boss he would invest in a PCD, 40 million in 2011, bailing out for no reason in July 2011.


My boss visited the Prince of U. A. E. His daughter was married to one of the Prince’s financial guys.


When 911 happened I thought how fortunate the Prince didn’t invest in 7,200 acres, creating a PCD that would have been approved. The properties have 14 wells if I remember right, could be a few more, with the sentiments Americans had back than.


But then again, it could have been a great path to unity and friendship among Arabs, Muslims, and Muslim Americans and other American cultures, nationalities, etc., yet it wasn’t meant to be but the Prince received my Business Plan and Book titled Montebello, a PCD, etc.


A lot of folks that wanted to sell a huge area of Idaho were very disappointed, as Sun River Investments, Inc., was with Edward Johnson, a huge Idaho developer, going to build a Planned Community District.


My Boss also owned American Modular Systems International Inc., while his son owns

American Modular Systems, 787 Spreckels Ave., Manteca, CA 95336


Sam Sarich was a go getter and the founder of AMS Inc., beginning in Jefferson, Oregon and grew to merit the, Plant in Manteca, which was modernized years ago and is the leader in its field.


Sam wanted to open up a AMSI Plant in New Orleans after Katrina, but wasn’t successful, so built a mock up of a plant along the ocean that had a rail head to New Orleans, designing a web site and created a manufacturer process for a steel framed home, to include tax incentives for developers and all costs involved.


PROPRIETARY AND CONFIDFNTIAL for ten years beginning in 2000. I waited my time, then ten years later, I published my work. This is a model PCD Business Plan for in coming land and residential off shore investments' example:                        







Part I - 1.1 to 3.7.2.

Part II - 4.1 to 7.5

SRI PCD Evidences

Part I to II

Part II to II







             BOISE, IDAHO USA            




The following business plan summary was prepared by Sun River Investment, Inc. (“SRI” or the “Company”) to outline objectives and strategies for the Company’s planned community at Boise Idaho. The proposed community, Montebello, is a 5,218-acre development positioned on the leading edge of Idaho’s dramatic growth — growth projected to continue for some time to come. This business model was developed after analysis of market, development potential, a study of governmental regulations and political factors.  With an executive management team comprised of experienced businessmen, developers and legal specialists, it is the critically optimum time to begin the Montebello project. The proposals discussed assume funding of $50 million.


Our objectives are to identify and exploit (through development) areas in the United States where rapid growth is occurring. Although most geographic regions of the United States economy appear to be growing well, there are some areas that offer unusual opportunities for sustained growth, with factors that indicate a thriving local economy for years to come. The Boise, Idaho region of the northwest is such an area.


Boise, Idaho USA


1.1 Population


Market conditions in the proposed SRI acquisition area are solid and continue a 13-year cycle of sustained growth in the greater Boise area. This area of Southwestern Idaho has a population base of about 300,000, growing at a rate substantially higher than the national average. Growing at an annual rate of 1.7%, the Census Bureau (in its 2000 census) ranked Idaho the third-fastest growing state this decade for the percentage of population and housing growth, and the Boise-Nampa urban area was ranked the fourth-fastest growing this decade. Since the last official head count on April 1, 1990, Idaho’s population has grown by nearly a quarter of a million people, more than 24 percent. Only Arizona, at just more than 30 percent, and Nevada, at more than 50 percent, has seen greater growth.


1.2 Boise, A Regional Hub for Job Growth and High Tech Industry


Boise is the regional hub for government, business, cultural and transportation, making it a viable place to invest and develop. This geographic reality is evidence by the large number of fortune 500 companies having headquarters or major prescience in Boise. The area is perfectly suited for new business growth and is attracting new businesses at a rapid rate.


•   According to David Birch, president of Cambridge, Mass., based Cognetics Inc., in a recent interview in The Wall Street Journal, Boise is in the top 20 of 24 mid-sized cities as a hotbed for entrepreneurs.


The city is putting itself on the map as a center for business development, driven by a thriving high-tech industry, Twenty years ago, Boise had eight high-tech businesses; it now has more than 400. Spurring the growth is the success of Hewlett-Packard Co. and Micron Technology Inc. and the many local high-tech businesses that have spun off from those two giants. The city of Boise ranks seventh in the United States for growth in high-tech industry as of July 2000. The Boise area is among the top 25 cities for its share of the nation’s technology economy. The technology sector – which includes Internet, semiconductor and computer companies – employees about 20,000 people in Ada and Canyon Counties (SRI target region).


Other factors in Boise’s high ranking include Idaho’s high level of entrepreneurial spirit; good access to capital, a strong work ethic and pro-business cooperative relationship between government and Idaho’s universities. Quality-of-life factors also played into the ranking.


“You can’t transport this quality of life easily,” said Ed Zimmer, chief executive officer at Electronic Controls Co., a Boise firm employing 150. “The major factor behind our growth is the quality of the talent we’ve been able to attract and retain.”


Growth in every facet of the economy is strong and getting stronger. Cheap hydroelectric power rates are among the lowest in the nation. The relaxed quality of life has attracted national recognition.


1.3 Development in And Around Boise 


While Boise has limited room to expand, the area proposed by SRI, Southwest of the Boise, is wide open and presents a great investment potential as a result of low land costs. Areas such as Nampa and Caldwell to the west require only a 30-minute commute to the Micron Technology Plant. SRI’s proposed project is less than one-half that distance.


New home construction within the present Boise city limits is proceeding rapidly but is limited by cost for new development, and scarce available ground for residential subdivisions.  There are strong demand indications of future growth of Boise and the Southwestern region of Boise is an area capable of handling population growth with an anticipated residential lot absorption rate of 4,600 to 5,400 2001.  Given the proper initial offering of attractive products at the right price, SRI expects to be a player in the Boise and Southwestern Idaho market of residential subdivision developments, introducing 630 lots annually.


PC ‘S can be seen as a positive approach for large-scale residential subdivisions, rather then multiple subdivisions without the means for self-reliance.  Planned Community in its simplest form takes into consideration a mixture of community needs.  Since jobs are created from commercial, manufacturing and industrial entities, Ada County would be required to consider all reasonable property re-zoning request by land developer.




Ada County Planning and zoning ordinances underwent extensive revision in 2000.  Planned Community Districts in Ada County is addressed in Chapter 8 of the Ada County Zoning Ordinance (Chapter 9 was replaced by Chapter 8) and is available at or purchased from Biz Print, 600 Front Street, Boise Idaho (Bus. No.208-338-9746).  Zoning Designations, Development Services, Building fees, District Maps and other information’s is also available on Ada County Web Site.  Hidden Springs, Chapter 8, (PCD) can be purchased for $200.00 from Sterling Codifier 7600 Mineral Road Coeur-d’alene, Id. 83815.


“Planned Community fees are negotiated by the director and approved by the Board of Ada County Commissioners pursuant to the provisions of Ada County Code, Title 8, Section 8-21-5F.  If submitting concurrent applications for a rezone to an urban base district and to the Planned Unit Development Overlay District, the applicant shall pay a single fee based on the largest area being rezoned.  Total of all proposed structures is submitted.”


1.4.1 Ada County Plan. & Zoning Regulations Cloverdale Residential Sub.


Albert Blaser envisioned Cloverdale Residential Subdivision many years ago and in 1997 Mr. Blaser contacted Ada County concerning his ideas and Robert C. Unger of Ada County Development Services, Building Division and Planning & Zoning, 650 Main, Boise, Idaho 83702, July 30, 1997 and August 21, 1997, addressed Mr. Blaser on the subject of “Property Status of your parcel located at Cloverdale and Kuna Roads.”  Robert C. Unger stated the following:


July 30, 1997:


“Under the provision of Section 8-4B-7 of the Ada County Code (Nonfarm Development), this property could be developed as a residential development of one (1) acre lots with the provision that 75% of the total property being considered must be deed restricted as open space for 15 years.  The gross density for a nonfarm development is one dwelling unit per five (5) acres.  Nonfarm developments may be permitted through the Planned Development procedures within Chapter 9 (changed to Chapter 8 -2E) of the Ada County Zoning Ordinance.”


August 21, 1997:


Under the provisions of Sections 8-5-2 and 8 9A-1 of the Ada County Code, (Rural Residential), this property could be developed as a planned residential development of one (1) acre lots.  The gross density for this development would be one (1) lot per acre.  Planned residential developments may be permitted through the procedures under Chapter 9 (changed to Chapter 8 -2E) of the Ada County Zoning Ordinance:


Under the Planned Unit Developments under Chapter 9 of the Ada County Zoning Ordinance, if the development has central sewer and central water, and all of the utilities, the density required can be reduced from 1 acre in size, to 3 or 4 lots per acre, as desired.


This letter is being provided for informational purposes with no implications that any development is or will be approved.  Planed Developments may be approved within the County by the Board of County Commissioners, after required public hearings before the Planning & Zoning Commission and the Board of County Commissioners have been conducted.”


Ada County Zoning Ordinance provision for PC’S in Ada County:


October 31, 2000 Jeffrey L. Patlovich, Director Ada County Development Services, at the request of Skyline Development Co., addressed Sun River  Investment regarding the Ada County Zoning Ordinance provision for Planned Communities in Ada County:


                 “Title 8, Article 2E of the Ada County Code contains the Planned Communities provisions.  These provisions were added to the            Ada County Code in 1990 and amended in 1995.  The entire Title 8 was recodified in June 2000, however the Planned          Communities article was not changed (except for renumbering to coincide with the new numbering system incorporated in the

             new Ordinance.).  There is one approved Community in Ada County called Hidden Springs.  It is currently being developed and            built out.  The Planned Community regulations remain the same as when Hidden Springs was approved.


A Planned Community is permissible in Ada County provided that it meets the requirements of the Ada County Comprehensive Plan and the provisions of Article 8-2E of the Ada County Code.”


Ada County Board of Commissioners addresses and phone       

   numbers are as follows:


 Ada County Administration Building, third floor, 650 Main Street, Boise, Idaho, 83702.


           B.  Office Phone:  (208) 364-2333 - Fax No.:  (208) 364-2331


 District 1 - Commissioner Sharon Ullman – Office:  (208) 364-2335 or Home:  (208) 362-6632, or by e-mail at work, or at home for greater confidentiality,


 District 2 - Commissioner Roger Simmons (208) 364-2333 or by    e-mail at


District 3 - Commissioner Grant Kingsford


11.4.4 Ada County Development Services Office, Courthouse at 200 W.     
Front, 2nd Floor, Boise, Idaho 83702 

1.4.4 Ada County Development Services Office, Courthouse at 200 W. Front, 2nd Floor, Boise, Idaho 83702


Dept. Main #. Phone #: 364-2277 – Fax #. 364-2406


Abramson, Greg  Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Alcala, Becky  Phone #: 364-2280


Bldg. Permit Spec


Allen, Dennis  Phone #: 364-2277

Building Inspector


Bacon, Lynda  Phone #: 364-2450


Bldg. Permit Spec.


Baird Spencer, Nichoel  Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Conner, Robert  Phone #: 364-2277

Building Inspector


Cook, Scott  Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Cossaart, Darrel  Phone #: 364-2277

Mech. Inspector


Couch, David  Phone #: 364-2277


Asst. County Surveyor


DeBlieck, Donna Phone #: 364-2279


Computer Liaison


Ferm, Mark  Phone #: 364-2277

Building Inspector


Fisher, Rick  Phone #: 364-2277


Engineer/Survey Tech.


Hopkins, Steve Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Lundgren, Anne Phone #: 364-2277


Planner I


McClenahan, Mike  Phone #: 364-2423


GIS Analyst


McKinney, Bob  Phone #: 364-2277

Building Inspector


Meyers, Lou  Phone #: 364-2277


Zoning Enforcement Officer


Moriarty, Mari  Phone #: 364-2277


Bldg. Permit Spec.


Negad, Berrin  Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Nilsson, Patricia  Phone #: 364-2277


Planner III


Patlovich, Jeffrey  Phone #: 364-2277


Director, Development Services


Perfect, Mark Phone #: 364-2277


Planner II


Pinkston, Colleen  Phone #: 364-2278


Fiscal Office Specialist


Priester, John Phone #: 364-2277


County Engineer/County Surveyor


Satterlee, Georgia  Phone #: 364-2277


Surveyor/Engr Tech


Scholtens, Tom  Phone #: 364-2288


Building Official


Shively, Roger  Phone #: 364-2277


Code Technician


Sommer, Ken Phone #: 364-2277


Plans Examiner


Wells, David Phone #: 364-2277


Asst. County Engineer


1.4.5 District Map Images

These are general information maps regarding taxing districts and planning areas, which may be considered during the review of development applications submitted to Ada County Development Services. Some boundaries are subject to change and you may wish to contact Development Services for current information.

· AIRPORT DISTRICTS - Boise Air Terminal - (Airport Influence Areas)















As the name indicates, planned community districts or Planned Communities (PC) are designed literally from the ground up. All factors, including population growth, demographics; regional impact and sales potential are carefully reviewed before construction begins.

2.1 Demand Indicators

Determining the right location for Montebello, SRI’s proposed PC, was based on multiple factors, including:

Accessibility of property to the I-84 interstate access and the new I-84 interstate access currently being planned.

Distance from Boise and Leading Treasure Valley Employers providing 45,114 jobs and increasing as of September 2000:


         1.  Mountain Hone Air Force Base - 10,076

         2.  Micron Technology Inc. - 9,500

         3.  Albertson's Inc. - 4,500

         4.  Hewlett-Packard Co. - 4,000

         5.  St. Luke's Regional Medical Center - 3,030

         6.  Boise School District -3,000

         7. - 3,000

         8.  Saint Alphonsus Regional Med­ical Center -2,838

         9.  Meridian School District -2,600

         10.  J.R. Simplot Co. - 2,570


Source:  Each employer provided the figures,” as reported by John Tucker of the Idaho Statesman September 24, 2000.


The abundance of water resources.


Low infrastructure costs.


Prime property acquisitions through family connections.


County recognition of Planned Community Districts.


Green spaces and open land areas.


Existing ponds and areas available for lake developments.


Distance from other cities and potential “areas of impact.”


Fire, hospital and transportation facilities.


Nearby upscale developments, including golf courses.


Other nearby recreation: Boating, fishing, hunting, and skiing.


Hydro Electrical Power is among the cheapest rates in the U.S.


Healthy local, regional, and Idaho economic indicators:


Ada and Blain County residents have the highest per capita personal income in comparison to other counties in Idaho (1999 Censusbureau).


Growing at an annual rate of 1.7%, the Census Bureau (in its 2000 census) ranked Idaho the third-fastest growing state this decade for the percentage of population and housing growth, and the Boise-Nampa urban area was ranked the fourth-fastest growing this decade.

In the year 2000, Idaho was ranked sixth fastest growing state in the U.S. (John Church, Principal, Idaho Economics, at the Boise Metro Chamber’s Economic Outlook Forum 2000).


Idaho ranked 9th fastest real estate appreciation in the U.S. (Idaho Statesman 6/00).


Employment growth is surging in the Boise Metropolitian Statistical Area (MSA) due to renewed growth in many of the state’s high-tech markets.  Overall non-ag employment growth in the state will slow to 2.2 to 2.6 percent pace in 2001 and 2002.  By years end 2000 however, non-agricultural employment is expected to have increased by 3 to 3.2 percent over 1999 levels.  For the twelve months period ending August 2000, non-ag employment in the Boise MSA increased by close to 4.6 percent, creating 9,600 new jobs compared to the prior twelve-month period.  While this is not the 6.7 percent pace of non-ag employment growth that the Boise MSA experienced in 1993 and 1994, it remains over twice the national rate and one of the fastest growing MSA’s in the U.S.  (John Church, Principal, Idaho Economics, at the Boise Metro Chamber’s Economic Outlook Forum 2000).


The May 29, 2000 issue of Forbes magazine announced that Idaho ranks fifth on Forbes list of best places in the United States to do business and advance a career. The magazine ranked 200 metropolitan regions by eight business categories, including wage and salary growth, job growth and high-tech clustering. Boise climbed from 49th last year to fifth this year.


Gross Domestic Product (GDP) estimation for next 5 years of 3.2% annually (Idaho Statesman 6/00).


With all these factors considered, the Ada County Boise rural/MSA was found to have the ingredients necessary to development an attractive and profitable development. 

2.2 SRI Proposed Development

Montebello, SRI’s proposed planned community will be a mix of residential, commercial, manufacturing, industrial and business park areas.  Prior to incorporating the city of Montebello, Ada County ordinances for land use must be adhered to.  Infrastructure for sewer and water is the key to lot density of 3 to 4 lots per acre for residential subdivisions and half-acre lakeside lots for spacious homes. 

2.2.1. Phase One. 


First Phase planned developments are as follows:


Residential uses would come first with entry level housing predominating.  These homes on lots of 7,700 square feet would produce 4 dwelling units per gross acre (70’ by 110’ lot size) for residential subdivisions.  The value of homes in this class would be from $110,000.00 to $125,000.00 and would make up to 65 to 70% of Residential community homes.  MAI Appraisal established small lots averaging 7000 square feet (80’ by 88’) from $25,000.00 to $28,000.00.  Increase of lot size is consistent with Idaho market for $30,000.00 per lot sale. 


Actual Lot sizes are dependent upon topography, planners, engineering specifications and developers desired lot density in accordance with municipal and county ordinances relating to lot density per acre. 


A second level of homes on lots of 10,010 square feet would produce about 3 dwelling units per gross acre (91’ by 110’ lot size) for residential subdivisions.  The value of homes in this class would be $130,000.00 and up and would make up 10 to 20% of the community.  30 lots are planned.  These lots will sell for $35,000.00. 


Larger homes on half-acre lots of 21,780 square feet (147’6” by 147’6”) abutting lakes or golf courses are planned for sale to custom builders who charge according to market conditions.  30 lots are planned.  These lots will sale for $70,000.00.


Generally 20 to 25% of available ground, dependant upon lot density per acre is designated for sidewalks, driveways and approximately 12’ feet of the street.

There is a large unfilled demand for finished lots in the Boise Metro area.  A number of local developers have been unable to meet their available sales and production schedules due to scarcity.  One developer located in Utah has a shortfall of 200 homes, this year.  Others even higher.


Zoning on all properties is a prerequisite for development.


Commercial areas will be provided and will likely produce revenue at $2.50 square foot.  Approximately 110 acres is planned in Phase One and will be subdivided into lots as determined by future users.  40-acres at present next to railroad tracks within the project is zoned commercial.  Properties within the civic center district will be on the top of SRI’s priority, establishing commercial areas for retail merchants. 


15-acres in the civic center district of the Planned Community is seen as gifted land for the community in order to establish city hall and municipal governmental buildings and community recreational facilities and in the process, establishing business districts. 


15-acres will be reserved as the school site.


Additional amenities including decorative ponds and lake as designed to the topography and location in the project. An appropriate size park will be in the master plan to accommodate ball field and other central activities.  40-acres is envisioned but planners will determine actual size, as several 10 to 15-acre parks may be more feasible for the community and funds allocated for these developments is included in landscaping cost for each lot infrastructure.


Total acres proposed to develop in First Phase consist of 400-acres.  Total purchase price of $5,250.00 per acre as an average property acquisition cost, establishes $2,100,000.00 needed for First Phase development out of the total land purchase.  The remaining 3,315-acres can and will be developed as needed.

2.2.2. Phase Two & all Phases following


The second phase of development will be similar to first Phase with added priorities establishing more commercial ground for future sales concurrent with anticipated goals.


Municipal Incorporation of the project with a minimize size of 640-acres is likely and is allowable under Ada County


Ordinances and Idaho State Law.  Once 630 homes are established within the Planned Community, and prior to second phase commencing, issues of city incorporation can be addressed.  Long-established family and business connections and ongoing negotiations with jurisdictions anticipate favorable zoning decisions paving the way for the proposed commercial acreage designated for commercial, manufacturing and industrial areas.




The proposed Planned Community lies south of the Desert View Subdivision, which is single-family homes on one acre parcels, with its own central water facility and 8 to 10 miles Southwest of Boise and 5 miles east of the ‘area of impact” of the town of Kuna, Idaho with an estimated population of 5,438.  Other cities distance from the proposed Planned Community and population are as follows:


Nampa is 20 miles to the West, with a population of 50,000; Caldwell is 30 miles to the West, with a population of 30,000; Meridian is 14 miles East & South, with a population of 40,000 and Silver City, at one time the largest silver mine in the West in Silver Valley is 45 to 50 miles with a population of 500.  Silver City is 35 miles from Idaho City, a small resort community known for it’s past in silver mining and the first penitentiary of Idaho, now a museum.  McCall is 90 miles North of the proposed Planned Community and is famous for ice sculpturing and skiing and Sun Valley is 140 miles Southeast and is famous for skiing.  It’s been said Bruce Willis and Demi Moore own the town of Hailey near Sun Valley resort and the town is a major tourist attraction.




Civic center, business district, parking lots and recreational and entertainment facilities would be the northeast quarter of the intersection of Kuna Mora Road and Cloverdale Road.  Commercial and industrial areas would be along the existing Union Pacific Railroad line just to the south and zoning ordinances for Ada County land usage of areas within the proposed Planned Community would require the developer to request changes in accordance with Planned Community Master Plan. 


An active railroad crosses the project just south of Kuna Road.




The Whitney fire district provides fire protection.   Police protection is provided by the Ada County Sheriffs Department and the schools are in the Kuna School District.


Ada County electors voted on local bonds in order to construct new Schools within Kuna School District September 19, 2000, as growth is increasing in the area.  The bonds were passed.  The new Schools will be located approximately 7 miles from the    proposed Planned Community.  Schools can be built within the proposed Planned Community and within easy walking distance             of subdivision homes.




All utilities necessary for the development are available except sanitary sewer and culinary water.


Natural gas is abundant and readily available.  Electricity is readily available and abundant hydroelectric resource in Idaho result           in some of the lowest rates to consumers in America.  Telephone hook-ups are likewise no problem for proposed Planned          Community. 




Sanitary sewer treatment facilities will be developed on site using the latest technological methods meeting local and state government standards.


Wastewater will exceed 1993 Clean Water Act standards.  Traditional methods in association with “new technologies” would be used.  This water could be used for irrigation of open ground, parks, public areas, etc., during the growing season and stored in decorative ponds during the off-season.  Various methods for wastewater and sludge treatment “new technologies” have been       explored. Privately owned wastewater treatment facilities:


$3,275,000.00 is projected as off site cost for over 1260 residential lots and 50 commercial business sites.  Sewage lines            

interconnecting all lots, with enough capacity for two phases of developments is allocated separately.


The average wastewater disposal treatment hookup fee in Boise is $2,800.00.  1,260 residential lots/20 commercial sites will      generate $3,584,000.00 in revenue.  Revenue would be set aside for wastewater disposal treatment facility construction and monthly service fees will allocate funding for operation, repair and maintenance.


Additional revenue from $15.00 monthly service fees for homeowner’s wastewater disposal will generate approximately $230,400.00.00 annually, providing services for 1,260-lots/20 business sites.  Facility/drip field technologies allows for 30  additional business sites, yet financial projections only establish 10 business sites annually.


Wastewater disposal treatment facilities will be designed eliminating the need for many employees.  One engineer or qualified professional in this industry could handle operations and maintenance.  Major repair work would be contracted out.


Boise and Idaho Public Utility Commission Engineers will support all technologies that meet Idaho Department of          Environmental Quality and Central Health regulations.


New technology wastewater disposal treatment facilities recommended for further review:


Waste disposal technologies improvement in recent years have greatly reduced the adverse environmental impacts associated     with past waste disposal practice.  Improperly operated landfills have been linked to soil, surface, and ground water contamination.  Insufficient pollutions control on incinerators has led to air quality problems.  Incineration is considered as a          practical step for achieving safe disposal of non-recyclable municipal and industrial wastes.  Modern incinerators are more secure             than ever and adverse environmental impacts can be detected and properly addressed:


EnerWaste International Corporation, P. O. Box 1194, Bellingham, WA 98227 - Facsimile: (360) 738-1376 or e-mail: 

Drip irrigation, wastewater treatment and disposal for land developments:

Waste Water Technologies, 9217 W. Hwy 290, Suite 100, Austin, TX 78736 – Tel #. 512-288-7577 – Fax #. 512-288-4730 or   email:


Drinking, household, and irrigation water will be provided by wells pumping from the pure water aquifer that underlines major parts of the property.  There are 12 water wells located within properties.


The Idaho public utility commission for water hookup fees and monthly water services would allow additional revenue.  9 percent profit on investment and operation, repair, maintenance and expansion cost is allowed.  Developer must establish a water district.  The Idaho Public Utility Commission does not regulate Water/meter hookup fees.




Existing county and state roads serve the area of the proposed Planned Community adequately.  Ada County maintains and improves these roads.  Roads within the development boundaries will be financed by the bond issues and dedicated to the county.


In 1972, Idaho Congress passed legislation that allowed county’s to originate Highway District that has authority over every street and road in the county, to include every road or street in every city within the county.  Ada County is one of the only county’s in Idaho that adopted a County Highway District and established policies relating to the collection of impact fees, new road construction and design.  The Ada County Highway District spends about $7,900 a year to maintain a mile of residential roadway.




SRI has assembled a management team comprised of leaders in the development and construction industry.  Sam Sarich has more than 40 years of experience designing custom homes and modular structures. Kathleen Blaser brings extensive management skills to the Company to ensure that corporate matters will be handled expeditiously and professionally.  Ted Johnson, President of Skyline Corporation, is general partner of Skyline Development Company and one of three of the largest developers in Boise, Idaho.  Ted and Albert Blaser were personal friends and Ted was chosen by Mr. Blaser prior to his passing to serve as project manager for SRI’S proposed Planned Community.


3.1 Kathleen Blaser – President & Secretary


Mrs. Blaser worked side by side with her late husband, Albert Blaser, whom envisioned Montebello in 1970 and prior to his passing, was actively involved in planning and development issues relating to Ada County, Idaho in regards to Montebello.  Kathleen is knowledgeable in real estate values.  She has participated actively business. She has played an active role in the creation of the proposed Planned Community District (PC).


3.2 Albert Blaser, Montebello Founder


Albert E. Blaser retired at the grade of Captain from the United States Air Force in 1945, after serving 48 months as an Intelligence Officer, most of this time serving in Germany, France and Switzerland. Mr. Blaser then stayed in Europe for another year attending the University of Berlin and subsequently graduating from the University of Utah in 1947 with a Bachelor’s degree in languages.


Mr. Blaser went into the development and the construction business shortly after graduating from the University of Utah and has been in business for over 40 years. During this period of time Mr. Blaser developed 143 subdivisions in Ada County, Idaho, several subdivisions in Canyon County to the West of Boise; a total of 3,400 homes and 750 duplexes, receiving honors from the Federal Housing Administration.


Mr. Blaser, his wife Kathleen, and Sam Sarich founded Sun River Investments Inc., and for a crowning achievement, Mr. Blaser is credited with forming the corporation and planning the development of an entire city.


Mr. Blaser had a keen intellect for real estate and development, and was noted as a visionary with a wealth of energy and was extremely talented in the “Art of the Deal”.


Mr. Blaser was well known by the housing industry in the Boise area and was known as someone who served his community well and had a great humanitarian heart to needy children. Having raised a family of fourteen, many now with doctorates, then adopting his last son one hour old after birth, now twenty years of age, Mr. Blaser was the consummate communicator.


3.3 Sam Sarich – Chairman Vice President, CEO


Mr. Sarich came to the United States in 1954 from an Iron Curtain country to pursue freedom and opportunity to use his education and training in engineering and construction.


Education: Primary and Engineering in Zadar, Croatia, Ohio State University, and Poly-Tech in Pomona, California.


1954-1960: Dressler Engineering Columbus Ohio. Structural engineering. Great Western Development Co., Los Angeles, Ca. Engineering, development, and construction of projects specifying and using marble. Required mastery of old world marble and stonemasonry techniques and skills.


1960-1969: Founded Sarich Construction Company. Specialized in developments featuring advanced construction techniques and commercial and residential development.  Construction of custom designed celebrity homes including Za Za Gabor, Groucho Marx, Dennis Weaver and others, and the addition of a manufacturing division attracted the interest of the developers of Levittown in New York, ultimately leading to the sale of the business to the Levitt interests.


1969-1970: Designed production facility for Fleetwood industries under John Craen, President. Devised and implemented production techniques leading Fleetwood to become undisputed industry leader in manufactured structures, now with nearly 3 billion in annual sales with outstanding profitability.


1970-1980: Founded American Modular Systems Inc. (AMSI) near Salem, Oregon. Pioneered advanced design of component-built multistory buildings. Designed, built, and sold multistory buildings for business, education, medical, military, hotel, and residential. Recession with 23% interest drove primary customers and buyers out of business. Factory re-tooled to manufacture and ship structures to Alaska military government buyers of major installations. Structures were provided for high-priority government Pentagon-sponsored projects. Factory although presently for sale, could be re-tooled. SRI opportunities are presently consuming Sam’s entire schedule, yet Sam is engaging other opportunities which may result in production line manufactured structures exported overseas as the need for inexpensive housing is of great need throughout the world.


1989-Present: Founded Manteca, California factory to specialize in the mass manufacture of classrooms now needed in the state. From a beginning of 75 employees, the factory now has a workforce of 375 employees, proving to be a major employer in Manteca and producing 25 new classrooms every working day. Mr. Sarich’s three sons, Daniel, Anthony, and Sam, after completing university education, each followed their father into construction. Daniel operates the Manteca factory with Anthony. Sam operates Sarich Construction in Lake Oswego, Oregon, developing home sites and building quality custom homes.


1990-Present: Developed product lines of American Manufacture designed for export. Arranged export financing through EXIM Bank, qualifies as international exporter. Shipped products internationally. Traveled in Europe and Asia visiting family and business connections.


1999 to Present: With Albert and Kathleen Blaser, Mr. Sarich founded Sun River Investments, Inc. (SRI) to develop an entire city near Boise, Idaho.

Mr. Sarich continues to pursue projects of great interest to him and his corporate business associates and investors. In particular, Mr. Sarich takes a great personal interest in business and projects with the prospect and capacity to train and employ a large workforce of skilled workers. Sam envisions the expansion of export of useful and beneficial American products and technologies as a work force for meeting the growing demand for homes and communities in the world.


3.4 Ted Johnson, President, Skyline Corporation/Skyline Development


Company  (Project Manager)


Skyline Corporation is the general partner of Skyline Development Company.  The company's vice president is Tucker M. Johnson. Paul  Johnson currently operates the company's Utah office Skyline Development Company's latest project pro­poses to build 500 homes on Eagle Road at Chinden Boulevard, Boise, Idaho. Skyline Development Company (SDC) is a highly respected Residential and commercial developer of Boise Idaho.  Ted Johnson, president, and his sons have the respect of SRI and the community at large for their significant accomplishments and community involvement. SDC's has extensive experience with development infrastructure cost, County and State regulations and Laws relating to developments in Idaho.


The ability to locate property in the right areas and develop proper­ties at the right time has made Mr. Johnson one of three developers in Idaho referred to by The Idaho Statesman as “The men who changed the city of Boise.”  After putting in roads, jogging paths, parks and utilities, SDC sells lots to contractors or individuals who then erect houses or in the case of commercial property, an entire complex such as the 160-acre Boise Research Center.  Since 1967, Skyline Development has grown to be the largest Land Develop­ment Company in Idaho and at present is a family owned and run business with offices located in Boise, Idaho and Lindon, Utah.




                          DEVELOPMENT                                                                                    NO. OF LOTS


                          Big Sky Subdivisions No. 1, 2, 3 & 4                                                     68-acre lots

                          Breckenridge Subdivision No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 & 9                        265 lots

                          Candlestick Park No. 1, 2 & 3                                                                 103 lots

                          Clover Creek No. 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5                                                               168 lots

                          Cloverdale Park No. 3 & 4                                                                      61 lots

                          Cobblestone Subdivision                                                                          13 lots

                          Dartmoor Subdivision                                                                               15 lots

                          DeMeyer/Hickories Complex                                                                  784 lots

                          Foxmoor                                                                                                     56 lots*

                          Frontier Subdivisions No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 & 7                                        386 lots

                          Huntington Park Subdivision No. 1, 2, 3 & 4                                        156 lots 

                          Mallard Landing Subdivision No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 & 8                      362 lots

                          Michael                                                                                                       120 lots*

                          Rockhampton                                                                                             450 lots *

                          Skyline Subdivision No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 & 6                                               290 lots

                          Southwestern Subdivision No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 & 9                       180 lots

                          Vienna Woods                                                                                            280 lots*

                          Whispering Cliffs No. 2                                                                            15 acre lots

                          Winterhawk Complex                                                                               141 lots

                          TOTAL NO. OF LOTS DEVELOPED                                              3,913 lots

Boise Research Center (Hi-tech Complex)                                                                  160-acre

*Projects/lots for sale August 2000




SRI business activities:


Infrastructure and project development cost analysis.


Feasibility Studies of Environmental Issues and Market Absorption and impact studies. 


Advertisement of Project and Marketing of Lot/Acre sales.


Obtain the necessary approvals from Idaho Department of Environmental Quality and Central Health for Wastewater Disposal Treatment Facilities/Drip drain fields and ensure domestic water resources meet regulatory standards.


Establish Local Improvement Districts and coordinate Municipal District Bond revenue financing with Seilder Fitzgerald.


Insure all regulatory laws are adhered to and obtain necessary property zoning for proposed PCD from Ada County and development/construction permits required for all projects.


SRI will work alongside Skyline Development Company whom shall provide technical infrastructure design/development management for residential subdivisions, commercial, manufacturing, industrial sites, civic areas, parks and lakes.


Ensure that contractors build to the highest industry standards.


SRI will work alongside contracted engineering and land planning/designing firms.


Submit to Ada County a Ten Year Master Plan of residential subdivision and business/commercial developments and renew Ada County approval for the present designated areas FAA approved airport site located within properties of the proposed project.


3.6 Design and Infrastructure Developers


SRI is negotiating with a number of firms qualified to provide these services, which will be let by negotiated bid.  SRI will outsource certain tasks to experienced professionals who will be responsible for design of the proposed Planned Community, submitting Platt Maps and for developing the ten-year master plan. Companies include:


CSHQA Architects-Planners, a 111-year-old Boise based firm with 170 employees offering civil, structural, electrical and mechanical engineering.


McCarter - Tuller - Chronic, Inc. (MTC) of Boise has worked with Albert Blaser for number of years on SRI's proposed project. In this regard, the company offered Engineering And surveyors reports of the Desert View and Cloverdale Residential Subdivisions to Ada County, which met with tentative approval subject to in-house central wastewater disposal treatment facilities.


Morse Bros. Highway Construction Inc. (CB#2101) is a member of the Knife River Corporation family of Companies, a wholly subsidiary of MDU Resources Group, Inc., which is a publicly traded company on the New York Stock Exchange (MDU).  Morse Bros., Inc. has been in business for over 60 years as a highway contractor and sand and gravel, ready-mix and A/C material supplier.  Morse Bros., Inc. is interested in becoming the contractor for the construction/infrastructure of the Montebello project.


Starship Financial Corporation/First Regency Development Corporation, 264 South LA Cienega Boulevard, Suite 1069, Beverly Hills, CA 90211-3302.  Levius S. Bogdan, firm is unquestionably among the finest development company’s in the world and his reputation in land development, architect design and international finance is a great asset to SRI.  Mr Bogdan’s firm’s designs of an Airport prepared for China is first class and Mr. Bogdan’s firms projects are among the finest in the world.  The firms Florida projects include the Excelsior Beach in Sarasota and the Savoy Condominiums in Naples.  World-renowned Montevideo, Uruguay Hotel illustrates the firm’s creative and multi-level design.  Starship Financial is moving forward on other projects in Europe and New York.  Mr. Bogdan is willing to work with SRI’s partnering developer and infrastructure contractor selected by SRI.




3.7.1. David C. Henion


·David C. Henion has been chosen by SRI to design and construct commercial buildings associated with wastewater disposal treatment facility.  David is prepared to work alongside his son Bruce and those professionals contracted by SRI to design the Planned Community, develop the ground, and coordinate evaluation and review of SRI Planned Community proposals with Ada County, providing answers to questions resulting from public review and debate.


·Mr. Henion has built over 700 commercial concrete tilt up, steal and pole buildings and hundreds of houses during his 45 years in the construction industry. In the 1 970’s he worked as a subcontractor on the construction of the Sacramento California State Capitol. Since then he has constructed large buildings (100 ft. by 300 ft.) through­out Oregon. His construction business, Busy Bee Construction, built a strong reputation as a master builder, superintendent of projects and supervisor of personnel. On September 25, 2000, Mr. Henion finished his 701st commercial building, a 60ft. by 100ft. Concrete Stem Wall Pole Building and was completed in less than a month.  Mr. Henion changed the name of his business to Do All Service. Buildings constructed by Mr. Henion range from heavy, medium (Safeway Grocery Store) and light commercial to farm dairies, mint storage warehouses, hay storage, shops, garages and portable buildings.


3.7.2. Bruce W. Henion


Bruce W. Henion is SRI's Executive Assistant.  Mr. Henion is an author and the owner of Bruce Wayne Henion Trucking.  Bruce is well versed with the proposed Planned Community, Ada County Planning and Zoning Ordinances, Department of Environmental Quality and Ada County Central Health regulations.  Bruce is an excellent spokesman and represents SRI in a manner acceptable to all parties involved.  Bruce has knowledge in the construction field and has the ability to work with professionals to get the job done.  Bruce’s research abilities and pricing of proposed project developments, with input from professionals in land development, has given SRI complete confidence in cost and net return projections.








Part I - 1.1 to 3.7.2.

Part II - 4.1 to 7.5

SRI PCD Evidences

Part I to II

Part II to II





Part I - 1.1 to 3.7.2.