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City of Belvue

Belvue KS Special Council Meeting

September 20th, 2021

 

Attendance: Mayor James Horak, Council Members Kevin Fifer, Jenice Howard, John Zapp, and Matt Barr were present. Council Member Eric Linnebur and City Superintendent Brad Caudill were absent. City Clerks Denise Howard and Joe Peterson were present.

 

The Meeting was called to order at 7:05 pm.

 

City Clerk Joe Peterson spoke about the letter from KDHE requiring the City to have a KDHE certified water and wastewater operator on file by September 30th. City Superintendent Brad Caudill will need to take the test at the next opportunity. Dennis Ashcraft, from Mayetta, who has helped the City in the past, was willing to fill in for $200 per license/month plus his $40/hr pay and $0.57/mi. travel pay as per State of Kansas rate. He would visit onsite once per month. Several Council Members suggested contacting other local cities to see what the cost of having an operator on file was. Kevin Fifer made the motion that Mayor James Horak would find a certified operator before the deadline, Matt Barr seconded the motion, which passed unanimously.

 

Councilor Matt Barr, heading the Consecration Committee, updated the Council on progress toward the Consecration. The Committee has reviewed various forms and statements, and has reached out to Fr. Rutledge to request his attendance, but has not heard back to date. The Council spoke of getting Sacred and Immaculate Heart Pictures for the event, and decided that City funding will not be used in this event.

 

The Council then moved to the 150th Anniversary Celebration Picnic in Belvue. Councilor Jenice Howard, in charge of the Planning Committee, laid out her vision of the most reasonable and efficient way of coordinating the event. She spoke of a banner, posters, streamers, and meat and cheese trays, as well as coordinating side dishes and desserts. Councilor John Zapp highly recommended having a pinata, and offered to donate Polish hot dogs from a sausage maker in Wisconsin for the event. A quick estimate of the number of people attending ensued. The time of the event was fixed on October 10th, from 12:00 – 5:00 pm, with the food starting to be served around 2:00 pm. John Zapp made a motion to allow $1500 to the Planning Committee for the event, Matt Barr seconded, and the motion passed unanimously.

 

At 8:18, Kevin Fifer made the motion to enter executive session for one hour, or until business finished. John Zapp seconded, and the motion passed unanimously.

 

At 8:47, the meeting came to a close for lack of a quorum.

 

Respectfully submitted,

 

Joe Peterson

City Clerk, Belvue KS

 

 

City of Belvue

Belvue KS Regular Council Meeting

September 13th, 2021

 

Attendance: Mayor James Horak, Council Members Kevin Fifer, Jenice Howard, John Zapp, and Matt Barr were present. Council Member Eric Linnebur and City Superintendent Brad Caudill were absent. City Clerks Denise Howard and Joe Peterson were present.

 

The Meeting was called to order at 7:09 pm.

 

The Minutes for the August 9th Regular Meeting were read. Jenice Howard made a motion to approve the August Minutes. The motion was seconded by Kevin Fifer, and passed unanimously.

 

City Clerk Joe Peterson gave a brief update on the sewer alarms, which have arrived. The chip and seal project was noted to still be missing a timeline, the Clerks will continue to communicate with Mid America Road Builders. City Clerk Joe Peterson mentioned trying to update the Duns & Bradstreet number, as well as the Sam.gov and CAGE numbers. The Council was informed of Adam Yell’s request for a building permit at 104 & 106 Jeannette. After discussions about the proposed floodplain, Matt Barr made the motion to approve the building permit, contingent on Mr Yell signing a paper for the City files that the City had informed him about the proposed flood plain changes and the repercussions of that. John Zapp seconded the motion, which passed unanimously.

 

The meeting of State Trooper Moses and Officer Ynacio Bautista with Mayor James Horak and City Clerk Joe Peterson was summarized, pointing out that most of the drug and crime problems were brought into the area by people passing through. A few suggestions were made of how the City could help prevent property crimes related to this, but it was agreed to talk about this at more length later on.

 

The Council then moved on to the City of Belvue Utility Policy. After discussion, it was agreed that it had been proof read and that the clarifications recommended by an attorney, Mr. Jake Pugh, had been put in place, making it ready to be voted on. John Zapp made a motion to accept the Utility Policy as it stood, Kevin Fifer seconded the motion, which passed unanimously on a show of hands.

 

The Council was updated by the Consecration Committee, which would tentatively like the Consecration to occur October 7th at 5pm. The consensus was that the prayers, a statement, a picture, and coordination with a priest were needed, but would be worked on.

 

The Belvue 150th Anniversary Celebration was discussed, and the date tentatively set for October 10th, from 12:00 pm to 5:00 pm at the City Park. The idea was to supply some food and drink, and ask citizens to bring drinks and sides. Jenice and Denise Howard will refine the idea, and spearhead the effort.

 

The Council then entered executive session from 9:04 pm to 9:25 pm. Motion was made by John Zapp, seconded by Kevin Fifer, and passed unanimously. At 9:25, Jenice Howard made the motion to continue in executive session until 9:40, or until business was finished. Kevin Fifer seconded, motion passed unanimously.

 

The bills for the month were then read, and Matt Barr made a motion to pay the bills. Kevin Fifer seconded the motion, and it passed unanimously.

 

At 9:49 pm, Matt Barr made the motion to end the regular meeting. John Zapp seconded, the vote was unanimous.

 

Respectfully submitted,

 

Joe Peterson

City Clerk, Belvue KS

City of Belvue

Belvue KS Regular Council Meeting & Budget Hearing

August 16th, 2021

 

Attendance: Mayor James Horak, Council Members Kevin Fifer, Jenice Howard, Eric Linnebur, and John Zapp, and Matt Barr were present. City Superintendent Brad Caudill, and City Clerks Denise Howard and Joe Peterson were present.

 

The Meeting was called to order at 7:10 pm.

 

The Minutes for the July 12th Regular Meeting were read. A brief, but spirited discussion ensued on whether or not names should be redacted in the City Minutes of the Meeting. Jenice Howard made a motion to amend the July Minutes to include a copy in the City files that contained names and actions of citizens attending the Meeting, and to redact those names in the copy that is published on the City website. She also added as part of the motion as a policy for the Minutes that names and sentiments expressed at the Meetings will be put in the Minutes on the City file, but redacted when put published on the City website. The motion was seconded by Kevin Fifer, and passed unanimously.

 

City Superintendent Brad Caudill gave an update on the flagpole installation at the Park, which is complete. He mentioned the August 24th inspection on the Rural Water shutoff, which will be rebuilt before the inspection. He mentioned that the City now has an account with Smith & Loveless, and can order parts for the water and sewer infrastructure. He floated the idea of having a 150 yr Anniversary celebration at the Park in October, Jenice & Denise Howard, as having expertise in the area, are going to review what is needed for that.

 

The City Clerk gave a brief update on the situation at 409 Broadway, detailing the excellent progress the owner has made on cleanup. The general time frame of the chip and seal project was discussed, and the consensus was to put calcium on the streets that had new gravel. The Clerk was asked to compose a flyer to be handed out, asking for names and contact information for people in town who would be interested in having their driveways chip and sealed when the roads are done in town.

 

The Council then moved on to the City Budget for FY 2022. After some questions and answers, Eric Linnebur made the motion to pass the Budget as it stood. Kevin Fifer seconded the motion, which passed unanimously on a show of hands.

 

The Council discussed creating a Consecration Committee to pursue information on what it would take to get the town consecrated to the Immaculate Heart of Mary. Matt Barr and John Zapp will spearhead the effort.

 

John Zapp mentioned the opportunity of meeting with a counter narcotics officer to discuss what the City and Council could do to help make Belvue as drug free as possible. The Council expressed great interest, and the Mayor, James Horak, the City Clerk, Joe Peterson, and City Councilor John Zapp made plans to meet with the officer at lunch.

 

The bills for the month were then read, and John Zapp made a motion to pay the bills. Matt Barr seconded the motion, and it passed unanimously.

 

At 8:56 pm, Matt Barr made the motion to end the regular meeting. John Zapp seconded, the vote was unanimous.

 

Respectfully submitted,

 

Joe Peterson

City Clerk, Belvue KS

 

NOTICE

 

Dear Belvue Citizens,

 

The City of Belvue will be having the remaining streets in town chip & sealed this Fall. If you are interested in having a driveway, or an area at least 10’ wide, chip & sealed at the same time, please provide your name, the address you would like the work done at, and a phone number that you can be reached at to the City office, either by mail at PO Box 27, email at cityofbelvue@gmail.com, by phone at 456-1597, or even by dropping a note off in the Water Payments box outside of the Fire Barn.

 

We will provide the information to the company who is doing the chip & seal, and they will be able to quote the work for you when they come to town for the Street project. The price may be lower as they will have their equipment in town already. We would like to have this information by the 15th of September if possible, as the City is not sure of the exact date the company will be in town.

 

Sincerely,

The Belvue City Council

 

 

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City of Belvue

Belvue KS Regular Council Meeting

July 12th, 2021

 

Attendance: Mayor James Horak, Council Members Kevin Fifer, Jenice Howard, Eric Linnebur, and John Zapp, and Matt Barr were present. City Superintendent Brad Caudill, and City Clerks Denise Howard and Joe Peterson were present.

 

The Meeting was called to order at 7:15 pm.

 

The Minutes for the June 14thth meeting were read, and accepted, the motion made by John Zapp, Jenice Howard seconding, and the motion passed unanimously.

 

City Superintendent Brad Caudill gave an update on the status of the manhole riser installation, which has finished on 5th Street. Gravel has been laid on Noble Ave. The preparations for the flagpole install at the City Park are almost complete, and the netting for the ball diamond backstop could be installed at the same time.

 

A few citizens came to express their frustration and concern with the neighbors at 409 Broadway. The chief areas of concern were the mounds of wood, pallets, and other stuff in the yard and outside the fence, the RV that was being used as living quarters without proper sanitary measures, the dogs in the back yard, and the unsightliness of the property. It was brought to the Council’s attention that the property was a health and fire hazard. The City’s water meter is inside of the fence, which the City is unable to access. After discussion, the Clerk was asked to write a stern letter, detailing the current issues and asking for a cleanup in a timely manner.

 

The Council then moved on to the Utility Policy. After a cursory glance at the highlights, Kevin Fifer made a motion that the Policy be sent to Pugh & Pugh for review from a legal standpoint, then be brought back to be voted on at the August meeting, contingent on any changes that would be necessary. Matt Barr seconded, the vote was unanimous.

 

The Region I Hazard Mitigation Plan, which the City has participated in for the last 10 years, and which allows the City to access FEMA grants for disaster planning and cleanup, was expiring. The Council adopted resolution 07-2021, which renewed participation in the Hazard Mitigation Plan. Eric Linnebur made the motion to accept, Matt Barr seconded, and it passed unanimously.

 

Loretta Lopez came to the meeting to ask if the town could be consecrated to the Immaculate Heart of Mary. After discussion, it was decided to try to coordinate with a local business, in view of consecrating the town at the same time that the business renews their consecration, and to have a town party at the Park, if possible, in conjunction with them.

 

The Ag Partners Co-op filed paperwork for two building permits to tear down the houses at 307 Broadway and 302 Noble, in view of later expansion. Kevin Fifer made the motion to grant the permits, Matt Barr seconded. The vote was unanimous.

 

The City Superintendent then told the Council about the sewer situation at the Onyx Office. There was an oversight when the plumbing was run, resulting in a buildup of toilet paper at the junction. Onyx maintenance is now aware off it, and is correcting the problem.

 

At 9:06 pm, Matt Barr made the motion to end the regular meeting. John Zapp seconded, the vote was unanimous.

 

Respectfully submitted,

 

Joe Peterson

City Clerk, Belvue KS

 

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City of Belvue

Belvue KS Regular Council Meeting

June 14th, 2021

 

Attendance: Mayor James Horak, Council Members Kevin Fifer, Jenice Howard, Eric Linnebur, and John Zapp were present, Council Member Matt Barr was absent. City Superintendent Brad Caudill, and City Clerks Denise Howard and Joe Peterson were present.

 

The Meeting was called to order at 7:03 pm.

 

The Minutes for the May 10th meeting were read, and accepted, the motion made by Jenice Howard, John Zapp seconding, and the motion passed unanimously.

 

Jim Jackson of Suez gave a short presentation on the water tower inspection, answered questions, and explained bids and options for continuing upkeep.

 

The City Superintendent Brad Caudill gave an update on the on the park water heater, which is installed and working, the sewer lagoon situation, which is still well below capacity, and which should be having the sludge depth checked shortly. He also mentioned that a letter had been sent to the KDHE to change the City’s sewer treatment to a non-discharging designation.

 

City Clerk Joe Peterson presented a bid from TG Rankin for a solar powered sewer backup alarm for $434 per unit, with freight not included. After discussion, Eric Linnebur made the motion to procure 3 units to be placed strategically to prevent potential blockage from flooding anyone’s house. Kevin Fifer seconded, the motion passed unanimously.

 

The Council discussed graveling certain roads and putting down a calcium layer to prevent dust. It was decided that the manhole risers should be installed before the gravel, and that the Council could wait until the June 28th budget meeting to make a motion if the cost of the work would make it necessary.

 

The bills were read for May. Eric Linnebur made the motion to pay the bills, Kevin Fifer seconded, and the motion passed unanimously.

 

At 8:35 pm, Kevin Fifer made a motion to enter an executive session. Eric Linnebur seconded, the Mayor and Council members entered executive session until 9:00 pm. At 9:00 pm, Kevin Fifer made a motion to enter a second executive session for 20 minutes, or until discussion finished. Eric Linnebur seconded, and the Mayor and Councilors reentered executive session. Executive session finished at 9:15 pm.

 

Eric Linnebur mentioned that the City’s insurance had denied his claim for sewage backing up into his basement. The Clerk was asked to express to the insurance company the dissatisfaction of the Council with their non-coverage. Kevin Fifer made a motion to pay Eric $1,500 to cover the cost of clean up and loss of personal goods. Jenice Howard seconded, the motion passed unanimously.

 

Concerned citizen Norman Stutzman asked questions about the City of Belvue receiving money from the County through the American Rescue Plan. The Mayor and Clerk denied that the City was receiving money, pointing out that certain steps and guarantees were required to take the money, and that the City was not interested in pursuing it.

 

At 9:33 pm, Kevin Fifer made the motion to end the meeting. John Zapp seconded, the vote was unanimous.

 

Respectfully submitted,

 

Joe Peterson

City Clerk, Belvue KS  

 

 

 

 

City of Belvue

Consumer Confidence Report – 2021

Covering Calendar Year – 2020

 

This brochure is a snapshot of the quality of the water that we provided last year. Included are the details about where your water comes from, what it contains, and how it compares to Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and state standards. We are committed to providing you with information because informed customers are our best allies. If you would like to observe the decision-making process that affect drinking water quality, please call Norman Stutzman at 785-456-1597.

Our drinking water is supplied from another water system through a Consecutive Connection (CC).Your water comes from :

 

Buyer Name

Seller Name

City of Belvue

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

 

Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as those with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).

Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the EPA’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).

The sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) included rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs, and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity.

Contaminants that may be present in sources water before we treat it include:

Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, livestock operations and wildlife.

Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban storm water runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining or farming.

Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as storm water run-off, agriculture, and residential users.

Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or the result of mining activity.

Organic contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production, and also come from gas stations, urban storm water run-off, and septic systems.

In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, EPA prescribes regulation which limits the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. We treat our water according to EPA’s regulations. Food and Drug Administration regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water, which must provide the same protection for public health.

Our water system is required to test a minimum of 2 samples per month in accordance with the Total Coliform Rule for microbiological contaminants. Coliform bacteria are usually harmless, but their presence in water can be an indication of disease-causing bacteria. When coliform bacteria are found, special follow-up tests are done to determine if harmful bacteria are present in the water supply. If this limit is exceeded, the water supplier must notify the public.

Water Quality Data

The following tables list all of the drinking water contaminants which were detected during the 2020 calendar year. The presence of these contaminants does not necessarily indicate the water poses a health risk. Unless noted, the data presented in this table is from the testing done January 1- December 31, 2020. The state requires us to monitor for certain contaminants less than once per year because the concentrations of these contaminants are not expected to vary significantly from year to year. Some of the data, though representative of the water quality, is more than one year old. The bottom line is that the water that is provided to you is safe.

 

Terms & Abbreviations

Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG): the “Goal” is the level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to human health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.

Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL): the “Maximum Allowed” MCL is the highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.

Secondary Maximum Contaminant Level (SMCL): recommended level for a contaminant that is not regulated and has no MCL.

Action Level (AL): the concentration of a contaminant that, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements.

Treatment Technique (TT): a required process intended to reduce levels of a contaminant in drinking water.

Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level (MRDL): the highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants.

Non-Detects (ND): lab analysis indicates that the contaminant is not present.

Parts per Million (ppm) or milligrams per liter (mg/l)

Parts per Billion (ppb) or micrograms per liter (µg/l)

Picocuries per Liter (pCi/L): a measure of the radioactivity in water.

Millirems per Year (mrem/yr): measure of radiation absorbed by the body.

Monitoring Period Average (MPA): An average of sample results obtained during a defined time frame, common examples of monitoring periods are monthly, quarterly and yearly.

Nephelometric Turbidity Unit (NTU): a measure of the clarity of water. Turbidity in excess of 5 NTU is just noticeable to the average person. Turbidity is not regulated for groundwater systems.

Running Annual Average (RAA): an average of sample results obtained over the most current 12 months and used to determine compliance with MCLs.

Locational Running Annual Average (LRAA): Average of sample analytical results for samples taken at a particular monitoring location during the previous four calendar quarters.

 

Testing Results for: City of Belvue

 

Disinfection Byproducts

Monitoring Period

Highest RAA

Range

(low/high)

Unit

MCL

MCLG

Typical Source

TOTAL HALOACETIC ACIDS (HAA5)

2019

2

2.3

ppb

60

0

By-product of drinking water disinfection

TOTAL TRIHALOMETHANES (TTHMs)

2019

5

5.3

ppb

80

0

By-product of drinking water chlorination

 

Lead and Copper

Monitoring Period

90th Percentile

Range

(low/high)

Unit

AL

Sites Over AL

Typical Source

COPPER, FREE

2018 - 2020

0.0625

0.0083 - 0.067

ppm

1.3

0

Corrosion of household plumbing

If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. Your water system is responsible for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at http://www.epa.gov/safewater/lead.

Chlorine/Chloramines

Maximum Disinfection Level

MPA

MPA Units

RAA

RAA Units

 

 

 

 

 

10/01/2020 - 10/31/2020

1.3

MG/L

0.9

MG/L

 

During the 2020 calendar year, we had no violation(s) of drinking water regulations.

There are no additional required health effects notices.

There are no additional required health effects violation notices.


Some or all of our drinking water is supplied from another water system. The table below lists all of the drinking water contaminants, which were detected during the 2020 calendar year from the water systems that we purchase drinking water from.

 

Regulated Contaminants

Collection Date

Water System

Highest Value

Range

(low/high)

Unit

MCL

MCLG

Typical Source

BARIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.19

0.19

ppm

2

2

Discharge from metal refineries

CHROMIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

2.9

2.9

ppb

100

100

Discharge from steel and pulp mills

FLUORIDE

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.21

0.21

ppm

4

4

Natural deposits; Water additive which promotes strong teeth.

NITRATE

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

1.3

1.3

ppm

10

10

Runoff from fertilizer use

SELENIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

3.5

3.5

ppb

50

50

Erosion of natural deposits

 

Secondary Contaminants

Collection Date

Water System

Highest Value

Range

(low/high)

Unit

SMCL

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ALKALINITY, TOTAL

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

410

410

MG/L

300

CALCIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

120

120

MG/L

200

CHLORIDE

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

8.6

8.6

MG/L

250

CONDUCTIVITY @ 25 C UMHOS/CM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

800

800

UMHO/CM

1500

CORROSIVITY

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.31

0.31

LANG

0

HARDNESS, TOTAL (AS CACO3)

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

410

410

MG/L

400

IRON

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.29

0.29

MG/L

0.3

MAGNESIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

28

28

MG/L

150

MANGANESE

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.029

0.029

MG/L

0.05

NICKEL

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.001

0.001

MG/L

0.1

PH

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

7.2

7.2

PH

8.5

PHOSPHORUS, TOTAL

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.13

0.13

MG/L

5

POTASSIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

1.7

1.7

MG/L

100

SILICA

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

20

20

MG/L

50

SODIUM

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

21

21

MG/L

100

SULFATE

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

48

48

MG/L

250

TDS

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

500

500

MG/L

500

ZINC

1/6/2020

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

0.023

0.023

MG/L

5



Please Note: Because of sampling schedules, results may be older than 1 year.

During the 2020 calendar year, the water systems that we purchase water from had the below noted violation(s) of drinking water regulations.

Water System

Type

Category

Analyte

Compliance Period

Pottawatomie County RWD 4

MONITORING, ROUTINE (DBP), MAJOR

MON

CDS_DBP_TOTALS

01/01/2020 - 12/31/2020