Trey Breckenridge

Trey Breckenridge serves as a senior manager in HORNE’s government services practice group. He specializes in delivering comprehensive strategies to clients as they administer disaster recovery programs by assisting them in all phases of recovery including planning, implementation, execution and closeout. He assists clients in meeting contractual and program requirements. He develops, implements, and monitors compliance programs to ensure activities are in accordance with grant guidelines as well as all applicable state and federal regulations. Trey has extensive experience with federal reporting requirements, research, and managing housing and other assistance programs administered by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
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Recent Posts

June 13, 2017

Proper Treatment of Activity Delivery Costs That Can't Be Tied to a Final Cost Objective

In the disaster recovery world, costs incurred as a result of implementing and executing allowable CDBG activities are known “Activity Delivery Costs.” These costs are directly attributable to a CDBG project or activity.  These costs are not governed by 24 CFR 570.205-.206 and, therefore, aren’t subject to the 20% cap. According to CPD Notice 13-07, Activity Delivery Costs are treated as part of the total cost for delivering a Final Cost Objective under a CDBG program.

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Topics: Disaster Recovery, CDBG

November 08, 2016

The Experience You Need

Recently, HUD and the Office of Inspector General (OIG) issued the Fall 2016 Integrity Bulletin entitled "Implementing the Five Key Internal Controls." This bulletin describes the five standards of an effective internal control structure. In it, responsibility is clearly assigned for the control environment to the management that’s overseeing the grant.

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Topics: Disaster Recovery

March 29, 2016

Value Is Determined by Results, Not Time

The question of the “right price” is critical. Many times, the “right price” is simply based on perspective. As a consumer, I generally think the price I pay for goods and services is too high. On the other hand, as a provider, I think the price for my services is often too low. One thing is certain, whether I need something or simply want something, I feel better when I feel like I got my money’s worth.

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Topics: Culture