The Burbank school board approved Hauffe's hourly rate in April.
Going with one manager is less expensive than contracting with a team from a management company, said Christine Statton, assistant superintendent of administrative services.
"If anyone has worked with administering bond projects before, normally you bring in a whole construction management team so you can easily double or triple that [cost]," Statton said. "We're utilizing one person at this time. That seems to be working well."
There are currently 61 projects underway in Burbank schools that will be paid for with bond money or deferred maintenance funds, said Craig Bell, director of facilities for Burbank schools.
Another $6,500 was paid in June to environmental consultants who tested for asbestos at eight schools where crews will make roof repairs, including at Jordan Middle School as well as Disney, Edison and Stevenson elementary schools.
The expenditures were included in the first report detailing how bond funds are being spent and school board members have requested additional reports every month.
"I think it's going to be helpful to us to have this kind of report on a monthly basis … otherwise it's not going to be as apparent to the community," said school board member Larry Applebaum.
The district also spent $500 to advertise for a construction bid to replace the asphalt on the parking lot at Washington Elementary.
Another $1,557 was paid to the Department of Public Health of Los Angeles County to irrigate the playing field at Jordan Middle School with reclaimed water.
Bell said officials also plan to affix signs at each school listing the amount of bond dollars spent there, along with various projects that were funded at each site through the bond.
Follow Kelly Corrigan on Twitter: @kellymcorrigan.
California tells court to reject San Diego clerk's Prop. 8 bid
Disney's 'Teen Beach Movie' attracts 8 million viewers
Trio tries to steal $1,000 in clothing from Burbank Macy's, police say