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In this session, learn how Milwaukee Public Schools (MPS) and their dedicated Green Teams brought their visions of holistic redevelopment to life, improving the environmental health and social-emotional wellbeing of their students and community.
As a nonprofit, Detroit Future City has a unique approach to stormwater project management through three programs.
The presentation will provide an overview of a recently published National Academies of Sciences Research study.
This course will discuss the evolution of condition assessment and facility asset management in Portland, Oregon, and how that evolution has helped inform facility design and policy.
Explore a new condition assessment framework implemented in Portland, Oregon, in 2019 designed to inform operations and maintenance as well as overall functional condition.
WSDOT conducted a multiyear study collecting hydrological data from roadside embankments.
This presentation will focus on the selection of vegetation and different growing media for high-performing bioretention facilities.
The District of Columbia and its partners are taking steps to reduce nitrogen, phosphorus, and sediment pollution to meet water quality goals.
Working in partnership with the Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District (MMSD) and a team of experienced delivery partners, Corvias is complementing MMSD's existing green infrastructure (GI) program through the implementation and management of a platform-based solution that aggregates and streamlines the financial, procurement and project delivery efforts within the District’s service area throughout communities in the Greater Milwaukee Area.
This presentation highlights how partners are addressing TMDL priorities through stormwater program management.
What does it take to manage an unfunded stormwater management program that is transferred to a water/sewer utility?
This presentation will explore how changes in how we approach neighborhood design and resident interactions have helped achieve the multiple benefits of healthy streets and how they are compatible with the principles of green infrastructure and flood mitigation.
Washington state’s municipal stormwater permits rely upon an encompassing, and in some cases novel, approach to stormwater management.
An overview of the metrics, data methodology, protocol limitations, challenges and successes.
This presentation highlights some of the trials and errors of development, implementation and enforcement and hopes to provide reference to individuals in the stormwater management field.
The Ada County Highway District (ACHD) manages stormwater infrastructure in the Boise, Idaho area.
This presentation will provide an overview of the City’s progress over the last 10 years, summarize the planning analyses completed in 2018 as part of the GI plan update, and highlight some of the current large-scale GI efforts that are underway.
The approach to evaluating HDOT’s stormwater programs will be described including tools and methods that were developed to assist in the audit process.
In Rhode Island, two state agencies are partnering with local non-profits and municipalities to put lots of green infrastructure on the ground quickly.
Explore the history and drivers of the program, the grant program structure, case studies of awarded projects, and the challenges and lessons learned.
Discover how SFPUC started its partnership with the San Francisco Unified School District and how it scaled up over the last 13 years.
Learn how the city of Shoreline, Washington, is addressing stormwater needs against a backdrop of rapid redevelopment.
This session will discuss how the hybrid LID/BMP treatment system introduced low impact design elements into an industrial setting.
New York City is on the precipice of a major expansion in the amount of stormwater managed on its private properties.
An overview of the City’s stormwater management program with a focus on recent education and outreach efforts.
A plastics and chemicals manufacturer needed a reliable method to detect, assess, and monitor stormwater.
Learn about King County’s experience developing collaborative stormwater management programs.
This presentation explores numerous green street design efforts throughout the Denver area. In addition to addressing stormwater quality, these innovative streetscape designs also highlight the positive and sometimes surprising effects that green infrastructure can bring to a community.
This presentation will focus on how both passive and active BMPs can be evaluated along with existing stormwater infrastructure to phase in treatment solutions in an adaptive manner that consistently utilizes treatment components that can be scaled to the next phase of treatment should it become necessary to meet water quality targets, including TMDL associated limits.
The Sharp Avenue Permeable Pavements project is part of the City of Spokane’s larger effort to remove PCBs from the Spokane River.
Addressing real world compliance concerns for facilities trying to implement stormwater capture and use systems.
Water quality data from monitoring stations three years prior to the Woolsey Fire and two years after will be discussed.
This presentation highlights a new award-winning design-build methodology that strategically identifies and implements simple, low-cost, and highly-effective stormwater projects in a short amount of time.
Learn how a lumber mill initiated an aggressive facility upgrade project to enhance stormwater runoff quality.
This presentation reviews the history of bioretention in Washington State describes key outreach and research efforts completed to date.
Tree pit systems integrate common street trees with stormwater management as a viable and sustainable alternative to traditional "end of pipe" practices in achieving volume control and nutrient reduction.
There are two sides to stormwater compliance, the perspective of the regulator and that of the permittee.
This presentation will discuss the coagulant chitosan lactate, its benefits, and its effectiveness at removing over 90 percent of influent copper and zinc.
This presentation will focus on the lessons learned by Los Angeles County in watershed-based compliance.
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