AECOM, KPG Design Studio, Geoconcepts Engineering, Prime Engineering and CDDI This is one of the seven winning designs for the first phase of DC Water's Green Infrastructure Challenge. DC Water will award more than $1 million for the two phases of the Challenge—design and construction. To learn more about the competition and the winning designs, visit http://www.dcwater.com/greenchallenge.
Просмотров: 474 DC Water
This webcast is currently available for viewing only and is NO LONGER APPLICABLE FOR AICP CM credits. Sponsored By: Urban Design and Preservation Division Description: An Ecodistrict strategy is an emerging planning process which incorporates environmental performance metrics to guide neighborhood growth with a social, environmental and economic priority. This panel session will present, in detail, two ecodistrict efforts: the Brewery Blocks in Portland, OR - a private sector driven redevelopment of a historic brewery district, and the SW Ecodistrict in Washington, DC - a federal agency driven redevelopment of a single use office district into a sustainable, mixed-use neighborhood. The Brewery Blocks will illustrate how private sector efforts on a sustainable adaptive reuse of multiple industrial properties laid the foundation for ecodistrict strategies. By contract, the SW Ecodistrict – A Vision Plan for a More Sustainable Future is the first public agency approved ecodistrict plan in the United States (accepted by the National Capital Planning Commission in January 2013). The SW Ecodistrict, which is currently a federal employment precinct south of the National Mall is being planned as a national model of mixed use sustainability with a goal of being net zero energy, as measured in carbon, by 2030. The presentation will highlight how goals for energy, waste and water reduction guided recommendations for preservation and rehabilitation, infill or redevelopment of mid-century modern buildings; how recommendations for energy and stormwater management guided the urban design of the public realm; and how urban design guidelines for building massing and height and the street network were developed within the context of the Monumental Core, adjacent Smithsonian institutions and the historic L’Enfant Plan. The presentation will also provide an overview of the EcoDistricts framework and Target Cities, a new two-year partnership with ten development projects across eight North American cities, including Atlanta, Austin, Boston, Cambridge, Denver, Los Angeles, Ottawa, Ontario and Washington, D.C. Target Cities is utilizing public-private-civic partnerships to accelerate district-scale community regeneration representing more than 1,300 acres of existing neighborhoods, downtown areas, business districts, historic precincts, neighborhoods rich in culture, brownfield sites, and university campuses.
Просмотров: 1088 PlanningWebcast
Our nation’s water service infrastructure is crumbling and in need of reinvestment, to the tune of $1 trillion to repair and upgrade drinking water infrastructure and some $300 billion to improve sewage collection and treatment facilities. While these numbers are hard to wrap our heads around, what’s encouraging is that most Americans—more than 80 percent—believe it is extremely important to invest in strategies to secure our water supplies for today and the future. So how do we get there? Join us for a roundtable featuring water industry leaders discussing a range of local, state and federal efforts toward workable funding streams for water infrastructure investments. For instance, MPC has partnered with the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency and Metropolitan Mayors Caucus to improve access to and use of Illinois’ State Revolving Fund, which municipalities can tap to improve drinking water, wastewater and stormwater infrastructure. New federal funding streams and resources will be highlighted, such as the latest developments with federal WIFIA funding and the Water Infrastructure and Resiliency Finance Center. They will also highlight how individual utilities are finding creative ways to finance infrastructure, for instance through green century bonds and credit trading programs. Speakers include: George Hawkins, General Manager, D.C. Water and Sewer Authority Lisa Bonnett, Director, Illinois Environmental Protection Agency Jordan Dorfman, Attorney-Advisor, Clean Water State Revolving Fund, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
Просмотров: 321 Metropolitan Planning Council since 1934
We're working on preventing Stormwater from getting into the Wastewater pipes which sometimes lead to emergency discharges in our waterways. We're proposing to spend $22m over the next 10 years to achieve a reduction in polluted water entering our rivers and bay. We'll keep upgrading the public system of drainage and pipes, but we're also going to work with you to make sure your property has good pipes and the right kind of drainage.
Просмотров: 612 Gisborne District Council
Tetra Tech, Toole Design Group and Hazen and Sawyer This is one of the seven winning designs for the first phase of DC Water's Green Infrastructure Challenge. DC Water will award more than $1 million for the two phases of the Challenge—design and construction. To learn more about the competition and the winning designs, visit http://www.dcwater.com/greenchallenge.
Просмотров: 393 DC Water
AGENDA REGULAR CITY COUNCIL MEETING TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2017 – COUNCIL CHAMBERS – 8:00 P.M. I. CALL MEETING TO ORDER: II. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE: III. QUORUM: IV. AGENDA ADDITIONS/DELETIONS/AMENDMENTS: V. CITIZEN PARTICIPATION: VI. PRESENTATIONS: VII. CITY BOARDS AND COMMITTEES: A. Appointments/Re-appointments/Swearing-in VIII. COUNCIL ANNOUNCEMENTS: IX. CITY MANAGER’S REPORT: X. CONSENT AGENDA: A. Approval of August 7 Meeting Minutes B. Approval of Resolution R-49-17 Accepting the Construction of the Private Stormwater Management Facility Constructed Under the Permit SWM3-15 at Children of America and Releasing the Construction Securities Required Therewith C. Approval of Resolution R-50-17 Approving Variance Application BV-5-17, a Request by Vera Hernandez and Tania Lopez to Allow 70 Linear Feet of Six Foot High Wooden Replacement Fencing Along Stonybrook Drive When, According to the Prince George’s County Zoning Ordinance, Such Fencing Shall Not be More Than Four Feet High, at 12415 Stonehaven Lane D. Approval of Resolution R-51-17 Approving Variance Application BV-6-17, a Request by Patty and Glenn Stewart to Allow 99 Linear Feet of Six Foot High Wooden Replacement Fencing Along Buckingham Drive When, According to the Prince George’s County Zoning Ordinance, Such Fencing Shall Not be More Than Four Feet High, at 12701 Beaverdale Lane E. Approval of Resolution R-52-17 Awarding a Contract for Replacement of the ADA Ramp and Stairs at the Bowie Playhouse F. Approval of Resolution R-53-17 Accepting the Construction of the Private Stormwater Management Facility Constructed Under the Permit PSWM1-0114 at Bowie Medical Center and Releasing the Construction Securities Required Therewith G. Approval of Resolution R-54-17 Waiving by Two-Thirds Vote the Bidding Requirements of Section 61 of the City Charter, to Allow the City to Enter Into a Contract With Motorola Solutions, Inc. for the Purchase and Installation of Equipment for the Police Department’s Call Center H. Approval of Correspondence to the City’s Legislative Delegation re: HB 1570/2017 XI. OLD BUSINESS: A. City Transportation Priority List Draft Letters - Staff from the Department of Planning and Economic Development will present the draft Transportation Priority List letters – Public Hearing/Eligible for Action XII. NEW BUSINESS: A. Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report (CAPER) - This report identifies the extent to which the City has satisfied specific goals and objectives delineated in its Annual Action Plan for Fiscal Year 2017 – Resolution R-47-17 – Public Hearing/Eligible for Action B. SCMAGLEV NEPA Process Briefing - Mr. John Trueschler with the Maryland Transit Administration, will brief Council on the National Environmental Protection Act (NEPA) process XIII. ADJOURNMENT AND MOVE TO CLOSE SESSION: Statutory Authority to Close Session, General Provisions Article, §3-305(b)(14): Before a contract is awarded or bids are opened, to discuss a matter directly related to a negotiating strategy or the contents of a bid or proposal, if public discussion or disclosure would adversely impact the ability of the public body to participate in the competitive bidding or proposal process.
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National Green Infrastructure Conference February 23, 2011 The presenters of Plenary Session 2: International Perspective on Green Infrastructure answer questions from the conference audience. Speakers: Marco Fritz, Policy Officer,European Union Commission DG Environment; Hazem Qawasmeh, Advisor, Abu Dhabi Municipality
Просмотров: 87 The Conservation Fund
For the 2015 Annual Loeb Lecture, distinguished journalist and architecture critic Inga Saffron will illustrate the complexities of creating park policy that contributes to reviving 21st century cities. One such example is Dilworth Park, in front of Philadelphia's City Hall, a plaza outsourced by the city to the downtown business improvement association, effectively privatizing a very symbolic public space. Saffron is the winner of the 2014 Pulitzer Prize in Criticism and was a Loeb Fellow in 2011-12. For nearly 15 years, her weekly column for the Philadelphia Inquirer, "Changing Skyline," has insightfully analyzed the urban design issues facing Philadelphia. Her writing has appeared in the New Republic, Metropolis, Dwell, Landscape Architecture Magazine, Texas Architecture, and the Architects Newspaper. Before becoming the paper’s architecture critic, Saffron spent the 1990s as a foreign correspondent for the Inquirer in Russia and the former Yugoslavia, covering wars in Bosnia and Chechnya and bearing witness to the destruction of Sarajevo and Grozny.
Просмотров: 898 Harvard GSD
Mayor Muriel Bowser kicks off AlleyPalooza 5.0, the first AlleyPalooza to include the creation of green alleys. While renovating eight alleys in all eight wards over eight weeks, the District Department of Transportation (DDOT) will work in partnership with DC Water to renovate five green alleys through the use of permeable pavement, a Green Infrastructure technique that captures and filters stormwater runoff before it pollutes rivers and streams. “Making consistent, long-term investments in our city’s infrastructure is part of my Administration’s commitment to improving the overall quality of life for every Washingtonian,” said Mayor Bowser. “With Earth Day just a few days away, it is particularly fitting that we are announcing the inclusion of green alleys – an effort that will help preserve our planet and make the Anacostia and Potomac Rivers clean and swimmable for District residents.” AlleyPalooza is a multimillion dollar infrastructure campaign to repair or reconstruct 64 alleys throughout Washington, DC – eight alleys in all eight wards – over eight weeks. Since 2015, Mayor Bowser has invested $175 million in local infrastructure, roads, alleys, and sidewalks, and more than 340 alleys have been improved throughout DC. Washington, DC has more than 350 miles of alleys and receives several hundred service requests for alley repairs each year. To ensure that alleys most in need of repair were selected for AlleyPalooza 5.0, DDOT used a rating system that ensures that the alleys with the oldest service requests and in the worst condition are repaired or renovated first. Residents who want their alleys to be included in future AlleyPalooza renovations are encouraged to report their alley repair service requests to 311. Track the daily progress of work on all 64 AlleyPalooza 5.0 sites at https://ddot.dc.gov/ and follow @DDOTDC on Twitter for regular updates.
Просмотров: 59 DC Mayor's Office
Elliott Campbell and Rachel Marks from the Maryland Department of Natural Resources (DNR) will discuss the DNR’s new online tool for ecosystem service quantification in a webinar 3-4 p.m. ET Wednesday, January 31. The tool, which will be housed on the Greenprint web mapper, displays spatial data on the biophysical and economic value of seven ecosystem services generated by forests and wetlands: carbon sequestration, nitrogen removal, air quality improvement, groundwater recharge, stormwater mitigation and flood prevention, wildlife habitat and biodiversity, and surface water protection. Campbell and Marks will describe the methodology for the models underlying the spatial variation in services as well as the “eco-price” valuation method, which estimates the value of ecosystem services by observing the breadth of ways we pay for benefits from the environment or compensate for the lack thereof. The state of Maryland is applying the tool to inform land acquisitions, ecological restoration targeting and funding, climate adaptation, and mitigation planning and is collaborating with partners in local government and the non-profit community to facilitate their use of the information. Sponsored by the National Ecosystem Services Partnership at Duke University's Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions.
Просмотров: 176 NichInstitute
Charon Hines, Director of the Mayor's Office on Community Affairs; Ward 4 Councilmember Brandon Todd; Jeff Marootian, Director of the District Department of Transportation and Seth Charde, Program Manager of Green Infrastructure Construction at DC Water celebrate the completion of the Kennedy Street, NW Revitalization Project with a ribbon cutting. The project improves traffic and pedestrian safety along a major thoroughfare in Ward 4 and upgrades the surrounding area with new lighting, sidewalks, curbs and gutters, ADA compliant ramps and amenities such as new signage, benches, trees, and green infrastructure.
Просмотров: 69 DC Mayor's Office
The White House honors 11 local leaders as Champions of Change for creating jobs in their communities and using innovative techniques to develop valuable projects helping to improve America's infrastructure. With the assistance of grants and loans from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, these leaders are helping to expand high-speed broadband, building roads and bridges, providing clean water and much more. February 15, 2012.
Просмотров: 5888 The Obama White House
The western segment of California 54 is the South Bay Freeway between Interstate 5 at the border between National City and Chula Vista and California 125 near Sweetwater Reservoir. With the completion of the California 125 toll road in late 2007, the section of California 54 between Woodman Road and California 125 was widened to eliminate the at-grade intersection with Sweetwater Road and to upgrade the highway to freeway standards. A separate, disconnected section of California 54 is signed in unincorporated San Diego County from California 94 north to the El Cajon city limits. This eastern segment of California 54 is a conventional highway that serves the community of Rancho San Diego. Prior to 1999, California 54 used to extend all the way to Interstate 8 via Second Street; that section is now signed as Business Route 54 and is maintained by the city of El Cajon. Routing California 54 is a two-part route: (1) western segment, a freeway the Filipino-American Highway (originally called the South Bay Freeway) between Interstate 5 and California 125 and (2) eastern segment from California 94 to El Cajon. The western segment of California 54 is a freeway. With the completion of the final freeway segment connecting California 54 to California 125, the California 54 freeway was renamed the Filipino-American Highway on October 6, 2007. California 54 straddles the Sweetwater River between Interstate 5 and Interstate 805 (separating National City and Chula Vista), then turning northeasterly toward the Paradise Hills community of San Diego and the unincorporated community of Bonita. The freeway is a full freeway all the way to the newly opened section of California 125 near the Jamacha Road interchange (San Diego County Route S-17). It is arguable as to whether California 54 merges with California 125 between the South Bay Expressway toll road and Jamacha Road. A gap in the route currently exists between the Jamacha Road interchange and California 94; the gap is signed as San Diego County Route S-17 and is locally maintained. The eastern segment of California 54 is a conventional highway between California 94 and the El Cajon City Limits. Prior to 1999, the state highway continued all the way to Interstate 8 via Business Route 54, but this segment was decommissioned as part of a statewide effort to relinquish local city streets within the state highway system to the appropriate municipality. As such, the remaining portion of signed California 54 is rather short and only connects to California 54. The two sections of California 54 are proposed to be connected by an expressway or freeway roughly parallel to Jamacha Road (San Diego County Route S-17), but such a highway is not even in preliminary planning stages at this time. In addition, a new expressway or freeway for California 54 to bypass El Cajon to the east is planned, but such a route has not been identified. It is not in the current six-year construction plan. Business Route The old alignment of California 54 within the city limits of El Cajon is signed as Business Route 54. It is not a loop and functions more like a spur since it begins at the point where the state highway ends. The next exit along eastbound California 54 is Exit 6, Junction Toll California 125 south to Chula Vista (Eastlake and Otay Ranch) and the Otay Mesa International Border Crossing. There is no direct access to Sweetwater Road, despite the former presence of a traffic signal near this location. To Sweetwater Road, use either Exit 5 or Exit 7. Photo taken 12/02/07. The right lane of California 54/Filipino-American Highway east becomes exit only for Exit 6, Junction Toll California 125 south. Visit the official South Bay Expressway web page for the latest toll information. Photo taken 12/02/07. The left three lanes of California 54/Filipino-American Highway continue east on California 54 and connect to California 125 north to La Mesa, El Cajon, and Santee. Photo taken 12/02/07. The next exit along California 54 was former Exit 7, Jamacha Boulevard and Paradise Valley Road (this is now Exit 12 for California 125). This sign was placed when the transition between eastbound California 54 and northbound California 125 was completed in Spring 2002; it was gone by 2007 once California 125's southern extension was completed. Photo taken 07/27/02. Signage for California 54 from northbound Plaza Bonita Center Way. Photos taken 07/30/02.
Просмотров: 135 David Gothic
In this video, three speakers explain U.S. Geological Survey research on harmful algal blooms (HABs) and the nutrients that cause these toxic emerald-green blooms in the Nation’s lakes, reservoirs, and coastal waters. Jennifer Graham and Tom Stiles discuss how USGS science is contributing to the development of early warning systems and predictive tools to guide management decisions in this area of emerging concern. Paul Capel follows this with a discussion of research on nutrients in Chesapeake Bay and how it can help set realistic expectations for managing nutrients in one of the Nation’s most valued waterways.
Просмотров: 441 USGS
5th Annual Water Lecture Series, presented by the Texas A&M University School of Law Program in Natural Resources Systems. Link to presentation slides: https://law.tamu.edu/Water-Lecture-2018
Просмотров: 127 Texas A&M School of Law Media
The Greenest building is the one already built. The National Housing Trust (NHT) preserves and improves existing affordable housing. In rehabbing Galen Terrace, a deteriorating affordable rental housing property in Washington, D.C., NHT incorporated green features that have made the building more energy efficient and healthier for residents. Galen Terrace is now the first rehabilitated affordable housing to meet D.C.'s green building standards.
Просмотров: 545 National Housing Trust
Proceedings from the Meeting: Revised Submission Guidelines and National Environmental Policy Act Regulations (7744); Nebraska Avenue Complex - New Guard Booth and Fence Augmentation (7682); Information Presentation: South Mall Campus Master Plan (7639); Information Presentation: Metropolitan Washington, DC Coastal Storm Risk Management Study (7905)
Просмотров: 93 NCPCgov
http://gallery.usgs.gov/videos/773 Congressional Briefing at the Capitol Visitors Center on April 11, 2014. The briefing focuses on the Mississippi River Basin, which covers about 40% of the nation and represents a wide range of important climatic, agricultural, and urban influences that are present throughout the country. Note: Suzanne Bricker will also present information about efforts at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) to trace the health of the Nation's valuable estuaries and will explain how information learned from NAWQA's monitoring and assessments make estuarine protection more effective.
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For a full summary of live tweets during this recording, visit Mayor Barry's Twitter feed, https://twitter.com/i/moments/846452670189768704
Просмотров: 662 MetroNashville
Mayor's Bi-Weekly Press Briefing, 8/27/14 Mayor Vincent C. Gray and Ward 5 Councilmember Kenyan R. McDuffie announce the release of Ward 5 Works — the Ward 5 Industrial Land Transformation Study. Crafted by the Ward 5 Industrial Land Transformation Task Force, The plan is a strategic five-year roadmap for modernizing and adaptively reusing 1,000 acres of industrial land along New York Avenue NE and Metro’s Red Line. Ward 5 houses approximately 50 percent of the District’s industrial land. Building on the goals of Mayor Gray’s newly released citywide Creative Economy Strategy, One City Action Plan, the District’s Five-Year Economic Development Strategy and the Sustainable DC initiative, Ward 5 Works aims to leverage the District’s booming food, technology, green and creative-economy sectors in order to diversify the District’s economy, create family-supporting jobs for different skill levels and provide the amenities and services Ward 5 residents desire. “Ward 5 Works provides the District a roadmap to transform industrial areas in the ward into vibrant hubs of innovation, job creation, sustainability and entrepreneurship to benefit not only Ward 5 residents, but the District as a whole,” Mayor Gray said. “This industrial land is teeming with potential – the potential to create jobs that pay on average 4 to 7 dollars per hour more than comparable retail jobs. These jobs would not require higher education and would simultaneously offer training and career opportunities — exactly the types of jobs that we want to create in the District.” Although industrial land accounts for less than 5 percent of the District’s land area and 15 percent of Ward 5’s total land area, it plays a very important role in the District’s economy. More than 500 industrial businesses create approximately 10,000 highly needed jobs. Moreover, municipal facilities and private-sector businesses located in industrial areas provide products and services to the District’s growing population that are difficult to locate in other areas of the city. The report was unveiled at New Columbia Distillers at 1832 Fenwick Street NE, the District’s first distillery in 100 years. A family-owned business, New Columbia is an example of adaptive industrial-site reuse explored by the task force. Ward 5 Works offers a number of recommendations to transform Ward 5 industrial land, including: Launching a Good Neighbor Program, modeled along the lines of the District’s Main Streets programs, that will assist businesses close to residential areas in improving their properties; Improving existing, and minimizing future, waste-management activities located in the ward; Deploying District resources to improve environmental performance in the District, especially air quality, stormwater retention and energy saving; Designating an Industrial Advocate/Creative Economy Sector Manager to begin marketing/branding, coordination, technical assistance and neighborhood relations; Creating a state-of-the-art, sustainable municipal facility to consolidate and upgrade the Department of Public Works’ (DPW) existing operations and administrative offices on West Virginia Avenue NE. Along with DPW’s facilities, this hub will include incubator and start-up space for “maker”/craft businesses and light industrial businesses, fostering a mutually beneficial public-private environment for entrepreneurs, community residents and District agencies; Studying industrial zoning in greater depth and considering modifications that would: 1) enhance buffer zones between light-industrial areas and residential ones; 2) create spaces for “maker”/craft business start-ups; and 3) preserve core industrial areas for current and future needs. The report is available online at http://planning.dc.gov/ward5works
Просмотров: 51 dcmayorsoffice
On April 19, 2018 the National Aging and Disability Transportation Center and the Federal Highway Administration, along with Phoenix Valley Metro, Washington, DC Metro, and Richmond GRTA hosted a webinar on improving safety and accessibility for mid-block crossings that reach transit stops. This webinar supports the Federal Highway Administration’s Safe Transportation for Every Pedestrian (STEP) program which promotes countermeasures at uncontrolled pedestrian crossings.
Просмотров: 73 NADTC Staff
Proceedings from the March 2016 Meeting: Pentagon Support Operations Center; Information Presentation: Consolidated FBI Headquarters-Three Future Alternative Sites; Information Presentation: DC Water Clean Rivers Project; Information Presentation: Memorials for the Future Design Challenge.
Просмотров: 166 NCPCgov
Presented by Elmo Dowd - Associate Director, Illinois Environmental Protection Agency
Просмотров: 63 Illinois Sustainable Technology Center
Agenda 12:30 p.m. Call to Order Items of Interest from Commissioners Director's Report 12:35 p.m. Consent Agenda Consideration of Minutes from February 28, 2017 PSC meeting 12:36 p.m. Transit Project List for Regional Transportation Plan Briefing 1:30 p.m. Better Housing by Design Briefing 2:00 p.m. Community Involvement Committee Recruitment Process Briefing 2:30 p.m. Central City 2035 Plan Work Session An archive of meeting minutes and documents of all Planning and Sustainability Commission meetings are available at http://efiles.portlandoregon.gov/classification/3687. For background information, see the PSC website at www.portlandoregon.gov/bps/psc, call 503-823-7700 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Meetings are streamed live on YouTube. Meeting playback on Channel 30 are scheduled to start the Friday following the meeting. Starting times may occur earlier for meetings over three hours long, and meetings may be shown at additional times as scheduling requires. Channel 30 (closed-caption) Friday at 3 p.m. | Sunday at 7:00 a.m. | Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------- The City of Portland is committed to providing meaningful access and will make reasonable accommodations, modifications, translation, interpretation or provide other services. When possible, please contact us at least three (3) business days before the meeting at 503-823-7700 or use City TTY 503-823-6868 or Oregon Relay Service 711. 503-823-7700: Traducción o interpretación | Chuyển Ngữ hoặc Phiên Dịch | 翻译或传译 | Traducere sau Interpretare | Письменный или устный перевод | Письмовий або усний переклад | Turjumida ama Fasiraadda | 翻訳または通訳 | ການແປພາສາ ຫຼື ການອະທິບາຍ | الترجمة التحريرية أو الشفهية | www.portlandoregon.gov/bps/71701
Просмотров: 200 Portland BPS
Proceedings from the July 2018 Meeting: South Capitol Street Corridor and Frederick Douglass Memorial Bridge Project Landscape Design; National Zoological Park Supplemental Perimeter Fencing; Rock Creek Park Trail Access and Safety Improvements, and Rehabilitation of Rock Creek and Potomac Parkway; US Naval Observatory New Master Clock Facility and Building Rehabilitation; Joint Base Andrews Consolidated Communications Center; Small Cell Infrastructure Briefing (Information presentation).
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Katherine Antos of EPA Chesapeake Bay Program Office (CBPO) presents: "The Chesapeake Bay TMDL, A Pollution Diet to Restore Clean Water". This seminar is part of the Mid-Atlantic Tributary Assessment Coalition (MTAC) seminar series, held the last Tuesday of each month. For more information and other seminars, visit: http://ian.umces.edu/seminarseries/
Просмотров: 606 Integration and Application Network
Просмотров: 4856 NCPCgov
00:00:00 Opening: Presentation of Colors: Arlington Career Center AFJROTC Cadet Corps 00:02:21 Recognition: Visual and Performing Arts Month 00:20:23 Recognition: County Decal Contest Finalists 00:34:17 All Announcements 00:51:04 Consent Items 00:56:55 Citizen Comment on Non-Agenda Items 01:24:07 Monitoring Item: Superintendent’s 2017-18 Action Plan Update 02:07:01 Monitoring Item: School Health Advisory Board Update 02:28:01 Monitoring Item: Arlington Facilities and Student Accommodation Plan (AFSAP) and the 2019-28 Capital Improvement Plan Framework (CIP) 03:17:28 Action Item: Revision to Select School Board Human Resources Policies Update 03:22:05 Information Item: Wakefield High School Upgrade and Reconfiguration of Chemical Safety Devices 03:24:06 Information Item: Temporary License Agreement for Fleet Parking at Jefferson
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Просмотров: 5053 NCPCgov
A combined sewer is a sewage collection system of pipes and tunnels designed to also collect surface runoff. Combined sewers can cause serious water pollution problems during combined sewer overflow events when wet weather flows exceed the sewage treatment plant capacity. This type of sewer design is no longer used in building new communities, but many older cities continue to operate combined sewers. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Просмотров: 138 Audiopedia
Sustainable Communities Workshop - Building Community Resilience Sophee Payne and Carol Jeffers, Fla. Dept. of Health in Sarasota County Stevie Freeman-Montes, City of Sarasota Jason Liechty, Southeast Florida Regional Climate Compact
Просмотров: 46 Sarasota County Government (Official)
Presented by Nate Keener - Director of Sustainability at Lewis and Clark Community College
Просмотров: 42 Illinois Sustainable Technology Center
The Minnesota Senate followed House action Friday, May 16, and approved two bills funding over $1 billion dollars in capital improvement projects throughout the state. Of the two bill sponsored by Sen. Leroy Stumpf, DFL-Thief River Falls, the omnibus capital improvements bonding bill, HF 2490, issues $846 million in General Obligation bonds, and HF 1068, the General Fund Capital Investment Bill, spends about $200 million General Fund dollars. The bills are sent to Governor Mark Dayton for his approval. The University of Minnesota and the Minnesota State College and University System(MnSCU) will receive nearly $280 million dollars for a variety of campus projects. An additional $126 million dollars is directed to the ongoing State Capitol renovation project. About $113 million dollars will fund improvements to roads, bridges and other transportation projects. Furthermore, $100 million dollars will help finance public housing projects. Also, long-time awaiting civic center projects for Mankato, Rochester and St. Cloud received funding in the bills as well. Earlier in the week, Governor Mark Dayton said he would veto the entire bonding bill if it included a provision removing the mandate that large homes be equipped with fire sprinklers. Senator David Senjem, R-Rochester, successfully secured that provision in the bonding bill with the help of Finance Chair Richard Cohen. The final agreement removed the provision, and Senjem expressed his disappointment during the Friday debate on the conference committee report. Because DFL and GOP leaders previously agreed to a bonding limit of about $850 million dollars, the legislature ultimately decided to use about $200 million dollars in General Fund money for additional projects. One project aided through the cash is the Lewis and Clark Regional Water System, which received $22 million dollars to advance the water supply effort.
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Loeb Event, offsite at Distrct Hall, Boston. Second panel.
Просмотров: 117 Harvard GSD
Proceedings from the May 7, 2015 meeting of the National Capital Planning Commission. Featured: President's Park South; Security Improvements at the White House Complex; Pentagon Reservation Master Plan; Draft Urban Design Element for the Comprehensive Plan; Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, Expansion Project
Просмотров: 144 NCPCgov
Proceedings from the February 2016 meeting. Featured: Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Headquarters, Building Modernization; Marine Corps Base Quantico, Final Master Plan Review; Comprehensive Plan of the National Capital Region: Federal Elements, Final Adoption; Pentagon Reservation Master Plan Update, Information Presentation; 11th Street Bridge Park, Information Presentation.
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00:00:00 Opening: Presentation of Colors: Arlington Career Center AFJROTC Cadet Corps 00:03:08 Recognition: Holiday Music Performance – Washington-Lee Chorus 00:14:26 Recognition: APS Budget Award 00:17:25 Recognition: APS United Way Participation 00:22:25 Recognition: Celebration of Mr. James Lander 00:45:12 All Announcements 00:56:03 Consent Items 00:59:13 Citizen Comment on Non-Agenda Items 01:06:24 Monitoring Item: Superintendent’s 2017-18 Action Plan Update 01:10:59 Monitoring Item: Montessori Program Update 01:44:27 Monitoring Item: Sustainability Update & Shout-Out to Mr. James Lander 02:07:01 Action Item: Middle School Boundaries 03:00:39 Action Item: Legislative Package & Mr. James Lander Brings Joy 03:06:30 Action Item: Summer School Fees 03:07:12 Action Item: Gunston Supplementary Heating Work and Controls 03:15:39 Information Item: FY 2017 Final Fiscal Status Report - Recommendations for Allocating Balances After FY Closeout 03:29:07 Information Item: FY 2017 Final Fiscal Status Report - CIP Closeout
Просмотров: 57 AETVaps
Toronto and East York Community Council, meeting 32, May 2, 2018 - Part 2 of 2 Agenda and background materials: http://app.toronto.ca/tmmis/decisionBodyProfile.do?function=doPrepare&meetingId=12954 Part 1 of 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oJgOoXvccCo#t=6m26s Meeting Navigation: 0:09:37 - Meeting resume 4:17:17 - Meeting resume
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Joint Legislative Budget Hearing on Environmental Conservation - 01/28/15
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