The City of Columbus, Ohio, is implementing a multi-year plan to reduce overflows by 80 percent and improve operations and maintenance practices. The program includes a $2.5 billion Wet-Weather Management Capital Improvement Plan and ongoing implementation support. With more than 70 designed sanitary relief points along Columbus waterways, the 40-year Wet-Weather Management Plan outlines improvements and integration of best management practices consistent with CMOM requirements under existing and proposed SSO rules.
Related Papers and Reports
- The Role of Public Participation in Stormwater BMP Design
- Evaluation of Stormwater Retrofits to Achieve Numeric Standards
- Stormwater Management Retrofit Costs: Why Is It So Hard To Predict?
- Measuring the Effectiveness of NPDES Stormwater Programs: Sacramento’s Approach
- Implementing an Award-Winning Stormwater Management Program Within a Watershed Framework
- Regulating Metal Toxicity in Stormwater
- Modeling Speciation of Metals in Stormwater Runoff
- The Significance of Metals in Stormwater Runoff: Total Versus Dissolved Concentrations-Fresno NURP Data
- Anticipating Trade-Offs of Using Alternative Water Supplies
- 9th Annual Water Reuse in Texas
- Draft environmental impact statement published on Stibnite Gold Project
- Texas Water 2020
- Environmental policy and regulation: What’s in store?
- Site work commences on historic Everglades Agricultural Area Storage Reservoir Project
- Construction set to start on critical Everglades project
- As ‘forever chemicals’ go mainstream, who’s leading the conversation?
- New model improves management of wetland, floodplain, and river habitats
- Rising professional Katie Ruby elected to William R. Gianelli water leaders class
- Webcast: Anticipating Trade-Offs of Using Alternative Water Supplies