A new development underway, Chatham Park, is the local buzz amongst residents of the Triangle area. The 7,100 acre project is located just west of Jordan Lake and the closest town is Pittsboro. According to the Planned Development District Master Plan, Chatham Park is envisioned as having five villages. Creeks and stream valleys will serve as natural buffers between neighborhoods and as trail connection points connecting neighborhoods.
I am in my second year on the Triangle J Council of Governments (TJCOG) Water Resources Advisory Committee. So far it has been a great experience, and it has opened my eyes to a whole new side of water! For our clients, I primarily focus on managing stormwater within specific property lines. Once the water leaves the property, it is no longer my “responsibility.” Although a critical time for stormwater, the time spent on the client property is fairly short, as this water will move downhill, downstream, be used multiple times and serve multiple purposes within the population. With that
On January 7, 2015, Water Environment Federation released an article, Year in Review: 2014 Under the Stormwater Lens, which summarized the trending topics relative to Stormwater in 2014. The top three Stormwater Report News Trends of 2014, based on Google Analytics, were the following:
A couple weeks ago the R&R Durham team completed an OSHA course entitled “Working Safely in Confined Spaces + Lockout/Tagout Procedures.” The course was held at one of the city of Durham’s municipal buildings, and other participants included folks from the construction and stormwater industry, equipment operators, and general contractors.
A confined space is defined by three characteristics that all must be true for it to be considered “confined” by OSHA standards. The instructor explained it to us in the following way:
I recently participated in the NC Stormwater BMP Inspection and Maintenance Certification Update with Dr.
As the host for water professionals around the globe, the annual WEFTEC conference is an authoritative source for all things water, as well as a powerful engine of knowledge creation and exchange of ideas.
Welcome to the new look of Restoration and Recovery! Our company has been experiencing tremendous growth over the past few years, and we decided that our visual brand should catch up to the reality of who we are as a leader in comprehensive stormwater management.
Our new logo is based around three important concepts — the colors of clean water, the stormwater circle (one of our key R&R difference points) and the Fibonacci sequence, a pattern of growth found everywhere in nature.