North Carolina State University’s Dr. Bill Hunt discusses how Low Impact Development (LID) and Green Infrastructure (GI) are the future of stormwater management.
Webinar Recording: The need for Storm Control Measures (SCM) and Low Impact Development (LID)
North Carolina State University’s Dr. Bill Hunt explores SCM and LID approaches from around the world in th...
Other content in this Stream
Published in Hydro Review: Samoan Islands lead renewable energy efforts
Two small hydro projects constructed in Samoa have increased electricity supply and helped boost hydro capacity to meet the islands renewable energy goals
Spontaneous Resiliency through Low Impact Development
Green Infrastructure Sector Lead, Jennifer Young, presents on Spontaneous Resiliency through Low Impact Development at the Canadian Water Resources Association National Conference 2019.
A path to improving national standards for stormwater practices
What to do when water quality suffers due to urban runoff-driven pollution
What is amended soil, and why is it so important?
Did you know that amended soil is a VIP for LID? Here’s a guide to amended soil and its key components
From the Design Quarterly: Landscapes that do more
A systems-based, interdisciplinary approach to landscape architecture delivers a rich community resource
What are the best Low Impact Development and Green Infrastructure techniques for roads?
Designing or retrofitting a road? Here are 6 LID and GI practices that can help improve stormwater runoff
From the Design Quarterly: Seeing civic infrastructure differently
People-centered design for community infrastructure facilities upends expectations
Wood is good (Part 1): 7 reasons to consider wood construction on your next project
Safety, resilience, and versatility are all advantages that mass timber can offer compared to steel and concrete
No Outlet, No Problem. Infiltrate!
At TRIECA 2019, Jen Young describes the City of Kitchener RBJ Schelgel Park project; 42 acres of land with no drainage outlet.
Does your land development project maximize environmental assets?
There is a value proposition to retaining environmental features for developers and home buyers—and it’s changed in the last 20 years
Roundtable: Imagining a day without water—with planning, it’s something we can avoid
Four experts consider our critical relationship with water and the role we can play in protecting this precious resource
Creating corridors of opportunity: Urban design for community and economic benefit
Denver’s Brighton Boulevard is a perfect example of turning a traffic-only strip of asphalt into a great urban space
Low Impact Development (LID): Changing the landscape for the better
See how applying Low Impact Development (LID) designs can benefit developers through economic, esthetic and environmental enhancements.
From the Design Quarterly: Healthy neighbors
Building reuse brings healthcare closer to the community
Low Impact Development and its applications
How Cool are Cooling Trenches?
Stantec has performed continuous temperature monitoring for of cooling trenches to determine what types of designs function, fail, or fizzle out. This presentation examines the results of 15 years of
Stantec's Waterloo Office
Our work can be found from the roads and highways that link Kitchener to Waterloo and Cambridge to the subdivisions we live in, and the buildings in which we work.
Stormwater management on streets
From NC State University, Dr. Bill Hunt explains how stormwater management practices can be applied to streets.
Approach to resilient and sustainable stormwater and extreme event management
From the North Carolina Department of Transportation, Matt Lauffer explains how resilient and sustainable stormwater practices are applied in North Carolina and how extreme weather events are addresse
Issue 01 | The Sustainable City