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 on WWT Online: Meeting AMP7 leakage targets
Damian Crawford, head of smart networks & leakage at Stantec, discusses how becoming data-rich and knowledge-smart can help the industry meet AMP7 leakage targets
The time is now for risk-based water supply planning
Few cheap or easy solutions remain for water supply in the US. Integrated water resources planning is a first step to understanding your risks.
Published in Environment Magazine: Building a resilient New Orleans
Stantec’s Dan Grandal reports on how New Orleans is managing storm water whilst at the same time making the city more resilient to climate change
Published: Thinking beyond the asset—a cost effective solution to the WINEP challenge
In the Institute of Water Magazine Stantec’s Paul Daily explores looking beyond asset driven engineered solutions for long-term sustainable outcomes
Published in Waterbriefing: A new approach to water resource planning
Stantec’s William Jacobsen shares his thoughts on what the future might hold for public water supply resource planning
Combined sewage storage tunnels can help protect the environment and keep basements dry
A higher frequency of intense storms leads to wet basements and sewage flowing into waterways. Here’s how a CSST could help.
Published in Global Water Intelligence: Coastal projects bring Stantec a flood of work
Green infrastructure and solutions a growing necessity to protect coastal communities from more frequent and growing storms
In California, 1 million residents lack clean water. Solutions are on the way.
The new Safe and Affordable Drinking Water program must address social and political factors to succeed
4 common water infrastructure problems and how to fund improvement initiatives
Aging water infrastructure is a serious issue throughout the US. Funding improvement projects doesn’t need to be.
World Cities Day: Here’s how we can build a better urban life for future generations
Our communities are facing unprecedented change, but we have the power to turn challenges into sustainability
Community Futures: think globally, act locally has never mattered more
Community Futures speaks to the most significant trends influencing our cities, from climate change to digital innovation
New Zealand’s Three Waters services and the future of the water supply
Proposed amendments to the National Environmental Standards for Sources of Human Drinking Water
Published: Reaching beyond stormwater to create resilient communities
In this World Water: Stormwater Management article, Stantec’s Chris Digman looks at the future challenges of creating resilient water systems
Published in How We Respond: New Orleans Residents Respond to Flooding w/ Citizen Science
Blue & Green Corridors project – a new twist on green infrastructure for a city plagued by flooding
Published in International Journal of Hydropower & Dams: Complex tunneling at the Chimney Hollow dam
Greg Raines talks complex tunneling at The Chimney Hollow reservoir project, a new planned scheme just west of Loveland, Colorado
Published in Water Quality Products: The Sky is the Limit
Denver Water’s new complex highlights water efficiency
Published in the Institute of Water: Delivering change through research-led innovation
Stantec’s Chris Digman and Elliot Gill explore the role that practitioners have in creating transformational change to benefit clients and customers
How cities can find funding for aging infrastructure
Our senior funding leader, Heidi Peper, shares tips for funding success and developing a sound funding strategy in this APWA Reporter article
Published in Canadian Consulting Engineer: Future City Planning
Insights from Stantec contributors into Sidewalk Labs' Toronto Quayside development plan
Published in Water & Wastes Digest: One Water, Multiple Goals