We’ve reserved the Parsons room at the Kennedy School from 6 to 10pm. Come mingle with longtime acquaintances, and meet new friends.
There will be hors d’oeuvres and a no-host bar.
Pervious pavement allows rain water to soak through it rather than running off. This type of pavement is known to reduce polluted stormwater runoff going to urban streams by infiltrating water into the soil below. But can it have benefits in areas where the soil drains too slowly for infiltration? We studied water quality and road conditions from test sections of pervious pavement on a large arterial road in Gresham, Oregon that is on top of slowly draining soil. We compared road sections of:
Many industrial facilities are facing challenges with difficult pollutants that are not readily manageable with conventional BMPs (best management practices). Hear case studies on evaluating and treating difficult pollutants including dissolved metals, high solids and PAHs.
Come to the first planning meeting for the 2019 ASCE-EWRG Stormwater Symposium! Be a part of making this coming year’s event a success.
The main roles/committees we typically have are: venue, bike tour, sponsorship, abstracts/speakers, registration, graphics.
The kickoff meeting for the event will be held Tuesday, October 9th, 5:00 p.m. at the Dragonwell Bistro. The first round is on EWRG!
EWRG helped sponser this event at PSU reflecting on the history surrounding the Vanport Flood disaster, 70 years later.
▪ Dr. Scott Burns, Professor Emeritus, PSU Geology
▪ Lumas Helaire, Ph.D. Student, PSU Civil & Env. Engr.
▪ Colin Rowan, Program Manager, Multnomah County Drainage District
▪ Ed Washington, Community Liaison for Diversity Initiatives, Global Diversity & Inclusion, PSU Presidents Office
▪ Dr. Melissa Haeffner, Assistant Professor, PSU Env. Sci. and Mgmt.
▪ Christina Appleby, Geohazards Analyst, DOGAMI
▪ Dr. Jim O’Connor, Research Geologist, USGS
▪ Dr. David Jay, Professor, PSU Civil & Env. Engr.