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1.
In. Association of State Floodplain Managers. From the mountains to the sea - Developing local capabilities : Proceedings of the Nineteenth Annual Conference of the Association of State Floodplain Managers. Madison, Association of State Floodplain Managers, 1995. p.184-8.
Monografia em Inglês | Desastres | ID: des-12450

RESUMO

On July 19, 1994, the PIMA County Board of Supervisors (Board) adopted the Watercourse and Riparian Habitat Protection and Mitigation Requirements Ordinance 1994-FC2. Its intent is to protect valuable riparian habitat areas and natural watercourses from the pressures of urban growth. The protection requirements were adopted under two ordinances simultaneously, which amended the Floodplain and Erosion Hazard Management Ordinance (FPMO) and the Pima County Zoning Code. The main provisions for the protection of riparian habitat are placed under the authority of the FPMO. A companion Zoning Code text amendment offers flexible development standards in exchange for minimizing the disturbance of riparian habitat. The ordinance and associated maps and mitigation standards meet the needs of expressed community interest in protecting valuable riparian habitat from the pressures of urban growth in Pima County. The ordinance is structured to provide flexibility in allowing development to occur in a manner more acceptable to the community. Riparian habitat protection is an integral component of Pima County's multi-objective floodplain management program


Assuntos
Correntes de Água , Recursos Hídricos , Prevenção e Mitigação , Arizona , Ecossistema , Ecossistema , Conservação dos Recursos Naturais , Controle de Cheias , Estratégias Locais
2.
In. Association of State Floodplain Managers. From the mountains to the sea - Developing local capabilities : Proceedings of the Nineteenth Annual Conference of the Association of State Floodplain Managers. Madison, Association of State Floodplain Managers, 1995. p.341-5, ilus, tab.
Monografia em Inglês | Desastres | ID: des-12474

RESUMO

From late December 1992 through February 1993, a series of winter storms produced record-breaking amounts of precipitation and severe weather across Arizona. At that time the state was in its third consecutive year of above-average precipitation, upper watersheds were saturated, and record-breaking snowpack was recorded statewide. Heavy rains in January, combined with the rapid melting of the snowpack, caused intense runoff and flooding of streams and rivers throughout the entire state. The 15-day period of heavy rain and high flood stages in early January 1993 was the most damaging and extensive winter flood event on record. The plan appears to be sound, meeting all the current technical and policy criteria for implementation. It is economically justified, environmentally and publicly acceptable, and utilizes the most current state-of-the-art engineering design. The South Pacific Division of the Corps has recommended that the plan go forward. The ADWR has indicated willingness to be the local cost-sharing partner


Assuntos
Inundações , Medição de Risco , Estratégias Locais , Arizona , Chuva , Planejamento em Desastres , Prevenção e Mitigação , Avaliação de Danos , Alerta em Desastres
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