Floodplain Management Course FEMA Higher Education Module 1: Floodplain Management -- Bob Freitag, CFM Module 2: Stream Systems on Dynamic Earth Donald Reichmuth, PhD, PE Module 3: Biological Landscape: The River as Habitat -- Susan Bolton, PhD, PE Module 4: Risks to human settlements Larry Larson, CFM, PE
and Rod Emmer, PhD, CFM Module 5: Policy History (rivers as a legal battleground) -- Elliot Mittler, PhD Module 6: Exercise Bob Freitag, CFM Module One: Introduction Lenses from which we view floodplains and provide overall management
Session 1 Course Introduction Objectives: Provide an integrated and comprehensive view of Floodplains from four perspectives. Offer opportunities for applying knowledge to real case studies. Give practice will the development of management strategies that will result in the
least adverse impact. Enhance the No Adverse Impact (NAI) initiative. Four Functions of a Floodplain That will be addressed within this course Receives, holds and transports excess water Importance Secondary Acts Sporadically Over Short Periods
Receives, holds, contributes and transports erosional debris Most Important Acts Over Long Periods Receives, holds, contributes and transports chemicals Receives and manufactures nutrients/energy Necessary to sustain life Provides habitat Four dimensions of river
ecosystems Module Two Stream Systems on Dynamic Earth Session 2 Effects of Tectonics, Geology & Glaciation on Stream Systems -- The Production of Sediment Session 3 Meteorological Framework -- The Production of Water
Session 4 Biologic Framework The History of Land Use and the Utilization of Resources Session 5 In-Channel & Out-Of-Channel Processes Session 6 River Corridor Management Session 7 Class project (Exercise/evaluation/discussion) Floodplain Definition That portion of a Drainage Basin that is covered by Transported Sediment
that was deposited in or near a stream channel. That portion that receives, holds, contributes and transports erosional debris Module Three Biological Landscape: The River as Habitat Session 8 Introduction to Ecological Principles and Ecoregions Session 9
Stream and River Ecology Session 10 Water Quality Session 11 The effects of land use/land cover changes on stream ecology Session 12 Management and restoration of river corridors and floodplains Session 13 Perform analysis of the ecosystem of the watershed to determine water needs of
living organisms. (Exercise, evaluation, discussion) Session 14 Open Session Floodplain Definition That portion of a river corridor that receives and manufactures nutrients/energy and provides habitat. River continuum conceptual diagram
Module Four Risks to human settlements Session 15 Session 16 Session 17 Session 18 Session 19 Session 20 What is a hazard?
What is risk? Floodplain management Mitigating flood losses Mitigation Programs The many faces of floods. (Exercise/evaluation/discussion) Definition of a Floodplain A 100 year floodplain is an are along a water course that is normally dry but has a one percent change of becoming wet in any single year. An area that receives, holds and transports excess water
Floodplain Map Picture of Flood Insurance Rate Map Panel, Lake Charles, LA showing the new FIRM format. Module Five Policy History (rivers as a legal battleground) Session 21 Public Policy in the American Federal System
An Overview Session 22 Federal Policies Session 23 State Policies Session 24 Local Policies Session 25 Special Districts and Landowners Session 26 Policy Integration (Exercise/evaluation/discussion). Session 27 Open session Run off east and west of the Mississippi River Floodplain as a Battle ground.
Module Six (Exercise/discussion evaluation) Offer an opportunity to apply knowledge learned from each perspective to a specific problem. Expand the list of No Adverse
Impact (NAI) examples. Flood, Comite River, Louisiana Picture of the Comite River, Louisiana in Flood Source: T. Davison 1983 Interpretive marker PP1-1. Kootowis- Staghorn Fisheries Restoration project Information (BC Canada). -
Floodplain Management Course offered the Fall Quarter of 2004 8346 URBDP 598 I SPECIAL TOPICS MW 400-520 Gould Hall 442 [email protected] Floodplain definitions
Physical perspective -- A floodplain is that portion of a drainage basin that is covered by stream transported sediment (Transported Sediment) that was deposited in or near a stream channel. Risk perspective -- A floodplain is an area that is normally dry that has a 1% chance of becoming wet in any given year. Biological perspective Floodplain is the area adjacent to a river that is periodically covered with water. It is
part of the lateral dimension of rivers and contributes to the interchange of materials between terrestrial components and aquatic components of the watershed. Policy Perspective: A floodplain is any land area susceptible to being inundated by waters from any source, and often bears geophysical evidence of previous flood events. The term is sometimes loosely used as an equivalent to the regulated floodplain."
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