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Linking Land Use and Water Supply Planning

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Information about Linking Land Use and Water Supply Planning
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Published on November 1, 2007

Author: VolteMort

Source: authorstream.com

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Linking Land Use and Water Supply Planning:  Linking Land Use and Water Supply Planning 2002 Legislation:  2002 Legislation Infrastructure Element: By January 1, 2005, or the EAR due date, whichever comes first, the element must consider the regional water supply plan. It must include a work plan, covering at least a 10-year period, for building water supply facilities for which the local government is responsible to serve existing and new development. 2002 Legislation:  2002 Legislation EAR: The evaluation must consider the regional water supply plan. The potable water element must be revised to include a work plan, covering at least a 10-year period for building water supply facilities for which the local government is responsible to serve existing and new development. Why Were Additional Water Supply Planning Requirements Adopted?:  Why Were Additional Water Supply Planning Requirements Adopted? Population growth: from 15.9 million today to 21.8 million in 2020 Increased demand for water: demand projected to increase by 26.4% to 9.1 bgd Fastest increase in public water supply Why Were Additional Water Supply Planning Requirements Adopted?:  Why Were Additional Water Supply Planning Requirements Adopted? Existing sources will not be adequate to meet projected demand 1997: Legislature required regional water supply plans for areas where traditional sources of water would be inadequate by 2020 Historically severe drought 2000 - 2001 Regional Water Supply Plans (RWSP):  Regional Water Supply Plans (RWSP) Contain a list of water source options which will meet anticipated demands while sustaining water resources and related natural systems By August 2001, all RWSP complete for NWFWMD, SJRWMD, SWFWMD, and SFWMD SRWMD sources adequate so no RWSP Water Management Districts:  Water Management Districts Water Supply Sources:  Water Supply Sources New well fields Increased use of reclaimed water Storage reservoirs Surface water withdrawal Aquifer storage and recovery Reverse osmosis/desalination Conservation Challenges for the Future:  Challenges for the Future Implementation of RWSP through Five-Year Water Resource Development Work Programs Water Conservation Initiative Linking growth with water supply Comprehensive Plans Evaluation and Appraisal Reports 10-Year Work Plans Updating RWSPs every 5 years Who Must Prepare 10-Year Water Supply Work Plan?:  Who Must Prepare 10-Year Water Supply Work Plan? Initially, only local governments having responsibility for all or a portion of their water supply facilities and located within a RWSP area must prepare by Jan 1, 2005, or EAR due date, which occurs first Eventually, all local governments having water supply responsibilities must prepare 10-year work plan Must prepare as part of EAR-based amendments What Amendments Are Required?:  What Amendments Are Required? The infrastructure element must be amended to consider the RWSP The infrastructure element must be amended to include at least a10-year work plan for water supply facilities for which the local government has responsibility The capital improvements element must be amended to include any captial improvements needed during the first 5 years Corollary Requirements:  Corollary Requirements Due during EAR update Amend conservation element to assess water needs and sources considering RWSP or district water management plan Amend intergovernmental coordination element to show coordination of the comp plan with RWSP Local governments encouraged to make amendments at same time as 10-year work plan Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility :  Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility LG has responsibility for all water supply facilities Project need for at least 10-years Develop at least 10-year work plan Amend infrastructure element to show consideration of RWSP and incorporate 10-year work plan Amend CIP to include capital improvements needed during first 5 years Encouraged to also amend conservation and intergovernmental coordination elements Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility:  Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility LG has no responsibility for any of its water supply facilities Project needs for at least 10-years Coordinate with water supplier to ensure need can be met with respect to infrastructure and sources, considering RWSP Coordinate with WMD regarding ability of water supplier to meet need Letter to DCA and supporting documentation from water supplier confirming need can be met Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility:  Requirements for LGs with Different Levels of Responsibility LG has responsibility for a portion of water supply facilities (commonly distribution system) Project need for at least 10-years and develop work plan for facilities for which responsible, considering RWSP Amend infrastructure element and CIP; encouraged to also amend conservation and ICE elements Coordinate with water supplier to ensure need can be met with respect to infrastructure and sources, considering RWSP Coordinate with WMD regarding ability of water supplier to meet need Letter to DCA and supporting documentation from water supplier confirming need can be met Work Plan Amendment Data and Analysis:  Work Plan Amendment Data and Analysis Identify facilities for which responsible wells, surface water intake points, treatment and storage facilities, major distribution lines Design capacity Current demand Geographic area served Permit conditions and duration Facility capacity analysis by geographic service area Existing conditions, population served, level of service Work Plan Amendment Data and Analysis:  Work Plan Amendment Data and Analysis Conditions 5 and 10 years into future, noting capacity surpluses and deficiencies Identify water supply facilities needed Prioritize capital projects needed to serve projected 10-year needs and include first 5 year in CIP Consider RWSP regarding projected needs and sources Coordinate closely with WMD for data and analysis, and consideration of RWSP Work Plan Amendment Adopted Components:  Work Plan Amendment Adopted Components List of water facilities needed in priority order for at least next 10 years For each facility: Anticipated year of construction Water source to be utilized Estimated cost Source of funds Facilities needed during first 5 years adopted into CIP Work Plan Amendment Adopted Components:  Work Plan Amendment Adopted Components Revisions to infrastructure element to reflect consideration of RWSP Amendments to conservation and ICE elements encouraged as part of work plan amendment; will be required as part of EAR update Pilot Communities:  Pilot Communities Will go first to help identify: Common problems LGs will face Issues relating to unique situations Data and analysis needs How DCA, DEP, and WMDs can best help Five pilot communities, one in each WMD City of Venice (SWFWMD) Palm Beach County (SFWMD) City of Cocoa (SJRWMD) City of Lakeland (SRWMD) Okaloosa County (NWFWMD) Contacts:  Contacts DCA: Mike McDaniel 850-922-1806 mike.mcdaniel@dca.state.fl.us Walker Banning (SRWMD) 850-922-1785 walker.banning@dca.state.fl.us Richard Deadman (SWFWMD)850-922-1770 richard.deadman@dca.state.fl.us Bob Dennis(SFWMD) 850-922-1765 bob.dennis@dca.state.fl.us Ana McGuinness (SJRWMD) 850-922-1802 anastasia.mcguinness@dca.state.fl.us Mark Neuse (NWFWMD) 850-922-1798 mark.neuse@dca.state.fl.us Contacts:  Contacts DEP: Janet Lewellyn 850-488-2118 janet.llewellyn@dep.state.fl.us South Florida WMD: Henry Bittaker 561-682-6792 hbittak@sfwmd.gov St. Johns River WMD: Jeff Cole 386-329-4497 jcole@sjrwmd.com Southwest Florida WMD: Richard Owen 352-796-7211 richard.owen@swfwmd.state.fl.us Suwannee River WMD: David Still 386-362-1001 still_d@srwmd.state.fl.us Northwest Florida WMD: Tyler Macmillan 850-539-5999 tyler.macmillan@nwfwmd.state.fl.us Questions:  Questions

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