New Jersey recently changed how stormwater is managed; green infrastructure will be the method of addressing our polluted stormwater runoff going forward. Within the next year, all of New Jersey’s municipalities will have to adopt new stormwater management ordinances. And after adoption, all new projects will have to meet the green infrastructure stormwater management requirements.
- What are the new rules?
- What does a municipality have to do in order to comply with the requirements?
- How is a planning board/zoning board review going to change?
- What do applicants have to do in order to comply with the new requirements?
Join us on April 23, 2020, from 4-to-6 p.m. and hear from our panel of experts to learn what municipalities must do and what the new requirements will mean for design and review of projects.
Our panel of experts are:
Brian Friedlich, P.E. has fifteen years of private consulting experience in civil and environmental engineering disciplines. His expertise includes stormwater management, water resources, wastewater treatment, and environmental permitting. He has extensive experience with the planning and design of stormwater management facilities with a focus on green infrastructure and natural systems. Brian is a Professional Engineer in the State of New Jersey. He earned a Bachelor’s degree in Environmental Engineering from Tufts University and a Master’s degree in Environmental Engineering from MIT.
Clay Emerson, P.E. is a Water Resource Engineer at Princeton Hydro where he works on a wide variety of water resources projects, with a specific focus on stormwater management. He has graduate degrees from Drexel University and Villanova University where his research focused on stormwater management.
Gabriel Mahon, P.E. graduated from Lafayette College in 2004 with a B.S. in Chemical Engineering and he is currently a licensed professional engineer in both Pennsylvania and Delaware. He spent the first 12 years of his professional career working in the NJDEP Division of Land Use Regulation as an environmental engineer responsible for reviewing the engineering aspects of Land Use Regulation applications to ensure compliance with the Flood Hazard Area Control Act Rules, Coastal Zone Management Rules, Stormwater Management rules, and Freshwater Wetlands Protection Act Rules. For the last 3 years, he has been working in the NJDEP Division of Water Quality, where he is now the Bureau Chief of the Bureau of Nonpoint Pollution Control (BNPC). As the Bureau Chief of BNPC, he is responsible for managing the NJPDES industrial stormwater permitting program, the NJPDES discharge to groundwater program, the onsite wastewater management (septic system) program, and the municipal stormwater regulation program, which includes the Stormwater Management rules (N.J.A.C. 7:8) and the NJPDES municipal separate storm sewer system (MS4) permitting program.
This webinar is brought to you by NJ-AWRA and The Watershed Institute.
PE credits are available.