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Camille Crain:.Hello everyone, and welcome to our final session.of our five-part BRIC Summer Engagement Series..I have been so encouraged over the last five.weeks by how much interest has been shown.in our new program..So last week we dove deep into FEMA's community.lifelines, and spent an hour talking about.what they were and how they play a part in.the BRIC program..And today we are going to cover a couple of.really important topics..That includes nature-based solutions and future.conditions..Before we get started, let me do a little.housekeeping as usual..We are recording today's session..As you know, a lot of people couldn’t get.in or can’t be available at this timeslot.so this session will be recorded and will.be added to our playlist on FEMA YouTube..Also, please note because of our jam-packed.agenda we have with all of our great speakers,.we have muted all the lines, and we will not.be taking questions and answers live in the.session..If you are having any kind of technical difficulty,.you’ll see a pod in the Adobe Connect where.you can type your technical questions in and.we will have a moderator help you..You’ll also see a file download pod on the.Adobe Connect, and that’s where you can.find a copy of today's presentation, our infographic,.or a flyer about the BRIC program..And we had so many great resources from our.panelists today around nature-based solutions.and future conditions that you can find a.resource guide to be able to download as well..So in today's session, we have a lot of great.speakers including, you’re going to see.that I am going to kick us off and talk about.those nature-based solutions and future conditions.and how they fit into the BRIC program, and.why they are important for mitigation..I’m going to flip it over then to Art von.Lehe from FEMA, and Adam Stein from NOAA,.who will explain how changes in future conditions.will impact resiliency..We’re then going to go over to Abby Hall.from EPA, Sarah Murdock from the Nature Conservancy,.and Chad Berginnis from the Association of.State Floodplain Managers or ASFPM that are.going to describe nature-based solutions and.how that, and what that involves and how partnerships.play an important role in these solutions..Following that, we are going to have some.time to have a discussion with each of the.panelists, which I am really looking forward.to..So, with that, let's get started with a couple.of slides from me, just to open up the conversation..To start, I wanted just to give a brief introduction.to nature-based solutions and future conditions.and see how these fit into the BRIC program..We heard a lot from our stakeholders, both.in the summer of 2019 and throughout this.year, about the importance of nature-based.solutions and wanting that to be a part of.the BRIC program, and we fully agree..So, the nature-based solutions are sustainable,.environmental management practices, that restore,.enhance, or mimic nature and natural systems.which can support natural hazard risk reduction,.as well as economic, environmental, and social.resiliency efforts..Nature-based solution approaches – some.examples we have listed there but these are.not an exhaustive list, but some of these.are just the restoration of grasslands, rivers,.floodplains, wetlands, dunes, and reefs; living.shorelines; soil stabilization; and bioretention.systems..The first program will encourage mitigation.projects that utilize nature-based solutions.and enhance resiliency..When we are talking about future conditions,.we are thinking about how changing conditions.can impact communities and their resilience.over time..And so we have some examples here of the different.kinds of topics we’re thinking about in.future conditions that we are not limited.to, say nature-based solutions, so we are.not just limited to these..We are looking at population changes, demographic.changes, climate changes, including sea level.rise, and land-use and development shifts..We know that mitigation projects that take.future conditions or future changes into account,.will likely help those communities be more.resilient in the long run..That’s something we want to do, we’re.putting the funds or the assistance into these.projects, we want to make sure that they are.offer benefits over the long haul..I am very excited today, to get to share this.document..We have been, I had a chance to review it.about a month ago before it went into the.final production, and I learned a ton from.it about nature-based solutions, so the fact.that it is literally hot off the virtual presses,.and we’re the first ones that get to show.it, I am really excited about..So, this new resource, which is titled the.Building Community Resilience with Nature-Based.Solutions: A Guide for Local Communities,.is a new publication, led by our Risk Management.Directorate, inside of FEMA..And they have let us put it out here as a.resource that I hope will help you a lot as.you look into nature-based solutions..And you can find a link for it in that resource.guide that is in the file download pod..The key goal of the guide is to help communities,.along with state, territorial, and tribal.governments, identify and engage with staff.and resources that can play a role in building.resilience with nature-based solutions, directly.supporting community capability and capacity.building efforts, which is one of our guiding.principles in BRIC..It also has a lot of great examples of different.nature-based solution techniques..This guide, like I said, you can find it on.FEMA's website now, and there’s a link for.that in the resource guide that is in the.file downloads..It is also going to be on the BRIC website.very soon..We would like to, FEMA would like to express.its appreciation to NOAA, their nature-based.solutions, and coastal community resiliency.subject matter experts, who provided their.valuable and constructive suggestions during.the development of this resource..Their willingness to devote their time and.expertise, so generously, to enhance the impact.of this resource for communities is greatly.appreciated..So, I couldn't be more excited than to share.that..To get us started, we are going to break this.session kind of into two parts, we will start.with future conditions first..So, I would like to turn it over to Art von.Lehe, who is the Chief of the Resilience Integration.and Technology Branch within FEMA's Office.of Environmental Planning and Historic Preservation,.and Adam Stein, who not only is the Assistant.Director of the Data Stewardship Division.within NOAA, the center for environmental.information, but had the chance to spend a.couple months with me back last fall when.we were really starting to get BRIC off the.ground..So, Art, I’m going to turn it over to you..Art von Lehe: All right..Thank you, Camille..Good afternoon, everyone..Glad to be here, and as Camille said I am.currently the Resilience Integration Branch.Chief for FEMA's Office of Environmental Planning.and Historic Preservation..And previously, I have held FEMA’s climate.change policy portfolio and served as adaptation.advisor for FEMA resilience which is the side.of the agency that houses our non-disaster.programs..So, change the slide..There we go..So, I’ll start today with a little context,.you are looking here at a photograph of “little.blue.”.That’s the last cabin standing, or it was,.on Hunting Island, South Carolina..In under a decade, the land the island was.standing on eroded to the extent that it became.submerged..The cabin was finally removed in 2017..So, changing conditions like sea level rise.are accelerating processes like shoreline.change and the story of this cabin serves.as a visual reminder of our need to use future.conditions as the basis of our planning and.design, today..As you can see here in this graph from our.partners at NOAA, the number and cost of disasters.are increasing..You're looking at a representation of all.billion-dollar disaster events for the past.40 years; the data has been adjusted for inflation..Billion-dollar events account for a large.majority, 80 percent, of the total damage.from all recorded U.S. weather and climate.events..There’s a lot going on in this graph, and.you can follow the link at the bottom of this.slide to learn more about it, the slides will.be available..But, what I want to point out here is the.trend..So, you can obviously see the trend going.up from left to right, and the annual average.number of billion-dollar weather-related events.in the U.S. has gone up from an average of.6.2 events per year from 1980 to 2018, to.12.6 events per year from 2014 to 2018..So what’s driving all this change and what.does it mean for our communities and emergency.managers?.So, the changes we’re seeing are driven.by a number of demographic developments and.natural hazard trends..Unmitigated land use can result in increased.flooding and erosion rates..Urban and suburban growth can cause unintended.evacuation constraints..Our nation’s deteriorating infrastructure.becomes more vulnerable by the day to natural.disaster..And our aging population, is at a higher risk.due to disasters for mobility and health challenges..These changes on the ground are colliding.with the changes in the climate system..A call to use future conditions in our mitigation.planning and projects has never been so urgent..The U.S. government’s 2018 National Climate.Assessment tells us we will continue to see.shifts from climate change in flooding, heavy.downpours, hurricanes, rising temperatures,.wildfires, droughts, and heat waves..And as more coastal land is lost to sea level.rise, coastal structures will be flooded more.frequently and more severely..We are going to talk a little bit about what.FEMA is doing now to support communities in.adapting to all of this change..The National Mitigation Investment Strategy.provides a single national approach to reduce.risks posed by natural hazards, while increasing.the nation's resilience..Its scope includes both changing conditions.and nature-based solutions..Developed by the federal interagency and other.non-federal government, it can be a useful.framework to inform your thinking about mitigation..For natural hazards risk assessment, you can.use Hazus, which is FEMA's GIS tool for estimating.potential losses from earthquakes, floods,.tsunamis, and hurricanes..Hazus users can incorporate future conditions.information when entering their hazard data..It can be used to conduct a comparative analysis.to current conditions and future conditions,.and can inform your hazard mitigation plans.and projects by showing you how your risk.profile will change over time, so you can.decide on and prioritize your project and.resources to address those risks..State hazard mitigation plans are currently.required to take changing conditions and climate.change into account..Under a state’s hazard identification and.risk assessment, which is the basis of the.states’ hazard mitigation plan, states are.required to include considerations of changing.future conditions..Two recent state plans from Massachusetts.and North Carolina, have undertaken an integrated.approach, combining mitigation planning and.climate adaptation planning..All of FEMA's hazard mitigation-eligible activities.can potentially be leveraged as tools for.adaptation when future conditions information.is used as the basis of your project design..Some newer eligible activities were created.with future conditions in mind..These are aquifer storage and recovery, floodwater.diversion storage and recovery, and floodplain.and stream restoration..These activities work well when paired with.nature-based design principles..FEMA's Benefit Cost Analysis, or BCA, allows.for the inclusion of future conditions information.into your project, as well as nature-based.design..You can conduct and use your own future conditions.analysis as part of your BCA..For sea level rise, there is a field already.included in the BCA tool for all coastal projects..If using future conditions in the BCA, you.should use the conditions expected at the.end of the project..However, in order to include those conditions.in your analysis, your project must be designed.to protect against those future conditions..For all applicable hazard mitigation systems.activities, FEMA has incorporated ecosystem.services into the BCA toolkit..For example, ecosystem service benefits will.appear for acquisition projects but not for.elevation projects..The BCA will calculate ecosystem services.only if an activity is calculated to have.a benefit cost ratio of .75 or greater, using.traditional risk reduction benefit..One of the most important things I can share.with you in our short time today is that FEMA.has free technical assistance for applying.future conditions information into your BCA..So if you look here on my slide, you will.see the information, just write bchelpline@fema.dhs.gov.or call toll-free 1-855-540-6744 to access.your free technical assistance..It is also worth noting that the Community.Rating System provides for additional credits.for both nature-based designs and the use.of sea level rise information..So now that I have talked about FEMA resources,.I am going to hand it over to Adam Stein from.NOAA to discuss how to access future conditions.information..Adam?.Adam Stein: Thanks, Art..So my name is Adam Stein, I am a Senior Coastal.Hazard Specialist with the NOAA office for.Coastal Management..I want to start by thanking Camille and Art,.and the whole team over at FEMA who have been.working so hard to create the BRIC program..Over at NOAA, we really appreciate your commitment.to engaging the network and mitigation partners.throughout the entire process..In particular, your commitment to partnership.with so many agencies and organizations has.been fantastic so thank you..I am excited to be here to talk to you about.our data and information resources and some.places you can turn for technical assistance.from NOAA, and considering future conditions.in your BRIC application..My methods to use today is that you are not.alone..That there is a wealth of information out.there and there is a vast number of partners.that are standing by to assist, and I hope.that I am able to potentially introduce you.to some new partners today..As are indicated, the past is no longer a.sufficient predictor of the future..The information I will share with you in this.presentation today is critical to ensuring.that the risks are adequately managed..Art referred to the National Climate Assessment,.before I get into NOAA resources, I want to.make sure I highlight this publication..The National Climate Assessment, the fourth.assessment was recently completed in 2018,.and this particular volume, two, entitled.“Impacts, Risks, and Adaptations,” is.the authoritative source in the United States..And it was written specifically for emergency.planners and other decision-makers..So I want to make sure everyone is aware of.this resource, and that you refer to it in.your consideration of future conditions..Now I’m going to step through some NOAA.data and information resources, but first.I want to talk about the Digital Coast..The Digital Coast is a great resource for.downloading coastal data for the nation, but.it’s more than just data..It’s a great resource with value added tools,.it has access to training, and lots of case.studies, many of which focus on coastal hazard.mitigation techniques..A powerful element of our Digital Coast is.our partnership..Although NOAA administers the Digital Coast,.it’s driven by our network of national partners,.two of which are on the webinar with us today,.ASFPM and The Nature Conservancy..So we couldn't do the work that we do to the.Digital Coast without their contributions.and support..I’d like to highlight two tools within the.Digital Coast that I think are critical for.considering future coastal flooding and that’s.the Coastal Flood Exposure Mapper and the.Sea Level Rise Viewer..Both of these tools are fantastic resources.for understanding and visualizing future coastal.flooding..NOAA also monitors sea level through our network.of 98 tide gauges, and we also develop assessments.on high tide flooding..This is happening increasingly due to sea.level rise, and each year we document the.changes in high tide flooding patterns, and.we provide a flooding outlook, not only for.the coming year, but also projections into.the next several decades..I want to highlight that the State of High.Tide Flooding report was just released for.2019, it provides an outlook through April.of 2021, and it’s a great resource for understanding.future sea level rise trends..I also want to highlight another set of NOAA-supported.resources, the Climate Resilience Toolkit.and the Climate Explorer..Both of these are great resources for assisting.you in identifying experts in your geography,.accessing climate-related reports, learning.about other tools, both from NOAA and other.agencies and organizations..And also, it provides you access to state-level.climate summaries through the Climate Explorer..I now will turn to our network of partners.that can assist in providing some technical.assistance and accessing some of the information.on future conditions, and also applying nature-based.solutions in your BRIC project..The first that I want to highlight of the.state coastal management programs..Each of the 34 state coastal management programs.have close relationships with coastal communities..They have really valuable perspectives on.hazard mitigation needs, and many coastal.programs already coordinate with emergency.managers and state hazard mitigation officers..These are a great network of folks to turn.to for assistance and partnership..I also want to highlight that a list of NOAA's.regional coastal management directors is included.in the handout, and it has their email addresses,.so these are great people to reach out to,.to get connected with state coastal management.programs..In addition, NOAA also works with state partners.to maintain a network of the national estuarine.research reserves..These reserves are also valuable sources of.information on future conditions and nature-based.solutions, and a link to their website is.also included in the handout..I next want to highlight the RISA program,.Regional Integrated Science and Assessment..There are 11 climate adaptation and preparedness.engagement teams, primarily based at universities..These are climate preparedness experts..They are armed with the most current information.and resources for adaptation, and they live.in the communities they serve..These are great places to turn for assistance,.if there is one in your geography..I also want to highlight the National Center.for Environmental Information which maintains.six regional climate centers..These centers support the research and development.of data and information on climate at a regional.scale..These centers are complemented by three regional.climate service directors, who are also excellent.points of contact for stakeholders looking.for climate information..Their contact information is also included.in the handout..And, all of these folks, work very closely.with the 47 state climatologists, that provide.state-level climate across the country, state-level.climate information for their states across.the country..The last group I want to introduce you to.is the Sea Grant College Program..These are great places to turn for support..The Sea Grant Network includes 33 university-based.programs..There is one in every coastal state and Great.Lakes state..Also, Puerto Rico and Guam..One of Sea Grant’s four priorities is building.resilient communities and economy, and many.of these state programs has substantial experience.in coastal resilience projects..Lastly, I want to also mention that we provide.technical assistance and information, tools.and training, to help build the capacity for.the use of nature-based solutions as well..I have listed many of the resources from across.NOAA in the handout, I want to mention that.we are in the process of developing a new.suite of tools focused on using economic approaches.to inform decisions around the use of nature-based.solutions..This will include an e-learning module, and.a suite of quick references in case studies,.and we do expect these resources to be available.through the Digital Coast during the BRIC.application period..In closing, I just want to thank FEMA again.for having us along for the ride, and to all.those BRIC applicants out there, please know.there is a wealth of information from NOAA.on future conditions and there’s a whole.network of partners that are standing by to.assist you..I really do believe that by working together.we can have the best chance of reducing costs.of future disasters..So thank you for your attention, and now I’m.going to pass the mic over to my colleague,.Abby Hall, at EPA..Abby Hall: Thanks, Adam..Hi, everybody..Good to be with you today..I’m going to talk a little bit about the.partnership with EPA and FEMA have, and some.of the projects on the ground that we have.supported with states and communities to actually.implement green infrastructure in communities.and as part of hazard mitigation planning..So we do this work under a formal memorandum.of agreement, a partnership between our two.agencies where we coordinate our activities..I work for EPA's Office of Community Revitalization,.and we are sort of the land use planning smart.growth program at EPA, so we coordinate on.those types of activities that my office runs.on the ground community technical assistance.programs..But we also coordinate our activities when.FEMA is on the ground in a state or a community.doing long-term recovery planning or hazard.mitigation programs..So, we do this through technical assistance,.we focus on plan review and updates, we do.design assistance, and code review, looking.at local ordinances..And I would say it’s not just, really, there’s.this formal partnership between EPA and FEMA..But sort of spinning off of this partnership.and this work, we partner with a lot of other.federal agencies like Economic Development.Administration, National Park Service, NOAA,.USDA Rural Development, the Army Corps of.Engineers, sort of taking different pieces.of a project and figuring out ways that our.different planning requirements or our different.data and analysis programs can come together.to support a community’s goals for long-term.disaster resilience..And then the great thing about these technical.assistance projects is it's a two-way street,.so we are hoping to provide support to local.communities, but we are taking back lessons.learned to DC, and to our regional offices,.and EPA and FEMA, and with our other federal.partners, to figure out how we can build a.stronger framework for mitigation planning..And then, how can we look at those high-level.policies around both hazard mitigation planning.and climate adaptation across our agencies.to have that feedback so that we can support.the types of outcomes that communities really.want to see in the long-term..So what is green infrastructure or nature-based.solution look like at EPA?.We have always thought about green infrastructure.at three scales..At the really large watershed scale, habitat.corridors, thinking about forest open space.preservation, wetlands protection..But we also look at the neighborhood scale,.and that is where some of our design comes.in, so we are thinking about street corridors.and connections between places in a given.community..And then of course we think of green infrastructure.at that site level, so that we are talking.rain gardens and bioswales and all those low-impact.development approaches..And so, sort of originally green infrastructure.at EPA was focused on water quality, we were.thinking about stormwater mitigation, how.to reduce runoff..But we have sort of added to the program over.time, and the way that we approach green infrastructure,.looking at all the multiple community benefits,.so we think about it also from the perspective.of how can we improve pedestrian and bicycle.corridors, how can we help communities increase.property values, how can we support their.recreational economies, how can we sort of.tie it to their long-term land-use planning.goals..And then of course, there are a number of,.thinking about future conditions climate resilience.benefits, so not only do we know that green.infrastructure can help to manage flooding,.but it can help communities prepare for drought,.reduce urban heat island impacts, and then.thinking about lowering building energy demands,.spending less money and energy managing water,.and then protecting those valuable coastal.areas and thinking of those important ecosystem.services..So, we are really looking at those connections.between different benefits for the environment,.for the economy, and for the community..Now I’m going to talk about a few of the.projects where we have sort of put these principles.into action, in partnership between EPA and.FEMA..EPA funded a number of projects, to integrate.green infrastructure into hazard mitigation.plans and water quality plans, so where can.these two different plans that communities.and states are doing come together for mutual.benefit?.This lists a number of the projects that we.have done, on the ground, in partnership with.each other..And I’ll talk about a few of these different.hazards that were addressed through green.infrastructure approaches..So in Ashland, Oregon, we looked at a few.different hazards..We looked at ways that green infrastructure.can reduce floods, flood impact, help with.flow stabilization, and manage for wildfire.risk..In Albany, New York, we looked at severe storms,.especially winter storms and those impacts.from flooding..In our partnership with the state of Massachusetts,.we were looking at statewide drought reduction.through green infrastructure..And then, I’ll just mention the last one.was recently in Maricopa County, Arizona..We were looking at green infrastructure approaches.for dealing with extreme heat, and so this.map on the right is from the project we did.in Massachusetts looking at site suitability.for infiltration of stormwater to help with.drought mitigation..I’m going to talk a little about the Ashland.project in particular as an example of finding.those connections between natural hazard mitigation.and other co-benefits..So, in Ashland we started out the project.looking at GIS mapping, again thinking about.what sites are suitable for green infrastructure..On top of that, thinking about the ecosystem.services evaluation, where do you get the.biggest bang for your buck, thinking back.to the benefit cost analysis that needs to.be done as part of these plans..And then, our team for the Ashland project.sort of sifted through all of Ashland’s.local codes and ordinances, and looked at.opportunities to minimize impervious areas,.limit disturbance of undeveloped land, and.ways to protect large-scale ecosystems, conserving.open space, and possibilities for constructing.wetlands..And then we made some recommendations to the.City of Ashland..We identified some specific floodwater storage.projects, so after doing that GIS mapping,.and ecosystem services evaluation, where were.the best opportunities to implement green.infrastructure now..And then another recommendation was, thinking.again at that neighborhood scale for green.infrastructure, was implementing a green streets.program citywide..And then, beyond thinking about public right-of-way.and public infrastructure, where could Ashland.incentivize private landowners to retrofit.their sites to minimize impervious surfaces.start to manage some of those floodwaters.and take it off the public system..And then, of course back to the original goal,.which was putting all of these principles.and strategies into the update for the Jackson.County hazard mitigation plan..To switch gears a little bit I want to talk.about some of the design work that we have.done to really sort of bring a lot of these.policy approaches to life through pretty pictures.that help people sort of visualize what this.can really look like, how these changes can.come about..So, in Mexico Beach, Florida, EPA and FEMA.partnered with a bunch of other state and.local agencies to help Mexico Beach build.in green infrastructure as part of its recovery.from Hurricane Michael..So a lot of different types of infrastructure.were heavily impacted by Hurricane Michael..They had impacts to their stormwater systems,.wastewater system, their highways, their power.grid, and so the goal of this design work.was to think about the investments that were.going to be made as part of the recovery out.of that disaster, how could they mitigate.against future impacts while also improving.the community from an environmental, and economic,.recreational, and an infrastructure capacity.perspective..So this is an image of the Eight Street Canal,.which formerly drained stormwater out directly.onto the beach, and this was a point of entry.for floodwaters to really come into the City.of Mexico Beach and cause so much damage..So these designs and the approaches with all.of the different partners in the room came.together to say, what if we closed off that.canal, and opened up a pedestrian and bike.pathway straight out to the beach, connected.to a larger bike pedestrian corridor, and.made new recreational opportunities, and that.paired with the creation of some new wetlands.nearby that would actually take on those floodwaters..So you are looking at all those multiple benefits.by having those different partners in the.room, and other federal partners that were.right there with EPA and FEMA on this project.included the Army Corps, the Department of.the Interior, Health and Human Services..And this was such a great project and people.really, again, they find that these designs.just bring all these principles to life and.bring people out to really participate in.the process..And now EPA and FEMA are partnering on additional.projects in the Florida Panhandle, for other.communities to sort of replicate what we learned.here in Mexico Beach..So, I think that there are so many great projects,.this work has been done in the past..We are happy to share them with you and so.I don't have a link to a list of contacts..At the end, you’ll see my email, and I help.manage his partnership between EPA and FEMA.which really lives, not only in DC, but it.lives in each of our regional offices where.EPA and FEMA both are partnered and working.together all the time..So if anybody wants to reach out about talking.to EPA and FEMA, about these projects or what.is possible in your community, I am happy.to be an initial point of contact for you.on that..I’ll end there..And I’ll pass the baton off to Sarah at.The Nature Conservancy..Sarah Murdock: Thank you, Abby..My name is Sarah Murdock, and I am the Director.of U.S. Climate Resilience at The Nature Conservancy..I am thrilled to be part of this webinar today.and thank you to FEMA for holding it and to.including us, and we are really excited about.this new BRIC program, and the potential for.resources being invested in nature-based approaches..The Nature Conservancy, for those who don't.know, we are a global conservation organization..Dedicated to conserving the lands and waters.on which life depends..We work in all 50 states and in 72 countries..We use a collaborative approach, to doing.our work that engages local communities, governments,.private partners, as well as landowners, in.achieving our work..Our work addressing both flood impact and.drought impact, and wildfires, really focuses.on approaches that use science-driven strategies.that seek to avoid further impact and mitigate.existing impacts..And much of the work we have done is on flood.risk impacts..So, we are really looking at driving smart.development strategy that works with nature,.not against nature..And this is both effective and cost-effective.approach, that we think our nation really.needs to embrace..So, investing in floodplains makes sense,.for a lot of the reasons we have heard previously..They really provide a range of benefits..Abby touched on this, very well..We know that floodplains reduce flood risk.to downstream and inland communities, but.they also help with improved water quality,.and improved habitat for fish and wildlife..And they also just enhance quality of life.for communities and often provide valuable.areas for recreation and access to rivers.and coast..The Nature Conservancy has teamed with insurance.risk modelers to look at the effectiveness.and cost-effectiveness of investments in nature-based.approaches, like coastal wetlands restoration,.enhancement of oyster reefs, coral reefs,.mangroves, and these investments are shown.to be effective in reducing waste impacts.and also helping absorb floodwaters..For example, during Hurricane Sandy in 2012,.the coastal wetland in place along in the.Northeast prevented $625 million in damages..And this was a study that was done and published.in scientific reports..And a similar analysis was done too, in Florida,.to show the value of mangroves in place during.Hurricane Irma, and they showed that $1.5.billion in damages were avoided..So, the fast way to explain this nature-based.work is just to guide into a couple of examples..But before I do that, it’s important to.note that in order to invest in successful.nature-based flood risk projects at scale.really required scientific analysis and planning.processes, before knowing where and what project.to invest in..So, I wanted to put a point on that and Abby.touched on that as well, and I can go into.that more in our Q&A session..So this project I am going to talk about further,.is from the Puyallup River in the community.of Orting, in the state of Washington..The river system has experienced chronic flooding.and during the storm in 2009, the river crested.at 16,900 cubic feet per second, and homes.and roads and schools were all flooded..26,000 people had to evacuate, it was the.largest evacuation in the state..And then, fast forward to 2014, and the river.crested again and this time at over 16,000.cubic feet per second, yet there were almost.no evacuations and flood damages..So, the difference between the two times was.that there was an extensive floodplain restoration.that took place..The project more than doubled the width of.the river by setting back a mile and a half.of levee, and reconnecting a major side channel,.giving salmon a place to swim and rear and.allowing floodwaters to spread out and slowdown..The project also created a riverfront park.for the community to enjoy..It was so effective that the National Weather.Service changed their warning to a much higher.river crest level..And Washington, and this is just one project.in Washington state that is part of an overall.program called floodplain site design which.was launched in 2013..It recognizes the benefits of investing in.floodplain restoration work, that is really.aimed at yielding multiple benefits..And it led the state to appropriating $115.million to support large-scale multiple-benefit.projects, across the state..And it’s still going strong..For the next project example, I will take.you to the community of Bayou La Batre in.Alabama, and to a place called Lighting Point..The Bayou La Batre is considered the seafood.capital of Alabama, and it is a town steeped.in southern history, with French and southeastern.Asian influence..The community sought to make an investment.as a result of rapidly eroding shoreline,.in the face of many large- and smaller-scale.coastal events, and the need, also, to improve.the quality of the environment and enhance.accessibility, to members of the community..So this is a before picture of the area..This picture is the work near complete..The project is designed to achieve, again,.multiple benefits..First, is shoreline protection..The construction of about 1.5 miles of segmented.breakwaters and two jetties, provide a buffer.for waves and boat wake and then there was.extensive habitat creation, over 40 acres.of marsh and tidal creeks and upland habitat.that support the range of fish and wildlife..Some of this was created through a beneficial.use of dredge material using thin layer deposition.to build and nourish the marsh..Also allowing for recreation was of the goal.of the project, and they created walking paths.and a lookout point for the community to enjoy..And of the work has already been tested with.a storm that hit in June..The storm was typical of about a two-year.storm, and it produced about a four-foot storm.surge, and no structural damage has occurred.at the site as a result of that..And you can see, it is not quite done yet..So, in closing, I hope these three examples.have inspired you to think about nature-based.approaches, to disaster risk reduction, and.I look forward to your questions..And now, I will turn it over to Chad from.ASFPM, to wrap it up..Chad Berginnis: Thank you for the introduction,.Sarah, and good afternoon to everybody who.is participating..I am Chad Berginnis, Executive Director of.the Association of State Floodplain Managers..ASFPM is a nonprofit organization, dedicated.to reducing flood losses in the nation, as.well as recognizing and enhancing the natural.functions of floodplains..I want to start off with a story from earlier.in my career when I was the State Hazard Mitigation.Officer in Ohio..The City of Cuyahoga Falls was one of the.Northeast Ohio communities most severely impacted.by flooding in the 2000s and declared as a.federal disaster area twice in successive.years..City officials worked with my former office.on a project to reduce stormwater runoff in.a neighborhood that experienced significant.and repetitive flooding..With the use of FEMA funds, the city purchased.and demolished four adjacent flood prone homes.in a low-lying area..In their place, the city created an engineered.rain garden along with smaller retention areas.and other best management practices incorporated.into the design..This project as shown in the picture here,.is neighborhood scale..It increases public education, it includes.A.D.A. accessibility, it incorporates low-impact.design, and including noninvasive native plants..The cost of this project, the rain garden,.was about $160,000 and results in about 30,000.gallons of stormwater retention..And, the point of this as well as the balance.of my presentation is to show the value from.a project level of nature-based solutions..And I would say the first piece of advice.that I would have for anybody who is a prospective.applicant to the BRIC program is to dare to.dream..One thing that I have noticed over my career.is that we often don't know what we don't.know..What I mean by that, is that I think ingrained.in many of us are a certain set of solutions.for flooding problems..Yet, there are many, many innovative solutions,.technology is constantly evolving, and utilizing.FEMA programs like BRIC, to bring of the future,.the resilient future that your community wants..A listing here of some of the different type.of projects that are possible under the BRIC.program, and some of those were alluded to.earlier..But, the pictures on this slide, I think show.the value, and the potential..So, which of your communities has a school?.Okay, I bet most of them do..I know even some of the small communities.where I grew up in, had those as well..And every school has an associated schoolyard..Well, this picture, this set of pictures,.shows a space to grow program in Chicago..Now, I don't want you, for those of you from.smaller communities to say oh geez, this is.Chicago, it doesn't apply to me..This most definitely applies to you..And it really serves as a model for green.schoolyard programs nationwide..They are not only used as outdoor classrooms.but serve as community parks outside school.hours..Nearly all communities have schools and these.schools have the schoolyards..And in this particular schoolyard, I believe.that it serves to also retain and detain about.300,000 gallons of stormwater..Planners know that in especially dense urban.areas, there is an ongoing need for adequate.green and recreational spaces..And this is just one innovative approach to.those kinds of spaces..It would start by, again, educating yourselves.in terms of what options are possible..You may have local universities, as well as.consultants and other experts that may have.a lot of other potential solutions than the.ones you are thinking of..Next, you then want to move onto considerations.for your particular project..One project that is very familiar to a lot.of us that do flood mitigation are buyout.projects..But the challenge I have for all of you is.to make smarter buyout projects..Again, on that first slide where I showed.the rain garden, that was part of a FEMA Hazard.Mitigation Grant Program project..But perhaps you can tweak the project application.to include a smarter and more nature-based.and effective reuse of that land then simply.seeding and grading, such as a rain garden..So again, on your buyout projects in particular,.think about how you can have a smarter reuse.of that land..Secondly, you need to look at multiple funding.sources..In fact, sometimes we see the most innovative.mitigation not happening through FEMA funds.at all, even though the project may have been.developed or thought about during the FEMA.application process..But, in another project that we worked with.in Ohio, we used Ohio EPA funding to restore.wetland areas on a multiple-acre project site.that formally had been wetlands..The next thing you need to consider is whether.you are going to do all of this in one project.or several projects..The reality is in most communities in the.country, mitigation happens over years, if.not decades..And, so, you don't need to necessarily conquer.all of your flooding issues with one project..And, in fact, from a cost standpoint, it may.be necessary to spread those costs over multiple.years and multiple projects..What are the plans and community goals that.you have?.Do you have an open space and parks plan for.example, that maybe shows a neighborhood that.needs some green space that you could use.a mitigation project innovatively to do that..And finally think about your timeframe for.the project..And again, I would encourage you to think.about the fact that flood problems weren’t.created in a day, they weren’t created in.a year, they often were created over decades,.if not centuries..And an adequate timeframe, I think, to mitigate.is going to be important too..Also, be mindful of the timeframe associated.with the mitigation, with the BRIC program..A couple resources I wanted to point out,.that may be available to you..This resource goes kind of in the dare to.dream category, but this is the Naturally.Resilient Communities website..This website is a partnership among several.organizations, including ASFPM and The Nature.Conservancy..And this has case studies as well as different.kinds of mitigation, and applications, especially.those that are nature-based..So please take a look at this..And then, on this next slide, these are a.couple of mitigation resources that in my.opinion I think are very helpful..FEMA has, so again, you can Google a lot of.these and pull those up, whether it is innovative.drought mitigation project that FEMA has..The Corps of Engineers produced a really interesting.Atlas on Engineering with Nature..The EPA Green Infrastructure website, the.Georgetown Climate Center is doing a lot of.this space, and then also the ELI and University.of North Carolina has a really good guide.on floodplain buyouts and the smarter use.of those plans..So again, I think my take-home message here.is that really think outside of the box, dare.to dream, because I can guarantee you if you.are just innovative enough, the BRIC program.can at least be part of the solution..And so now, I’m going to turn it over to.Camille..Camille Crain: Thanks so much Chad, and let.me thank all of our panelists, including Art,.Adam, Abby, and Sarah..There was so much good information shared.today and I know all of you could have done.a full hour..We have a few minutes left, so I want to give.all of our panelists a chance to respond to.a question and give some more information.to our participants..So, we are going to focus on future conditions.first, so the first question will be for you,.Art and Adam..When we think about our applicants and our.sub-applicants, so our states, our locals,.our tribes and our territories, who are going.to be developing mitigation projects, can.you think about how they might incorporate.future conditions into those applications,.or into those projects?.Art von Lehe: Thanks, Camille..Yeah, so speaking then directly to the applicant,.integrating future conditions information.into your project is really best done within.the context of an existing community future.conditions analysis and out of patient plans..This important step supports decision-making.when faced with a high degree of uncertainty.for future conditions, and it builds community.support for projects when it is time to fund.them..Even without an adaptation analysis and plan.in place, you can still incorporate future.conditions into your project..One of the key questions you want to answer,.at the start of your project is: how long.do you want what you are protecting to last?.Your answer will direct the time horizon of.your future conditions analysis..So then, go on to consider the hazards your.project will mitigate risk for, and what functions.your project will need to protect..This will direct the future conditions information.you will need to access, which might include.things like your communities’ future development.plans, forecasted population and demographic.changes, and climate change implications for.natural hazards in the project area..Adam earlier shared some great information.that can help you locating some of those climate.change resources..So with your future conditions information.in hand, you will be ready for project planning.and design..So start with a detailed risk assessment based.on your analysis, and it should especially.include future risks to your project, the.timing of those future risks, so you can know.when a risk will be the greatest threat, and.the costs associated with the risk including.impact to the social, economic, environmental,.and cultural values affected..Once you have identified all of these risks,.you can then determine what your options are.for you to mitigate against each one of them..So I will recommend FEMA, our BCA tools, which.allows for the inclusion of future conditions.information and can support your analysis.and decision making across multiple project.options so you can get the highest return.on your investment..Some of NOAA's sea level rise values are prepopulated.into FEMA’s BCA tool but you can also use.your own analysis from the BCA for sea level.rise or any other future conditions data as.long as you provide the sensible documentation.of your analysis and your application..Again, for help applying future conditions.information to your project, I will encourage.you to take advantage of our free BCA technical.assistance, contact information is available.on my slides from earlier, and you can also.find the contact information on the Internet..So, I’ll also just make one more plug here,.you can find more details on some of the processes.I just walked you through, if you go to the.U.S. Climate Resilience Toolkit, and Adam.had posted a link to that in his presentation..It is also in some of the materials associated.with this webinar, thanks..Adam Stein: Yeah, thanks Art, I will just.build on that quickly..Yeah, I agree, that Climate Resilience Toolkit.is a great resource, they have this framework.“five steps to resilience.”.If you don't have a lot of experience with.this type of resilience planning, it is a.great framework..I also do want to encourage folks that many.of the types of analysis that are described.have been completed in many jurisdictions.by either state coastal management programs,.or many of their affiliated partners, or some.of the other NOAA programs that I mentioned.previously..I really just encourage you, before you start.developing your own information, that you.look to see what has already been developed.by some of NOAA's partners, and the regional.contacts listed in the handout are great places.to turn to get started..Thank you..Camille Crain: Thanks Adam and Art..I’m going to switch over to our non-governmental.organization partners who are joining us today,.so this one is for you, Sarah and Chad..As we think about, both of you talked about.some great resources that you have available.for applicants and sub-applicants, I just.wanted to give you the time, if you could.share anything else regarding resources or.assistance that you know partner organizations.could help applicants and sub-applicants with.as they are filling out the BRIC applications..Sarah Murdock: Sure, I can start and then.turn it over to you, Chad, if that's all right?.So, we have heard a lot about the need to.do kind of collaborative planning processes,.and I think Adam talked about some great resources.from NOAA that helps support that..I will just give another shout out to the.Digital Coast program we are a part of..There is also the Army Corps-led Silver Jackets.program that exists in many states..And we have found that to be a really valuable.construct for helping drive some of these.collaborative planning processes..We are involved in one now around the Missouri.River and a lot of the chronic flood that’s.taken place in the past couple years..And it is multiple regions and hundreds of.partners..So it’s really complicated and complex..But, the Silver Jackets really helped bring.people together and as a way to start to work.through those problems and challenges..And then, I will say The Nature Conservancy.uses, again, a lot of science-based approaches,.and the way we usually do that is building.decision-support tools..Like starting with a lot of the NOAA data.on sea level rise and storm surge and so we.have a coastalresilience.org, that is a publicly.available decision support tool..And what we have also built into it besides.some of the risk analysis is also solutions,.nature-based solutions, so you can actually.go and look at your region’s nature-based.solution on that tool and see and start to.analyze some of the risk reduction values.that might provide..We also have the one for the kind of Mississippi.River basins of the whole interior of the.U.S. called the Floodplain Explorer Tool,.that is also publicly available..Chad Berginnis: Yes, and, maybe what I will.focus on are a couple of those local partnerships.as you're developing your project application..A little bit more locally, so non-traditional.partnerships that I have seen were, first.of all, check out your local universities..I know that there is, in some of your universities,.you may have an institute that helps local.governments..You may also have your land-grant colleges,.have the university extension, offer extension.services..If nothing else, they can sometimes can even.help with facilitating meetings..In your communities, you may also have foundations,.not only can they be funders, but they also.may be supporters of technical assistance..And then, finally, look in places that are.totally unexpected..I was reading with interest an article on.the community relocation project in Newtok,.Alaska..And in Newtok, the U.S. military has a community.partnership program, that the U.S. military,.I think through the U.S. National Guard, is.helping with that community relocation project..So, again, look high and low and in nontraditional.places, thank you..Camille Crain: Thanks Chad, and then I will.finish the questions out with Abby..You gave a great example with Mexico Beach.in Florida..I wanted to see if you could think of any.other best practices or lessons learned that.you could share, where communities are using.nature-based solutions putting into their.mitigation projects..Abby Hall: One thing that comes to mind is,.as you know, we partnered, EPA and FEMA partnered.on a toolkit recently called the Regional.Resilience Toolkit and so it is just thinking.about this issue and the fact that disasters.happen at a regional scale, they don't recognize.city boundaries..So where can you find multi-jurisdictional.projects, especially for green infrastructure.and nature-based solutions..When you start to get at that larger scale.you can see really big benefits and impacts.coming from those types of projects..So that Regional Resilience Toolkit encourages.that sort of larger scale partnership, so.bringing in all of these NGO and private sector.partners to be part of the conversation..But really looking for, also, that peer-to-peer.network, that happens from one community to.another, so even if you're not doing really.large scale green infrastructure investments.or projects, maybe you can replicate similar.approaches from one community to the next..I would just encourage people to think about.those larger-scale investments and opportunities.when looking at nature-based solutions..Camille Crain: Thank you so much, Abby..I thank all of our panelists today as well.as everyone over the past five weeks, those.inside of FEMA and with our partner, other.federal agencies, and our partner organizations,.have joined us on this trip of the summer,.the BRIC Summer Engagement Series..But this isn't the only time that you are.going to be able to hear about the BRIC program,.I am very excited to say with confidence that.we are very close to having the BRIC Notice.of Funding Opportunity posted..And once we do, starting in mid-August, we.are going to do webinar series where we dive.deep into the NOFOS or notice of funding opportunities.for both BRIC and the Flood Mitigation Assistance.Program HMA..With that, also having lots of time for Q&A,.which is something we haven't been able to.do in the series, so that way we will be able.to live take your questions..These are everyone that spoke today, or was.on the panel today, they have been lovely.to provide their email addresses, so you’ll.see those on that slide, as well as a link.to the BRIC website..That’s where all of these PowerPoints and.resources as they’re ready will be uploaded.as well as links to the YouTube videos for.these presentations once they are completed..You will also see there, a link or a web address.for Hazard Mitigation Assistance, that is.where you can get all the updates or sign.up for updates for BRIC as well as the other.HMA programs..So, with that, I say thank you so much for.attending today and I ask if everyone before.you sign off, if you could fill out our poll,.we would really appreciate it..Thank you so much for joining us today..

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