Lakeside Interceptor | Duluth, MN

Topic: Water

/News---Info/Blog/February-2018/Engineers-Week-Inspiring-Wonder Craig Fields
Whether on the streets we engineer or in the classrooms in which we knowledge share, it’s easy to connect the work we do to how it benefits the people around us. Check out this new video reflecting on the wonders of engineering.

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Filed Under Transportation, Water, Planning

 

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/News---Info/Blog/March-2017/The-Multi-Discharger-Phosphorus-Variance--Is-it-ri Pat Morrow, PE
The EPA provided their long-awaited approval of Wisconsin’s Multi-Discharger Variance (MDV) for phosphorus on February 6, 2017. Is the MDV right for your community? The appropriate compliance approach can only be determined after thoughtful planning and evaluation.An overview will be presented at Wisconsin Rural Water Association Annual Technical conference on March 30.

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Filed Under Water

 

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/News---Info/Blog/December-2015/When-is-the-next-100-year-flood Eric Thompson, PE, CFM
Another 100-year flood! If we just had the100-year flood, aren’t we safe for 99 more years? A hydrologist or water resources engineer might respond by asking if you really had 100-year flood or if it was instead a 100-year rainfall.

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Filed Under Water

 

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/News---Info/Blog/November-2015/Why-should-you-move-from-daily-manure-hauling-to-m Matt Rockweiler, EIT
It might not be winter, according to the calendar, but many of us in the Midwest have received the first snow of the season. With the snow comes the risks associated with winter spreading, especially the possibility of manure running off into surface water. Although some farmers will continue daily hauling, others are exploring other manure management solutions. 

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Filed Under Water

 

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/News---Info/Blog/August-2015/How-City-Planners-can-Prepare-for-Large-Storms Eric Thompson, PE, CFM
Midwest cities, like Madison, Wisconsin, get their fair share of precipitation each year. Wisconsin’s capital city averaged 38.98 inches of precipitation in 2014, which is 8.34 inches more than 2013. Increasing rainfall amounts are not anomalous to Madison, but are now anticipated with greater frequency across the Upper Midwest – along with increases in rainfall intensity.  

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Filed Under Water

 

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