Tag: Bureau of Reclamation
The Bureau of Reclamation published a new funding opportunity for the sponsors of congressionally authorized Title XVI Water Reclamation and Reuse projects to request cost-shared funding for the planning, design, and/or construction of those projects.
The Bureau of Reclamation issued the final Environmental Assessment (EA) and Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) for modernizing three generators in the Third Power Plant at Grand Coulee Dam.
The Bureau of Reclamation named Anna Hoag, P.E., as its 2019 Engineer of the Year. The National Society of Professional Engineers also recognized Hoag as a 2019 NSPE Federal Engineer of the Year Agency winner.
The Bureau of Reclamation issued the final Environmental Assessment (EA) and Finding of No Significant Impact for the Cottonwood Creek Daylighting Project in Boise, Idaho, to restore the natural function of the last 440 feet of Cottonwood Creek.
The WateReuse Association applauded an announcement that the Bureau of Reclamation is awarding $35.3 million to six authorized Title XVI water reclamation and reuse projects in California.
Bureau of Reclamation makes funding available for projects that build long-term resilience to drought
The Bureau of Reclamation has made a funding opportunity available as part of its WaterSMART Drought Response Program for projects that build long-term resilience to drought and reduce the need for emergency response actions.
The Bureau of Reclamation is launching a prize challenge seeking new or improved techniques to remove sediment from reservoirs in a cost-effective manner. This is a theoretical challenge; the only thing required is a white paper.
The Bureau of Reclamation selected 54 projects to receive a total of $26.5 million through WaterSMART water and energy efficiency grants. The projects funded with these grants include canal lining and piping, automated gates and control systems, and installation of advanced metering.
Over the next several months, Bureau of Reclamation geologists are extracting core samples from on, around and deep within Shasta Dam. Gathered data will be used to characterize concrete and geology conditions related to a proposed 18.5-foot Shasta Dam raise.
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