Sitka Technology Group

Sitka Webcast Recording | 10.27.20

Building a Living Model: Quantifying Stormwater Capture and Pollutant Load Reduction Directly from a Water Quality Asset Inventory


Building a Living Model: Quantifying Stormwater Capture and Pollutant Load Reduction Directly from a Water Quality Asset Inventory
Presented: Tuesday, 27 October 2020
Presenters: Eric Rademacher (Orange County Public Works), Austin Orr (Geosyntec Consultants) and John Henry Burns (Sitka Technology Group)
YouTube Link | 59 minutes 57 seconds
Presentation Deck (PDF)

Webcast Chapters

Resources

Upcoming Events

June 22, 2021, 9:00 AM (PDT)
June 23, 2021, 5:00 PM (PDT)
Online

Conference Website

Stormwater Summit 2021: A Virtual Event

Attending

Water Environment Federation plans to offer a great experience virtually that will include innovative topics, virtual peer-to-peer networking opportunities, and informative sessions from forward-thinking leaders in the water sector. Participants will be able to create a learning experience that fits their life schedule while earning continuing education credits from a developed online program.


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From the blog

October 7, 2020

Attend Our Upcoming Stormwater Tools Webcast to Stay in the Know

With our partners Orange County Public Works and Geosyntec Consultants, we are presenting a webinar featuring our open-source, cloud-based platform: OC Stormwater Tools. Creating this tool was a collaborative effort, and we are excited to take a deeper dive into the system and explain in better detail what aspects make Stormwater Tools so invaluable to Orange County and other jurisdictions.

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July 8, 2020

Using Data to Curb Urban Water Runoff

Late last month, the 2020 California Water Boards Water Data Science Symposium was held virtually. We are thrilled to share our contribution to the conference, the Urban Drool Tool. This online tool, developed in conjunction with Orange County Public Works (OCPW), Moulton Niguel Water District (MNWD), and Geosyntec Consultants, allows users to better quantify and visualize the amount of “urban drool,” or unnatural dry weather flow that contributes to water waste runoff in urban neighborhoods.

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