2014 Natural Floodplain Functions Alliance Webinars

Conference Call

Monday, December 8, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. ET



The Impact of Wetland Drainage on the Hydrology of a Northern Prairie Watershed

Monday, November 17, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EST      

INTRODUCTION

Marla Stelk, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of SaskatchewanPRESENTER

Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan 

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

The Prairie Hydrological Model simulates blowing snow redistribution, snowmelt, infiltration to frozen soils and the fill and spill of networks of prairie wetlands.  The model was used to simulate the hydrology of Smith Creek, Saskatchewan, Canada with various wetland extent scenarios.  This model simulation exercise shows that prairie wetland drainage can increase annual and peak daily flows substantially, and that notable increases to estimates of the annual volume and peak daily flow of the flood of record have derived from wetland drainage to date and will proceed with further wetland drainage.

BIO

Dr. John Pomeroy is the Canada Research Chair in Water Resources and Climate Change (Tier 1), Professor of Geography and Director of the Centre for Hydrology at the University of Saskatchewan, an Honorary Professor of the Centre for Glaciology, Aberystwyth University, Wales and Chinese Academy of Sciences, Lanzhou and an Institute Professor of the Biogeoscience Institute of the University of Calgary. He was recently elected a Fellow of the American Geophysical Union. He leads the Canadian Rockies Hydrological Observatory study and the Process Theme of the Changing Cold Regions Network and was recently President of the International Commission for Snow and Ice Hydrology, Chair of the IAHS Decade on Prediction in Ungauged Basins, Principal Investigator for the IP3 Cold Regions Hydrology Network, Co-Principal Investigator for the Drought Research Initiative and President of the Canadian Geophysical Union. Dr. Pomeroy has authored over 250 research articles and several books.  His current research interests are on the impact of land use and climate change on hydrology, snow processes, mountain, prairie and northern hydrology, and modelling including floods and droughts.
 

Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan

Part 2: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan
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Part 2: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan

Part 3: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan
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Part 3: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan

Part 4: Questions/Discussion
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Part 4: Questions/Discussion

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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
Part 2: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan
Part 3: Presenter: Dr. John Pomeroy, Centre for Hydrology, University of Saskatchewan
Part 4: Questions/Discussion
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Conference Call

Monday, October 6, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EDT 

Webinar: ASCE report on how to address our systemic flood problems

Monday, September 8 – 3:00 p.m. EDT     

INTRODUCTION

Marla Stelk, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage DistrictPRESENTER

David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

Six years ago, in the wake of Hurricane Katrina’s devastating impacts on the US Gulf Coast , the Mississippi Floods of 2011, Hurricane Irene, and Super Storm Sandy the American Society of Civil Engineers(ASCE) issued a call for action urging the nation to address the growing challenge of increasing flood losses in the US and the threat to the safety of the population that lies in the potential paths of such events.  Similar reports have been issued by both governmental and non-governmental organizations since Katrina and they echoed the ASCE call.

Over the last two years, an ASCE committee examined our national response to this call for action and was charged with writing a final report and make recommendations for approval by the ASCE board.  This committee visited many communities, and reached out to government and nongovernmental organizations across the country, hosted a national flood risk summit and carefully examined lessons learned in post Katrina floods to include superstorm Sandy.  It was clear to the committee that while some progress has been made, in general, the flood challenge continues to receive scant attention and much remains to be accomplished to safeguard the wellbeing of people and property at risk.  If the devastating impacts of Super-Storm Sandy and the losses sustained in floods and hurricanes since Katrina were to be used as the measures of progress, the nation has failed to heed the call.

Ignoring the challenge will not cause it to go away. America is a compassionate nation, and we will respond to citizens in crisis.  How we act now is the difference between proactively minimizing the impacts of potentially life changing events – building resilience, versus reactively recovering from catastrophic events and failing to heed the lessons we have learned.  A failure to act today will have enormous future consequences.  The call for action must once again be sounded!

BIO

David Fowler, MS, CFM is a Senior Project Manager with the Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District in Wisconsin.  He worked as a Fisheries Biologist with the Michigan Department of Natural Resources for two years before moving to Milwaukee.  He has been with the Sewerage District for 33 years.  He has managed over a dozen capital flood management and stream restoration projects ranging in cost from $128 million to $500,000.  For the last five years he has managed the District’s watercourse maintenance program that includes over 23 miles of concrete lined channels and 13 miles of bio engineered channels.  Dave is a Certified Floodplain Manger (CFM) in the state of Wisconsin and is a tireless advocate for the protection of Wisconsin’s water resources. He has a Master of Science degree in Stream Ecology.

Dave is a member of the Association of State Floodplain Managers (ASFPM) and was active in the formation of the Wisconsin Association for Floodplain, Stormwater and Coastal Management (WAFSCM) in 2001.  In 2006 Dave received the WAFSCM Chapter Service Award for his work promoting sustainable floodplain management in Wisconsin.  And in 2005 Dave was awarded the River Networks, “National River Hero Award” for his work on Milwaukee’s Rivers.  Dave served on the board of directors for the Association of State Floodplain Managers as the Region V Director and currently serves as the Watershed POD Facilitator for ASFPM and the Liaison for the Natural Floodplain Functions Alliance.   He is also currently serving as a flood management advisor for the Earth Economics Non-Profit Consulting Group.  

Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District

Part 2: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District
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Part 2: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District

Part 3: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District
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Part 3: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District

Part 4: Questions/Answers
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Part 4: Questions/Answers

Part 5: Questions/Answers
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Part 5: Questions/Answers

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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
Part 2: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager,  Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District
Part 3: Presenter: David Fowler, Senior Project Manager,  Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District
Part 4: Questions/Answers
Part 5: Questions/Answers
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Conference Call

Monday, August 11, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EDT

Preventing Flood Disasters from Becoming Disastrous

Monday, July 14, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EDT    


INTRODUCTION

Marla Stelk, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and FloodplainsPRESENTER

Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

Colorado experienced epic flooding in September 2013.  The floods affected a region of more than 1,500 square miles, much of it in the pristine watersheds at the foot of the Rocky Mountains.  It took only 4 days for a quarter of Colorado to be declared a Disaster Area; a declaration that arrived, for some, before the rains even dissipated.   The environmental, economic and social devastation from this regional flood event will take years to recover, and as Colorado learns new lessons from old best practices, new policies, new standards, and new philosophic approaches to asset management are being developed.

The 1-hour webinar prepared by the Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers (CASFM.org) will explore the depth and breadth of the Colorado 2013 Disaster experience.  Join the Chair of CASFM as he explores the fallacy of freeboard, the benefits of resource buffers, and the hindsight lessons learned from a $3 billion natural disaster.

BIO

Brian Varrella is the Chair of the Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers (CASFM.org) and the Association of State Floodplain Managers (ASFPM) Region 8 Director.  He is a licensed professional engineer and certified floodplain manager living and working in Fort Collins, Colorado.  His current job titles include Floodplain Manager, Fire Recovery Specialist, and Emergency Manager for the City of Fort Collins.

Brian has worked in 19 states in his career and his experience is equally balanced between private consulting experience and public sector service.  He considers himself fortunate to be part of ASFPM’s mission to promote policies and activities that recognize and expand natural and beneficial functions of floodplain and riparian areas.  Brian spends his free time flyfishing the streams and rivers of Colorado’s summer season, and skiing frozen rivers of next the next season’s runoff in the winter.  You can find Brian on LinkedIn. 

Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers

Part 2: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers
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Part 2: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers

Part 3: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers
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Part 3: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers

Part 4: Questions//Discussion
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Part 4: Questions/Discussion

Part 5: Questions//Discussion - copy
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Part 5: Questions/Discussion

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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
Part 2: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers
Part 3: Presenter: Brian Varrella, Chair, Colorado Association of Stormwater and Floodplain Managers
Part 4: Questions//Discussion
Part 5: Questions//Discussion - copy
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Natural Floodplain Functions Alliance Meeting

Wednesday, June 4, 2014 – 4:00-5:30 p.m. PDT 

AFPM Conference Seattle Washington

Washington State Convention Center, Room 306

June’s conference call was replaced with the opportunity for members to meet face-to-face at the Association of State Floodplain Managers’ Annual National Conference in Seattle, Washington.

Restoration of the Mississippi Delta in a Post-BP Oil Spill Environment

Monday, May 12, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EST 

INTRODUCTION

Marla Stelk, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

PRESENTERS

  • Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst, Mississippi River Delta Restoration Team
  • Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney, Mississippi River Delta Restoration Team

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

Restoration of coastal Louisiana – particularly of the Mississippi River Delta and its estuaries – has been an issue of local and scientific concern for decades. Louisiana’s coastal wetlands are a first line of defense for coastal and ecological communities, mitigating risk from hurricanes and other disasters. The region garnered national attention after the devastation wreaked by Hurricane Katrina and the Gulf oil disaster, which highlighted longstanding issues of wetland loss and degradation in the area.

When the BP oil spill trial, settlements and assessments are completed, billions of dollars will be directed to the Gulf Coast for restoration. With this promise of initial funding for the large-scale restoration program set out by Louisiana’s Coastal Master Plan (CMP), there is hope that the vital Mississippi River Delta landscape will soon be on the road to recovery. NFFA members will gain insights into the development of the CMP, including the science of sediment diversions to build and sustain wetlands, and sources of funding for restoration implementation.

BIOS

Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst, Mississippi River Delta Restoration TeamEstelle Robichaux advocates for and provides evidence to support internal and external science-based decision-making, relating to Mississippi River Delta restoration efforts. She monitors the progress and development of science and restoration initiatives that were established in the wake of the BP oil disaster.

Estelle is a broadly trained scientist with a passion for wetlands conservation and restoration. She received her B.A. in Economics and French from Wellesley College and her M.S. in Interdisciplinary Ecology with a concentration in Wetland Science from the University of Florida. She has a background in both the natural and social sciences as well as extensive experience in formal and informal science education. Her field and research background is also wide-ranging, spanning wetlands, marine and wildlife, from Costa Rica to South Africa to South Caicos. Prior to graduate school, Estelle worked with the Louisiana State University AgCenter on their 4-H Marsh Maneuvers program and the Florida Fish & Wildlife Research Institute.

White Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney, Mississippi River Delta RestorationWhit Remer works to advance EDF’s Mississippi River Delta Restoration project’s federal policy goals. His key responsibilities include monitoring and responding to congressional developments, securing adequate funding for restoration efforts, and preparing research to help increase the public’s and decision makers’ awareness of coastal Louisiana restoration efforts. Whit serves as EDF’s lead for the Natural Resource Damage Assessment (NRDA), which is currently being conducted in the Gulf Coast region following the oil spill.

Recently, Whit worked with EDF’s policy team to successfully pass the RESTORE Act, a bill that will send billions of dollars to the Gulf Coast for environmental and economic restoration after the 2010 oil spill. Whit provided policy support that helped advance the RESTORE Act through complex and technical legislative processes. He received his B.S. in Geography and Political Science from Florida State University, his Master’s in Urban and Regional Planning from the University of New Orleans and his J.D. from Loyola University New Orleans College of Law.

Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
Presenter: Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst

Part 2: Presenter: Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst
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Part 2: Presenter: Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst

Part 3: Presenter: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney
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Part 3: Presenter: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney

Part 4: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney and Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst
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Part 4: Presenters: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney and Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst

Part 5: Questions/Answers
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Part 5: Questions/Answers

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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst,ASWM
Part 2: Presenter: Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst
Part 3: Presenter: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney
Part 4: Whit Remer, Senior Policy Analyst & Attorney and Estelle Robichaux, Restoration Project Analyst
Part 5: Questions/Answers
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Conference Call

Monday, April 14, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EST

Beyond the 100-year floodplain: Experiences in European floodplains under the Flood Directive

Monday, March 10 – 3:00 p.m. EST  

INTRODUCTION

Marla Stelk, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

PRESENTERS

  • G. Mathias Kondolf, Professor of Environmental Planning, University of California, Berkeley
  • Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

While the US was ahead of Europe as a whole in floodplain mapping through the 20th century, EU member states have arguably pulled ahead of the US in some significant ways since adoption of the EU Flood Directive in 2007.  Among the Directive’s many components, its flood mapping requirements include not only a ‘moderate’ flood (typically Q100), but also larger, infrequent floods, and the ‘natural’ floodplain area that would be flooded in the absence of levees and other structures.  Due to Brussels at the end of 2013, as these maps become available they provide examples of alternative approaches to floodplain mapping and risk communication.

BIOS

G. Mathias Kondolf, Professor of Environmental Planning, University of California, Berkeley G. Mathias (Matt) Kondolf is a fluvial geomorphologist and environmental planner, specializing in environmental river management and restoration. He is Professor of Environmental Planning at the University of California, Berkeley, where he teaches courses in hydrology, river restoration, and environmental science.  Formerly Clarke Scholar at the Institute for Water Resources, member of the Environmental Advisory Board to the Chief of the US Army Corps of Engineers, and member of  the Calfed Ecosystem Restoration Program Science Board from 1999-2005, Dr. Kondolf has served as an expert witness before the California Legislature, US Congress, and the International Court of Justice in the Hague.  His book Tools in Fluvial Geomorphology is a reference work in the field (2nd edition due late 2014).

Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley

Anna Serra-Llobet is an environmental scientist whose research concerns to flood risk management policies.  She completed her PhD in Environmental Sciences at the Autonomous University of Barcelona, analyzing the influence of the 1982 Tous Dam failure on subsequent national flood policy in Spain.  She then worked at the Directorate General for the Environment at the European Commission (EU) in Brussels, focusing on the hydrometeorological risks (floods and droughts) and vulnerability assessment in Europe. Currently she is a visiting scholar at the University of California at Berkeley, conducting post-doctoral research on flood management strategies in the US and the EU. 


Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM; Presenters: Anna Serra-Llobet, Univ. of California, Berkeley and G. Mathias Kondolf, Univ. of California, Berkeley

Part 2: Presenter: Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley
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Part 2: Presenter: Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley

Part 3: Presenter: Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley
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Part 3: Presenter: Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley

Part 4: Questions/Answers
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Part 4: Questions/Answers

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Part 1: Introduction: Marla, Stelk, Policy Analyst, ASWM
Part 2: Presenter:  Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley
Part 3: Presenter: Anna Serra-Llobet, Visiting Scholar Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley
Part 4: Questions/Answers
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Conference Call

Monday, February 10, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EST

This NFFA webinar included two presentations which focused on FLDPLN Model Applications.

Monday, January 13, 2014 – 3:00 p.m. EST  

INTRODUCTION

Jeanne Christie, ASWM [POWERPOINT PRESENTATION]

Part 1: New Developments in River Valley Floodplain Mapping: A Survey of FLDPLN Model Applications –Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological Survey

PowerPoint presentations available here.

Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological SurveyABSTRACT

Researchers at the Kansas Biological Survey (KBS) developed a topographic floodplain model (FLDPLN) that has been used to map floodplains for many rivers and stream networks using simple hydrologic flow principles. The stage-dependent inundation library output from FLDPLN can be used for flood extent and depth estimation and hydrologic connectivity indexing. Model outputs have applications for river valley morphology assessment, ecological modeling, and flood disaster response mitigation and damage assessment, and can also facilitate traditional hydraulic studies. We will highlight KBS research on floodplain wetlands and riparian areas and real examples of flood extent estimation, in addition to other applications.

Part 2: TWIP and FLDPLN Applications for Watershed Restoration Activities Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams

PowerPoint presentations available here.

ABSTRACT

Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and StreamsTWIP and FLDPLN products have excellent potential applications for watershed restoration assessment, design, planning, and implementation activities. TWIP identifies potential and actual wetland locations based on the underlying topography and hydrology. FLDPLN creates stage-dependent floodplain extent libraries useful for examining recurrent connective relationships between floodwaters and floodplain features such as wetlands and riparian areas. Together, these tools may be used to identify opportunities to increase watershed flood storage and infiltration, modulate peak runoff and stream flows, restore stream channels and their floodplain connections, and better understand the state of stream evolutionary processes throughout a watershed.

BIOS

Jude Kastens is an assistant research professor working for the Kansas Biological Survey (KBS) at the University of Kansas. He holds a PhD in mathematics from KU. Since 1999, Jude has worked for the Kansas Applied Remote Sensing (KARS) Program at KBS, where the focus of his work involves using remote sensing and other GIS data primarily for agricultural applications and for applications in flood and floodplain mapping and modeling. His responsibilities extend to ecological modeling and assessment, land cover mapping and change detection, database development and management, programming and software development, and whatever else crosses his path.

Jeff Neel is the Executive Director of the Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams (KAWS) since September 2013. He received an M.S. in Environmental Science from Ohio State University in 1999. In 2002, Jeff began working for Research and Extension at Kansas State University on watershed modeling, GIS, remote sensing, and stream geomorphological applications useful for assessing non-point source pollution problems and evaluating BMP implementation strategies aimed at watershed health and restoration.  Jeff started his own consulting company, Blue Earth, in 2007, and began partnering with KAWS and many others to develop watershed assessment methods, TWIP, riparian forest assessment methods, and floodplain connectivity tools using GIS and remote sensing. 

Part 1a: Introduction: Jeanne Christie, ASWM
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Part 1a: Introduction: Jeanne Christie, ASWM; Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological Survey

Part 1b: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological Survey
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Part 1b: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological Survey

Part 1c: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program,Kansas Biological Survey; Questions
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Part 1c: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program,Kansas Biological Survey; Questions

Part 2a: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams
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Part 2a: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams

Part 2b: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams
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Part 2b: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams

Part 2c: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams; Questions
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Part 2c: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams; Questions

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Part 1a: Introduction: Jeanne Christie, ASWM
Part 1b: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program, Kansas Biological Survey
Part 1c: Presenter: Jude Kastens, Kansas Applied Remote Sensing Program,Kansas Biological Survey; Questions
Part 2a: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams
Part 2b: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams
Part 2c: Presenter: Jeff Neel, Kansas Alliance for Wetlands and Streams; Questions
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