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October 6, 2004

October 6, 2004

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October 6, 2004

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Presentation Transcript

  1. Proposition 50 Workshop October 6, 2004

  2. Water Security, Clean Drinking Water, Coastal and Beach Protection Act of 2002 • Chapter 3 Water Security • Chapter 4 Safe Drinking Water • Chapter 5 Clean Water and Water Quality • Chapter 6 Contaminant & Salt Removal Technologies • Chapter 7 CALFED Bay-Delta Program • Chapter 8 Integrated Regional Water Management Program • Chapter 9 Colorado River • Chapter 10 Coastal Watershed and Wetland Protection

  3. Chapter 3: Water Security • Department of Health Services • Eligible Recipients: State, local and regional public water systems • Eligible Projects: • Monitoring and early warning systems • Fencing • Protective structures • Contamination treatment facilities • Emergency interconnections • Communications systems • Projects designed to prevent damage to water treatment, distribution and supply facilities • Prevent disruption to drinking water deliveries • Protect drinking water supplies from intentional contamination

  4. Chapter 3: Funding • Total Allocation: $50 million; 25% for disadvantaged communities • Current Funding Cycle: $12.5 million • Min/Max: $50,000 / $10 million • Not for routine / required projects (DHS compliance order, permit condition or regulation) • Public Workshops: October 6 and 21 at MWD • Early 2006: Execution of contracts

  5. Chapter 4: Safe Drinking Water • Department of Health Services • Eligible Recipients: State, local and regional public water systems • Total Allocation: $420 million; 25% for disadvantaged communities • Current Funding Cycle: $147 million • Public Workshop: Oct 6 and 21 at MWD

  6. Chapter 4 Funding Programs Chapter 4(a) • Safe Drinking Water Infrastructure Grants: 5 New Grant Programs • Small community water system monitoring, treatment and distribution facilities • New contaminant removal and treatment technologies • Community water system monitoring facilities • Drinking water source protection • Disinfection byproduct (DBP) treatment facilities • Total Allocation: $70 million; $14 million each program • Current Funding Cycle: $12.5 million • Drinking Water State Revolving Fund • $90 million • Continuous until funds exhausted

  7. Chapter 4 Funding Programs Chapter 4(b) Southern California Projects to Reduce Colorado River Use • Total Allocation: $261 million • Current Funding Cycle: $39.5 million • Min /Max: $50,000 / $20 Million • Projects eligible under Chapter 4(b) are not eligible under Chapter 4(a)

  8. Chapter 5:Clean Water and Water Quality • State Water Resources Control Board • Eligible Recipients: public agencies and non-profit organizations • Total Allocation: $93.2 million for 3 programs

  9. Chapter 5 Funding Programs • Agriculture Water Quality Grant Program • Total Allocation: $35 million (Prop 50 $29.5m; Section 319 $5.5m ) • Current Funding Cycle: $9.5 million • Max: $1 million for implementation projects • Applications Due: November 10, 2004 • Eligible Projects: Reduce or eliminate nonpoint source pollution discharge to surface water for irrigated agricultural lands

  10. Chapter 5 Funding Programs • Consolidated Watershed NPS Pollution Grants Program • Multiple Funding Cycles • August 2005 - Draft Guidelines August 2005 • September 2005 - Pubic Workshops • December 2005 - Guidelines Adopted • May 2006 - Grant Awards • Nonpoint Source Pollution Control • Total Allocation: $30.5 million • Coastal Nonpoint Source Pollution Control • Total Allocation: $33.15 million • Anticipated Eligible Projects • Implement storm water runoff pollution and reduction and prevention programs • diversion of dry weather flows to publicly-owned treatment works for treatment, • acquisition and development of constructed wetlands, • implementation of approved BMPs as required by storm water permits

  11. Chapter 6: Contaminant and Salt Removal Technologies • Department of Water Resources (6a) and Department of Health Services (6b and 6c) • Eligible Recipients: Public entities • Total Allocation: $100 million • 6a. Water Desalination: $50 million; $25 million this cycle; PSP October 25, 2004; due January 2005 • 6b. Contaminant Treatment Removal • 6c. Drinking Water Disinfecting Projects: • $50 million for b and c; $12.5 million this cycle; 4 cycles

  12. 6(b): Pilot and Demonstration Projects for Contaminant Removal • Projects must address an existing problem in California: • Petroleum products, such as MTBE and BTEX • N-Nitrosodimethylamine (NDMA) • Perchlorate • Radionuclides, such as radon, uranium, and radium • Pesticides and herbicides • Heavy metals, such as arsenic, mercury, and chromium • Pharmaceuticals and endocrine disruptors

  13. 6(c):UV and Ozone Treatment • Drinking water disinfecting projects • Projects that address an MCL compliance violation • Recipients must meet technical, managerial, and financial capacity (TFM) requirements • 25% set aside for disadvantaged communities

  14. Chapter 7: CALFED Bay-Delta Program • Funding Programs • Total Allocation: $162 million • Water Recycling Funding Program • Water Use Efficiency Grants Program • Eligible Recipients: Public agencies

  15. Chapter 7: Water Recycling Program • State Water Resources Control Board • Total Allocation and Current Funding Cycle: $42 million • Construction Facilities Grants Category I Only • 40% to Southern California • Disadvantaged Community Preference • Anticipated Application Due: January 30, 2005 • Facilities Planning Grants • Max: 50% of costs up to $75,000 • Studies for using recycled water to offset use of potable water • Construction Facilities Grants • Competitive Project List: 6 categories • 25% of eligible costs or $5 million

  16. Chapter 7: Water Recycling Program • Construction Project Priority: • Recycled Water Distribution System • Component of a Regional Distribution System • Local Distribution System • Groundwater Recharge Facilities • Recycled Water Treatment Facilities • Groundwater Reclamation

  17. Chapter 7: Water Use Efficiency Program • Department of Water Resources • Total Allocation: $120 million • Current Funding Cycle: $34 million • Section A Agricultural and Urban Water Use Efficiency Implementation Projects • Section B Research and Development; Feasibility Studies, Pilot, or Demonstration Projects; Training, Education or Public Information; Technical Assistance • 50/50 Urban and Agriculture projects • 75% must be implementation projects • No per project limit • Labor Code compliance

  18. Chapter 7: Water Use Efficiency Program • Section A: Agricultural and Urban Water Use Efficiency Implementation Projects • Draft PSP includes IOUs and Mutuals for Section A only until resolved • Cost share based on relative balance of Bay-Delta and local benefits • Disadvantaged Communities: No cost share required • Geographic Consideration • Southern California, Bay Area, San Joaquin Valley, and Sacramento Valley

  19. Chapter 7: Water Use Efficiency Program • Section B: Research and Development; Feasibility Studies, Pilot, or Demonstration Projects; Training, Education or Public Information; Technical Assistance • No matching fund requirement • Matching fund from non-State sources encouraged

  20. Chapter 7 WUE Eligibility • Sections A and B • Cities, counties, cities and counties, JPAs, water districts, tribes, and nonprofits • Section B Only • Universities and colleges, and state and federal agencies

  21. Chapter 7 WUE Schedule • Draft Modified 2004 PSP: September 30,2004 • Public Comment: October 29, 2004 • Proposal Solicitation: late-October 2004 • Workshops: December 2004 • Anticipated Due Date: January 3, 2004 • Recommendations: mid-February 2005 • Contract Execution: September 2005

  22. WUE Section A: Eligible Projects • Agricultural and Urban Water Use Efficiency Implementation Projects • Urban Best Management Practices • Agricultural Efficient Water Management Practices • Other Urban/Ag WUE projects contributing to CALFED objectives • Urban landscape and CII water use efficiency are encouraged

  23. WUE Section B: Eligible Projects • Research and Development; Feasibility Studies, Pilot, or Demonstration Projects; Training, Education or Public Information; Technical Assistance • Urban/Ag WUE research and development, feasibility studies, pilot or demonstration projects • Statewide Urban/Ag WUE training, education, or public education programs • Statewide Urban/Ag WUE technical assistance programs

  24. Chapter 8: Integrated Regional Water Management • Ten funding programs / three agencies • Eligible Recipients: state, local and regional public water systems • Total Allocation: $526 million • Current Funding Cycle: $257.5 million

  25. Chapter 8: IRWM Funding Agencies • State Water Resources Control Board and Department of Water Resources • Integrated Regional Water Management Program • $380 million; $160 million current funding cycle • Department of Water Resources • Local Groundwater Assistance Program • $6 million: total and current funding cycle • Wildlife Conservation Board • Seven Funding Programs • $140 million; $91.5 million current funding cycle

  26. Chapter 8: Local Groundwater Assistance Program (AB 303) • Department of Water Resources • $6 million: total and current cycle • Max Per Project: $250,000 • Local public agencies • Eligible Projects: Groundwater Management Plan implementation projects/programs • groundwater studies, monitoring and/or management • Workshops: • Oct 19 – Sacramento, Oct 20 – San Diego, Oct 22 – Redding, Oct 26 - Bakersfield • Applications Due: December 2, 2004

  27. Chapter 8: WCB 7 Funding Programs • Wildlife Conservation Board • $140 million; $91.5 million current funding cycle • No min/max; determined per project • Continuous applications • Board meets every three months

  28. Chapter 9: Colorado River Reduced Water Use • Wildlife Conservation Board • Seven Funding Programs • Total Allocation: $50 million • Current Funding Cycle: $25.7 million • No min/max; determined per project • Continuous applications • Board meets every 3 months

  29. Chapter 10: Coastal Watershed and Wetland Protection • Wildlife Conservation Board • Seven Funding Programs • Total Allocation: $750 million • Current Funding Cycle: $279.4 million • No min/max; determined per project • Continuous applications • Board meets every 3 months

  30. Chapter 8Integrated Regional Water Management ProgramDepartment of Water Resources and State Water Resources Control Board

  31. IRWM Program Objectives • Promote Integrated Regional Planning • Protect communities from drought • Achieve multiple benefits and objectives • Protect and improve water quality • Reduce dependence on imported water = Water Supply and Water Quality

  32. IRWM Funding • Total Allocation: $380 million • Current Funding Cycle: $160 million • Planning Grants - $10 million • Implementation Grants - $150 million • Next Funding Cycle: $220 million

  33. IRWM Funding • Planning Grants • Max: $500,000 • Local Match: 50% • Implementation Grants • Max: $50 million • Local Match: 10% • Disadvantaged Communities • Match waived or reduced • <80% Statewide Average Median Household Income

  34. IRWM Eligibility • Public Agencies • Local governments • State agencies or departments • Eligible for tech assistance under Clean Water Act Section 319 or for grants under CWA Section 320 • Non-profit Organizations • California corporations organized under Sections 501(c)(3),…(4),…or (5) • Labor Code Compliance • Awarded grants must ensure compliance • Limitations on use of volunteer labor and payment of prevailing wages for work done with grant funds

  35. IRWM Submission Requirements • Regional Agency or Group • Agency: statutory authority over land-use and water management covering more than one local public agency boundary • Group: At least 3 public agencies, two with statutory authority over water supply and participate by agreement • Urban Water Management Plan • Groundwater Management Plan Compliance • Consistency with Adopted IRWM Plan • Formally accepted by governing bodies of the participating entities and have responsibility for implementation • Meet standards set forth in Appendix A of Guidelines • Include range and integration of water management strategies • Stakeholder involvement and coordination of state and federal agencies • Waiver if developing IRWM Plan, adopted by 1/1/07, and projects fit into Plan objectives in Draft

  36. IRWM Program Preferences • Six Program Preferences • Multiple benefits • Local and regional water supply reliability • Long-term attainment/maintenance of water quality standards • Eliminate/reduce pollution in impaired waters and sensitive habitat areas, including coastal watersheds that influence water quality in areas of special biological significance • Safe drinking water/water quality projects that serve disadvantaged communities • Groundwater management/recharge projects located: 1) in San Bernardino or Riverside counties; 2) outside MWD service area; and 3) within one mile of established residential/commercial development

  37. IRWM Statewide Priorities • Eight Statewide Priorities • Reduce conflict between water users and resolve water rights disputes • Implement TMDLs; • Implement RWQCB Watershed Management; Initiative Chapters, Plans, and Policies • Implement SWRCB Non-Point Source Program Plan • Meet Delta Water Quality Objectives • Implement various task force recommendations • Address environmental justice concerns • Assist CALFED program goals

  38. IRWM Planning Grant: Eligible Projects • New IRWM Plans • Complete or modify IRWM Plans in progress • Develop Integrated Coastal Watershed Management Plans

  39. IRWM Implementation Grant: Eligible Projects • Contain at least one element listed: • Water supply reliability, water conservation, water use efficiency • Storm water capture, storage, treatment, management • Removal of invasive non-native plants, creation/enhancement of wetlands, and the acquisition, protection, and restoration of open space and watershed lands • Non-point source pollution reduction, management, monitoring • Groundwater recharge and management • Contaminant and salt removal • Water banking, exchange, reclamation, and water quality • Multipurpose flood control programs • Watershed management • New drinking water treatment and distribution methods • On-stream/Off-stream surface water storage facilities not eligible

  40. Anticipated Schedule • Approval of Final Guidelines: November 2004 • Issue Planning & Step 1 PSP: December 2004 • Planning Applications Due: February 2005 • Planning Grant Awards: July 2005 • Step 1 Applications Due: March 2005 • Announce Step 2 Call Back List: June 2005 • Step 2 Applications Due: September 2005 • Implementation Grant Awards: December 2005

  41. Integrated Regional Water Management Grant Program • Benefits of collaboration • Examples from other areas • Next steps