July 24, 2014
July 23, 2014
July 22, 2014
These are two ex words that I don’t usually identify with the ex-men, who
July 20, 2014
July 19, 2014
That’s one interpretation of the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services’ version of the Environmental Protection Agency initiative to mitigate the spread of pollutants via storm water, stick it to the homeowners:
July 17, 2014
Hannah Blog has got no more comments since the template was removed. I’m not sure why that wasn’t recommended in any of the forums that have been discussing the problem of spammers hijacking comments for over eight years.
Removing the “comments off” line from the index page would make it neater, but not having the function is more important than getting rid of the symbol.
July 12, 2014
The Georgia DOT has been making a mess in Glynn County, on the coast, for some time. Sediments kept washing into creeks and the miserable silt-fences, haphazardly installed, didn’t work. So, the Environmental Protection Division came up with the novel solution to just reverse the flow of the stream–make it reverse back on itself.
July 8, 2014
I think that’s the term which accurately encapsulates the “mistake” Dan Ford brings to our attention in Foster’s Daily Democrat.
July 5, 2014
Fiddlers Fled the Marsh and ended up fried by the noon-day sun in a restaurant parking lot.
July 3, 2014
The entity to address about drainage into the marshes is Glynn County. Generally, when it comes to environmental regulation, local jurisdictions can be MORE stringent, but not less, than state standards. Glynn County’s development regulations need to be re-worked to remove the emphasis on drainage. The drainage is being incorporated at the subdivision stage when developers lay out roads, lots and utility services in compliance with county codes and the approval of the county engineer. Storm water removal is one of the utilities. The County’s requirements are that it be sent to the the marshes as quickly as possible. That’s why the Yacht Club development, which has barely one and a half houses on some 18 or more lots has storm drains in place about 100′ apart, all sending development sediment into the marsh.