For those professionals involved in Stormwater management, keeping up with the latest trends and standards can be a challenging task. New techniques, standards, and regulations are evolving as research, experience, policies and performance data change.
This series of Stormwater trainings is designed to provide private and public sector engineers, architects, administrators, planners and consultants with up-to-date techniques for understanding, evaluating, designing and reviewing Stormwater management plans and practices. The program emphasizes the standards in New York State, based on NYS-DEC’s August 2010 Stormwater Design Manual, the NYS-DEC Erosion and Sediment Control Manual, FEMA flood standards, and related permits, and also examines national standards and future trends.
All trainings emphasize applications to real-world conditions, and involve hands-on, group, and individual exercises. NOTE: Registration with payment is required. Deadline for registration is ONE WEEK prior to each course. Cost (which includes lunch and materials) is $260 per person, per course, if registered by the deadline; $320 per person, per course after the deadline. Discount of 15% when registering with payment for all five training courses by February 15, 2018!
PDH’s, LU’s, and CEU’s have been requested for each course. The course provides 7 contact hours for landscape architects towards their CEU credits. Code Enforcement Officer Credits may be available for some courses. Questions? Contact Maire Ullrich at email@example.com or 845-344-1234. Register online or contact Kathy at 845-344-1234 or firstname.lastname@example.org or 845-344-1234. Register online or contact Kathy at 845-344-1234 or email@example.com.
February 22, 2018
• 8:30 am to 4:45 pm Deadline February 15, 2018
This comprehensive class will guide participants through the many steps of site planning, design, evaluation, and reporting necessary for obtaining NYSDEC Stormwater permit coverage in New York. We will work with a specific site (different from previous years) beginning with the evaluation of pre-developed conditions and project objectives. Site planning, Stormwater practice selection and design will follow. Computations for WQv, CPv, OBv, ExSv, and RRv will then be completed. The class will conclude with the completion of the project’s SWPPP outline, the NOI, and the establishment of a maintenance program for the site’s Stormwater facilities. Representatives from NYSDEC Central Office may also participate in the class, providing an opportunity for participants to interact directly with the regulatory agency on issues relating to the Construction Permit and Design Manual.
March 21, 2018
• 8:30 am to 4:45 pm Deadline March 14, 2018
Co-instructor, Jayme Thomann
Communities across New York are experiencing an ever-increasing variability of weather conditions that adversely affect local flooding and water quality. Old assessment models, design standards, and community policies may not be capable of providing the desired results in the changing climate. This class will examine how climate change is affecting precipitation, runoff, and the criteria that is used to establish the design standards for Stormwater management and floodplain regulations. Recent precipitation trends will be examined, and the class will explore alternative design criteria that can be used to assess and adopt projects and communities to these trends. One of the key elements for adapting landscapes to climate change is resilience. Numerous retrofitting techniques and designs for “softening” hard-scapes will also be examined, as well as fresh approaches to floodplain assessment and development.
April 18, 2018
• 8:30 am to 4:45 pm Deadline April 11, 2018
Filtration and infiltration are effective mechanisms for Stormwater pollutant removal, and are present in many Stormwater management practices employed for water quality treatment and runoff reduction. This class will examine the essential aspects and design standard of Stormwater practices that use filtration and infiltration, including initial design considerations, evaluation of options, testing, sizing, construction, and most importantly: long term maintenance. Numerous design examples, case studies and class exercises will be provided.
May 23, 2018
• 8:30 am to 4:45 pm Deadline May 18, 2018
Co-instructor, Tim Toland and NRCS/SWCD personnel
Many of our waterways have lost their natural resilience due to erosion, sedimentation, flooding, urbanization, and manipulation. This class will explore the natural stream restoration techniques developed by CWP, NYSDEC, USACE, and NRCS that can be used to restore the resilience of waterways, and to reduce flooding and pollution impacts. Beginning with assessment techniques for watersheds, soils, channels geomorphology, and bed-loads, the class will then explore the numerous site specific practices available for clean-up, repair, and restoration of stream channels, including bioengineering, de-channelization, revetments, j-hooks, drops, jacks, deflectors, weirs and veins. Numerous design examples and case studies will be provided.
June 20, 2018
• 8:30 am to 4:45 pm Deadline June 14, 2018
Co-instructor, Don Lake
In the age of climate change, the importance of building and maintaining sound dam structures is essential for safely managing the changing rates and volumes of precipitation and runoff. Many Stormwater management practices include elements of small dams in their design and construction. Following the NYSDEC’s Guidelines for Design of Dams, this class will review the critical elements involved in designing, building and maintaining small dams in New York, including: permitting and evaluation requirements, hydrology, hydraulics, types of spillways, hazard classifications, breach analysis, and the development of emergency action plans. The class will also explore the history of dams in New York State, and techniques for inspecting and retrofitting existing dams numerous design examples and case studies will be provided.
John Dunkle, P.E., CPESC, CPMSM
John is a graduate of SUNY ESF and Syracuse University, and has been practicing civil engineering since 1981. Working with both private developers and municipalities on site planning and development projects, John has prepared and reviewed SWPPPs, provided guidance for MS4s, participated with NYS-DEC in the development of the current Stormwater regulations, and conducted Stormwater trainings for contractors, developers, engineers, and municipal officials. He is also a Visiting Instructor at SUNY ESF, teaching a graduate level Stormwater management class. John conducted Stormwater trainings across New York State with Don Lake for over 6 years. He is a Certified Professional in Erosion & Sediment Control (CPESC) Instructor. John is the Planning Board Chairman in the Town of Nelson, Madison County.
PDH’s, LU’s, and CEU’s have been requested for each course. Code Enforcement Officer Credits may be available for some courses. Questions? Contact Maire Ullrich at firstname.lastname@example.org or 845-344-1234. Register online or contact Kathy at 845-344-1234 or email@example.com.
All classes are held 8:30 am – 4:45 pm at Cornell Cooperative Extension Orange County 18 Seward Ave., Third Floor, Middletown, NY 10940 Registration deadline: one week prior to class date. $260/person per class. $320/person per class after deadline. Please call for Municipal Rebate – $75 per class*
All 5 classes – save 15% if paid by February 15, 2018 at $1,170.00 Per Person
All Training Series costs are in the below link ->
Cornell Cooperative Extension Orange County
18 Seward Avenue
Suite 300 (third floor)
Middletown, New York 10940