LID Fact Sheets

 
 
  Rain gardens, like conventional landscapes, can have an array of aesthetics and still function well.

The fact sheets offer an overview of the siting, design, construction, and operations & maintenance of LID facilities.

The relationship of LID to the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality's (ODEQ) Underground Injection Control (UIC) permitting process is likely to be of special interest to municipalities and designers who want to use these practices; included in the discussion is how an LID facility may intentionally or accidentally become a UIC and strategies to avoid creating a UIC.

LID Fact Sheets are available for download:
Tree Protection Publication (pdf)
Porous Pavement (pdf)
Green Roof (pdf)
Rain Garden (pdf)
Stormwater Planter (pdf)
Swale (pdf)
Soakage Trench (pdf)
Dry Well (pdf)
Vegetated Filter Strips (pdf)

To ensure quality, timely information, the fact sheets were peer reviewed by a number of volunteers. Thanks to the following people:

  • Torrey Lindbo, Lynne Kennedy, Laura Dose, and Keri Handaly of the City of Gresham
  • Tom Cahill of Cahill & Associates
  • Barbara Priest and other staff members with the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality
  • Amy Whitworth of Plan-It Designs
  • Fred Davis of Mutual Materials
  • Michael Riccitelli of Green Cascades
  • John Howorth of 3J Consulting
  • Dave Elkin of the City of Portland
  • Martha Williams of MGH Associates
  • Jim Duggan and Mark Boguslawski of the City of Beaverton
  • Candace Stoughton of the East Multnomah Soil & Water Conservation District
  • Emily Hauth of the City of Portland
  • Andy Gerson of Invisible Structures
  • Scott Erikson of Evolution Paving
          

Infiltration testing is crucial to decision making in the planning phase and sizing infiltration facilities cannot be done without it.   Green streets can be integrated with other transportation infrastructure to create a beautiful streetscape.
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