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Jeremy Harris, former mayor, Honolulu, Hawaii; National Sea Grant Advisory Board. Sea Grant Week 2010

Jeremy Harris, former mayor, Honolulu, Hawaii; National Sea Grant Advisory Board. Sea Grant Week 2010

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  • And its coastal cities that face the greatest challenge.*
  • Cities are facing a population explosion.
    Half the world’s population is now urban – adding 60 million a year.
    Like adding a new Canberra every 2.1 days. *
  • With that population explosion has come urban environmental decay….. With water pollution…..*
  • With that population explosion has come urban environmental decay….. With water pollution…..*
  • With that population explosion has come urban environmental decay….. With water pollution…..*
  • Many cities are choked with air pollution from industry and coal fired power plants..*….and
  • Emissions from fossil fuel powered automobiles.*
  • But the greatest existential threat cities face………*
  • Sea level rise has the potential to displace tens and perhaps hundreds of millions of people……*..
  • Inundate infrastructure…………..*
  • create drought………..*
  • And in many cases severe water stress.*
  • And worsen coastal flooding. *
  • And intensity of coastal storms………and *
  • Create economic catastrophe for local governments and their economies. *
  • Let me take a moment to make a virtual fly-thru of my city of Honolulu to look at just a few of the potential impacts of sea level rise. The City of Honolulu is the entire island of Oahu, some 680 sq. miles and a population of about a million.
  • If you watch closely, I’ll show you how our coast will change with 1 meter of sea level rise.
  • Until you look carefully at the areas that will be inundated. *
  • The populations *………..
  • Of coastal towns like this Ewa Beach community*……
  • Will be displaced.*
  • And some of the more remote rural neighborhoods…..*
  • Will have their one road access cutoff and become completely isolated. *
  • Will have their one road access cutoff and become completely isolated. *
  • Lets go back and look closely at how urban Honolulu will fair with 1 meter of sea level rise. As you can see, most of the island’s population is squeezed between the mountains and the ocean. In fact this entire coastal plain is an old coral reef that was formed during an earlier global warming.*
  • Lets zero in to this urban core……. *
  • AND SEE THE EFFECTS OF SEA LEVEL RISE.*
  • AS YOU CAN SEE, THE IMPACT HERE IS QUITE DRAMATIC. *
  • Lets look at satellite imagery of that area…… *
  • And the effects of 1 meter of rise. *
  • Along with……*
  • The City’s main, downtown, 70 million gallon/day, sewage treatment plant is inundated. *
  • critical pump stations and the island’s main computerized wastewater operations center. *
  • The Reef Runway….*
  • a critical portion of the international airport is flooded…… *
  • as well as the adjoining……*
  • Hickam Air Force base. *
  • As an island, almost everything comes in on ship…..*
  • With 1 meter of rise Honolulu’s cargo operations are also inundated. *
  • In fact, large portions of the downtown itself……*
  • will be lost with sea level rise…displacing residents, business centers, commerce, and waterfront shopping complexes. *
  • Energy systems will be affected as well…….*
  • Including the central downtown electrical substation. *
  • Critical transportation links will be cut…*
  • such as key east-west arterials . *
  • Let’s continue the virtual fly-thru of the urban core. The coastal inundation from sea level rise will also impact the city’s light industry, its retail centers and its civic facilities. *
  • As you can see…….*
  • the change in shoreline will be quite extreme. *
  • Probably the largest impact will come in the heart of our tourist center. *
  • This is the Waikiki Peninsula, the core of the State’s tourism industry and the destination of 5 to 6 million visitors each year. *
  • And as you can see, the projected sea level rise completely inundates the entire area. *
  • And as you can see, the projected sea level rise completely inundates the entire area. *
  • The bulk of the State’s hotel rooms will be lost. … *
  • Let me high-light some of the impacts…..*
  • The bulk of the State’s hotel rooms will be lost. … *
  • And the 30,000 local residents who live in Waikiki would be displaced. *
  • And of course, enormous amounts of infrastructure…..sewers, storm water systems, utilities, pump stations….would all be destroyed. *
  • Now all of this is going to have a devastating financial impact on local governments. As coastal areas are inundated the city’s most valuable real estate will become worthless and property tax revenues will plummet. At the same time cities will be facing enormous cost increases as they attempt to rebuild and relocate coastal infrastructure, schools, and other public facilities. This will probably mean dramatic cuts in city services….and many cities will probably go bankrupt.
  • The fundamental problem is that cities aren’t designed or managed to be sustainable or resilient!
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • Last year I asked Gordon Grau to compile a synopsis of the climate work that Sea Grant was already doing. It was both surprising and impressive. Here are just a few of initiatives….
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • Our challenge is to redesign cities to be more sustainable and resilient in the face of climate change.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • Our challenge is to redesign cities to be more sustainable and resilient in the face of climate change.
  • So what is this new paradigm we need in order to navigate to a sustainable future???
  • Perhaps most importantly, to bring about these changes in local governance we need leadership………informed and committed local government leadership.
  • That sustainability plan must include mitigating and adapting to climate change and building resiliency.
  • First of all we need to realize that cities are actually complex interactive systems and they need to be managed as complex systems. We need to understand all the inter-relationships between all the functions in the city and take an enterprise-wide approach to planning and management.
  • We need new green building codes mandating energy efficient design……
  • Any climate change adaptation plan needs to begin by evaluating the potential impacts of climate change on land use.
  • Adapting to climate change gives us the opportunity to re-plan and re-design our cities in a sustainable way.
  • We are going to have to re-do our building codes to take into consideration more severe storms, higher temperatures, more rain, etc.
  • Adaptation brings with it a rats nest of legal problems. (Hotel vested rights issue, apartment owner example)
  • In many cases, to adapt to sea level rise, we may have to relocate coastal arterials.
  • And we need to get away from the inefficient and polluting large coal fired plant and instead focus on distributed energy systems. (Honolulu City Hall – waste syn-gas co-gen plant, cut energy needed from grid by 80%)
  • We need to diversify our primary energy production into a portfolio of renewable technologies.
  • In many communities, climate change is going to severely disrupt local water systems thru drought and saltwater intrusion into freshwater aquifers.
  • A major program is the GIS support for City emergency response operations. Even before 9/11, we have been providing GIS capabilities to the City’s EOC. Now we are integrating GIS data with other products that would be used in the event of hurricanes or other emergency situations.
    We should note that Police, Fire, and EMS all are all using GIS for a variety of public safety and health programs. Supporting these programs has been a priority of the City’s GIS.
  • One of the ways we inspect our sewer lines is by the use of special TV cameras.
    3 crews are out every day to inspect laterals upto the main line
    Big trunk lines inspected by large “dune buggy” camera
    These inspections have helped cut sewer spills by 86 %
  • The Traffic Control Center can monitor roads and freeways with 90 live cameras.
    Within 6 months the number will grow to 140 – throughout the urban core.
    Residents can watch these same cameras on TV or the Internet.
    Some cab drivers in town are doing this from their cars so they can pick the fastest route
  • The Traffic Control Center can monitor roads and freeways with 90 live cameras.
    Within 6 months the number will grow to 140 – throughout the urban core.
    Residents can watch these same cameras on TV or the Internet.
    Some cab drivers in town are doing this from their cars so they can pick the fastest route
  • Global Positioning Satellites are used to travel the locations of all ambulances
    The computer than recommends the closet unit to an emergency and calculates the travel time
    This is also tied into the GIS system and a map of the location is displayed and quickest route to the emergency
    Also displays information like access codes for gated communities and condominiums
    Scripted pre-arrival medical advice shows on a split screen to assist the dispatcher give critical medical to the caller
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • In fact, we would be wise to model cities after natural ecosystems, where all components are interconnected into a stable system . In our urban ecosystems we need to integrate land use, transportation, energy systems, urban infrastructure, resource recovery and the economy with comprehensive planning and management.
  • Transcript

    • 1. The Sea Grant Challenge Coastal Communities & Climate Change Mayor Jeremy Harris New Orleans October 19th, 2010 Sea Grant Week 2010
    • 2. The Sea Grant Challenge Four decades of exceptional work largely unrecognized and under-appreciated. Sea Grant’s full potential has never been realized.
    • 3. The Sea Grant Challenge How does Sea Grant realize its true potential and play a more significant role in meeting the severe challenges facing our nation?
    • 4. The Sea Grant Challenge Sea Grant is in a unique position to play a critical role in our nation’s confrontation with climate change. This is where the puck is going to be!
    • 5. Facing Unprecedented Challenges Coastal Cities
    • 6. Coastal Population Growth • US Population Projected to Reach 400 million by 2043 • 53% of Population Now Lives in Coastal Counties • 27 Million to Move into Coast in the Next 15 YearsSource: Peopleandplanet.net
    • 7. Along With That Growth - Environmental Decay Water Pollution Each year 450 cubic kilometers of wastewater are discharged into rivers, streams and lakes.Source: Peopleandplanet.net
    • 8. Along With That Growth - Environmental Decay Increased Pressure on Resources Source: Peopleandplanet.net
    • 9. Along With That Growth - Environmental Decay Habitat Destruction Source: Peopleandplanet.net
    • 10. Environmental Decay Air Pollution – GHG Emissions Fossil Fuels Used for Primary Energy Production
    • 11. Environmental Decay Air Pollution – GHG Emissions Fossil Fuel Based Transportation
    • 12. The Greatest Threat Global Warming Sea Level Rise Extreme Climate Events Intensified Coastal Storms
    • 13. The Greatest Threat – Global Warming Sea Level Rise–Displaced Populations
    • 14. The Greatest Threat – Global Warming Sea Level Rise-Inundated Infrastructure
    • 15. Water Resource Impacts Climate Change – Drought
    • 16. Water Resource Impacts Water Stress – Salt Water Intrusion Source: United Nations
    • 17. The Greatest Threat – Global Warming Climate Change – Flooding
    • 18. The Greatest Threat – Global Warming Catastrophic Coastal Storms
    • 19. The Greatest Threat – Global Warming Urban Economic Catastrophe
    • 20. 20 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 21. 21 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 22. 22 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 23. 23 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 24. Ewa Beach, HIEwa Beach, HI Sea level: Google Earth
    • 25. Ewa Beach, HIEwa Beach, HI Sea level: Google Earth / US
    • 26. 26 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 27. 27 Isolate Rural Communities
    • 28. 28 Loss of Critical Habitat
    • 29. 29 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 30. 30 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 31. 31 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 32. 32 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 33. 33 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 34. 34 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 35. 35 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 36. 36 Sand Island Sewage Treatment Plant
    • 37. 37 Pump Stations and SCADA Systems Computerized Wastewater Operations Center
    • 38. 38 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 39. 39 Honolulu Airport Reef Runway
    • 40. Hickam AFB, HIHickam AFB, HI Sea level: Google Earth
    • 41. Hickam AFB, HIHickam AFB, HI Sea level: Google Earth / US
    • 42. 42 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 43. 43 Honolulu Harbor Commercial Fishing & Cargo Facilities
    • 44. 44 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 45. 45 Downtown Honolulu, Hawaii
    • 46. 46 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 47. 47 Downtown Central Electrical Substation
    • 48. 48 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 49. 49 Critical East-West Arterials Inundated
    • 50. 50 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 51. HonoluluHonolulu Population Honolulu 1,000,000 Recreational Fishing Facilities, and Commercial Centers
    • 52. HonoluluHonolulu Sea level: Google Earth / US
    • 53. 53 Potential Sea Level Rise on Oahu
    • 54. 54
    • 55. 55
    • 56. 56
    • 57. 57 Waikiki – World Famous Beaches
    • 58. 58
    • 59. 59 Waikiki – 32,000 Hotel Rooms Lost
    • 60. 60
    • 61. 61 Resident Population Displacement
    • 62. 62
    • 63. 63 Inundated Infrastructure Utilities & Water, Drainage & Sewer Systems,
    • 64. 64 Devastating Financial ImpactsDevastating Financial Impacts RPT RevenuesRPT Revenues CIP Capital CostsCIP Capital Costs Cuts in City ServicesCuts in City Services
    • 65. . The Fundamental Problem Coastal Cities are not Designed or Managed to be Sustainable or Resilient
    • 66. Question- What has Sea Grant done to meet the climate change challenge and what more can it do?
    • 67. Sea Grant & Climate Change A Record of Accomplishment Alaska Sea Grant- Coastal Erosion/Bering Sea New Jersey SG- International Workshop Sea Level Rise Maine SG- Edited “Maine’s Climate Future” Washington SG- Climate Change Adaptation Workshop Oregon/Maine SG- Research & Engagement Coastal CC California SG- Global Warming “trophic equivalency”/forecasting Florida SG- Coastal Primer for Florida Legislature Delaware SG- Predicting Coastal Inundation Mid Atlantic Region Georgia SG- Software/Visualize & Analyze Shoreline Change Mississippi/Alabama SG-Climate/Resiliency Panel New York SG-East Coast Winter Storms Forecasting Website Maryland SG- Visualizing Sea Level Rise Rhode Island SG- Sea Level Rise Policy Puerto Rico SG- Governor’s Climate Commission Hawaii SG- Center of Excellence in Climate Adaptation & Policy
    • 68. Answer- Sea Grant has done a great deal but it can play a far greater role.
    • 69. Sea Grant’s Unique Attributes *University Partnerships *Diversity of Research Talent *Trusted/Experienced Coastal Extension Service
    • 70. Growing National Consensus Forextensive and immediate extension services related to mediation and adaptation to climate change
    • 71. Sea Grant Extension Ideally positioned to take a leadership role in this multi- jurisdictional extension effort, extending NOAA-wide information and expertise
    • 72. Sea Grant Climate Extension The work Sea Grant is doing now just scratches the surface of national need. To effectively deal with the climate challenge Sea Grant Extension will need a substantial increase in resources and funding.
    • 73. The Challenge Redesign Coastal Cities to be More Sustainable and Resilient in the Face of Climate Change •
    • 74. Utilize NOAA Sea Grant and other NOAA expertise to facilitate coastal urban planning that integrates land use, transportation, energy, natural resource, economic, and climate change mitigation and adaptation components. Proposal - NOAA Sea Grant Sustainable Coastal Community Climate Change Initiative
    • 75. Proposal NOAA Climate Service should contract with Sea Grant to provide coastal climate extension services and carry out that initiative
    • 76. The Sea Grant Goal Every Coastal Local Government to Develop a Comprehensive Sustainability Plan to include Climate Change…. Mitigation Plans Adaptation Plans Resiliency Plans
    • 77. What would this Sea Grant Sustainable Coastal Community Climate Change Initiative involve?
    • 78. Sea Grant Coastal Community Sustainability Initiative Public Education & Capacity Building Sustainability must be grassroots based. We have failed as educators. Only 40% of US citizens “believe” in global warming.
    • 79. The U.S. – Leader or Obstacle ? U.S. Senator on TV telling the public that global warming is a hoax. Barrier to Action – Ignorance
    • 80. The disinformation campaign waged by special interests about global warming is the major stumbling block to sustainable energy policies and program funding. Barrier to Action- Disinformation
    • 81. Sea Grant Coastal Community Sustainability Initiative Leadership Education and Training
    • 82. Sea Grant Coastal Community Sustainability Initiative Creating the Plans Mitigating & Adapting to Climate Change What should the planning encompass?
    • 83. Land use planningLand use planning TransportationTransportation Energy policyEnergy policy Econ. DevelopmentEcon. Development Natural resourceNatural resource managementmanagement Social factorsSocial factors • UnderstandingUnderstanding interrelationshipsinterrelationships • Enterprise-wideEnterprise-wide approachapproach • End stovepipeEnd stovepipe management structuremanagement structure • Lifecycle costing-Lifecycle costing- Internalizing “external” costsInternalizing “external” costs Key Concepts A Systems Approach Waste handlingWaste handling The Sustainable, Resilient, Coastal City Systems – Scientists understand them, politicians do not.
    • 84. Climate Change - Building Sustainability & Resiliency Land Use - Mitigation Build Cities for People Not Cars
    • 85. Climate Change - Building Sustainability & Resiliency Land Use - Mitigation Utilize “Smart Growth” Design
    • 86. 86 Smart Growth Create Higher Density Mixed Use Communities
    • 87. 87 Pedestrian Friendly Smart Growth
    • 88. 88 Good Urban Design Smart Growth
    • 89. 89 Livable Communities Smart Growth
    • 90. 90 Mixed Residential, Retail & Commercial Smart Growth
    • 91. 91 Sense of Place Smart Growth
    • 92. Urban Growth Boundaries & Coastal Zone Management Changes
    • 93. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Land Use - Mitigation Preserve Habitat & Open Space Protect Watersheds, Habitats & View Planes Reduce GHGs
    • 94. Cities – the Sustainable Prescription Land Use - Mitigation Sustainable Building Design New Green Codes
    • 95. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – 1st Step To Adaptation Evaluate Potential Impacts
    • 96. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – Adaptation Decisions Retreat from Potential Inundation Zones or Attempt to Harden Coastal Urban Areas
    • 97. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – Adaptation Developing New Comprehensive Plans & Zoning Maps
    • 98. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – Adaptation Relocate Population Centers Develop New Public Facilities Plans Phase & Redesign New Urban Infrastructure Re-plan & Redesign City in a Sustainable Way
    • 99. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – Adaptation Developing New Building Codes for Higher Temperatures & Storm Intensity, Coastal Setbacks
    • 100. Adapting to Climate Change Land Use – Adaptation Legal Issues Property Rights - TDR
    • 101. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Mitigation Incentives to Shift to Public Transit Higher Gas Taxes Transit Subsidies – Employer Benefit Plans Improved Service
    • 102. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation - Mitigation Multi-modal Alternatives Bike Racks on Buses and Sidewalks Modify Roadway Specifications Bikeways Shower & Locker Facilities
    • 103. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Mitigation “Smart” Transportation Systems Computerized Traffic Signals & “Smart” Buses
    • 104. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Adaption Relocate Coastal Arterials
    • 105. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Adaption Expand Transit to Replace Coastal Arterials
    • 106. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Mitigation Public Transit with Renewable Energy Hybrid Electric Buses E Vehicles Fuel Cell Buses BRT Systems
    • 107. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Adaption Raise or Relocate Bridges
    • 108. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Transportation – Adaption Retrofit or Relocate Harbors
    • 109. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Energy Efficiency Retrofit Public Facilities
    • 110. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Energy Efficiency Retrofit Utilities – LEDs & CFLs
    • 111. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Distributed Energy Systems SNG-Fuel Cogeneration
    • 112. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Distributed Energy Systems STP Methane Cogeneration
    • 113. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Distributed Energy Systems Landfill Methane Cogeneration
    • 114. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Distributed Energy Systems Ocean Cooling/ District Heating
    • 115. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Distributed Energy Systems OTEC Spinoff Technology
    • 116. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Employ New Technologies OTEC Spinoff Applications Condensate irrigation, air conditioning, cold water aquaculture
    • 117. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Diversified Primary Energy Production Photovoltaic
    • 118. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Diversified Primary Energy Production Geothermal
    • 119. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Diversified Primary Energy Production Biomass
    • 120. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Diversified Primary Energy Production Wind
    • 121. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Diversified Primary Energy Production Ocean Wind, Biomass, Wave, OTEC, Tidal, Current
    • 122. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Lighting – Wind & Solar
    • 123. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Mitigation Renewable Energy Bio-Diesel Recycled Cooking Oil
    • 124. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Energy – Adaptation Sea Level Rise Relocate Energy Systems in Inundation Zones Convert to Sustainable Technology
    • 125. Climate Change Impacts Disrupted Water Systems Drought Salt Intrusion • Source: Peopleandplanet.net
    • 126. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Water – Mitigation & Adaptation Mandate Conservation Measures Rebates for Low-Flow Appliances
    • 127. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Water – Mitigation & Adaptation Improve System Efficiency GIS/SCADA Monitoring Systems
    • 128. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Water – Adaptation Minimize Saltwater Intrusion Deploy Gates/Barriers
    • 129. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Stormwater–Mitigation & Adaptation Reduce Urban Runoff Wastes Water, Flooding, Coastal Pollution
    • 130. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Stormwater–Mitigation & Adaptation Reduce Urban Runoff Expand Retention & Detention Pond Regs
    • 131. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Stormwater–Mitigation & Adaptation Reduce Urban Runoff Improve Storm Drain Design & Maintenance
    • 132. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Stormwater– Adaptation Redesign Stormwater Systems Inundation Zones, Higher Storm Flows
    • 133. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Wastewater–Mitigation & Adaptation Increase Recycling–Agriculture & Industry
    • 134. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Wastewater–Mitigation & Adaptation Increase Efficiency
    • 135. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Wastewater–Mitigation & Adaptation Build Distributed Treatment Systems Membrane Bio-reactor Technology
    • 136. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Resource Recovery–Mitigation Recycling & Reuse Metals Glass……………… to Glassphalt Plastics Green Waste
    • 137. Climate Change – Building Sustainability & Resiliency Resource Recovery–Mitigation Garbage to Energy – RDF, Plasma Arc
    • 138. 138 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Resiliency to Climate Change Acute Impacts - Are Cities Ready? Anticipate & Reduce Vulnerabilities-Codes, Setbacks Respond – During and After Disaster Return to “New Normal”
    • 139. 139 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Tropical Hurricane Resiliency Test • Hurricane heading WNW from eastern Pacific • 19 inches of rain expected within next 24 hrs • Storm surge, flooding, dangerous high winds expected
    • 140. 140 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Activate EOC
    • 141. 141 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Enterprise Wide GIS • Full access to visualize all data
    • 142. 142 Integrated Incident Response System
    • 143. 143 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Pre-position Response Teams Road Clearing/Emergency Equipment
    • 144. 144 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Call Up Satellite Imagery
    • 145. 145 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Call Up Satellite Weather Maps • Full access to visualize all data
    • 146. 146 Climate Change Emergency Scenario View Doppler Radar • Full access to visualize all data
    • 147. 147 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Review Critical Facilities • Full access to visualize all data
    • 148. 148 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Review Critical Facilities Critical Water Tank •
    • 149. 149 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Review Flood Prone Areas
    • 150. 150 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Review Maintenance of Affected Utilities •
    • 151. 151 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Projected Storm Surge Inundation
    • 152. 152 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Projected Storm Surge Inundation
    • 153. 153 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Review Flood Evacuation Plans
    • 154. 154Bus routes and stops mapped for assisted evacuation Climate Change Emergency Scenario Check Evacuation Routes
    • 155. 155
    • 156. 156 Climate Change Emergency Scenario View Construction Plans of Evacuation Receiver Sites
    • 157. 157 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Identify & Open Shelters
    • 158. 158 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Order Evacuation • All media outlets • Island-wide Civil Defense siren system
    • 159. 159 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Access Live Video Camera Network
    • 160. 160 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Control Traffic Light Synchronization
    • 161. 161 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Locate People On Life Support
    • 162. 162 Climate Change Emergency Scenario CAD Dispatch of Fire/Ambulances
    • 163. 163 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Road Blocks and Hazardous Materials
    • 164. 164 Climate Change Emergency Scenario GPS Monitoring Emergency Vehicles
    • 165. 165 Real-time GPS for Oahu Civil Defense • FireFire • AmbulanceAmbulance • ParksParks
    • 166. 166 Real-time GPS for Oahu Civil Defense • FireFire • AmbulanceAmbulance • ParksParks
    • 167. 167 Real-time GPS for Oahu Civil Defense • FireFire • AmbulanceAmbulance • ParksParks
    • 168. 168 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Utilities Potentially Affected • Full access to visualize all data
    • 169. 169 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Identify Vulnerable Transmission Lines
    • 170. 170 Climate Change Emergency Scenario Utilize Mobile Data Terminals
    • 171. 171 Climate Change Emergency Scenario The Aftermath Activate Mobile Command & Control
    • 172. 172 Climate Change Emergency Scenario The Aftermath Activate Prepositioned Resources
    • 173. 173 Climate Change Emergency Scenario The Aftermath Begin Recovery–Return to New Normal
    • 174. NOAA Sea Grant Goals & Strategies - Comments Sustainable Coastal Development *Expanded focus on climate change and sustainable coastal community planning Hazard Resilient Coastal Communities *Incorporate “Climate Change” in focus title to reflect NOAA Strategic Plan
    • 175. NOAA Sea Grant Climate Change Initiative Capacity Building Broaden SG Expertise
    • 176. NOAA Sea Grant Climate Change Initiative Tap New University Disciplines
    • 177. NOAA Sea Grant Climate Change Initiative Strengthen NOAA Partner Ties Implement MOUs, Inner Agency Agreements
    • 178. NOAA Sea Grant Climate Change Initiative Strengthen CES Partner Ties
    • 179. NOAA Sea Grant Climate Change Initiative Get the Resources!
    • 180. 180 X X Mitigating and Adapting to Climate Change Sea Grant’sSea Grant’s Opportunity &Opportunity & ChallengeChallenge
    • 181. Mahalo