Dee Zinke - Delta Presentation

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  • Metropolitan Water District is a special district of the state of California. Our 26 customers include 13 cities, 12 municipal water districts, and 1 county water authority. MWD’s 26 customers act as a cooperative to provide water to its service area (in yellow).
  • Lake Oroville-Nov 2008 - 29% of capacity
  • Slide updated as of 6/11/09 from ACWA website
  • WEST-SIDE ALIGNMENT OPTION Washington Group International report to SWC to answer due diligence questions regarding cost of project & other ROW questions Facility studied = 15,000 cfs Pumping plant = 15 ft lift; located near intake Pipeline from intake to siphon under Sac & SJ Rivers = 10 miles length Open channel from Franks Tract to Clifton Court Forebay = 27 miles length Overall Canal length = 4X mi Inverted Siphons under streams/rivers = 4 crossings (including tunnel under Sac & SJ) Estimated construction costs (2006 dollars) = $6.4 to 7.5 billion (includes 30% general contingences and 35% planning, design, legal & project mgmt. costs) Long tunnel cost = $2.3 B (13 miles) ; short tunnel cost = 1.4 billion (8 miles); soft soil tunneling by TBM Intake screens = $25,000 per cfs or $1.3 billion Peat soil depth = 0 to 10 ft.; this will require removal, dewatering, and replacement Bottom Width = 340 ft (at 15,000 cfs); 140 ft. (at 10,000 cfs) Top Width = 500 to 700 ft. Overall Width = 1000 ft includes maintenance roads, etc. Design velocity = 1.6 fps Box culvert for 15,000 cfs = 6 boxes at 30’x30’ (2,500 cfs each box) Existing levee improvement costs = $5 to 90 million per mile; Excavation of peat over 20’ depth (requiring soil mixing) costs $90 million/mile Land costs in secondary zone estimated at $50,000 to $200,000 per acre Land costs in primary zone estimated at $7,000 per acre Urban levee standards (200 yr level of protection) = $13-36 million per mile Delta levees are designed for overtopping & seepage, not earthquake
  • Total Farms United States 1997 2002 % change Total farms 2,215,876 2,128,982 -3.9 Land in farms (1000 acres) 954,753 938,279 -1.7 Average size per farm (acres) 431 441 2.3 Sales ($ million) 201,380 200,646 -0.4 Average sales per farm ($) 90,880 94,245 3.7 California Total farms 87,991 79,631 -9.5 Land in farms (1000 acres) 28,796 27,589 -4.2 Average size per farm (acres) 327 346 5.8 Sales ($ million) 23,280 25,737 10.6 Average sales per farm ($) 264,574 323,205 22.2
  • Information from DWR’s Delta Risk Management Study
  • Existing levee improvement costs = $5 to 90 million per mile; Excavation of peat over 20’ depth (requiring soil mixing) costs $90 million/mile
  • Facility Total Quantity of Rock [Tons] Contracted Delivery Date Rio Vista 100k Mar. 3, 2008 Hood 10k Mar. 13, 2008 Port of Stockton 130k Jun. 27, 2008 Total 240k The San Rafael Rock Quarry has been contracted to construct a complete conveyor system at the Port of Stockton that will be capable of transferring large rock from either the above referenced stockpiles or directly from trucks to barges. The construction and demonstration of this conveyor should be completed in Mar. 2008. Although located at the Port, the conveyor will be owned and operated by the Department
  • EAST-SIDE ALIGNMENT OPTION Washington Group International report to SWC to answer due diligence questions regarding cost of project & other ROW questions Facility studied = 15,000 cfs Pumping plant = 15 ft lift (indicated by yellow triangle on map located near intake) Canal length = 46 mi Inverted Siphons under streams/rivers = 11 crossings Estimated construction costs (2006 dollars) = $3.3 to 3.7 billion (includes 30% contingences and 35% planning, design, legal & project mgmt. costs) Intake screens = $25,000 per cfs or $1.3 billion Peat soil depth = 0 to 10 ft.; this will require removal, dewatering, and replacement Bottom Width = 340 ft (at 15,000 cfs); 140 ft. (at 10,000 cfs) Top Width = 500 to 700 ft. Overall Width = 1000 ft includes maintenance roads, etc. Design velocity = 1.6 fps Siphons = 11; Box culvert for 15,000 cfs = 6 boxes at 30’x30’ (2,500 cfs each box) Existing levee improvement costs = $5 to 90 million per mile; Excavation of peat over 20’ depth (requiring soil mixing) costs $90 million/mile Land costs in secondary zone estimated at $50,000 to $200,000 per acre Land costs in primary zone estimated at $7,000 per acre Urban levee standards (200 yr level of protection) = $13-36 million per mile Delta levees are designed for overtopping & seepage, not earthquake
  • WEST-SIDE ALIGNMENT OPTION Washington Group International report to SWC to answer due diligence questions regarding cost of project & other ROW questions Facility studied = 15,000 cfs Pumping plant = 15 ft lift; located near intake Pipeline from intake to siphon under Sac & SJ Rivers = 10 miles length Open channel from Franks Tract to Clifton Court Forebay = 27 miles length Overall Canal length = 4X mi Inverted Siphons under streams/rivers = 4 crossings (including tunnel under Sac & SJ) Estimated construction costs (2006 dollars) = $6.4 to 7.5 billion (includes 30% general contingences and 35% planning, design, legal & project mgmt. costs) Long tunnel cost = $2.3 B (13 miles) ; short tunnel cost = 1.4 billion (8 miles); soft soil tunneling by TBM Intake screens = $25,000 per cfs or $1.3 billion Peat soil depth = 0 to 10 ft.; this will require removal, dewatering, and replacement Bottom Width = 340 ft (at 15,000 cfs); 140 ft. (at 10,000 cfs) Top Width = 500 to 700 ft. Overall Width = 1000 ft includes maintenance roads, etc. Design velocity = 1.6 fps Box culvert for 15,000 cfs = 6 boxes at 30’x30’ (2,500 cfs each box) Existing levee improvement costs = $5 to 90 million per mile; Excavation of peat over 20’ depth (requiring soil mixing) costs $90 million/mile Land costs in secondary zone estimated at $50,000 to $200,000 per acre Land costs in primary zone estimated at $7,000 per acre Urban levee standards (200 yr level of protection) = $13-36 million per mile Delta levees are designed for overtopping & seepage, not earthquake

Transcript

  • 1. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 2.
    • Serves 6 counties, 19 million people
    • $800 billion economy
    • Growth: 220,000 people/yr.
    • 50%+ of region’s water supply
  • 3. Local Supplies Groundwater & Recycling Local Supplies LA Aqueduct Conservation Colorado River Aqueduct SWP Entitlement Transfers & Storage
  • 4. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 5. Sac River 66% Owens Valley 71% Colorado 90%
  • 6.
  • 7.
    • Antioch
    • Carlsbad
    • Chino Hills
    • Delano
    • Fallbrook
    • Folsom
    • Fresno
    • Glendora
    • Imperial ID
    • Long Beach
    • Pittsburgh
    • Pleasant Hill
    • Crescenta Valley
    • East Bay
    • Eastern MWD
    • Imperial ID
    • Kern County
    • Las Virgenes
    • Los Angeles
    • Monte Vista
    • Moulton Niguel
    • North Marin
    • Orange County
    • Padre Dam
    • Rancho California
    • Redwood Valley
    • San Diego County
    • San Juan WD
    • Santa Clara Valley
    • Santa Cruz
    • Santa Fe
    • Simi Valley
    • Valley Center
    • Ventura County
    • Vista
    • West Basin MWD
    • Westlands
    • Mandatory Conservation (38 agencies)
    • Voluntary Conservation (60 agencies)
  • 8.
    • Supplies Bay Area, Central Valley, & Southern Cal
    Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 9. SJ River Sac River Stockton Sacramento Metropolitan Water District of Southern California 48% outflow 31% upstream 4% In Delta 17% SWP & CVP 4% to MWD Source: Governor’s Delta Vision Report
  • 10. Sea Level Rise Seismic Risk Bay Area Faults Fishery Declines Delta smelt Subsidence
  • 11. Delta Smelt
  • 12. JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC No Restrictions
  • 13. 2.4 million AF 1.8 million AF 1.4 million AF 1.3 million AF ( Normal Runoff) 0.7 million AF ( Dry Runoff)
  • 14.
    • 1 million acres effected (size of Delaware); average California farm = 350 acres
    • 40,000 workers face unemployment
    • $1.4 billion in Central Valley impacts
    * Information from farmwater.org 6/01/2009 Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 15. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
    • Cantaloupe: 54 %
    • Asparagus: 55 %
    • Honeydew: 73 %
    • Peaches: 76 %
    • Lettuce: 78 %
    • Dates: 82 %
    • Avocados: 84 %
    • Garlic: 86 %
    • Grapes: 88 %
    • Lemons: 89 %
    • Carrots: 89 %
    • Strawberries: 90 %
    • Broccoli: 93 %
    • Celery: 94 %
    • Nectarines: 93 %
    • Plums: 93 %
    • Tomatoes: 94 %
    • Apricots: 95 %
    • Pistachios: 96 %
    • Kiwi: 97 %
    • Figs: 98 %
    • Walnuts: 99 %
    • Almond: 99 %
    • Olives: 100 %
  • 16. Other Stressors Operational Actions Habitat Restoration & Subsidence Reversal Projects Emergency Response Actions
  • 17. San Andreas Hayward Calaveras Greenville Vaca-Kirby Rodgers Crk Concord Midland Antioch San Gregorio 27% 21% 10% 11% 3% 4% % Metropolitan Water District of Southern California Bay-Delta Region Major Faults
  • 18. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 19. Allows repair in vs. 3 years 6 months Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 20. Sac River Sacramento Stockton SWP Pumps CVP Pumps SJ River Rio Vista Hood Port of Stockton Metropolitan Water District of Southern California 12” - 24” rock diameter 240,000 tons of rock stockpile Port of Stockton Loading Facility
  • 21. Delta Smelt Habitat Sac River Stockton Sacramento Metropolitan Water District of Southern California SWP Pumps CVP Pumps
  • 22.
    • Multi-species, coordinated approach to endangered species protection vs. current species-by-species approach
    • Includes habitat conservation & conveyance improvements
    • Identifies sources of funding
  • 23. Sacramento SWP Pumps CVP Pumps Sac River Stockton Metropolitan Water District of Southern California SJ River
  • 24. SJ River SWP Pumps CVP Pumps Sac River Stockton Sacramento Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 25. SJ River SWP Pumps CVP Pumps Sac River Stockton Sacramento Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 26. SJ River SWP Pumps CVP Pumps Sac River Stockton Sacramento Metropolitan Water District of Southern California
  • 27. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California DRAFT CONSERVATION STRATEGY DRAFT EIR 2008 2009 2010 SCOPING MEETINGS PERMIT DECISION SIGNED AGREEMENT
  • 28.
  • 29.
  • 30. Capitol Weekly 9/24/09 Legislature prepares to reconvene for mid-October special session The fate of hundreds of bills passed in the final days of the legislative year remains uncertain, as Gov. Schwarzenegger continues to push lawmakers to reach a solution on the state’s water crisis. “ The governor is focused, and  believes the Legislature ought to be focused, on figuring out a solution to our water problem right now,” said Scwharzenegger spokesman Aaron McLear… Senate leader Darrell Steinberg, D-Sacramento, sent an e-mail to his members this week telling them to prepare to return to Sacramento for a special legislative session beginning Oct. 13.
  • 31. www.bewaterwise.com
  • 32. Metropolitan Water District of Southern California