Integrating Hazard Mitigation


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Hazard mitigation has increasingly become the responsibility of local decision makers who work with technical assistance providers to apply for federal funding. Understanding the disaster cycle: preparedness, response, recovery and mitigation; helps communities reduce risk from disaster. During this panel, the
importance of understanding the need to adopt both structural and non‐structural mitigation strategies will be covered.
Speakers: Jonathon Monken, Director, Illinois Emergency
Management Agency (IEMA); Rusty Tenton, State Hazard Mitigation
Office, Illinois Emergency Management Agency (IEMA); Ron Davis, State Hazard Mitigation Office, Illinois Emergency Management Agency (IEMA);
Foundation: Mary Ellen Chamberlin, President, RDA
Facilitator: Carrie McKillip, Community Development Educator,
University of Illinois Extension

Published in: Education, Technology
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  • Extension, through two separate programs, has been working with Henderson County, IL since July of 2008 in their long term recovery efforts. (show video). The video illustrates the situation, but also identified the programmatic aspects of IRN and CADS. Continuing to work with the County to implement the mitigation plan, as well as build local capacity.
  • Due to the rural nature of the county, leadership was stretched thin, simply dealing with immediate safety issues. The county was already economically depressed, so the flood aggravated an already difficult situation, and further eroded the population
  • In late July, when I first started going to Henderson County, the water was still standing in the fields.
  • While some losses were measurable, others were not. As can be seen by this chart, nearly 80% of the adverse transportation cost associate with FEMA 1771 were along US 34 in Henderson County.
  • As can be seen Here, Henderson County ranked second in the total amount of Federal Assistance Provided, while accounting for only a small fraction of the population
  • Any long term mitigation for Henderson County was delayed since they did not have a mitigation plan. For this reason, Extension worked with the county to quickly turn around a grant application for FEMA Funding, and actually facilitated the development of the plan.
  • During the planning process, we provided the historical weather data to the committee, and facilitated the discussion of risk assesment. We also looked and the Illinois Plan and shared how the state ranked the county for each natural Hazard. We also reviewed existing plans and pulled examples of mitigation goals from six differenct plans to share with the group as a starting point for the goal discussion.
  • These public meeting gave the community a chance to learn the process, submit ideas, and become engaged in the process.
  • Final Plan was submitted in late february, but FEMA Region 5 only has one person reviewing the plans, so it took a while to get approval pending adoption. Most jurisdictions adopted immediately, but last jusidiction in Henderson County adopted October 4, 2010. 100% adoption.
  • Keithsburg also flooded in 1993, but because of a substantial buyout project(80 homes), far fewer homes were flooded in 2008 flood. This is the kind of success that Henderson County, IL is hoping to achieve with the relocation of Gulfport (approximately 25 miles down river)
  • Integrating Hazard Mitigation

    1. 1. How can Mitigation help us?<br />Mitigation is the on-going effort to lessen the impact disasters have on people and property from natural or man-made disasters.<br />
    2. 2. Use of Funding<br />$150 million in mitigation funds over the last 16 years<br />Almost 2 million dollars has been spent for plan development since 2004.<br />Over 3500 homes have been bought in Illinois<br />
    3. 3. Mitigation in Illinois<br />Illinois has been a national leader in mitigation since 1993. The programs success nationwide established Federal guidance that seeks to better define our nations vulnerabilities. Hence the birth and importance of Mitigation Planning. After 2004, any recipient of Mitigation Funds, would be required to have a Mitigation plan in place first.<br />
    4. 4. What does a Mitigation Plan do?<br />In simplest terms:<br /> 1. Identifies risks that face your community;<br /> 2. Analyzes ways to mitigate risks; <br /> 3. Prioritize your mitigation activities.<br />
    5. 5. History of Mitigation<br />November 29th, 1993: The Mitigation Directorate was established. This directorate shifted the FEMA mission to breaking the cycle of disaster damage, reconstruction, and repeated damage.<br />October 30th, 2000: The President signed the Disaster Mitigation Act of 2000 into law. This act established a pre-disaster mitigation program and set requirements in place for post disaster mitigation funding. <br />March 2004: FEMA establishes guidance for approved mitigation plans.<br />November 1st, 2004: The DMA2K requirements for post disaster project funding required that after November 1st, 2004, an approved Mitigation plan must be in place before funds can be disbursed for projects.<br />July 1st 2008: Local mitigation planning guidance is re-written to include criteria for NFIP regulations as well as plan updates.<br />
    6. 6. Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />April 28, 2011<br />Illinois Resource Net<br />
    7. 7. Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />Mission: to safeguard environmental quality, consistent with the social and economic needs of the State, so as to protect health, welfare, property and the quality of life. <br />Locations: Headquarters & Laboratory – Springfield <br /> 11 Field & Regional Offices: Champaign, Elk Grove, Moline, Rockford, Collinsville, LaSalle, Des Plaines, Springfield, Elgin, Marion, & Peoria<br />History: First Earth Day – April 22, 1970<br />Illinois Environmental Protection Act – July 1, 1970 (first state)<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />7<br />
    8. 8. Organization<br />Bureaus: Air, Land & Water<br />Divisions: Legal Counsel, Laboratories & Administration<br />Director’s Office <br /><ul><li>Office of Toxicology
    9. 9. Office of Emergency Response</li></ul>Associate Director’s Office<br /><ul><li>Office of Environmental Justice
    10. 10. Office of Community Relations
    11. 11. Office of Policy & Outreach
    12. 12. Office of Pollution Prevention</li></ul>April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />8<br />
    13. 13. Infrastructure Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />Bureau of Water:<br />Drinking Water Infrastructure Revolving Loan Program - The Public Water Supply Loan Program provides low interest loans to units of local government for the construction of community water supply facilities. These funds are awarded on a competitive basis with an annual pre-application deadline of March 31. Priority consideration is given to projects with compliance problems, financial hardship and small community water supplies.<br />This year under the has received more than a billion dollars in request with funding available for around 81 million in projects. Our current interest rate is 1.25 percent. A portion of the loan is forgivable based on population demographics. <br />New Funding Cycle<br />Contact Info: Telephone No: (217) 782-2027<br /> Fax No: (217) 785-1225 Illinois Environmental Protection Agency 1021 North Grand Avenue East P.O. Box 19276 Springfield, Illinois 62794-9276<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />9<br />
    14. 14. Wastewater Infrastructure Revolving Loan Program - The Water Pollution Control Loan Program provides low interest loans to units of local government for the construction of wastewater facilities. The loans are awarded with a maximum term of 20 years. The funds are awarded on a competitive basis with an annual pre-application deadline of March 31 to qualify to have your project considered for the next loan cycle.<br />This year under the Agency has received more than 2 billion dollars in request with funding available for only 250 million in projects.<br />New Funding Cycle<br />Contact Info: Telephone No: (217) 782-2027<br /> Fax No: (217) 785-1225 Illinois Environmental Protection Agency 1021 North Grand Avenue East P.O. Box 19276 Springfield, Illinois 62794-9276<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />10<br />Infrastructure Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />
    15. 15. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />11<br />Infrastructure Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />Illinois Green Infrastructure Grant Program for Stormwater Management (IGIG)<br />Grants are available to local units of government and other organizations to implement green infrastructure best management practices to control stormwater runoff for water quality protection in Illinois. Projects must be located within a Municipal Separate Storm Sewer System (MS4) or Combined Sewer Overflow (CSO) area. Funds are limited to the implementation of projects to install best management practices (BMPs).<br />The total amount of funding available under IGIG is approximately 5 million dollars annually. This is a reimbursement program. Grant recipients must perform the work, pay project costs, and submit invoice(s) (periodically throughout the project period) with supporting documentation before Illinois EPA will reimburse recipients for any approved costs.<br />Under IGIG, the Illinois EPA will accept proposals for the following three program categories:<br />
    16. 16. Infrastructure Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />Combined Sewer Overflow (CSO) Rehabilitation Category <br />Maximum IGIG amount is $3,000,000 or 85 percent of the eligible project cost, whichever is lower. <br />Minimum local match requirement is 15 percent. <br />Illinois EPA anticipates awarding up to 10 of these grants per year <br />Typical grant range is $300,000 - $3,000,000 of IGIG funds (total grant funds available $3 million) <br />Project length ranges from 6-36 months <br />Stormwater Retention and Infiltration Category <br />Maximum IGIG amount is $750,000 or 75 percent of the eligible project cost, whichever is lower. <br />Minimum local match requirement is 25 percent. <br />Illinois EPA anticipates awarding up to 18 of these grants per year <br />Typical grant range is $100,000 - $750,000 of IGIG funds (total grant funds available $1.8 million) <br />Project length ranges from 6-36 months <br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />12<br />
    17. 17. Infrastructure Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br />Green Infrastructure Small Projects Category. <br />Maximum IGIG amount is $75,000 or 75 percent of the eligible project cost, whichever is lower. <br />Minimum local match requirement is 25 percent. <br />Illinois EPA anticipates awarding up to 13 of these grants per year <br />Typical grant range is $15,000 - $75,000 of IGIG funds (total grant funds available $200,000) <br />Project length ranges from 6-24 months<br />Applications are due Illinois EPA by December 15th. If December 15th is a Saturday or Sunday, the deadline becomes the prior Friday before 5:00 p.m.<br /><br />Contact the Watershed Management Section at (217) 782-3362 with questions<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />13<br />
    18. 18. Non Point Source Pollution Prevention<br />Grants are available to local units of government and other organizations to protect water quality in Illinois. Projects must address water quality issues relating directly to nonpoint source pollution. Funds can be used for the implementation of watershed management plans including the development of information/ education programs and for the installation of best management practices.<br />Illinois EPA receives these funds through Section 319 of the Clean Water Act and administers the program within Illinois. The Maximum Federal funding available is 60 percent. The program period is two years unless otherwise approved. This is a reimbursement program.<br />Applications are accepted June 1 through August 1. If August 1 is a Saturday or Sunday, the deadline becomes the prior Friday before 5 p.m.).<br />Contact: Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br /> Watershed Management Section #15<br /> 1021 North Grand Avenue East<br /> P.O. Box 19276<br /> Springfield, Illinois 62794-9276<br /> 217/782-3362<br /><br /> (Bureau of Water>Financial Assistance <br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />14<br />
    19. 19. Bureau of Land: <br />Municipal Brownfields Redevelopment Grant - The Office of Brownfields Assistance manages the Brownfields grant and loan programs and offers technical support to communities through the services of its Brownfields representatives. Brownfields representatives work directly with communities to explain cleanup options, regulatory programs and requirements and guide municipalities through the Brownfields cleanup and redevelopment process. The Municipal Brownfields Redevelopment Grant Program provides funding to local municipalities to investigate and clean up brownfields properties. <br />Special provision for RERZ<br />Brownfields Cleanup Revolving Loan Fund (Stipulated Grant) - The Illinois Brownfields Redevelopment Loan Program is a revolving low-interest loan program that provides funds to municipalities and the private sector for the environmental cleanup of Brownfields sites. <br />Contact:Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br /> Office of Brownfields Assistance #24<br /> 1021 North Grand Avenue East<br /> P.O. Box 19276<br /> Springfield, Illinois 62794-9276<br /> 217/785-9407<br /><br /> (Land > Cleanup Programs > Brownfields Assistance)<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />15<br />Brownfield Cleanup State of Illinois<br />
    20. 20. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />16<br />Brownfield Cleanup State of Illinois<br />Bureau of Land: <br />Leaking Underground Storage Tank (LUST) - The Leaking Underground Storage Tank (LUST) Section oversees the remedial activities after a release from an underground storage tank has been reported to the Illinois Emergency Management Agency. Leaking UST Section staff review the technical adequacy of site classification and site investigation plans and reports, groundwater monitoring plans and reports, corrective action plans and reports, and associated budgets. This includes the development and evaluation of the appropriate remediation objectives for each site. Once the site has met its remediation objectives and program requirements, the Illinois EPA issues a No Further Remediation Letter for the leaking UST incident. Leaking UST staff also perform site visits, as needed.<br />Section /LUST Fund – 217/782-6762 or (Toll Free) 1-888/299-9533<br />
    21. 21. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />17<br />Brownfield Cleanup State of Illinois<br />Bureau of Land: <br />Office of Site Evaluation – This office provides resources for time-critical removal actions and remediation of National Priorities List sites. Time critical removal actions are short-term emergency actions that may include disposal of tanks or drums of hazardous substances, excavation of contaminated soil or installation of security measures at a site. Immediate dangers are addressed first; and progressive steps are taken to evaluate whether a site remains a serious threat to public health or the environment. The Office of  Site Evaluation's priorities are to: a) identify potential hazardous sites; b) identify need for emergency action; c) evaluate the backlog of sites on EPA's computerized inventory of potential hazardous substance release sites; and d) propose listing of appropriate sites on the National Priorities List. <br />Tom Crause 217/524-1658<br />
    22. 22. Pollution Prevention<br />April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />18<br />Office of Pollution Prevention:<br />Pollution Prevention On-Site Technical Assistance – Kevin Greene 217/785-0833<br />Green Illinois: Green Schools Program – Becky Lockart 217/524-9642<br />Contact: Illinois Environmental Protection Agency<br /> Office of Pollution Prevention #34<br /> 1021 North Grand Avenue East <br /> P.O. Box 19276<br /> Springfield, Illinois 62794-9276<br /><br /> (Green Illinois)<br />
    23. 23. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />19<br />Offices & Special Projects<br />The Office of Community Relations encourages and facilitates communication between the public and the Illinois EPA. "Public" means individuals, communities, businesses and other organizations, that have an interest in the activities and decisions of Illinois EPA. <br />The Office of Small Business works with small businesses in complying with environmental requirements. The Small Business Office develops and publishes information specifically for small businesses, opens up channels of communication with small business associations and organizations, responds to questions/concerns from small business owners, and acts as an advocate for the small business community within Illinois EPA. <br />
    24. 24. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />20<br />Internships<br />Pollution Prevention Internship Program<br /><ul><li>College students who have completed his/her junior year and taking classes in an engineering discipline
    25. 25. salary ranges from $2,100 to $2,700 per month for three (3) months.
    26. 26. To help Illinois industries and/or organizations identify and take advantage of P2 opportunities that reduce or eliminate waste or emissions at the source</li></li></ul><li>April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />21<br />Questions?<br />
    27. 27. April 28, 2011<br />IEPA Programs<br />22<br />Elmo DowdAssociate DirectorIllinois Environmental Protection Agency1021North Grand Avenue EastP. O. Box 19276Springfield, IL 62794-9276(217) 785-8797<br />
    28. 28. Rural Hazard Mitigation: Building Capacity and Partnerships<br />Henderson County, Illinois and U of I Extension in Partnership for Recovery<br />
    29. 29. Components<br />The Situation<br />The Mitigation Planning<br />Building Local Capacity<br />
    30. 30. The Situation<br />2008 Statewide average precipitation 11.4 inches above normal (second wettest year since 1895)<br />26 levees overtopped or breached along Mississippi between Rock Island, IL, and St, Louis, MO<br />25 Counties in Illinois declared Federal Disasters under FEMA 1771<br />
    31. 31. The Situation<br />
    32. 32. The Situation<br />Henderson County 2000 Census Estimate 8,213 <br />2009 Population Estimates 7,354<br />Private non-farm employment decrease of 14.3% in the years 2000-2007<br />No significant manufacturing entity<br />378.81 square miles with 21.7 persons per square mile<br />Source U.S. Census Bureau<br />
    33. 33. The Situation<br />June 10, 2008- Henderson Drainage District notified of Levee Decertification Process to begin<br />June 14, 2008- The Village of Oquawka, Henderson County Seat, was evacuated due to breach in a levee along the Iowa River, which City Leaders felt would affect the flood waters in the already flooded Mississippi River<br />June 15, 2008- In the predawn hours a levee just south of Gulfport, Illinois failed under record crests along the Mississippi River at the Burlington, Iowa Gauging Station<br />
    34. 34. The Situation<br />July 11, 2008 –Henderson County Drainage District breached Levees to help drain county still under water weeks after initial levee breach<br />US 34 closed over 45 days, severely impacting the economy of both West Central Illinois and South Western Iowa<br />Gas at over $4 per gallon, 2hr detour to bridges<br />
    35. 35. The Situation<br />Table 12*: IDOT Reported<br />Transportation Losses by County<br />(Information provided by IDOT May 21 and June 2, 2009(1)<br />Declared County Traffic Impact Cost<br />Adams $ 120,840.00<br />Hancock $ 509,950.00<br />Henderson $ 4,878,490.00 <br />Jersey $ 48,370 .00<br />Mercer $ 58,500.00<br />Pike $ 402,725.00<br />Randolph $ 38,606.00<br />Other Entities $ 21,380.00<br />Total $ 6,078,861.00<br />*Source: LTRC Final Report, IL-DCEO<br />
    36. 36. The Situation<br />Table 21: Total Federal Assistance Provided to Illinois<br />Counties Federal Assistance Provided<br />1. Adams $ 45,876,338<br />2. Henderson $ 34,721,504<br />3. Hancock $ 24,675,373<br />4. Lawrence $ 19,744,875<br />5. Pike $ 18,774,481<br />6. Madison $ 13,100,590<br />7. Mercer $ 13,016,323<br />8. Edgar $ 12,819,122<br />9. Winnebago $ 12,142,489<br />10. Rock Island $ 10,077,612<br />11. Douglas $ 10,020,595<br />12. Jasper $ 9,342,181<br />13. Greene $ 8,438,491<br />14. Coles $ 8,238,746<br />15. Whiteside $ 7,083,534<br />16. Clark $ 7,006,308<br />17. Randolph $ 6,275,889<br />18. Crawford $ 4,941,082<br />19. Calhoun $ 4,796,152<br />20. Jersey $ 3,902,159<br />21. St. Clair $ 3,739,968<br />22. Scott $ 3,739,466<br />23. Lake $ 3,300,176<br />24. Cumberland $ 3,083,116<br />25. Monroe $ 2,736,225<br />Other Entities $ 43,412,287<br />Total $ 335,005,082<br />
    37. 37. The Situation<br />Extension Illinois ResourceNet requested to help find funding<br />Five calls to reach IEMA Mitigation office<br />Few of Rural Counties in 1771 had FEMA Approved Mitigation Plans<br />Pre-applications for buyouts and planning grants submitted for Henderson County August 21, 2008<br />U of I Extension Community Assessment and Development Services (CADS) contracted to HMP Facilitation in Hancock, Henderson, Mercer, and Pike Counties<br />
    38. 38. Mitigation Planning<br />Plans required by Disaster Mitigation Act of 2000 for any jurisdiction to access FEMA Mitigation Program Dollars<br />Mitigation Grant<br />Pre Disaster Mitigation Grant<br />Repetitive Loss Program<br />Severe Repetitive Loss Program<br />
    39. 39. Mitigation Planning<br />Funds for Mitigation Planning not released until July 2009<br />Normal 18 month process condensed to 7 months<br />Meeting One- Organize to Plan<br />Meeting Two- Jurisdictional Risk Assessment and Critical Facilities Identification<br />Meeting Three-Public Engagement Plan and Mitigation Mission and Goals<br />Meeting Four – Existing Plan Reviews and Mitigation Ideas by Jurisdiction<br />Meeting Five- Jurisdictional Grid Development and Maintenance Plan<br />Meeting Six – Draft Plan Review<br />100% Jurisdictional Participation<br />
    40. 40. Mitigation Planning – Public Engagement<br />Four Public Meetings throughout the County<br />“Education Meets Planning”<br />Mitigation Concepts<br />Process Explanation<br />Risk Assessment Grids<br />Maps<br />Request for Mitigation Ideas<br />
    41. 41. Mitigation Planning- Public Engagement<br />Focus Groups<br />Ag and Natural Resource<br />Health and Human Services<br />Transportation<br />Utilities<br />Public Safety<br />Government<br />Business and Development<br />Education<br />
    42. 42. Mitigation Planning-Public Engagement<br />3199 Households in County<br />344 Surveys returned<br />Multiple distribution sites<br />Hard copy and online available<br />Results show residents less than adequately prepared for disasters<br />
    43. 43. Mitigation Planning-Lessons Learned<br />Local Leadership/Champion Critical<br />Wealth of Knowledge at local level if drawn out<br />Extension seen as community partner rather than “contractor”<br />Facilitate vs. Dictate<br />Provide Committee with Research in Advance<br />
    44. 44. Mitigation Planning-Plan Review and Adoption<br />Solicit input from Committee<br />“Selling” Final Product to Communities role of Steering Committee <br />FEMA approval pending adoption-June 2010<br />Jurisdictions then pass resolution-Summer 2010<br />Final FEMA Approval- September 2010<br />
    45. 45. Building Local Capacity<br />Continue to work with Henderson County Community<br />Recently (October 15) assisted application for “Midwest Disaster Fund” reimbursement of Public Assistance Match for selected FEMA Funded projects<br />Worked with Local Officials and DCEO Contractor to submit application for $ 7.6M Buyout/Relocation Project for Henderson County<br />Continuing work on prioritizing project from Mitigation Plan and funding plan<br />
    46. 46. Building Local Capacity<br />Facilitating Community Consensus Building<br />“Hand Holding”<br />One-on-One Technical Assistance<br />Grant Writing<br />Planning tools<br />Public Communication<br />Relationship Building (Internal and External)<br />
    47. 47. Recent Outcomes<br />October 30, 2010 Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity held a press conference in Gulfport, Illinois announcing the award of both Midwest Disaster Funding and Ike Funding (both CDBG) for Henderson County/Gulfport Recovery<br />Funding includes portions of match reimbursements for FEMA Public Assistance Projects, 100% Buyout Projects, relocation incentives, and planning dollars for the relocation of Gulfport.<br />Best Chance for recovery for Henderson County<br />
    48. 48. Building Local Capacity<br />Much yet to be done<br />Once Recovery Funds expended, lots of projects that require little cost<br />Extension providing coordination, education, and support to move projects forward<br />Future issues include best practices volunteer documentation, early warning system investigation, watershed assessment, etc.<br />
    49. 49. Keithsburg, IL-A Buyout Success<br />1% Chance Floodplain and 2008 Flood Waters<br />
    50. 50. Conclusion<br />Keys to Success:<br />Flexibility<br />Partnerships<br />Continuing Presence<br />PATIENCE!<br />Questions?<br />
    51. 51. State of Illinois<br />Local Mitigation Plan (LMP) Status<br />10/1/10<br />Local jurisdictions with an approved/adopted LMP 49/102 = 48%<br /><ul><li>Adams County
    52. 52. Alexander County
    53. 53. Bond County
    54. 54. Bureau County
    55. 55. Champaign County
    56. 56. Clark County
    57. 57. Clinton County
    58. 58. Coles County
    59. 59. Crawford County
    60. 60. DeKalb County
    61. 61. DuPage County
    62. 62. Edwards County
    63. 63. Franklin County
    64. 64. Gallatin County
    65. 65. Hancock County
    66. 66. Henderson County
    67. 67. Jackson County
    68. 68. Jefferson County
    69. 69. Jersey County
    70. 70. Johnson County
    71. 71. Kane County
    72. 72. Kankakee County
    73. 73. Lake County
    74. 74. LaSalle County
    75. 75. Madison County
    76. 76. Marshall County
    77. 77. Massac County
    78. 78. Monroe County
    79. 79. Peoria County
    80. 80. Perry County
    81. 81. Pulaski County
    82. 82. Putnam County
    83. 83. Randolph County
    84. 84. Rock Island County
    85. 85. Sangamon County
    86. 86. Stark County
    87. 87. Stephenson County
    88. 88. St. Clair County
    89. 89. Tazewell County
    90. 90. Union County
    91. 91. White County
    92. 92. Will County
    93. 93. Williamson County
    94. 94. Winnebago County
    95. 95. Woodford County</li></ul>Stephenson<br />Jo Daviess<br />Winnebago<br />Boone<br />McHenry<br />Lake<br />Carroll<br />Ogle<br />Cook<br />Kane<br />Local jurisdictions that are developing LMPs <br />34/102= 33%<br /><ul><li>Calhoun County
    96. 96. Carroll County
    97. 97. Cass County
    98. 98. Christian County
    99. 99. Cook County
    100. 100. Douglas County
    101. 101. Edgar County
    102. 102. Fulton County
    103. 103. Greene County
    104. 104. Grundy County
    105. 105. Henry County
    106. 106. Iroquois County
    107. 107. Jasper County
    108. 108. Jo Daviess County
    109. 109. Kendall County
    110. 110. Knox County
    111. 111. Lee County
    112. 112. Livingston County
    113. 113. Logan County
    114. 114. Macon County
    115. 115. Macoupin County
    116. 116. McDonough County
    117. 117. McHenry County
    118. 118. Menard County
    119. 119. Montgomery County
    120. 120. Ogle County
    121. 121. Piatt County
    122. 122. Pike County
    123. 123. Richland County
    124. 124. Saline County
    125. 125. Schuyler County</li></ul>Local jurisdictions not participating in the NFIP are ineligible for PDM/FMA/RFC/SRL funding 13/102=12%<br />DeKalb<br />DuPage<br />Whiteside<br />Lee<br />Kendall<br />Will<br />LaSalle<br />Bureau<br />RockIsland<br />Henry<br />Grundy<br />Mercer<br />Putnam<br />Kankakee<br />Stark<br />Marshall<br />Knox<br />Livingston<br />Henderson<br />Warren<br />Woodford<br />Peoria<br />Iroquois<br />Fulton<br />Ford<br />Tazewell<br />McLean<br />McDonough<br />Hancock<br />Mason<br />Vermilion<br />De Witt<br />Schuyler<br />Logan<br />Champaign<br />Menard<br />Adams<br />Brown<br />Cass<br />Piatt<br />Macon<br />Sangamon<br />Douglas<br />Morgan<br />Edgar<br />Moultrie<br />Scott<br />Pike<br />Christian<br />Coles<br />Shelby<br />Greene<br />Clark<br />Cumberland<br />Macoupin<br />Montgomery<br />Calhoun<br />Jersey<br />Fayette<br />Effingham<br />Crawford<br />Jasper<br />Bond<br />Madison<br />Clay<br />Lawrence<br />Richland<br />Marion<br />Clinton<br />Wabash<br />St.Clair<br />Edwards<br />Wayne<br />Washington<br />Jefferson<br />Monroe<br />White<br />Perry<br />Hamilton<br />Randolph<br />Franklin<br />Jackson<br />Gallatin<br />Saline<br />Williamson<br />Hardin<br />Johnson<br />Pope<br />Union<br />Pulaski<br />Massac<br />Note: 11% of Illinois Counties have not started a plan (12 Counties)<br />Alexander<br />