Successfully reported this slideshow.

Paul Klarin Oregon Marine Spatial Planning Progress Report

1

Share

Upcoming SlideShare
GIS Newsletter 2009
GIS Newsletter 2009
Loading in …3
×
1 of 52
1 of 52

More Related Content

Similar to Paul Klarin Oregon Marine Spatial Planning Progress Report

Related Books

Free with a 14 day trial from Scribd

See all

Paul Klarin Oregon Marine Spatial Planning Progress Report

  1. 1. Oregon Marine Spatial Planning Progress Report Paul Klarin, Marine Program Coordinator Department of Land Conservation and Development May 2012
  2. 2. DREADED DRAFT
  3. 3. Once upon a time in the wild west… ONCE UPON A TIME IN THE WEST
  4. 4. Flash Forward
  5. 5. Back home on the range - the last grazers of the public common?
  6. 6. Drop some of these
  7. 7. with cement anchors the size of a 2- car garage…
  8. 8. in the middle of their best fishing grounds…
  9. 9. What Me Worry?
  10. 10. CRAB CHARTER SALMON PORT Ocean Power Technologies
  11. 11. Policy Preferences
  12. 12. Oregon’s Ocean Management Program Statewide Land Use Ocean Resources Planning Program Management Program ORS 197 ORS 196 Ocean Policy Goal 19 Advisory Ocean Resources Council State Agency Territorial Authorities Sea Plan
  13. 13. State Agencies:  DLCD/ODFW/DSL/OPRD Federal agencies: FERC, BOEM, NOAA, NMFS OCZMA: local governments, ports and special districts Community‐Based Advisory Committees  Ocean Wave Energy Trust (OWET) Ocean Policy Advsiory Council (OPAC)  Scientific Technical Advsiory Committee (STAC) Ecotrust Surfrider Foundation Conservation Community (TNC, OSCC, Our Ocean)
  14. 14. The Moving Parts of TSP: Technological Roadmap DLCD – 12/10 - Lanier
  15. 15. Oregon MSP Seafloor mapping of the Territorial Sea: NOAA / Contractors coordinated by Oregon State University - Seafloor mapping workshop - Priority Areas Selected - Field work completed 2010 - < 50% of the territorial sea
  16. 16. Oregon MSP Map overlay of areas important to  fisheries for:  Coos Bay Charleston Bandon Reedsport Data Collection completed 2010 Surveys of commercial, charter and  recreational fishing effort
  17. 17. Decision‐Support Tools
  18. 18. Areas Important to Fisheries  a) areas of high catch (e.g., high total pounds landed and high  value of landed catch); or  b) areas where highly valued fish are caught even if in low  abundance or by few fishers; or  c) areas that are important on a seasonal basis; or  d) areas important to commercial or recreational fishing  activities, including those of individual ports or particular fleets;  or  e) habitat areas that support food or prey species important to  commercially and recreationally caught fish and shellfish  species.
  19. 19. Oregon TSP Map overlay of areas  important to fisheries for:  Astoria Warrenton Survey of commercial,  charter and recreational  fishing effort
  20. 20. Fishery Resources High Competing Use (Level 1) Fishery  Resources • Areas of Greatest  Importance to Fisheries Planning Unit Grid Used
  21. 21. Fishery Resources Moderate Competing Use (Level 2) Fishery  Resources • Areas of Great  Importance to Fisheries Planning Unit Grid Used
  22. 22. Statewide Planning Grid (1nm2)
  23. 23. Beneficial Uses Protect and encourage the beneficial uses of ocean resources  such as navigation, food production, recreation, aesthetic  enjoyment, and uses of the seafloor provided that such  activities ‐ do not adversely affect the resources protected in subsection  1., above (ecological resources and fisheries);  avoid, to the extent possible, adverse effects on or  operational conflicts with other ocean uses and activities;  and  comply with the applicable requirements of the Oregon TSP.
  24. 24. Beneficial Uses High Competing Use (Level 1) Research Beneficial Uses System Cables • Dredge Material Disposal • Commercial Shipping  Lanes (Deep Draft, 2 mi) Shipping  • Coastal Discharge Outfall Lanes Marine  • National Wildlife Refuges Reserves • Nearshore Research  Inventory (OOI,  NNMREC) • OR Islands National  Cables Wildlife Refuges • Marine Managed Areas • Telecommunication  Cables (1000 m) • Marine Renewable  Energy Permits A l f i   d
  25. 25. Beneficial Uses Moderate Competing Use (Level 2) Beneficial Uses • Commercial Shipping  Lanes (Shallow Draft) • Inactive Dredge Material  Disposal • Navigation Aids • Nearshore Research  Inventory • Crabber Towboat Lanes • Ocean Recreation Actual footprints used
  26. 26. Marine Ecosystem
  27. 27. Fisheries
  28. 28. Other Marine Users Dredged material disposal Cable routes Navigation lanes
  29. 29. Geospatial Analysis for Goal 19 Areas Data Layers Intersected Goal 19 Criteria Areas of Biological Identify Areas of Existing Uses or Areas for with the or Ecological Importance. Importance to Fisheries special management. Planning Grid + + + B&E Exclusion Areas Fishery Exclusion Areas Current Use or Management Exclusion Areas Areas of Opportunity (to be evaluated) + + + = ????’s Areas of Protection under Goal 19
  30. 30. Planning Grid Overlays Summary Map Started Here Layers + GIS Public Input Data LCDC TSPAC OPAC Public Input Resource Use Public Input Goal 19 Public Input Draft Areas Areas Plan
  31. 31. Marine  Marine  Marine Resource  Marine Resource  Renewable  Conservation Area Use Management  Development Area Energy Exclusion  Area Area Objective: Protect  important, unique,  Objective: To maintain  Objective: To  or vulnerable Goal  the long term use and  identify areas of  Objective: To  19 resources or  health of the area by  least use conflict for  protect already  uses. managing for a broad  the development of  permitted uses  range of Goal 19  Marine Renewable  and special  resources and uses.   Energy Facilities.  management  areas under Goal  19 Ocean  Area identified for the  Maintain the status quo  Resources.  protection of Goal 19  for Goal 19 uses and  Resources.  Any  resources.  MRE  Minimize impacts of  development in this  development must  development to existing  area must demonstrate  demonstrate no  users natural resources,  no reasonably  significant adverse effects,  this is an area that has  foreseeable adverse  to the extent possible, to  been identified for  effects to the identified  those resources or uses. No development of  testing and  Goal 19 resources.  marine renewable  development of marine  energy will be  renewable energy.   permitted in these  distinct areas.  Screening  Visual Resource Overlay ‐ Impact Assessment Analysis  standards apply  to  all areas Marine Recreation Overlay Area Will not be  permitted.  Higher Permitting Difficulty Level Lower
  32. 32. Once upon a time in the wild west… ONCE UPON A TIME IN THE WEST
  33. 33. Fisheries
  34. 34. Formula for Success Political & Policy Framework is in place: 25 years of state ocean planning: ● Statutory direction & expectations ● Ocean management policies (in state CZMP) ● Tested process (agencies, stakeholders) ● Literacy/expectations among the public Technical Framework is in place: ● State agency science/technical capacity ● Academic research capacity at OSU/UO, etc ● Technical expertise from NGO, university partners ● IT capacity within state CZM program     Partnerships, leveraging, and trust
  35. 35. Benefits of Marine Spatial Planning For industry and stakeholders: Increases certainty for investments Reduces costs in time and effort at project scale Strengthens industry – industry ties For government: Promotes better decisions Streamlines, clarifies decision process Reduces the Oops! Factor For public: Provides transparency Preserves wide range of public values
  36. 36. Conclusion: Oregon’s CMSP Process Takes time Takes effort Takes funding Never Ends But: It beats the alternatives (e.g. settlement agreements, lawsuits  and appeals), and it’s a cost‐effective means of doing business  because it ‐ Improves certainty for private and public investments; ‐ Reduces (but does not eliminate) political blowback.

×