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The Center for Watershed Protection works to protect, restore and enhance our streams, rivers, lakes, wetlands and bays.
The Center provides watershed and stormwater management consulting services to state and local governments, non-profits, consultants, and other clients.
The Center offers customized on-site training on a variety of watershed and stormwater topics.
OWL is a searchable online database of watershed and stormwater articles, reports, manuals, plans, tools and other resources. All Center for Watershed Protection publications are free to the public on OWL. CWPA members and OWL subscribers have access to the full database.
We are hiring!
We are looking for a full-time Water Resources Engineer. The ideal candidate will have 3-7 years’ experience in the watershed protection and stormwater management fields.
Join the Center for Watershed Protection team and use your skills to make a real difference in watershed practices across the nation. The Center offers the opportunity to work on a diverse range of watershed protection and restoration projects as part of a dedicated team with a national reputation for developing innovative solutions to challenging watershed problems
Please click on the link to learn more about the position and how to apply!
Read these articles and more in the latest issue of our newsletter:
- Project Update: Helping Pennsylvania Municipalities Work Together to Achieve Cleaner Water & Gwinnett County, GA Stormwater Management Manual Training
- Staff Profile: Meet Carol W.
- CWP News: Ellicott City’s Main Street is too risky to reopen businesses post flooding, Veterans Memorial Park upgrades successful in first test & Ellicott City rebuilding may require ‘drastic’ changes!
- Upcoming Events: Water Research Summit, Ecotone ‘Think Like a Mountain’ Workshop, Upcoming Webcast & 2019 National Watershed and Stormwater Conference
Watershed Science Bulletin
Slim the Cropped Plain Shoulder Off Summer Tee Collection Detail Summer Ruched Read the latest article in our peer-reviewed journal:
Calculating Stormwater Volume and Total Suspended Solids Reduction under Urban Tree Canopy in Wisconsin Using Available Research
Current research has shown that urban trees can contribute significantly to stormwater volume control by retaining rainfall in the canopy of trees and increasing infiltration. The potential role of urban trees for stormwater design was evaluated at a proof-of-concept level for a planning study of part of the University of Wisconsin (UW)—Madison campus in 2016. The purpose of this project is to demonstrate a simple method of quantifying tree canopy rainfall interception and stormwater volume reduction based on data from published research, which was used to better inform a WinSLAMM model of the benefits of tree canopy cover over a parking lot.