Guidance for helping Title IV participants affected by the recent floods in California
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Guidance for helping Title IV participants affected by the recent floods in California

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Education, Office of Postsecondary Education in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Federal aid to higher education -- United States,
  • Student financial aid administration -- United States,
  • Student aid -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Office of Postsecondary Education.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination8, [1] p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17453428M
OCLC/WorldCa33989547

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California is prone to potentially devastating impacts of periodic floods. All 58 counties have experienced at least 1 significant flood event in the past 25 years, resulting in loss of life and billions of dollars in damages. Floods are naturally occurring phenomena in California.   This report is intended to provide basic information about floods and flood management in California. (Whereas previous generations referred to “flood control” or “flood prevention” activities, experts now prefer the term “flood management” in acknowledgement that floodwaters are recurring and inevitable.) We begin by summarizing the history, causes, and risk of floods across the. California has been a national leader for the ways in which it strives to protect communities from flooding, spending billions of dollars to reinforce levees near cities and to implement flood. The "National Flood Insurance Program in California Quick Guide" and the "Quick Guide for Coastal Communities" will h elp you understand more about why and how communities in California manage floodplains to protect people and property. Copies of these two publications may be requested by sending an email to: [email protected] Flood-prone communities adopt ordinances that detail the .

recent version in February Affected Section or Subsection Date Description , and Guidance Document 71 Page iv. List of Figures ; Figure 1: Floods are a natural consequence of stream flow in a continually changing. Title IV-E California Well-Being Project The California Well-Being Project provides participating counties with the flexibility to invest existing resources more effectively in proven and innovative approaches that better ensure the safety of children and the success of families. Reducing Flood Effects in Critical Facilities H SFE, 3 April Page 1 of 11 Reducing Flood Effects in Critical Facilities. Purpose and Intended Audience. In the hours and days after Hurricane Sandy struck, damage to essential equipment, including mechanical. floods are less than the values gained from being in the floodplain. Because floods are bound to occur, the odds, over the long run, are against winning. The biggest losses in bu ilt-up areas come from catastrophic floods such as the Midwest flood or those produced by hurricanes or major flash floods.

The Board’s authority and procedures come from the California Water Code and Title 23 of the California Code of Regulations. These documents also provide guidance for staff and the public when determining if a permit is needed for any project that may encroach upon, improve, alter or affect adopted plans of flood control (including federal. In addition to the overall magnitude of the floods, recovery was difficult because many jurisdictions had not fully recovered from the January and March ( and DR) floods. In many respects, the floods of represented the nadir of disaster recovery in California. Because of the bureaucratic nature of the federal disaster. California has a chronic and destructive flood history. While earthquakes tend to cause more extensive and costly damage, floods are noted for their persistence and effect on numerous communities during a single event. Of the 72 federally declared disasters in the state occurring between and , 50 percent have been flood related. SOURCES: California Department of Water Resources and US Army Corps of Engineers, “California’s Flood Future” ().. NOTES: The figure shows population and structures in the year floodplain—the area susceptible to floods so large that they have just a percent chance of occurring in a given protect much of this area from year floods, which have a 1 percent.