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California Stormwater Quality Association Presents A Workshop Introducing the California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial February 25, 2004. Workshop Agenda. Welcome Introduction, Acknowledgements, and Background

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    1. California Stormwater Quality Association Presents A Workshop Introducing the California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial February 25, 2004

    2. Workshop Agenda • Welcome • Introduction, Acknowledgements, and Background • Stormwater Pollution Prevention Planning for Industrial and Commercial Facilities • Break • Selecting BMPs • Source Control BMPs • Commercial Guide Sheets • Municipal Industrial Stormwater Program

    3. Workshop Purpose • Introduce the California Stormwater Quality Handbooks • New Development and Redevelopment Handbook (New) • Construction Handbook (Updated) • Industrial – Commercial Handbook (Updated) • Municipal Handbook (Updated) • Provide a detailed overview of the Industrial - Commercial Handbook

    4. California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial Introduction, Acknowledgements and Background Presented by Jeff Endicott CDM

    5. California Stormwater Quality Association 2003 - ? 1993 - 2003

    6. The Association remains focused on the same mission • Members benefit from the collaborative environment • Timely information on regulatory changes • Presentations on the leading edge of stormwater quality management • Provides a forum for a common voice on state-wide and national stormwater issues Assist in the development and implementation of meaningful and feasible stormwater programs

    7. Phase I MS4s Port Districts Federal facilities Consultants Vendors Phase II MS4s Industries Water agencies Industry associations Law firms A diverse member base represents the different stormwater perspectives State Board and Regional Board Staff, and US EPA Region 9 staff remain actively involved in CASQA

    8. There are several membership options • Membership is open to holders of NPDES stormwater permits • Affiliate membership is available to storm water professionals, trade associations or non-profit groups • Directors are elected from the NPDES permit holding members, and two at large members • The Executive Program Committee is drawn from all classes of members

    9. Board of Directors (9 MS4, 2 At-Large) Finance Committee Executive Program Committee (27 Members, mix of all categories) Membership Committee Subcommittees Phase II Industrial Legislation Pesticides Stormwater monitoring & science Public Involvement BMP Handbooks Stormwater Policy & Permitting Watershed Mgmt & Impaired Waters Workshop Development Construction And many ways to get involved

    10. For 14 years this association has been a leading voice in stormwater issues • Comments on permit development and develop guidance to assist dischargers • Developed consensus receiving water language and comment of precedent setting orders • Input on permit fee structure • Forum for exchange of public information program information and media campaign coordination • Comment on re-registrations that may affect water quality • Educate dischargers on TMDLs and provide input into their development And the list goes on…

    11. Where to get more information • CASQA Web site • www.casqa.org • California BMP Handbooks Web site: • www.CABMPHandbooks.com • Sign up for the meeting notice e-mail list • kashby@lwa.com

    12. Questions?

    13. California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial Acknowledgements

    14. State Agencies State Water Resources Control Board Department of Transportation Special Districts Fresno Metropolitan Flood Control District Port of San Diego Riverside County Flood Control and Water Conservation District San Bernardino County Flood Control District Vallejo Sanitation and Flood Control District Ventura County Watershed Protection District Acknowledgements – Project Funding

    15. County Agencies Alameda County Contra Costa County Los Angeles County Marin County Orange County Sacramento County County Agencies Santa Barbara County Santa Clara County San Diego County San Mateo County Siskiyou County Acknowledgements – Project Funding

    16. Municipalities City of Bakersfield City of Carmel City of Fairfield City of Lodi City of Long Beach City of Modesto City of Monterey Municipalities City of Sacramento City of San Diego City of Santa Rosa City of Stockton City of Visalia City of Watsonville City of Woodland Acknowledgements – Project Funding

    17. Scott Taylor, Chair, RBF Consulting Bruce Fujimoto, State Water Resources Control Board Naresh Varma, San Bernardino County Flood Control District Karen Ashby, Orange County Public Facilities and Resources Department Bill Busath, City of Sacramento Steve Stump, Riverside County Flood Control and Water Conservation District Mark Wills, Riverside County Flood Control and Water Conservation District Melinda Marks, Fresno Metropolitan Flood Control District Acknowledgments – Steering Committee

    18. Scott Taylor, Chair, RBF Consulting Jennifer Gonzales, City of Monterey John Johnston, California State University Sacramento Xavier Swamikannu, Los Angeles Regional Water Quality Control Board Tim Piasky, Building Industry Association and Associated General Contractors Karen Henry, City of San Diego U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Marco Metzger, California Department of Health Services Jerry Marcotte, California Department of Transportation Dan Barber, Concrete Industries Jill Bicknell, EOA, Inc. Acknowledgements – Technical Advisory Committee

    19. CDM Jeff Endicott, P.E. Janelle Rogers, Ph.D., P.E.(WA) Don Schroeder, P.E. Luis Leon, P.E. Geoff Brosseau Gary Minton, Ph.D., P.E. (WA) Larry Walker Associates Mack Walker, P.E. Heather Kirschmann Eric Simon Dean Messer, Ph.D. Mike Barrett, Ph.D., P.E.(TX) Catalyst Tom Richman, ASLA, AICP Acknowledgements – Consultant Team

    20. California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial Background

    21. Stormwater Pollutants & Water Quality • Stormwater runoff naturally contains numerous constituents • Urbanization and urban activities, including industrial and commercial facilities and activities, may introduce additional constituents to runoff that can adversely impact water quality • Sediment • Nutrients • Bacteria and viruses • Oil and grease • Metals • Organics • Pesticides • Trash

    22. PROJECT PLANNING AND DESIGN PROJECT CONSTRUCTION PROJECT O&M RAW LAND DEVELOPMENT REDEVELOPMENT Development Handbook Municipal Handbook Construction Handbook Indus. – Comm. Handbook Project Lifecycle and the Handbooks

    23. Industrial - Commercial Focus of this Workshop

    24. Purpose of the Handbook • Provide guidance on selecting and implementing best management practices (BMPs) to reduce pollutants in runoff from industrial facilities and selected commercial businesses • The handbook will assist in meeting regulatory requirements related to industrial and commercial sites and activities

    25. Users of the Handbook • Individuals involved in controlling urban runoff pollution from industrial and commercial sites • Operators and owners of industrial and commercial facilities • That are required to obtain NPDES permit coverage for their discharges • That are not required to obtain NPDES permit coverage for their discharges but are committed to implementing BMPs for their site and activities

    26. Handbook Organization Section 1 Introduction Section 2 Stormwater Pollution Prevention Planning for Industrial and Commercial Facilities Section 3 Source Control BMPs Section 4 Treatment Control BMPs Section 5 Monitoring, Reporting, and Program Evaluation Section 6 Glossary and List of Acronyms Page 1-2

    27. Organization of the Handbook • Appendix A – General Industrial Activities Storm Water Permit • Appendix B – Stormwater Discharges Associated with Industrial Activities • Appendix C - Sample SWPPP • Appendix D - Business Category Stormwater Pollution Control Guide Sheets

    28. Regulatory Requirements Industria l General NPDES SWRCB and RWQCB Permit or Industry Specific NPDES Permit ­ Inspection ­ Enforcement Municipal NPDES INDUSTRY Permit ­ SWPPP ­ Monitoring MUNICIPAL DEFINED INDUSTRIAL PROGRAM Ordinance and/or Permitting ­ Inventory ­ Inspection ­ Enforcement Figure 1-1

    29. Acronyms • BMP - Best Management Practice • NOI – Notice of Intent • NPDES – National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System • SWPPP – Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan • SWPCP – Stormwater Pollution Control Plan

    30. How to Get the Handbook • Attend this workshop. Attendees each receive one copy of the subject handbook • Visit the California Stormwater Best Management Practice Web Site • Download an entire handbook, an individual section, an individual fact sheet, or an individual guide sheet • Search for BMPs • Check for handbook and fact sheet updates www.cabmphandbooks.com

    31. California Stormwater Best Management Practice Handbook Industrial - Commercial Stormwater Pollution Planning for Industrial and Commercial Facilities Presented by Malcolm Walker, P.E. Larry Walker Associates

    32. Document Organization Section 1 Introduction Section 2 Stormwater Pollution Prevention Planning for Industrial and Commercial Facilities Section 3 Source Control BMPs Section 4 Treatment Control BMPs Section 5 Monitoring, Reporting, and Program Evaluation Section 6 Glossary and List of Acronyms

    33. Planning Objectives • Provide an approach to develop a Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan (SWPPP) consistent with State General Permit • Provide guidance to selected commercial businesses to reduce pollutants in stormwater discharges

    34. SWPPP Objectives • Identify source of pollution that affect stormwater discharges and authorized non-stormwater discharges • Select and implement BMPs to reduce pollutants in stormwater discharges and authorized non-stormwater discharges

    35. Who Must Prepare a SWPPP Figure 2-1

    36. 1. Planning and Organization 2. Assessment Phase 3. Best Management Practices Identification 4. Assembly Phase 5. Implementation Phase 6. Monitoring and Reporting Six Phases of SWPPP Development Based on Table 2-1

    37. PHASE 1 1. Planning and Organization 2. Assessment Phase 3. Best Management Practices Identification 4. Assembly Phase 5. Implementation Phase 6. Monitoring and Reporting

    38. PHASE 1 Planning & Organization • Form Pollution Prevention Team • Review Other Plans • Review Other Requirements

    39. Phase 1 Form Pollution Prevention Team • Typically better to have lead person • Team size reflect complexity of facility • Likely overlap with other environmental program

    40. Phase 1 Review Other Plans and Requirements • Site and drainage maps • Existing monitoring data • Environmental Management Plans • Regional Board requirements regarding local water bodies

    41. PHASE 2 1. Planning and Organization 2. Assessment Phase 3. Best Management Practices Identification 4. Assembly Phase 5. Implementation Phase 6. Monitoring and Reporting

    42. PHASE 2 Assessment Phase • Develop site map • Describe industrial activities • Inventory significant materials and chemicals • List past significant spills • Identify non-stormwater discharges • Identify existing BMPs • Assess potential pollution sources • Complete an Assessment Summary

    43. Phase 2 Develop Site Map • Incorporate facility boundaries • Drainage areas - run-on and direction of flow • On-site or nearby water bodies • Drainage conveyance system • Impervious areas • Industrial activities exposed to precipitation • Existing control measures (BMPs)

    44. Phase 2 Example Site Map

    45. Phase 2 Describe Industrial Activities • Identify Industrial Activities and Associated Potential Pollutant Sources • Identify Potential Pollutants • Use Worksheet 1 Checklist

    46. Phase 2 Worksheet 1

    47. Phase 2 Identify Potential Pollutants Table 2-2

    48. Phase 2 Inventory Significant Materials and Chemicals • Typical materials • fuels • solvents • metallic products • hazardous material - Sec 101(14) of CERLCA • chemicals per Sec 313 of Title III SARA • fertilizers • pesticides • Use Worksheets 2 and 3

    49. Phase 2 For Materials Identified • Locations where material is stored, received, shipped, and handled • Spill or leak procedures • Typical quantities and frequency • Containment structures