Stormwater & Sediment Contamination: Minimizing Potential Sediment Recontamination & Associated Liability
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In the article, Eric, Marcus, and Marc discuss the potential, through more rigorous best management practice (BMP) selection, design, and implementation of an effective operation and maintenance program to work with agencies responsible for overseeing contaminated sediment remediation to reach agreements that limit the potential future recontamination liability of site owners who design and implement rigorous stormwater source and treatment control programs.

Stormwater & Sediment Contamination: Minimizing Potential Sediment Recontamination & Associated Liability (TWR #72)

Marc Leisenring, PE, is a Project Engineer with Geosyntec Consultants in Portland, Oregon. He has assisted with development of pollutant loading models and stormwater BMP decision support systems for Lake Tahoe and Southern California and currently is assisting the Water Environment Research Foundation develop BMP algorithms as part of a comprehensive model development effort to link runoff quality and BMP performance to receiving water impacts. Marc joined GeoSyntec Consultants in August 2001 after completing the BS degree program in Environmental Resources Engineering at Humboldt State University. He has been actively involved with several urban stormwater-related projects including providing technical support for the City of Los Angeles’ public education program, developing a stormwater BMP design manual for the County of Santa Barbara, and assisting in the development of the water quality control plan for the San Diego Creek watershed located in Orange County California.



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Publication Summary

  • Geosyntec Authors: Marcus Quigley, Eric Strecker, Marc Leisenring
  • All Authors: Marcus Quigley , Eric Strecker , Marc Leisenring
  • Title: Stormwater & Sediment Contamination: Minimizing Potential Sediment Recontamination & Associated Liability
  • Event or Publication: The Water Report
  • Practice Areas: Brownfields Redevelopment Planning and Design, Groundwater Assessment and Remediation, Water and Natural Resources Assessment, Management, and Restoration, Erosion and Sediment Control, Sediment Assessment and Remediation
  • Citation: The Water Report Vol. 72, February 15, 2010.
  • Date: 2010