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DA 48B Storm Drain Line A at Port Chicago Highway, Bay Point (#201)

Project URL link
Sponsoring Agency Contra Costa County Flood Control and Water Conservation District
Subregions ('East Bay',)
Counties Contra Costa County
Watershed Tributary Willow Creek and Coastal Watershed
Public or private land? ('Public', 'Private')
Location (lat/lon) 38.035666, -121.960564
Start Date
End Date
Location Description Culvert Crossing just south of the intersection of Skipper Road and Port Chicago Highway, Bay Point, CA

This project includes the design and construction 595 LF of 84-inch storm drain crossing Port Chicago Highway near Skipper Drive in Bay Point. This project will reduce the flood risk and the risk of biological contamination of this disadvantaged community by sewage and other toxins released and carried into the neighborhood by a severe flood event. This is a portion of DA 48B, Line A.

This project includes the design and construction 595 LF of 84-inch storm drain crossing Port Chicago Highway near Skipper Drive in Bay Point. This project will reduce the flood risk and the risk of biological contamination of this disadvantaged community by sewage and other toxins released and carried into the neighborhood by a severe flood event.   This is a portion of DA 48B, Line A. 

none
Drinking Water Supply
Water Quality Improvement
Water Reuse/Recycling
Stormwater Improvements
Groundwater Benefits
Infiltration
Habitat Protection and Restoration
Flood Protection
This project will provide stormwater improvements and improve flood protection protection in this community by extending the life and increasing the size of existing infrastructure. This project will improve water quality in the event of a severe storm occurs by precluding the release of biological (sewage)contaminants in the area. This project is related to a Disadvantaged Community as this drainage pipeline is located within (and protects) the DAC of Bay Point.

Part 2 - Detail

This culvert was installed in the 1950s and is in poor condition. It drains a 1400 acre watershed, is undersized, and receives a heavy load of trash. This project includes the design and construction of a new 595 foot long,  84-inch diameter replacement storm drain line crossing Port Chicago Highway near Skipper Drive. This project will reduce the flood risk and the risk of biological contamination (from sewage released and spread around during flood events) for this disadvantaged community. The surrounding neighborhoods are densely populated and include three schools.

False

Drains to Suisun Bay

This project will reduce flood risk to the adjacent disadvantaged community and extend the life of existing infrastructure.  By improving the flood conveyance, this project will also reduce the risk of biological contamination in community that would occur if floodwater backed up behind a collapsed pipeline and flowed through the neighborhood. 

The existing infrastructure will continue to degrade, increasing the risk of flooding and pollution in the community.

i. Water Supply (conservation, recycled water, groundwater recharge, surface storage, etc.)

...

ii. Water Quality

This project will improve water quality by reducing the potential for biological contamination to the adjacent community and nearby Suisun Bay.

iii. Flood and Stormwater Management

This project will reduce the risk of flooding in the community.

iv. Resource Stewardship (watershed management, habitat protection and restoration, recreation, open space, etc.)

...

False
True
False
Increases Water Supply Reliability
Advances/ Expands Conjunctive Management of Multiple Water Supply Sources
Increases Water Use and/or Reuse Efficiency
Provides Additional Water Supply
Promotes Water Quality Protection
Reduces Water Demand
Advances/Expands Water Recycling
Promotes Urban Runoff Reuse
Addresses Sea Level Rise
Addresses other Anticipated Climate Change Impact (e.g. through water management system modifications)
Improves Flood Control (e.g. through wetlands restoration, management, protection)
Promotes Habitat Protection
Establishes Migration Corridors
Re-establishes River-Floodplain Hydrologic Continuity
Re-introduces Anadromous Fish Populations to Upper Watersheds
Enhances and Protects Upper Watershed Forests and Meadow Systems
Other (Please Describe)
Increases Water Use Efficiency or Promotes Energy-Efficient Water Demand Reduction
Improves Water System Energy Efficiency
Advances/Expands Water Recycling
Promotes Urban Runoff Reuse
Promotes Use of Renewable Energy Sources
Contributes to Carbon Sequestration (e.g. through vegetation growth)
Other (Please Describe)
390,000(low) - 430,000(high)
Drainage Area 48B, grant funding
nominal
Contra Costa County road funds
75
Drought Preparedness
Use and Reuse Water More Efficiently
Climate Change Response Actions (Adaptation to Climate Change, Reduction of Greenhouse Gas Emissions, Reduce Energy Consumption)
Expand Environmental Stewardship
Practice Integrated Flood Management
Protect Surface and Groundwater Quality
Improve Tribal Water and Natural Resources
Ensure Equitable Distribution of Benefits
Reduce Reliance on the Bay-Delta
Reduce Water Demand
Improved Operational Efficiency and Transfers
Increase Water Supply
Improve Water Quality
Improve Flood Management
Practice Resources Stewardship
Other Strategies (Please Describe)
Groundwater Management Plan
Urban Water Management Plan
Water Meter Requirements
Groundwater Monitoring Requirements
AB 1420 Compliance
BMP Compliance
CEQA Compliance
Water supply reliability, water conservation and water use efficiency
Stormwater capture, storage, clean-up, treatment, and management
Removal of invasive non-native species, the creation and enhancement of wetlands, and the acquisition, protection, and restoration of open space and watershed lands
Non-point source pollution reduction, management and monitoring
Groundwater recharge and management projects
Contaminant and salt removal through reclamation, desalting, and other treatment technologies and conveyance of reclaimed water for distribution to users
Water banking, exchange, reclamation and improvement of water quality
Planning and implementation of multipurpose flood management programs
Watershed protection and management
Drinking water treatment and distribution
Ecosystem and fisheries restoration and protection
Reduced Reliance on the Bay-Delta
Projects that directly address a critical water quality or supply issue in a DAC
Urban water suppliers implementing certain BMPs as on page 17 of Guidelines
Be designed to manage stormwater runoff to reduce flood damage (PRC §5096.827)
Be consistent with the applicable Regional Water Quality Control Plans (Basin Plans) (PRC §5096.827)
Not be a part of the State Plan of Flood Control (SPFC) (PRC §5096.827)

Replacement of 595 feet of stormwater conveyance.

Project team

Part 3 - Benefits