1 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY BRIDGES AND LARGE CULVERTS (>3m Span) Inventory Anticipated Asset Life Cycle Fifteen (15) bridges and eleven (11) large culverts with a span greater than 3m (refer to PSAB 3150 inventory for structure type, age, width, span, useful life, etc ) Depending on construction practices and materials, bridges and large culverts have varying assumed lives. The life cycle can be affected by traffic volumes and loads, development and growth pressures, climate, risk factors, and salt exposure. In 2009, the Town established assumed lifecycles for infrastructure as part of the PSAB 3150 inventory work. Assumed lifecycles were presented as follows: Bridges 75 Years (New Replacement) Bridges 60 Years (Existing Structures) Large Span Concrete Box Culverts 65 years Large Span Corrugated Steel Culverts 45 years Integrated: Condition Assessments May be integrated with road resurfacing or road widening projects however not generally integrated with other infrastructure. Criteria for prioritizing investments include: level of service, traffic volumes, safety and preservation of major components. Bi-annual visual inspections of bridge are completed and detailed bridge construction surveys are completed every two years as required by the Municipal Act. For each structure, components are screened for visual signs of deterioration. The components are then given a rating using the MTO Extent and Severity Method where by the components are proportioned (m2, %, m etc,,) based on their observed conditions (excellent, good, fair and poor). This provides quantitative data as to the extent of the observed deterioration for each component. An overall Bridge Condition Index (BCI) is then provided for each bridge. A value of 100 indicates that the bridge is in excellent condition and a value of zero indicates that the bridge is in extremely poor condition. A bridge with a BCI between 70 and 100 is considered to be in good condition. A bridge with a BCI between 60 and 70 is considered to be in fair condition and a bridge with a BCI below 60 is considered to be in poor condition. The assessment process also includes recommendations for further engineering investigations and also categorizes the need for repairs for the immediate period (<1yr), medium timeframe (1-5yrs) and longer term (6-10 years). Financial costing is also
2 provided for improvements for each structure during these timeframes. Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: Bridges Bridge rehabilitation or replacement is based on bridge age and assumed life spans and result of condition surveys: Asphalt deck resurfacing 25 years, joint replacement - 40 years, patching or waterproofing on concrete deck 40 years. For budgeting purposes, bridge improvements are categorized based on the value of the repairs as a percentage of the overall replacement cost. Details are as follows: Major Bridge Reconstruction Repairs are 50-60% of replacement cost Minor Bridge Rehabilitation Repairs are 25-50% of the replacement cost Major Item Repairs Repairs are 5-25% of the replacement cost Minor Item Repairs Repairs are less than 5% of the replacement cost Where possible, dollars are heavily focused on the preservation and maintenance of major bridge components which include: bridge abutments, wing walls and deck components. Maintaining these elements in a good state of repair can significantly extend the service life of bridges and avoid significant add-on environmental and social costs triggered by replacement. Large Culverts The rehabilitation of large culverts is generally not practical where significant deterioration or deficiencies exist in the metal liner (barrel). Culvert replacement is normally planned in these circumstances. Repair works often include inlet and outlet structures (headwalls), cut off walls, retaining walls, restoration of backfill, slope protection and guide rails. In the case of concrete structures, some repair work of the barrels may be included if the opening is large enough to permit construction access. Maintenance Strategies: The Town is moving toward the development of new and progressive preventative maintenance programs to preserve its key bridges and structures. There is awareness that regular maintenance can reduce the potential for premature deterioration of structural elements and can assist in extending the useful life of the Town s structure inventory. Overall maintenance needs vary depending on structure, location, traffic volumes, winter control procedures (sanding vs salting), size of structure and past maintenance. The following maintenance programs are currently under consideration:
3 Periodic bridge cleaning (power washing) of all components exposed to roadway traffic and where debris accumulation is prevalent. Typically cleaned each spring after winter operations have ceased; Concrete spot repairs localized patching of small concrete spalls and delaminations on the deck or in areas that are splash zones (top of deck, curbs, expansion joint block outs etc...). Completing these repairs will assist in preventing the accelerated deterioration of concrete in these areas by reducing the ingress of chlorides etc These repairs are generally carried out on an as-needed basis. Steel spot repairs / spot coating this would include periodic touch-ups to steel coatings located in areas within the roadway splash zones (truss bottom chords, exterior floor beams, stringers etc ) as well as localized spot repairs in areas of appreciable section loss / corrosion. These repairs are generally carried out on an asneeded basis. Clearing of debris in waterway this would include clearing of trapped debris in the vicinity of the structure (upstream/downstream). This cleaning would typically be carried out on annual basis after the spring run-off period. Asphalt surface repairs / rout and seal this would include cold patch asphalt repairs, routing and sealing of wide cracks in asphalt. This operation would typically be carried out on an annual basis, after winter clearing operations have ceased. Bridge deck drainage this would include maintaining the existing deck drains free of debris and maintaining them in an unplugged condition. This operation would typically be carried out on an annual basis, after winter clearing operations have ceased. Clearing of debris / vegetation from approach guiderail. This is predominantly a safety measure, however the removal also prolongs the lifespan of the guiderail (accumulation of debris can accelerate rot on wooden posts and induce corrosion on steel components. Surface sealing of exposed concrete surfaces this would include cleaning and applying a concrete sealer on concrete surface exposed within the splash zone (exposed concrete decks, curbs, sidewalks and barrier walls). This operation is typically recommended in intervals of 3-5 years. Sealing surfaces periodically assists in minimizing the migration of chlorides in the concrete. Desired Levels of Service: The long term desired level of service is to achieve by 2020 and continually maintain 70% of our structures with a good condition rating (a BCI of 70% or greater). Life Cycle Consequences: Bridge and culvert lifecycles will be reduced, level of service is lowered and safety is compromised. Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Bridge Management Study Report by HP Engineering Dated September 2013;
4 Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Bridge Management Study Report by HP Engineering dated March 2012; Bridge Management Study Report by Genivar 2009; Financial Strategy Other Information or Reference Materials Refer to Financial Plan Appendix D Canadian Highway Bridge Design Code MTO Standards and Specifications
5 AREA (sqm) FIGURE 1 Bridge Condition Index (2013) Bridges (sqm) Large Structures (sqm) Service Indicators Total number of bridges = 15 (2,519sqm) Good bridges (BCI ) = 8% Fair bridges (BCI 60 70) = 21% Poor bridges (BCI 0 to 60) = 71% Total number of large structures = 11 (672sqm) Good structures (BCI ) = 54% Fair structures (BCI 60 70) = 18% Poor structures (BCI 0 to 60) = 28% Good (70-100) Fair (60-70) Poor (0-60) The municipality still has a significant backlog of bridge repair and rehabilitation work to complete; Preventative maintenance programs and significant near term capital investments will be required for the municipality to meet its objective of having 70% of the structures with BCI s of 70 or greater.
6 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY WATER MAINS Inventory Anticipated Asset Life Cycle km of water mains, 260 fire hydrants, 483 valves, 2134 residential accounts and 277 non residential accounts The lifecycle for a water mains is primarily based on the type of material and is listed as follows: 80 years PVC pipe 75 years ductile iron pipe (non lined) 70 years cast iron pipe 50 years copper pipe 50 years valves and hydrants These lifecycles assume adequate maintenance is provided through the course of the components life. Integrated: A watermain replacement may be integrated with road resurfacing, road reconstruction work and other utilities such as hydro, telephone, natural gas and cable. It may also be a stand alone replacement with a trench cut and repair. Condition Assessments Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: Watermain records are maintained and updated annually within the Town s GIS system and within the PSAB inventory maintained in Microsoft excel. Attributes such as age, length, size, and material are updated annually. Break records are also updated annually to track areas where unplanned works are on the rise. The criteria for prioritizing the replacement schedule for watermains is based on break history, age of pipe, pipe materials, size of pipe, soil conditions, fireflow considerations, and growth related needs. The road construction program may bump up the replacement of a pipe segment if replacement is scheduled in the near future. The replacement criteria is difficult to define but studying break histories and failure trends can determine when unplanned maintenance costs are increasing at a high enough rate that economically, it makes sense to simply replace or rehabilitate the pipe. Watermain rehabilitation is based on the current condition of the pipe. It is difficult to determine the condition since it is buried. For this reason, the replacement strategy relies entirely on break history, age/size, material type, hydraulic considerations, and aligning with urban road programs. There are numerous methods for rehabilitating watermains
7 such as complete replacement, cleaning and cement mortar lining, slip lining and pipe bursting. Cathodic protection also helps prolong the life expectancy of the pipe. The municipality continues to invest heavily in watermain replacement, largely due the fact than many pipes are not properly bedded and are susceptible to damage from seasonal frost action. Structural watermain relining (slip lining) remains an option, however there are limited service providers in eastern ontario and a large program is otherwised required to make the trenchless alternative a cost competitive solution. Maintenance Strategies: Desired Levels of Service: Life Cycle Consequences: Water system maintenance is carried out in accordance with the Operational Plan developed and approved under the provincial licensing requirements of the Safe Drinking Water Act. The Operational plan includes a Quality Management System that includes ongoing evaluations of best practices to promote a culture of continuous improvement. Internal and external audits are also performed on the Quality Management System annually to ensure it s continued effectiveness. The Town of Mississippi Mills and the Ontario Clean Water Agency work together to deliver safe drinking water to businesses and residents served by the Mississippi Mills Drinking Water System. Conformance and compliance programs are in place to ensure that the municipality abides by all federal and provincial regulatory requirements. Many factors can influence the long term performance of watermains and many systems have been in operation locally in excess of 80 years. In 2012, approximately 7km of the Town s watermains were considered to be operating at or beyond their useful lifecycles. Watermain failures can cause significant social and environmental impacts, therefore the Town s prioritization plan looks at the consequence of failure when prioritizing works. Watermains at or beyond their operational life will be given priority where possible in high risk areas (arterial roads, business areas, hospitals, long term care, schools, etc..) Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Master Plan Report Town of Mississippi Mills Almonte Ward - Water and Wastewater Infrastructure dated May 2012 by J. L. Richards and Associates; Town of Mississippi Mills Water and Wastewater Rate Study Update by C.N. Watson Economists Ltd. January 2013 Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Financial Strategy Other Information or Reference Materials Refer to Financial Plan-Appendix D Quality Management System Mississippi Mills Drinking Water System
8 MOE Drinking Water System Design Guidelines 2008
9 LENGTH (km) FIGURE 2 Age Distribution of Water Mains (2012) Over 75 AGE (yrs) Service Indicators Total length of water mains = 34.04km Average age of distribution system = 42.4 years Mains operating beyond useful service life = 6.77km Total water main breaks in 2012 = 14 Future challenges will result from the fact that a high proportion of the water network is constructed from cast iron or ductile iron pipe and will be reaching the end of their useful lives.
10 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY SANITARY SEWERS Inventory Anticipated Asset Life Cycle km of sanitary sewers The lifecycle for a sewer main is primarily based on the type of material and is listed as follows: 80 years PVC pipe 70 years asbestos cement or concrete pipe 70 years vitrified clay pipe 50 years manholes These lifecycles assume adequate maintenance is provided through the course of the components life. Integrated: A sanitary sewer replacement may be integrated with road resurfacing, road reconstruction work and other utilities such as hydro, telephone, natural gas and cable. It may also be a stand alone replacement with a trench cut and repair. Condition Assessments Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: Sanitary sewer records are maintained and updated annually within the Town s GIS system and within the PSAB inventory maintained in Microsoft excel. Attributes such as age, length, size, and material are updated annually. All sewers are cleaned and inspected once every four years through a closed circuit television (CCTV) program. The camera work allows the municipality to establish structural and operational scores for the system for establishing rehabilitation priorities. Sanitary sewers, unlike watermains are readily accessible for visual inspection and as a result rehabilitation strategies are simplified. Once the pipe has been CCTV inspected, public works staff can establish priorities for replacement. Other factors affecting the criteria are localized collapses, material type, upsizing requirements as well as the coordination with the roads program. Replacement is the most common method for collapsed or heavily deteriorated pipe. Cure in place pipe (CIPP) rehabilitation alternatives are however available for sewers where it is believed that the useful life of a sewer (usually clay or concrete) can be prolonged for up to 50 years. This method helps reduce the costs associated with
11 restoration when the project is complete. Other methods include spot repairs and joint sealing. Maintenance Strategies: Desired Levels of Service: Life Cycle Consequences: The sanitary sewer system is cleaned and inspected by closed circuit television (CCTV) at least once every four years. These inspection programs are carried out in the springtime when groundwater infiltration and inflow are most visible. Visual inspections of manholes on trunk lines and problem areas are also carried out on a monthly basis by town personnel. All other aspects of the sewer system maintenance are otherwise carried out in accordance with the provincial requirements of the Ontario Water Resources Act. The Town of Mississippi Mills and the Ontario Clean Water Agency work together to manage the sewage collection system serving businesses and residents on the public sewer system. Conformance and compliance programs are in place to ensure that the municipality abides by all federal and provincial regulatory requirements. The structural deterioration can result in infiltration of groundwater into the sewer that result in loss of structural pipe bedding. It can also result in the accumulation of debris and sediment in sags in the sewer, calcite build-up at the cracks and joints, as well as root migration into the sewers. All of these factors, further deteriorate the sewer and increase the potential for back-ups and basement flooding. Another major consequence of groundwater infiltration is the added volume of sewage to be pumped and treated at the sewage treatment plant, including added costs. Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Master Plan Report Town of Mississippi Mills Almonte Ward - Water and Wastewater Infrastructure dated May 2012 by J. L. Richards and Associates; Town of Mississippi Mills Water and Wastewater Rate Study Update by C.N. Watson Economists Ltd. January 2013 Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Financial Strategy Refer to Financial Plan Appendix D Other Information or Reference Materials MOE Design Guidelines for Sewage Works 2008
12 LENGTH (km) FIGURE 3 Age Distribution of Sanitary Sewers (2012) Over 75 AGE (yrs) Service Indicators Total sanitary sewer network length = 30.55km Average age of collection system = years Sewers operating beyond useful service life = 7.5km Total blocked sewers in 2012 = 1 Future challenges will result from the fact that a high proportion of the sanitary sewer network is constructed from vitrified pipe and will be reaching the end of their useful lives.
13 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY STORM SEWERS Inventory km of storm sewers Anticipated Asset Life Cycle The lifecycle for a sewer main is primarily based on the type of material and is listed as follows: 80 years PVC pipe 70 years asbestos cement or concrete pipe 50 years CSP pipe These lifecycles assume adequate maintenance is provided through the course of the components life. Integrated: A storm sewer replacement may be integrated with road resurfacing, road reconstruction work and other utilities such as hydro, telephone, natural gas and cable. It may also be a stand alone replacement with a trench cut and repair. Condition Assessments Storm sewer records are maintained and updated annually within the Town s GIS system and within the PSAB inventory maintained in Microsoft excel. Attributes such as age, length, size, and material are updated annually. The Town is working toward the gathering more physical data on with a growing closed circuit television (CCTV) program. As a general practice storm sewers are assessed for replacement in parallel with all road rehabilitation projects as well as all sanitary sewer replacements. Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: Storm sewers, unlike watermains are readily accessible for visual inspection and as a result rehabilitation strategies are simplified. Once the pipe has been CCTV inspected, public works staff can establish priorities for replacement. Other factors affecting the criteria are localized collapses, material type, upsizing requirements as well as the coordination with the roads program. Replacement is the most common method for collapsed or heavily deteriorated pipe. Cure in place pipe (CIPP) rehabilitation alternatives are however available for storm drains where it is believed that the useful life of a drain (usually clay or concrete) can be prolonged for up to 50 years. This method helps reduce the costs associated with restoration when the project is complete.
14 Maintenance Strategies: Desired Levels of Service: Life Cycle Consequences: Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Catch basins are cleaned annually to remove sediments and debris that could otherwise impair run-off quality and/or result in progressive pipe blockages. Storm drainage systems are only inspected by closed circuit television (CCTV) programs whenever road projects and/or sewer replacement projects are considered. Over time, the Town is adding more funding in condition assessments to establish a stronger understanding of the state of it s storm sewer assets. All other aspects of the storm system maintenance are otherwise carried out in accordance with the provincial requirements of the Ontario Water Resources Act. Conformance and compliance programs are in place to ensure that the municipality abides by all federal and provincial regulatory requirements. Storm sewers will deteriorate in the same manner as sanitary sewers although the consequences of failure of a storm sewer are not usually as significant as those for failure of a sanitary system. The structural deterioration can result in infiltration of groundwater into the sewer that result in loss of structural pipe bedding. It can also result in the accumulation of debris and sediment in sags in the storm sewer. As with any buried infrastructure, maintenance and rehabilitation is key to the longevity of any system. Without significant yearly spending, major failures will occur and larger budgets will be required. None Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Financial Strategy Refer to Financial Plan Appendix D Other Information or Reference Materials MOE Design Guidelines for Sewage Works 2008
15 LENGTH (km) FIGURE 4 Age Distribution of Storm Sewers (2012) Over 75 AGE (yrs) Service Indicators Total storm sewer network length = 23.28km Average age of drainage system = 29.24years Storm operating beyond useful service life = 0.48km The town s storm system, not unlike many other municipalities, continues to be a forgotten asset Maintenance and inspection programs are needed to acquire more condition rating data on the system in order to develop improved financial planning models. Consideration could be given to implementing a dedicated source of operating revenues.
16 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY PAVED ROADS Inventory Anticipated Asset Life Cycle 85.6 km of paved roadways Pavement Life of a newly constructed road is affected by design, traffic volumes and loads, construction quality and climate. The end of the useful life is generally as follows: Arterial roads 15 years Collector roads 25 years Local roads 35 years Integrated: Condition Assessments Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: A paved road surface replacement may be integrated with buried water and sewer work as well as other utilities such as hydro, telephone, natural gas and cable. It may also be a stand alone replacement depending on the lifecycles of related components. Roadways are inspected once every three years using a combination of dynaflect testing for rural roadways and visual inspections for urban roadways. Roadways are then provided with a Riding Comfort Index (RCI) rating from zero (0) and ten (10) which measures defects in the pavement. An RCI equal to ten (10) is new pavement and an RCI equal to zero (0) is a pavement that is impassible. RCI threshold point of rehabilitation or reconstruction are as follows: Rehabilitation = 6 to 7 (rehabilitation with crack seals, patching, microsurfacing) Reconstruction = 5 or less (total replacement of pavement) Maintenance Strategies: The Town continues to provide more annual funding focused on pavement preservation techniques including crack sealing, patching, edge repairs and microsurfacing where possible. These investment strategies are helping to offset the increased growth in the infrastructure deficit caused by the backlog of road replacements. Pavement replacement strategies are being given priority on a risk management basis for high volume roadways. Roadways are also being reconstructed along with urban water and sewer replacement programs where possible. Desired Levels of Service: The municipality is continuing to work toward having 70% of it s pavement assets with an RCI rating of 7 or higher.
17 Life Cycle Consequences: Under funding pavement rehabilitation results in more pavements failing below an RCI of 6.0 and results in the quadrupling of construction costs. Rehabilitating a pavement with an RCI of 6.0 reflects a cost of $6.00 per square meter and an added life of up to 8 years versus reconstructing a pavement with an RCI of 5.0 at a cost of $25 per square meter. Pavements falling below an RCI of 4.0 affects level of service and increases risk and liabilities. Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Rural Network Level Pavement Condition Survey by AME dated May 29, 2012 Almonte Pavement Condition Surveys Summer 2012 Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Financial Strategy Refer to Financial Plan Appendix D Other Information or Reference Materials Minimum Maintenance Standards Ontario Regulation 239/02
18 LENGTH (km) FIGURE 5 Pavement Inventory and RCI (2013) Almonte Pakenham Ramsay Do Nothing (8 to 10) Rehab (6 to 7) Replace (0 to 5) Service Indicators Total length of paved roads = 85.63km Total length RCI (0 to 5) = 18.56km (22%) Total length RCI (6 to 7) = 49.87km (58%) Total length RCI (8 to 10) = 17.20km (20%) The Town s pavement road network is largely in fair to poor range (80%) and a large volume of roads may fall into poor condition over the next few years unless significant pavement rehabilitation investments are made.
20 ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY SURFACE TREATED ROADS Inventory Anticipated Asset Life Cycle 99.7 km of surface treated roadways Surface Treatment Life of a newly constructed road is affected by design, traffic volumes and loads, construction quality and climate. The end of the useful life is generally as follows: Local roads 8 years Integrated: Condition Assessments Rehabilitation and Investment Strategies: A surface treated road surface replacement may be integrated with replacement of rural drainage culverts. It may also be a stand alone replacement depending on the lifecycles of related components. Roadways are inspected once every three years using a combination of dynaflect testing for rural roadways and visual inspections. Roadways are then provided with a Riding Comfort Index (RCI) rating from zero (0) and ten (10) which measures defects in the pavement. An RCI equal to ten (10) is new pavement and an RCI equal to zero (0) is a pavement that is impassible. RCI threshold point of rehabilitation or reconstruction are as follows: Rehabilitation = 6 to 7 (rehabilitation with crack seals, patching, microsurfacing) Reconstruction = 5 or less (total replacement of pavement) Maintenance Strategies: The Town continues to provide more annual funding focused on surface treatment preservation techniques including patching, edge repairs, slurry seals and microsurfacing where possible. These investment strategies are helping to offset the increased growth in the infrastructure deficit caused by the backlog of road replacements. Surface Treatment replacement strategies are being given priority on a risk management basis for high volume roadways. Roadways are also being reconstructed along with ditching and culvert replacement programs where possible. Desired Levels of Service: The municipality is continuing to work toward having 70% of it s surface treatment assets with an RCI rating of 7 or higher.
21 Life Cycle Consequences: Under funding surface treatment rehabilitation results in more surfaces failing below an RCI of 6.0 and results in the quadrupling of construction costs. Rehabilitating a surface treatment with an RCI of 6.0 reflects a cost of $3.00 per square meter and an added life of up to 5 years versus reconstructing a surface treatment with an RCI of 5.0 at a cost of $12 per square meter. Surface treatments falling below an RCI of 4.0 affects level of service and increases risk and liabilities. Corporate / Consulting Reports on Subject: Rural Network Level Pavement Condition Survey by AME dated May 29, 2012 Procurement Methods: Procurement Policy Bylaw Financial Strategy Other Information or Reference Materials Refer to Financial Plan Appendix D None
22 LENGTH (km) FIGURE 6 Surface Treatment Inventory and RCI (2013) Almonte Pakenham Ramsay Service Indicators Total length of surface treated roads = 99.71km Total length ST with RCI (0 to 5) = 14.68km Total length ST with RCI (6 to 7) = 74.53km Total length ST with RCI (8 to 10) = 10.50km Do Nothing (8 to 10) Rehab (6 to 7) Replace (0 to 5) The Town s surface treated road network is largely in fair to poor range (85%) and a large volume of roads may fall into poor condition over the next few years unless significant surface treatment rehabilitation investments are made.
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Appendix J: Pipe Evaluation and Replacement Options and Costs STORMWATER SYSTEM INVENTORY The City of Olympia has an extensive stormwater conveyance system. As a matter prudent management of the Stormwater
Village of Newbury Asset Management Plan 7 Candle Crescent, Kitchener Ontario, N2P 2K7 www.4roads.ca 7 Candle Crescent, Kitchener Ontario, N2P 2K7 May 14, 2014 Village of Newbury 22910 Hagerty Road, PO
GUIDELINES - SITE PLAN APPLICATION DRAWINGS GENERAL PLAN REQUIEMENTS All measurements must be in metric Plan scale is to be a standard scale and to suit project requirements. A scale of 1:200 to 1:400.
How Pavement Preservation is Incorporated Into our Asset Management Program A City Perspective Morgan Jones City of Markham PPRA Fall Meeting October, 2015 Overview Background on Markham s Pavement Management
What is permeable pavement? Guidelines for Permeable Pavement When rainwater falls on conventional pavement, such as concrete, it accumulates and then flows across and off of this impervious surface as
SANITARY SEWER BACKUP Causes & Prevention A. PURPOSE The purpose of this publication is twofold: 1. It provides homeowners with basic information on the causes of sanitary sewer backups. 2. It provides
The Town of Lakeshore Basement Flooding Information to Residents The following information is intended for residents that have homes connected to Municipal storm and sanitary sewers. However, rural residents
State of Illinois Department Of Transportation CONSTRUCTION INSPECTOR S CHECKLIST FOR STORM SEWERS While its use is not required, this checklist has been prepared to provide the field inspector a summary
HALDIMAND COUNTY Report PW-GM-01-2014 of the General Manager of Public Works For Consideration by RE: 2014 Asset Management Plan OBJECTIVE: To present Council with an Asset Management Plan and recommended
SECTION 724 PIPE CULVERTS 724.1 Description. This work shall consist of providing pipe or pipe arch of the diameter or shape designated, laid upon a firm bed and backfilled as specified. Where appropriate
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CCTV of Stormwater Systems Cairns Regional Council Commentary Guidelines Introduction Councils inherit assets through the donated asset process. In doing so, Councils immediately receive assets that are
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TECHNICAL NOTE Culvert Sliplining and Lining of Casings with HPPipe TN 5.14 February 2010 Introduction It may be at times necessary, in an aging infrastructure, to rehabilitate drainage and sanitary lines
Page 1 of 13 FISCAL SUSTAINABILITY PLAN For the, Wastewater Collection and Treatment System This plan outlines a (FSP) for the City of Small Town, County of Xxxxx, State of Kansas, as required by the Kansas
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402.02 Section 402. STORM SEWERS 402.01. Description. This work consists of constructing storm sewers of the size and class required, including excavation, bedding, and backfill. 402.02. Materials. Provide
City of Dallas Wastewater Collection System: TCEQ Sanitary Sewer Outreach Agreement City Council Briefing January 17, 2007 1/12/2007 1 Briefing Purpose Provide update on Wastewater Collection Activities
Waste Collection Systems System Maintenance and Repair Maintenance and Repair Training Objectives To gain an understanding of: System Maintenance and Repair vocabulary System Maintenance and Repair techniques
ABOUT YOUR HOUSE CE 50 Basement flooding is unfortunately a common occurrence in many parts of Canada. But the good news is that many types of basement flooding may be avoided. This publication explains
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Potential Safety Hazards Required items Potential PPE None Additional References - Collection System Related Work Practices & Forms Jet Truck Cleaning Work Practice (Do not drive on peoples driveway) CDL
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ITEM NO. 1103 POINT REPAIRS AND OBSTRUCTION REMOVALS 1103.1 DESCRIPTION: 1. Repair of sanitary sewer lines by replacing short lengths of failed pipe with new pipe. 2. Repair of service laterals located
SECTION 33 31 00.11 GRAVITY SANITARY SEWERS PART 1: GENERAL 1.01 SCOPE A. Gravity sanitary sewers and appurtenances. 1.02 SUBMITTALS A. Conform to requirements of Section 01 33 00 Submittals. B. Submit
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CITY AND COUNTY OF DENVER ENGINEERING DIVISION Wastewater Capital Projects Management Standard Construction Specification 10.1 Precast Concrete Pipe 10.1.1 General This section covers material requirements,
SECTION 2 Development of Asset Management Framework 2.1 Development of Risk-Based Asset Management Framework As part of the master planning effort, WES developed a risk-based asset management framework
DRAFT Public Outreach Document for What s an SSMP? This easy to read document is developed and provided to interested parties to assist in educating cities, agencies, their management, elected officials
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