All Projects

Showing 1 - 5 of 5 | Export projects
Recipient
St Louis, North SWCD
2016 Fiscal Year Funding Amount
$78,000
Fund Source

The North St. Louis Soil & Water Conservation District will work with lake and resort associations, chambers of commerce, and various community groups to identify 3-6 projects with maximum public benefit. Potential projects include community rain gardens, native vegetative buffers and shoreline restorations that improve water quality by reducing stormwater runoff, cleaning stormwater before it is released to the lakes and retaining water on the land longer.

Recipient
St. Louis County
2016 Fiscal Year Funding Amount
$200,000
Fund Source

St. Louis County's Comprehensive Water Management Plan Update 2010-2020 identifies providing financial assistance to qualifying homeowners to upgrade or replace failing septic systems as a Priority 2 action. Funds from the FY-16 Clean Water Fund Projects and Practices Grant will be used to provide funding to low-income homeowners to repair or replace SSTS identified as Imminent Threat to Public Health (ITPH) within the following watersheds: Lake Superior South, St.

Recipient
Koochiching County SWCD
2017 Fiscal Year Funding Amount
$99,930
Fund Source

This project will provide an important framework for civic and citizen engagement and communication in the International Rainy River-Lake of the Woods Watershed, which will contribute to long-term public participation in surface water protection and restoration activities.

Recipient
North St. Louis County Soil and Water Conservation District
2014 Fiscal Year Funding Amount
$135,994
Fund Source
The goal of this project is the development of the Rainy River Headwaters, Vermilion River and St. Louis River Watersheds Local Civic Engagement and Watershed Restoration and Protection Strategy.
Recipient
Vermillion River Watershed Joint Powers Organization
2014 Fiscal Year Funding Amount
$78,779
Fund Source

The VRWJPO is pursuing a Watershed Restoration and Protection Strategy (WRAPS) project in cooperation with the MPCA in order to better identify the sources of stress and impairment to the river, tributaries, and lakes and evaluate the feasibility of reaching water quality goals, and properly allocating pollution reduction goals to those areas identified as likely pollution sources. Successful restoration and protection outcomes are dependent on successful community building and ownership of both the problems and solutions identified in the WRAPS.