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Making Green Storm Water Infrastructure a Success in Urban and Suburban Settings
Runoff from storm water continues to be a major cause of water pollution in urban as well as suburban environments. It carries trash, bacteria, heavy metals, and other pollutants through storm sewers into local waterways. Heavy rainstorms can cause flooding that damages property and infrastructure. Green infrastructure elements can be woven into communities at multiple scales, capturing and diverting rainwater to prevent harmful runoff while also beautifying the community. This session will include case studies in both urban and suburban settings.

Learning objectives:
- Attendees will gain a better understanding of the benefits of green storm water infrastructure.
- Attendees will more clearly understand how to incorporate green infrastructure elements into their communities.
- Attendees will learn about green infrastructure best practices, common missteps, and lessons learned.


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Zachary Ranstead, PE, LEED-AP, CFM
Supervising Engineer @T&M Associates Site Development Practice
Mr. Ranstead is a Project Manager with 23 years of experience with the design and management of residential, commercial, industrial, and institutional projects with an emphasis on stormwater, flood study, erosion control, and BMP designs. His experience includes permitting work for the Department of Environmental Protection, County Conservation Districts, FEMA, and the Department of Transportation on projects throughout the mid-Atlantic region.
Gail Lalla
Client Manager @T&M Associates
Gail Lalla is a Client Manager at T&M Associates. Ms. Lalla is responsible for business development, grants research, project management, and the cultivation of existing client relationships. She provides a background in renewable energy, environmental planning, and community resilience. Gail earned a BA in Political Science from Rutgers University. She serves as a member of the U.S. Green Building Council Market Leadership Advisory Board, the Middlesex County Planning Board, and the Woodbridge Township Arts Alliance.