It was noted that a storm water management plan could be initiated to determine potential solutions and/or a legal storm water outlet to alleviate the problem.
What does SWMP stand for?
SWMP stands for Storm Water Management Plan
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of SWMP
We have 15 other meanings of SWMP in our Acronym Attic
- Smart Weapons Management Office
- Solid Waste Management Office
- She Who Must Obey - Yeah Right :-)
- Southwest Missouri Office on Aging
- State Water Management Outcomes Plan
- Special Weapons Movement Exercise
- Safe Work Method Procedures
- Site Waste Management Plan
- Software Management Plan
- Solid Waste Management Plan
- Storm Water Management Pond
- Storm Water Management Program
- Stormwater Monitoring Program
- Surface Water Management Plan
- System Wide Monitoring Program
- Southwest Mississippi Planning and Development District
- Single Writer Multiple Reader
- Solid Waste Management Regulation (various locations)
- South West Metropolitan Railway (Australia)
- Soil-Water Management Research Group
Samples in periodicals archive:
A storm water management plan controls 100 percent of storm water to minimize runoff and protect nearby streams.
Approvals granted in the quarter included the Refuelling Management Plan, Fire Management Plan, Project Management Plan, Safety Management Plan and Storm Water Management Plan, in addition to this permission from the Main Roads department for the haulage route from the quarry to the rail siding.
When a landfill does not have a proper storm water management plan, the moisture enters the cell and fuels the gas production.
We've encompassed recycling programs and storm water management plans in the process as well, and considering that the number of projects we worked on during summer 2007 was huge," explains Morgan, "the project will probably end up being the most active and large-scale period of construction MPC will see over the next decade.
The June 13 decision, which has implications for the home building, general construction, mining, and agricultural industries, among others, addresses whether the public has the right to weigh in on storm water management plans created under the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) general permit program.
The permits address the crossing of waterways, placement of poles in wetlands, discharge of fill material into wetlands, site erosion control and storm water management plans as well as other specific matters.
To meet the permit, however, the Ohio EPA is requiring each District member community to submit a storm water management plan by March 10, 2003.