Roadmap for Adapting to Coastal Risk
Tuesday, October 22, 2013 from 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM (PDT)
POSTPONED DUE TO GOVERNMENT SHUTDOWN
(will rechedule as soon as possible)
Course Description: This intensive one-day training will introduce the “Roadmap” assessment approach designed to help communities characterize their exposure to current and future hazard and climate threats. This participatory assessment process is designed to :
- Engage key staff members and stakeholders in a comprehensive assessment of local vulnerabilities;
- Evaluate potential hazard and climate impacts using existing information resources;
- Collaborate across disciplines to better understand and plan for impacts; and
- Identify opportunities for improving resilience to current and future hazard risks.
NOAA’s Coastal Services Center expert training staff will lead instruction, with participants spending the morning being trained in the classroom, followed by an afternoon field experience.
Who should attend? Professionals interested in: (1) increasing their understanding of, and skills in, coastal hazard mitigation, and (2) networking among other professionals. Specifically: Program administrators, land use planners, public works staff members, floodplain managers, hazard mitigation planners, emergency managers, community groups, and coastal resource managers.
For further information contact: John Sandmeyer at email@example.com
Space is limited - Registration is required by October 4, 2013
Please bring your own lunch
Dress comfortably for the afternoon walking tour
Coastal Training Program, Tijuana River National Estuarine Research Reserve
NOAA's Coastal Training Program (CTP) is part of the National Estuarine Research Reserve System (NERRS) and provides training and technical assistance to individuals who are responsible for making decisions that affect coastal resources. At the Tijuana River NERR, CTP works to improve decision-making at local and regional levels by equipping coastal decision-makers with science-based information and tools they need to address coastal resource management issues in the San Diego and Baja California regions.