Search

  • Regulatory Program - Indiana

    Regulatory permits and programs specific for the State of Indiana.
  • Regulatory Program - Illinois

    Regulatory permits and programs specific for the State of Illinois.
  • Regulatory Program - Ohio

    Regulatory permits and programs specific to the State of Ohio.
  • Dam Safety Modification Mandatory Center of Expertise

    The Dam Safety Modification Mandatory Center of Expertise (DSMMCX) is co-located with the Great Lakes and Ohio River Division Dam Safety Production Center (DSPC) at the USACE, Huntington District Headquarters in Huntington, West Virginia. It was established in accordance with Operation Order 2011-14, along with the seven regional Dam Safety Production Centers, to develop the “expertise to deliver dam safety modifications, so critical to the continued safe operation” of the USACE inventory of dams. Roles and responsibilities for the DSMMCX are laid out in ER 10-1-51, 28 September 2012.
  • Regulatory Program - New York

    Regulatory permits and programs specific to New York State.
  • Great Lakes Coastal Resiliency Study

    The Great Lakes Coastal Resilience Study is a comprehensive watershed assessment of the Great Lakes coastal areas and identifies coastal areas that could be vulnerable to future storms, flooding, extreme low or high water levels, erosion, and accretion; the identification of a range of actions to improve coastal resiliency; and the development of a collaborative-risk informed-decision framework to support the identification and prioritize of coastal investments by federal, state, and local governments, Tribal Nations, and nongovernmental organizations. The study is an estimated 6 year and $14.4 million cost-shared study with the Great Lakes states: Illinois, Indiana, New York, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.
  • Great Lakes Coastal Resiliency Study

    The Great Lakes Coastal Resilience Study is a comprehensive watershed assessment of the Great Lakes coastal areas and identifies coastal areas that could be vulnerable to future storms, flooding, extreme low or high water levels, erosion, and accretion; the identification of a range of actions to improve coastal resiliency; and the development of a collaborative-risk informed-decision framework to support the identification and prioritize of coastal investments by federal, state, and local governments, Tribal Nations, and nongovernmental organizations. The study is an estimated 6 year and $14.4 million cost-shared study with the Great Lakes states: Illinois, Indiana, New York, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.
  • Hydropower Program

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) Hydropower Program is the largest generator of hydropower in the US, with 75 power-producing dams housing 356 individual generating units. USACE’s hydropower assets generate more than 70 billion kilowatt hours per year of clean renewable energy. This clean energy is enough to power 10 cities the size of Seattle. Additionally, the revenue generated by the USACE hydropower fleet is used to repay the original construction costs of the hydropower projects and to fund the operation, maintenance and modernization investments of the hydropower fleet.
  • Levee Safety

    Levee systems are part of our nation’s landscape and important to communities because of the benefits they provide. For example, more than 13 million people live or work behind levees in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ (USACE) Levee Safety Program. And, public and private property worth more than one trillion dollars are behind these levees.
  • Dam Safety

    The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) operates and maintains approximately 740 dams and associated structures nationwide that provide significant, multiple benefits to the nation—its people, businesses, critical infrastructure and the environment.  These benefits include flood risk management, navigation, water supply, hydropower, environmental stewardship, fish and wildlife conservation and recreation.