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Controlling water during storms in Duluth is a difficult enterprise. City public works staff really pushed hard for a couple of years to get the resources for the project.

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Tl great when you are asking for resources all the time and then actually get. It's nice to have a stakeholder partnership work as this one did. Duluth is searching for solutions in an unusually collaborative manner.

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Some of the benefits are really unquantifiable. It's about relationships.

We're trying to create more of a natural runoff situation. Scholastica actually has an impervious surface a few feet below it that collects and funnels runoff.

There is more in there than I thought there would be.

They also reconstructed a stormwater ditch. The third year was spent measuring the difference in runoff volume and quality between the street with conservation measures and the two streets without. And the experiment was geographically small.

We try to work together on projects and coordinate educational programs so we're all saying the same thing. On Air. Play Pause.

Share story Twitter Facebook. Richard Axler, senior research associate in Limnology and Water Quality at the University of Minnesota Duluth, stands along Amity Creek in eastern Duluth and talks about how the Graves Road project is affecting the flow of water into the creek during large rain Wanting to duluth out slow.

Dulutth city project coordinator Chris Kleist peers into one of the large catch basins the city has built to trap sediment that otherwise would flow into Lake Superior.

Rocks slow sediment flow into Amity Wanting to duluth out slow when heavy rains send lots of water from city streets down the stream bed. Todd Carlson, water quality specialist with the city of Duluth, inspects a rain barrel that captures excess water coming off a home during rain storms. The system distributes the water slowly so the ground can absorb it.

A garden surrounded by a small berm was planted in front of a residence on Idlewild Street in eastern Duluth. The garden and berm collect rainwater that would have normally flowed into storm sewers and ultimately into Lake Superior.

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