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The Merced Avenue project aims to demonstrate how street design can combat rising temperatures, increase pedestrian/bicyclist safety, and improve local water quality. A neighborhood-scale project like Merced Avenue is intended to provide a real-world model of watershed-based design that integrates many ongoing efforts in the region to address flood management, water quality, and habitat restoration.
North Hollywood Park Stormwater Capture Project was one of the very high priority regional projects identified in the EWMP. The project scope features the installation of 7 subsurface infiltration galleries, utilizing approximately 11 acres of land area for stormwater storage and infiltration.
The Oro Vista Local Area Urban Flow Management Project is located at Oro Vista Avenue from Hillrose Street to Wyngate Street including a portion of Foothill Boulevard. It is designed to capture and infiltrate approximately 22.4 acrefeet of runoff before it reaches the Haines Canyon Channel. This Project is an example of a cost-effective, regional approach for improving water quality and increasing local supplies by combining stormwater infiltration features (dry wells), flood mitigation features (catch basins connected to the storm drain system) and a variety of greening elements such as infiltration planters with native plants and vegetation and pervious concrete sidewalks.