June 27, 2003

1) JOB ANNOUNCEMENT: TCWN Executive Director
2) ACTION ALERT: Support the Protection of Tennessee's High Quality Waters
3) PUBLIC PARTICIPATION OPPORTUNITY: TVA Reservoir Operations Workshops
4) PUBLIC PARTICIPATION OPPORTUNITY: TDEC Rulemaking Hearings
5) NEWS: Final TMDL for Cane Creek Available
6) NEWS: U.S. Senate Ponders the Scope of the Clean Water Act
7) NEWS: Conservation Groups to Protect Clean Water From Oil Spills
8) NEWS: National Study of Chemical Residues in Lake Fish Tissue
9) RESOURCE: Partners for Pathways Grants Available
10) PUBLIC NOTICE: NPDES Permits
11) PUBLIC NOTICE: TDEC Mining Section NPDES Permits
12) PUBLIC NOTICE: Aquatic Resource Alteration Permit (ARAP) Notices
13) PUBLIC NOTICE: US Army Corps of Engineers Nashville District Permit Notices

1) JOB ANNOUNCEMENT: TCWN Executive Director
Tennessee Clean Water Network is seeking an Executive Director with demonstrated experience in nonprofit management, environmental policy, and advocacy. He/she will work with TCWN's governing body, members, and stakeholders to effect the organization's goals toward building the overall capacity of watershed groups in Tennessee and work for strong and effective statewide policies, regulations, and laws that protect and restore the quality of the state's waters. The focus of the Executive Director will be management of the organization with emphases on fundraising, long-range capacity building, and continued maturation of a strong organizational infrastructure. The Executive Director will also have primary responsibility for overseeing TCWN's policy initiatives, including implementation of the federal Clean Water Act and other watershed related laws. The Executive Director will work with a broad range of watershed, citizen and conservation groups throughout Tennessee on their internal capacity needs. The Executive Director will engage with governmental entities on the federal, state, county, and municipal levels, and with public or private entities, to affect watershed policies, and to mobilize public advocacy toward TCWN's goals and objectives. The Executive Director and staff will maintain and expand TCWN's electronic, print and communication networks.

To view the full job description, including necessary skills and qualifications, please visit www.tcwn.org.

To apply, please submit a resume and cover letter addressed to: Search Committee, Tennessee Clean Water Network, ATTN: Mary Bryan, P.O. Box 1521, Knoxville, TN 37901. Electronic submission of this material is strongly encouraged. Please e-mail these documents as attachments to [email protected] All applications received by July 31, 2003 will receive full consideration, and e-mailed submissions will be acknowledged. Applications received after July 31 will be considered if the position has not yet been filled. Inquiry regarding this position announcement can be directed to TCWN at: [email protected] or 865-522-7007.

2) ACTION ALERT: Support the Protection of Tennessee's High Quality Waters
TDEC will be presenting the proposed water quality standards to the Water Quality Control Board at the July 22 Board meeting. We need your support to ensure that a strong antidegradation policy is in place to protect Tennessee's high quality waters.
How you can help:
1) Write a letter to the Water Quality Control Board members to express your support for the proposed antidegradation rules
2) Attend the Water Quality Control Board meeting on July 22 at 10:00 am (central) in Nashville (17th Floor, L&C Annex, 401 Church St.)
At this Board meeting, TDEC staff will be presenting their responses to public comments submitted on the proposed water quality standards. It is possible that the Board will vote on whether or not to approve the proposed rules on this day. We need to have a good crowd at this meeting to demonstrate strong support for protecting and improving water quality across the state. Additionally, TCWN and other environmental groups will be making a presentation to the Board on antidegradation rules and procedures.

For additional background information and a sample letter, please visit www.tcwn.org

3) PUBLIC PARTICIPATION OPPORTUNITY: TVA Reservoir Operations Workshops
The Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) is conducting a comprehensive review of their Tennessee River reservoir operations programs and drafting an Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) on alternative future operation plans. The initial public input and analysis took place in
late 2002. The public is now invited to see the results of that analysis, compare the operation alternatives, and comment on the draft EIS. Following is a list of public workshops across the state. Please plan to attend and pass the word to your friends. Public input is vital.

July 21 Murfreesboro, TN
July 22 Knoxville, TN
July 24 Bristol, TN
July 28 Morristown, TN
July 29 Murphy, NC
July 31 Blairsville, GA
Aug 5 Chattanooga, TN
Aug 7 Decatur, AL
Aug 12 Gilbertsville, KY
Aug 14 Pickwick Dam, TN
Aug 19 Muscle Shoals, AL
Aug 21 Columbus, MS

For detailed information visit the TVA website at http://www.tva.com or call toll free at 1-888-882-7675.

Source: Tennessee Environmental News

4) PUBLIC PARTICIPATION OPPORTUNITY: TDEC Rulemaking Hearings
A series of hearings before the Division of Water Pollution Control will be held to consider the promulgation of amendments of rules pursuant to the Tennessee Water Quality Act of 1977 pertaining to revisions to Chapters 1200-4-1, Duties of the Water Quality Control Board and Commissioner, and Information Procurement and 1200-4-5, Wastewater Permitting, Including New Provisions for CAFOs. The hearings will be conducted in the manner prescribed by the Uniform Administrative Procedures Act, Tennessee Code Annotated, Section 4-5-204 and will take place at the following times and locations:

August 18, 2003, Memphis, 2:00 pm CDT, University of Memphis Engineering Dept. Auditorium, Room 203, 3795 Central Avenue
August 18, 2003, Jackson, 7:00 pm CDT, West TN Experiment Station Agriculture Center, 605 Airways Blvd.
August 19, 2003, Nashville, 2:00 pm CDT, Ellington Agricultural Center, Ed Jones Auditorium, Hogan Rd.
August 19, 2003, Shelbyville, 7:00 pm CDT, Shelbyville Court House, One Public Square, Suite 200
August 21, 2003, Chattanooga, 1:00 pm EDT, Chattanooga State Office Building, First Floor Auditorium, 540 McCallie Ave.
August 21, 2003, Cleveland, 7:00 pm EDT, Cleveland State University, Coleman Community Services Rm C-106, 3535 Adkisson Drive
August 25, 2003, Greeneville, 7:00 pm EDT Claude Austin 4-H Center, Classroom 6, 214 4-H Lane
August 26, 2003, Knoxville, 2:00 pm EDT, Pellissippi State Technical Community College, J. L. Goins Administration Building, 10915 Hardin Valley Drive
August 26, 2003, Cookeville, 7:00 CDT, TN Technological University, Pennebaker Hall, Room 128, 1100 North Dixie

Written testimony will be accepted at the hearing and for ten (10) days following the hearing, and will be considered part of the hearing record. Interested persons may obtain additional information, a copy of the rules to be revised and copy forms and related documents at the Division 's Central Office or at any of the Environmental Assistance Centers (EAC) or at http://www.state.tn.us/sos/rules/1200/1200-04/1200-04-01.pdf

Source: http://www.state.tn.us/environment/wpc/wpcppo/

5) NEWS: Final TMDL for Cane Creek Available
The final Total Maximum Daily Load (TMDL) for fecal coliform in Cane Creek, Hiwassee River Watershed (HUC 06020002), McMinn County, is available on the TDEC website.

Purpose of the study:
Section 303(d) of the Clean Water Act requires each state to list those waters within its boundaries for which technology based effluent limitations are not stringent enough to protect any water quality standard applicable to such waters. Listed waters are prioritized with respect to designated use classifications and the severity of pollution. In accordance with this prioritization, states are required to develop Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs) for those water bodies that are not meeting designated uses. The TMDL process establishes the allowable loadings of pollutants or other quantifiable parameters for a waterbody based on the relationship between pollution sources and in-stream water quality conditions, so that states can establish water quality based controls to reduce pollution from both point and nonpoint sources and restore and maintain the quality of their water resources. Tennessee's final 1998 303(d) list identified Cane Creek as not fully supporting designated use classifications due, in part, to pathogens. The fecal coliform group is an indicator of the presence of pathogens in a stream. The objective of this study is to develop a fecal coliform TMDL for Cane Creek in the Hiwassee River watershed.

To access the document, visit http://www.state.tn.us/environment/wpc/tmdl/approvedtmdl/CaneF3.pdf

Source: http://www.state.tn.us/environment/new.php

6) NEWS: U.S. Senate Ponders the Scope of the Clean Water Act
On June 10, 2003 the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee, Subcommittee on Fisheries, Wildlife and Water held a hearing to discuss the "regulatory and legal status" of federal jurisdiction under the Clean Water Act. Statements by Senate members and testimony by
witnesses clarified where the battle lines will be drawn in the fight to maintain the historical level of protection for the Clean Water Act.

The statements and questions from Senators Crapo (R-ID), Inhofe (R-OK), Thomas (R-WY), and Murkowski (R-AK) showed that opponents of the environment have honed a shared message in support of a rulemaking that rolls back Clean Water Act protections. Each of these Senators spoke exclusively of the wetlands impacts of a rulemaking (avoiding or ignoring the impacts on streams and other waters) and focused on the theme of "confusion and chaos" that exists as a result of the Supreme Court SWANCC decision. Their solution: a quick response with rules from EPA and the Corps. Supporters of the rollback also made clear that they would portray the Clean Water Authority Restoration Act (see below for more information on this important bill) as an attempt to expand the scope of the Clean Water Act.

The subcommittee heard testimony from Senator Russ Feingold (D-WI), lead sponsor of the Clean Water Authority Restoration Act, S. 473, a bill to delete the term "navigable" from the statutory definition of "waters of the United States" and place into the statute the regulatory definition of waters of the U.S. that has been in place since 1977. This will clarify Congress's intent that all waters of the US should receive federal protection. The Senator made the point that the ANPRM and guidance released by EPA go far beyond the narrow holdings of the SWANCC
case.

This narrow reading of the Supreme Court's holding in SWANCC was echoed, perhaps surprisingly, in the testimony of the first panel: Tracy Mehan (Assistant Administrator for Water, USEPA), George Dunlop (Deputy Assistant Secretary for Civil Works, Dept. of the Army), and Thomas L. Sansonetti (Assistant Attorney General for Environment and Natural Resources, Dept. of Justice). Mr. Mehan made clear that EPA would prefer that the scope of the Act extend "as far as ecology and hydrology" allow. But the administration officials later demurred from this position; however, saying that Congress's intent, not science, would determine the scope of the waters covered by the Act.

Two witnesses spoke on behalf of the environment on the final panel. Richard Hamann, University of Florida, argued that "isolated wetlands and waters are seldom truly isolated" and "the importance of the nation's waters is not defined by navigability. The discharge of oil,
toxic substances or untreated sewage into an 'isolated' wetland or body of water, or a remote stream, can have devastating consequences for human health and the environment." Scott Yaich, Ducks Unlimited, concluded his testimony by noting that the administration's plan has the
"potential to reverse three decades of progress in slowing the rate of net wetland loss and degradation."

To read the testimony of the witnesses go to http://epw.senate.gov/stm1_108.htm#06-10-03 and click on the June 10, 2003 hearing.

Source: Clean Water Network Status Report

7) NEWS: Conservation Groups to Protect Clean Water From Oil Spills
Oil industry efforts to narrow federal water safeguards are being opposed by environmental groups intervening in two lawsuits that could impact the steps that the oil industry - and all other industries - are required to take to protect U.S. waters from pollution. Earthjustice, on behalf of the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) and Sierra Club, has filed a motion to intervene in American Petroleum Institute (API) v. EPA and Marathon Oil v. EPA, two related suits in which the oil industry is seeking to weaken the protective measures required by the Clean Water Act.
More than half the nation's waters - ranging from neighborhood creeks and fishing holes to entire drinking water supplies - could lose federal protection if the oil industry's argument is successful. At issue is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's oil spill prevention program, which is designed to prevent discharges of oil into the waters of the United States, and to contain those discharges if they occur. The oil industry claims that it should only have to take steps to prevent oil spills in certain waters, narrowly defined as "navigable," and thus can legally discharge oil into most of the nation's streams and creeks and many of its wetlands.
In their lawsuits, the oil industry is arguing that most of the nation's waters are not protected under the Clean Water Act. If the industry cases are successful, every polluting industry - not just the oil industry - could win the right to dump pollution directly into creeks and streams, including those that feed directly into major waterways. Environmentalists are concerned that the government will not aggressively defend the Clean Water Act from the oil industry's legal challenge. In fact, Bush administration officials are already in closed-door settlement discussions with the oil industry over these lawsuits. The White House's "sue-and-settle" strategy has produced several court settlements between the federal government and industry groups that have relaxed rules to boost logging in national forests, scaled back wildlife habitat protections to allow development, and overturned bans on the use of snowmobiles in national parks.
The lawsuits are one of two major, ongoing attacks on the jurisdiction of the Clean Water Act. Earlier this year, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency initiated a process to rewrite Clean Water Act rules to illegally limit the scope of the law. Sixty percent or more of our nation's streams and 20 percent of our wetlands could lose federal protection under the Bush administration proposal. Polluters could then dump wastes into these waterways without a Clean Water Act permit, without notifying the public, and without fear of any Clean Water Act enforcement. The resulting contamination of these waters from sewage, oil, hazardous chemicals and other pollutants would be disastrous for our drinking water supplies, wildlife habitat, and flood control.

Source: RiverInfo, a River Network listserve

8) NEWS: National Study of Chemical Residues in Lake Fish Tissue
The National Study of Chemical Residues in Lake Fish Tissue (or the National Fish Tissue Study) is a four-year national screening-level freshwater fish contamination study. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Office of Science and Technology within the Office of Water is conducting this study as a priority activity under the Agency's Persistent, Bioaccumulative, and Toxic Chemicals (PBT) Initiative. The National Fish Tissue Study is the first national fish tissue survey to be based on a probabilistic (random) sampling design, and it will generate data on the largest set of PBT chemicals ever studied in fish. The statistical design of the study will allow EPA to develop national estimates of the mean concentrations of 265 chemicals in fish tissue from lakes and reservoirs of the continental United States. EPA will use the study results to define national background levels for the 265 chemicals in fish, to establish a baseline to track progress of pollution control activities, and to identify areas where contaminant levels are high enough to warrant further investigation.

Source: http://www.epa.gov/waterscience/fishstudy/

9) RESOURCE: Partners for Pathways Grants Available
Partners for Pathways, a new partnership between the Tennessee Ready Mixed Concrete Association (TRMCA) and the Tennessee Parks and Greenways Foundation (The Foundation) will provide Tennessee State Parks with enhancements such as picnic pavilions, boardwalks and piers, campground paths, trailhead parking and disability-accessible scenic overlooks.

Partners for Pathways will provide grants worth a total of $15,000 per year plus administrative funding, with the average grant ranging from $200 to $1000-plus per project. The Foundation will administer the grant program and TRMCA and its member companies statewide will provide funding, concrete and skilled labor. Nonprofit organizations as well as Tennessee State Parks are eligible for grants, but projects must be built inside state parks. For information about applying for Partners for Pathways grants, call Tennessee Parks and Greenways Foundation at
615-386-3171.

"It's crucial that businesses, nonprofits and volunteers work together to enhance our Tennessee State Parks and natural areas," said Kathleen Williams, executive director of The Foundation. "Partners for Pathways is a public-private partnership that will benefit the millions of people
who visit our state parks and natural areas every year."

A primary objective of the partnership is to enhance Tennessee State Parks' facilities in an environmentally-friendly manner.

"Most of the projects will be constructed with pervious concrete, known as the 'pavement that drinks,'" said Alan Sparkman, executive director of TRMCA. "Pervious concrete has tiny holes in its surface that allow water to flow through the concrete and slowly percolate into the soil
below. This process reduces storm water run-off and better protects the environment, as well as allowing pavement to dry faster so park visitors can walk on a dry surface."

"Partners for Pathways will help Tennessee State Parks meet special needs that aren't presently funded," said Jim Fyke, Deputy Commissioner for Parks and Conservation.

"We also need to build trail heads, campground paths and other enhancements in an environmentally-sensitive manner," said Charlie Tate, Director of Natural and Cultural Resource Management for Tennessee State Parks. "Using pervious concrete will help us reduce stormwater run-off and keep natural waterways clean and clear."

Source: Tennessee Environmental News

10) PUBLIC NOTICE: NPDES Permits
TDEC has posted the following draft environmental permits to solicit comments and information necessary to evaluate the potential impact of the proposed activities on human health and the environment. Submit comments by mail to TDEC, Division of Water Pollution Control, 6th Floor, L&C Tower, 401 Church St., Nashville, TN 37243, Attn: Public Notice Coordinator; by fax at (615) 532-0503; or by email at [email protected] Comments must be received by JULY 28, 2003.

Individual NPDES Permits
Proposed New Issuances
Applicant name Drew R. Maddux, Sr. - Aquaservices, Inc.
Permit number TNHA78115 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Nashville
Major discharger No
Location 238 Bluegrass Drive
County Sumner
City Hendersonville
Zip 37075
Description of activity control of nuisance aquatic vegetation
Effluent description to treat Myriophyllum spicatum with systemic herbicide Weedar 64 (2,4-D)
Receiving stream Bluegrass Cove at Old Hickory Reservoir at Cumberland River mile 227.7
Facility latitude 36.311692 Facility longitude -86.565335

Applicant name Bal Harbor Neighborhood - Aquaservices, Inc.
Permit number TNHA78093 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Chattanooga
Major discharger No
Location Chickamauga Lake
County Hamilton
Description of activity control of nuisance aquatic vegetation
Effluent description to treat nuisance aquatic vegetation with systemic herbicides Aquathol K
(Endothall) or Reward (Diquat) mixed with chelated copper
Receiving stream Chickamauga Lake
Facility latitude 35.099444 Facility longitude -85.188611
Applicant name Smith Slough Tennessee River - Aquaservices, Inc.
Permit number TNHA78085 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Chattanooga
Major discharger No
Location Smith Slough Tennessee River
County Hamilton
City Birchwood
Zip 37308
Description of activity control of nuisance aquatic vegetation
Effluent description to treat nuisance aquatic vegetation with systemic herbicides Aquathol K
(Endothall) or Reward (Diquat) mixed with chelated copper
Receiving stream Tennessee River at approximate mile 496
Facility latitude 35.364680 Facility longitude -85.034370
Applicant name Dry Branch Neighborhood Association - Aquaservices, Inc.
Permit number TNHA78077 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Chattanooga
Major discharger No
Location McArthur Lane
County Meigs
City Birchwood
Zip 37308
Description of activity control of nuisance aquatic vegetation
Effluent description to treat nuisance aquatic vegetation with systemic herbicides Aquathol K
(Endothall) or Reward (Diquat) mixed with chelated copper
Receiving stream Bear Branch on Chickamauga Reservoir at mile 497.1
Facility latitude 35.700000 Facility longitude -88.283333

Applicant name TVA - Wilson 500-KV Substation
Permit number TN0077852 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Nashville
Major discharger No
Location 2280 Beckwith Road
County Wilson
City Mount Juliet
Zip 37122
Description of activity
Effluent description
Receiving stream tributary leading to Cedar Creek
Facility latitude 36.204722 Facility longitude -86.466944

Proposed Reissuances
Applicant name Jackson Energy Authority - Middle Fork STP
Permit number TN0075876 Permit Writer VMJ EAC Jackson
Major discharger Yes
Location 205 Deloach Road
County Madison
City Jackson
Zip 38305
Description of activity Treatment of municipal sewage
Effluent description treated municipal wastewater from Outfall 001
Receiving stream Middle Fork Forked Deer River at mile 29.1
Facility latitude 35.759722 Facility longitude -88.870833
Applicant name Clifton STP #2
Permit number TN0067423 Permit Writer MTS EAC Columbia
Major discharger No
Location 510 Forrest Avenue
County Wayne
City Clifton
Zip 38425
Description of activity Treatment of domestic sewage
Effluent description treated domestic wastewater from Outfall 001
Receiving stream Tennessee River at mile 157.2
Facility latitude 35.391388 Facility longitude -87.981944

Applicant name Flying J Travel Plaza #5034
Permit number TN0064548 Permit Writer PRM EAC Knoxville
Major discharger No
Location 800 Watt Road
County Knox
City Knoxville
Zip 37922
Description of activity Groundwater remediation of historical underground storage tank leaks
Effluent description treated groundwater through Outfall 001 and stormwater runoff (includes
trench drain water) through Outfall 002
Receiving stream Grable Branch at mile 0.6, to Hickory Creek at mile 1.7
Facility latitude 35.881667 Facility longitude -84.236389
Applicant name Lexington-East Lagoon
Permit number TN0024341 Permit Writer PRM EAC Jackson
Major discharger Yes
Location 677 South Main Street; mail to 54 Monroe Ave.
County Henderson
City Lexington
Zip 38351
Description of activity Treatment of municipal sewage
Effluent description treated municipal wastewater from Outfall 001
Receiving stream Beech River at mile 29.7
Facility latitude 35.629167 Facility longitude -88.385556

Proposed Terminations
Applicant name TVA - Lbl Piney Camp Toilet 1b-3
Permit number TN0020231 Permit Writer HVA EAC Nashville
Major discharger No
Location Stewart
County Stewart
Description of activity Treatment of domestic sewage
Effluent description treated domestic wastewater from Outfall 001
Receiving stream Tennessee River
Facility latitude Facility longitude

Source: http://www.state.tn.us/environment/wpc/wpcppo/mdi/

11) PUBLIC NOTICE: TDEC Mining Section NPDES Permits
TDEC Mining Section has posted the following proposals to issue, reissue, deny or terminate National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) permits as listed below. These permits authorize and regulate discharges of treated wastewater and/or storm water from mining and processing facilities, including access roads and haul roads located within the affected areas. Send comments to TDEC Mining Section, Attn: Public Notice Coordinator, 2700 Middlebrook Pike, Suite 220, Knoxville, TN 37921 by JULY 28, 2003

Non-Coal Proposed Issuance
Fine Sands, LLC, P. O. Box 7988, Norton, VA 24273. Quarry 1, NPDES Permit TN0076201. This proposed sand quarry and processing facility, located at latitude 36_26_09_, longitude 83_05_04_, will discharge treated wastewater and storm water to Little Poor Valley Creek in Hawkins County. The activities at this industrial sand operation will include removal of sandstone materials, product cleaning and processing, and haulage. Treatment devices for wastewater and storm water include a settling basin, sumps, diversion ditches, channels, and buffer zones.

Non-Coal Proposed Reissuances
Ford Construction Company, P. O. Box 527, Dyersburg, TN 38025-0527. Old London Pit, NPDES Permit TN0072052. This existing construction sand and gravel mine, located at latitude 36_18_23_, longitude 89_14_25_, discharges treated wastewater and storm water to an unnamed tributary of Richland Creek in Obion County.

General Shale Products, LLC, P. O. Box 3547, Johnson City, TN 37602. Mine 3 - Industry Drive, NPDES Permit TN0054445. This existing surface shale mine and processing facility, located at latitude 36_32_14_, longitude 82_33_42_, discharges treated wastewater and storm water to the South Fork of the Holston River in Sullivan County. The operator has certified that there are no changes to the wastewater treatment system or to the permitted area. The request to renew the NPDES permit is based under current "approved" plans.

Coal Proposed Issuances
Mountainside Coal Company, 7692 South Highway 25W, Williamsburg, KY 40769. Cooper Ridge Area 3, NPDES Permit TN0076406, SMCRA Permit 3127. This proposed surface coal mine, located at latitude 36_29_01_, longitude 83_46_51", will discharge treated wastewater and storm water to unnamed tributaries to Straight Creek in Claiborne County.

U. S. Coal, Inc., 130 Coal Street, Huntsville, TN 37756. Deep Mine 11, NPDES Permit TN0079120, SMCRA Permit TN-014. This proposed underground coal mine, located at latitude 36º22_04_, longitude 84º19_04_, will discharge treated wastewater and storm water to Simpson Branch in Campbell County.

Source: http://www.state.tn.us/environment/wpc/wpcppo/mining/

12) PUBLIC NOTICE: Aquatic Resource Alteration Permit (ARAP) Notices
The following is a list of Public Notices from TDEC of permitting decisions, public hearings, and rulemaking activities. Public comment and participation are encouraged on all of these issues. Comments must be received within 30 days of the date that the notice is posted. Comments on any issue are welcome at any time and may be made by sending e-mail to [email protected]
June 20, 2003
NRS03.161 B.J. Ferguson, impoundment on unnamed second order tributary to Leipers Creek, Maury County, Tennessee
NRS03.073 City of Erin, water line extension requiring 25 crossings along Half Pone Branch, Patterson Branch, Spring Branch, Adkins Branch, Salmon Branch and Unnamed Tributaries to named branches, Houston County, Tennessee
NRS03.214 TDOT Sturdivant Crossing Road(Route A389) Replace Bridge over Pennycost Creek, Wetland Impacts Madison County, TN., TDOT#57946-1428-94, PIN#100585.00
NRS03.111 Steven Skelton, construction of dam and impoundment of waters, unnamed tributary to Inman Branch, Williamson County, Tennessee
NRS03.112 Nolensville/ College Grove Utility District, approx. 18 water line crossings, Mill and Owl Creek, Williamson County, Tennessee
NRS03.144 Goodpasture Christian School, encapsulation of about 465 feet of stream for parking lot and playground construction, tributary to Gibson Creek, Madison County, Tennessee
NRS03.164 Graymar Investors, L.P., stabilize a portion of existing canal, unnamed canal that drains into Cheatham Lake, Davidson County, Tennessee
Source: http://www.tennessee.gov/environment/wpc/wpcppo/arap/
13) PUBLIC NOTICE: US Army Corps of Engineers Nashville District Permit Notices
The following is a list of Public Notices issued by the US Army Corps of Engineers Nashville District for work in waters of the United States. The notices listed are for applications currently under review. All work is proposed unless otherwise noted. If you wish to obtain a copy of a particular notice, you can contact our office at (615) 369-7500 or by mail and we will be happy to forward it to you. Be sure to include the Public Notice Number with your request.
U.S. Army Engineer District, Nashville
Corps of Engineers
Attention: Regulatory Branch
3701 Bell Road
Nashville, Tennessee 37214
Notice No.
03-44 - Expires 7/20/2003, Warren Commercial Real Estate, Proposed Deposit of Fill Material Associated with Channel Relocation, Unnamed Tributary to Harpeth River Mile 88.8L, Williamson County, TN
03-52 - Expires 7/18/2003, Brian Homes, Inc., Proposed Deposit of Fill Material into Wetland, Unnamed Tributary of Copperrun Branch Mile 0.8L, Madison County, AL
03-51 - Expires 7/12/2003, Alabama Department of Transportation, Proposed Fill, Tennessee River Mile 385.8, Guntersville Lake, Jackson County, AL
03-50 - Expires 7/13/2003, Tellico Pointe Marina, Proposed Commercial Marina, Dredging, and Bank Stabilization, Mile 2.3R Little Tennessee River, Tellico Lake, Loudon County, TN
03-47 - Expires 6/30/2003, Commonwealth of Kentucky, Existing Riprap Bank Stabilization, Clover Fork Cumberland River between Miles 2.0 and 6.0, Harlan County, KY
Source: http://www.orn.usace.army.mil/cof/notices.htm