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U.S. Army Corps of Engineers geologists and technicians from across the nation take in the view before hiking the Keystone Thrust Fault trail and participating in a paleoflood exercise during a March 15 visit to Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area near Las Vegas. The tour of the conservation area was part of a capstone event concluding the 2018 Geotechnical, Geology and Materials Community of Practice National Training Event March 13 to 15 in Boulder City, Nevada.
Geologists learn studying past holds keys to future during visit to Red Rock Canyon
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers geologists and technicians from across the nation take in the view before hiking the Keystone Thrust Fault trail and participating in a paleoflood exercise during a March 15 visit to Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area near Las Vegas. The tour of the conservation area was part of a capstone event concluding the 2018 Geotechnical, Geology and Materials Community of Practice National Training Event March 13 to 15 in Boulder City, Nevada.
Supervisory Biologist Sallie Diebolt, Arizona-Nevada Area Office, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District, explains the Corps Regulatory Program to a prospective contractor at the Business Opportunities Open House March 22 at GateWay Community College in Phoenix, Arizona. More than 150 business representatives attended the event to learn of the Corps' business lines and upcoming contracting opportunities.
Corps opens house for business opportunities
Supervisory Biologist Sallie Diebolt, Arizona-Nevada Area Office, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District, explains the Corps Regulatory Program to a prospective contractor at the Business Opportunities Open House March 22 at GateWay Community College in Phoenix, Arizona. More than 150 business representatives attended the event to learn of the Corps' business lines and upcoming contracting opportunities.
A high school student at John Muir High School in Pasadena, California, tries on a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers hardhat during the school’s Engineering and Environmental Science Academy School Exploration Showcase Feb. 14 in Pasadena.
Corps’ representatives spread love of engineering to Pasadena high school students on Valentine’s Day
A high school student at John Muir High School in Pasadena, California, tries on a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers hardhat during the school’s Engineering and Environmental Science Academy School Exploration Showcase Feb. 14 in Pasadena.
From left to right, Lt. Gen. Todd Semonite, commanding general of U.S. Army Corps of Engineers; Col. Kirk Gibbs, commander of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District; Gary Lee Moore, Los Angeles city engineer; and Carol Armstrong, executive officer to the Los Angeles Deputy Mayor of City Services, pose for a picture Jan. 19 after Corps of Engineers leaders presented a signed design agreement with the city to move forward with the Los Angeles River Ecosystem Restoration project.
Corps signs design agreement with city for LA River Ecosystem Restoration project
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District signed a design agreement to move forward with the LA River Ecosystem Restoration project at a recent meeting with city officials.
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Commanding General Lt. Gen. Todd Semonite speaks with Los Angeles District Project Engineer Robert Ramos about debris removal activities at a detention basin in Montecito, California, Jan. 18. The Corps, as assigned by the Federal Emergency Management Agency, is removing more than 450,000 cubic yards of debris from 11 basins and 10 channels in areas of Santa Barbara, California, hit hard by the disaster that left 18 people dead.
USACE commanding general views emergency response to Santa Barbara mudslides
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Commanding General Lt. Gen. Todd Semonite speaks with Los Angeles District Project Engineer Robert Ramos about debris removal activities at a detention basin in Montecito, California, Jan. 18. The Corps, as assigned by the Federal Emergency Management Agency, is removing more than 450,000 cubic yards of debris from 11 basins and 10 channels in areas of Santa Barbara, California, hit hard by the disaster that left 18 people dead.

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Geologists learn studying past holds keys to future during visit to Red Rock Canyon

4/3/2018
Spread out across more than 195,000 acres of the Mojave Desert, Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area is a geologist’s playground. With its picturesque canyons displaying an array of colors, rock formations and unique features molded over more than 600 million years, to preserved archeological discoveries, like pictographs and petroglyphs etched and drawn on canyon walls from cultures long ago, the secrets Red Rock Canyon holds can tell scientists a story that may save lives in the future.

Corps opens house for business opportunities

3/30/2018
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District hosted its annual Business Opportunities Open House March 22 at GateWay Community College in Phoenix, Arizona. More than 150 business representatives attended the event to learn of the Corps' business lines and upcoming contracting opportunities.

Corps’ representatives spread love of engineering to Pasadena high school students on Valentine’s Day

2/23/2018
Some people spread their love on Valentine’s Day with cards, flowers and candy. Three representatives with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles District spread a different kind of love Feb. 14 – a love of engineering.

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