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Deborah Weintraub, left, chief deputy city engineer for the City of Los Angeles, leads a March 29 tour on the Taylor Yard Bridge to give pertinent views of the LA River for Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil Works) Michael Connor, second from left, and Maj. Gen. William Graham, right, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers deputy commanding general for Civil and Emergency Operations. Joining the senior leaders are Josephine Axt, center, chief of planning and policy for the Corps of Engineers' South Pacific Division; Julie Balten, second from left, Los Angeles District commander; David Van Dorpe, background, deputy district engineer for the LA District; and others.
LA District Biologist Jon Rishi and LA District Park Rangers Connie Chan Le and Mai Linh Lawrence Skropanic take in the view across the Mojave River Dam basin in San Bernardino, California.
Leaders representing the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs gather Feb. 23 for a firsthand look at construction areas at the VA San Diego Healthcare System in San Diego, California.
A contractor surveys the area Feb. 17 before dredging operations start for the day in Ventura Harbor. Though parts of the beach adjacent to the project are available for recreation -- such as surfing visible in this photo -- large sections of the beach are strictly off-limits to ensure the safety of residents and visitors.
Col. Antoinette Gant, commander of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers South Pacific Division, and Col. Julie Balten, commander of the Corps’ Los Angeles District, examine Reach 5 from a viewing platform over the Los Angeles River, Aug. 26, 2021. The Corps maintains about 11 miles of the Los Angeles River for the safety of millions of citizens down river.
Pictured is Whittier Narrows Dam, a flood-risk management and water-conservation project that serves as a central element of the Los Angeles County Drainage Area flood control system. With the help this dam and three others in the Los Angeles District’s inventory, stakeholders in Southern California captured approximately 30,000-acre feet of stormwater runoff valued at $25 million for local groundwater replenishment during heavy rainfall in December 2021.
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