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Strafford Regional Planning Commission

The CEDS is both a document and a process; it is designed to bring together both private and public sectors to create a roadmap to strengthen regional economies. Strafford Regional Planning Commission (SRPC) will be responsible for developing and implementing a CEDS for Strafford County and the Towns of Brookfield and Wakefield in Carroll County.

The purpose of this web site is to encourage use of the regional ITS architecture and gather feedback so that the architecture is used and continues to reflect the intelligent transportation system vision for the region. Sections provide access to the stakeholders, the transportation systems in the region (the Inventory), the transportation-related functions that are envisioned, and the existing and planned integration opportunities in the region.
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This web page has an interactive mapping tool allows you to explore the projects that have been identified in the 2012 Strafford-Rockingham Region ITS Strategic Plan. It is based on Google Maps and allows for viewing of project groups and their time frame.

[View Plan Project Page]

An updated ten-year Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) Strategic Plan for the Strafford-Rockingham region. [Download 5.3MB / 62 pages PDF]

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Notices


NH DES Great Bay Nitrogen Non-Point Source Study Released

Summary: Summary from PREP Special Partner Focus Email:

The Great Bay Estuary is 21 square miles of tidal waters located in southeastern New Hampshire. It is one of 28 "estuaries of national significance" established under the Environmental Protection Agency's National Estuary Program. The estuary is experiencing the signs of eutrophication, specifically, low dissolved oxygen, macroalgae blooms, and declining eelgrass habitat.

Sixty-eight percent of the nitrogen that ends up in the Great Bay Estuary originates from sources spread across the watershed; the remainder derives from direct discharges of municipal wastewater treatment facilities. These diffuse sources of nitrogen are called non-point sources and consist of atmospheric deposition, fertilizers, human waste disposed into septic systems, and animal waste. The New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services (DES) has been researching how much nitrogen each of these non-point sources contributes to the estuary. The results of this work are summarized in a report called the Great Bay Nitrogen Non-Point Source Study.

Date posted: Thu, Jul 10th, 2014 12:00 am

Link to full notice : /noticesDetail.php?174

Download gbnnpss-report.pdf