Front Matter Pages i-xviii.
Urban Water - Sustainable Water Management in Urban Space | Umweltbundesamt
Pages Tracy A. Buchholz, David A. Madary, Dean Bork, Tamim Younos. Sustainable Water Management in Green Roofs.
Tsirogiannis, Giorgio Gianquinto. Tammy E.
Sustainable urban water management
The project initiator must be a reliable partner. Keep the schedule flexible. Take account of public interests in the project development phase, in order to be equipped to deal with changes or even to terminate a project. Provide the public with sober and objective information about the implementation of technical measures and highlight possible solutions.
Rainwater Harvesting (Urban)
Make representatives of different interest groups aware of their role and contribution to an improved water system. Support for new developments within the EU - International partnerships feed innovations into national systems. In addition, networks at national, regional and local level are strengthened. Successful knowledge transfer calls for a gradual process - To optimise planning or implement a new idea, sharing experiences and comparing advantages and disadvantages first is important.
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Reflection and application to local conditions can then take place. The impact of climate change will be felt more strongly in the future — and in Germany too.
Table of Contents
This is the conclusion reached in what is called the vulnerability analysis, a comprehensive study on Germany's vulnerability to climate change. Background and Goals Eight partners from Germany, the Netherlands, the United Kingdom and France have come together to form a project community to formulate concepts for modern water management in urban areas. The project has five main objectives: Improving water systems in urban areas; Promoting cooperation between spatial planning and water management; Recommendations for regulations and guidelines for integration of sustainable water management and urban development; Transnational sharing of experience and knowledge transfer between bodies at regional, national and supranational level; Raising public awareness of the problems of ""water in the city"".
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Content time July to June Locally available water resources may include captured rainwater rooftop and other impervious surface runoff , greywater and black water, brackish and salt water. GWI may incorporate advanced small-scale water treatment technologies depending on anticipated water use. Renewable energy resources may include, but are not limited to, solar, wind, geothermal, bioenergy, and micro-hydro power.
GWI may interface with implementing urban agricultural systems and green roofs in order to support sustainable water and energy use and food production in urban areas. Expected benefits include water and energy conservation, lower food costs and local job creation.