Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Title: Long-term management strategy for dredged material disposal for Naval Weapons Station, Yorktown, Yorktown, Virginia; Naval Supply Center, Cheatham Annex, Williamsburg, Virginia; and Naval Amphibious Base, Little Creek, Norfolk, Virginia. phase II, formulation of alternatives
Authors: Coastal Engineering Research Center (U.S.)
Vanderbilt University.
United States. Naval Facilities Engineering Command.
Palermo, Michael R.
Zappi, Paul A.
Dillon, T. M. (Tom M.)
McFarland, Victor A.
Reilly, Francis J.
Moore, David W.
Myers, Tommy E.
Scheffner, Norman W.
Hales, Lyndell Z.
Thackston, Edward L.
Keywords: Chesapeake Bay
York River
Craney Island
Dredged material disposal alternatives
Environmental aspects
Environmental management
Long term management strategies
Issue Date: Mar-1993
Publisher: Environmental Laboratory (U.S.)
Engineer Research and Development Center (U.S.)
Series/Report no.: Miscellaneous paper (U.S. Army Engineer Waterways Experiment Station) ; EL-93-1.
Description: Miscellaneous Paper
Abstract: This report is the second in a five-phase process designed to locate the most suitable sites for the long-term management of material dredged from three naval bases located in southeastern Virginia. These bases include the Naval Weapons Station, Yorktown, VA; the Naval Supply Center, Cheatham Annex, Williamsburg, VA; and the Naval Amphibious Base, Little Creek, Norfolk, VA. The long-term management strategy (LTMS) used in this process consists of evaluating existing management options, formulating the alternatives, performing a detailed analysis of the alternatives, implementing the LTMS, and conducting a periodic review and update of the LTMS. The purpose of such an LTMS is to provide a consistent, logical procedure by which alternatives can be identified, evaluated, screened, and recommended so that the dredged material placement operations are conducted in a timely and cost-effective manner. This report provides an assessment of various open-water, confined, and beneficial-use disposal options. Based on the results of Phase II, recommendations are made for Phase III of the LTMS process.
Appears in Collections:Documents

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
11326.pdf10.98 MBAdobe PDFThumbnail