Cedar Point in western Carteret County and a sewer authority in adjacent Onslow County are in early but serious talks about extending a sewer line across the White Oak River to the town.
Another round of work will begin in Cedar Point in Carteret County to better control runoff that’s polluting the White Oak River.
He told his engineers to trash their plans once he learned how he could help the environment and save money. Find out why the N.C. Coastal Federation gave this developer a Pelican Award.
The designs are completed and the easements surveyed. The N.C. Coastal Federation will soon start restoring two ponds in Cape Carteret to aid an ailing creek.
They went above and beyond for the coast and for their students. Find out why this worship center and its educators received a Pelican Award from the N.C. Coastal Federation.
Yes, it’s rained. A lot. With the incessant rain has come a slew of state advisories about swimming in some coastal waters because of high bacteria levels.
Some driveways have been repaved and other steps will be taken to reduce polluted runoff in Raintree, an existing housing subdivision in Wilmington.
A new study shows that low-impact development can save money or real estate on large commercial projects.
In attempt to restore two polluted creeks in Wilmington a stormwater plan attempts to change how polluted runoff moves through the watersheds.
At-risk young people in Elizabeth City start a new path in life, earning an education and getting on-the-job training about techniques to control polluted runoff.
A conference on low-impact development drew hundreds of people to hear about promising techniques to control runoff that is poisoning the state’s waterways.
If connected end-to-end, North Carolina’s impaired river and stream segments would form the ninth-longest river in the world. Its acreage of polluted lakes, marshes and sounds would cover Yellowstone National Park.
Burrows Smith, a Wilmington developer, will be one of the attendees at a conference next month who will be preaching about new methods to control poisoned runoff to protect coastal waters.
Two non-profits, a couple of universities, a local business and a city have been working together to bring two Wilmington creeks on the road to recovery.
The N.C. Coastal Federation will soon publish a new guidebook that will offer cheaper, simpler methods for restoring our polluted coastal rivers and streams.
Volunteers helped the N.C. Coastal Federation and Habitat for Humanity build rain gardens and install cisterns at a Habitat house in Brunswick County to help control stormwater.