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Mud Mountain Dam typically does not hold a pool when not being used for flood control.  Operation of Mud Mountain Dam for flood control held back inflow of about 22,500 cfs to 6,000 cfs outflow during the peak of the floods. While inflows have now dropped substantially, the public should be prepared for continued high outflows in the near future as dam operators release stored water to make room in the reservoirs for potential future high inflows. While releases from Mud Mountain Dam are expected to stay below the official flood stage of 8,000 cfs, the Corps will periodically monitor conditions today in the Pacific and Sumner areas on the White River because of the unpredictability of channel capacity there.
Mud Mountain Dam typically does not hold a pool
12/10/2015 4:25:00 PM
Operation of Mud Mountain Dam for flood control held back inflow of about 22,500 cfs to 6,000 cfs outflow during the peak of the floods. While inflows have now dropped substantially, the public should be prepared for continued high outflows in the near future as dam operators release stored water to make room in the reservoirs for potential future high inflows. While releases from Mud Mountain Dam are expected to stay below the official flood stage of 8,000 cfs, the Corps will periodically monitor conditions today in the Pacific and Sumner areas on the White River because of the unpredictability of channel capacity there.
Mud Mountain Dam hold back flood waters
12/10/2015 4:24:00 PM
While releases from Mud Mountain Dam are expected to stay below flood stage of 8,000 cfs, the Corps has levee walkers in the Pacific and Sumner area to monitor conditions because of the unpredictability of channel capacity there. Inflows to the dam have been as high as 21,000 cfs, and the Corps has held flows below flood stage to reduce impacts downstream to the extent possible.
Corps river spotters monitor flood conditions on White River
12/9/2015 6:49:00 PM
Contractors record and pack soil samples for testing.
Bioremediation: Enlisting bacteria to battle contaminants
12/8/2015 3:55:00 PM
Environmental engineer Aaron King mixes corn syrup into a tank of water to be injected underground.
Bioremediation: Enlisting bacteria to battle contaminants
12/8/2015 3:51:00 PM
The Army Reserve Center project at Joint Base Lewis-McChord is a two year, $32 million (construction) 104,000-square-foot complex on a 22-acre site including a training facility, organization maintenance building and other various storage buildings.
Army Reserve Center at JBLM nearly complete
12/8/2015 3:29:00 PM
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is the Nation’s leading provider of outdoor recreation with over 400 lake and river projects in 43 states and over 370 million visitors per year. Please be careful in and around the water because even strong swimmers drown. Check out this website to find valuable tips and resources that could save your life or the life of someone you care about.
Life Jackets Worn... Nobody Mourns
12/8/2015 3:19:00 PM
The Intrepid Fallen Heroes Fund, representatives from Joint Base Lewis-McChord, and Madigan Army Medical Center broke ground Oct. 29 on a new Intrepid Spirit Center that will diagnose and treat Traumatic Brain Injury and psychological health conditions in JBLM service members.
Seattle District preps site for new Intrepid Spirit Center at JBLM
11/3/2015 1:43:00 PM
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