Undeveloped coastal barriers
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Undeveloped coastal barriers final environmental statement by United States. Dept. of the Interior. Coastal Barriers Task Force

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Published by The Department in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Barrier islands -- United States,
  • Insurance, Flood -- United States,
  • Coastal ecology -- United States,
  • Coastal zone management -- Environmental aspects -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Coastal Barriers Task Force, Department of the Interior
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14912948M

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To remove the federal incentive to develop these areas, the Coastal Barrier Resources Act (CBRA) of and subsequent amendments designated relatively undeveloped coastal barriers along the Atlantic, Gulf of Mexico, Great Lakes, U.S. Virgin Islands, and Puerto Rico coasts as part of the John H. Chafee Coastal Barrier Resources System (CBRS), and made these areas ineligible for most new federal . In addition to the regulations contained in section , the following standards shall apply to any proposed structure or site alteration within all undeveloped coastal barriers. A. The County shall not approve any plan of development of an undeveloped coastal barrier which would exceed a density of 1 structure per 5 acres of fastland, except for legal nonconforming lots of record. Conservation; Chapter Coastal Barrier Resources] the term undeveloped coastal barrier means-- “ (A) a depositional geologic feature (such as a bay barrier, tombolo, barrier spit, or barrier island) that-- (i) is subject to wave, tidal, and wind energies, and.   The Honorable David Bernhardt Secretary of the Interior U.S. Department of the Interior C St. NW Washington, DC December 5, Dear Secretary Bernhardt: We are writing to express our deep concern over the recent decision to overturn the quarter-century long interpretation of the Coastal Barrier Resources Act (CBRA) regarding sand mining in [ ].

  The Coastal Barrier Resources Act of (CBRA) was signed into law by President Ronald Reagan, not known for being a flaming conservationist. Reagan may not have loved nature as much as he hated government bailouts—especially repeated government bailouts—but in the case of undeveloped areas along. Coastal Barrier Resources Act (CoBRA) In , the Omnibus Budget. Reconciliation Act amended the National. Flood Insurance Act of to prohibit the insurance of new federal flood insurance after October 1, , “for any new construction or for substantial improvements of structures located on undeveloped coastal barriers.”File Size: KB. The CBRS consists of the undeveloped coastal barriers and other areas located on the coasts of the United States that are identified and depicted on a series of maps entitled “John H. Chafee Coastal Barrier Resources System.”. The purpose of this page is to define the Coastal Barrier Resources System, a commonly used term in floodplain management. Definition/Description. The Coastal Barrier Resources Act (CBRA) was passed by Congress in to encourage conservation of hurricane-prone, biologically rich coastal barriers.

OPAs are undeveloped coastal barriers within the boundaries of an area established under federal, state or local law or held by a qualified organization, primarily for wildlife refuge, sanctuary, recreational or natural resource conservation purposes.   In , Congress enacted the Coastal Barrier Resources Act. The Coastal Barrier Resources Act, as amended (CBRA), designates units of undeveloped coastal lands and aquatic habitat as the John H. Chafee Coastal Barrier Resources System (CBRS). CBRA prohibits most federal expenditures and assistance within the system that could encourage development, but it allows . The Virginia Coast Reserve is comprised of 14 undeveloped barrier islands, thousands of acres of pristine salt marshes, vast tidal mudflats, shallow bays, and productive forested uplands. Explore the Virginia Coast Reserve's barrier islands, the longest expanse of coastal . In enacting the Coastal Barrier Resources Act, federal policymakers may have overlooked the key role of state and local governments, as well as the role of local developers, landowners, and Author: David Salvesen.