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05/11/2021 03 Yakima Basin Integrated Plan briefing & Nelson Dam Removal Project: Water Supply, Riverine Process & Fish Passage Improvements r41 O BUSINESS OF THE CITY COUNCIL YAKIMA, WASHINGTON AGENDA STATEMENT Item No. 3. For Meeting of: May 11, 2021 ITEM TITLE: Yakima Basin Integrated Plan briefing and Nelson Dam Removal Project: Water Supply, Riverine Process and Fish Passage Improvements SUBMITTED BY: Scott Schafer, Director of Public Works David Brown,Assistant Director of Public Works, 509-575-6204 SUMMARY EXPLANATION: Briefing on Yakima Basin Integrated Plan by plan executive team. Nelson Dam Removal Project: Water Supply, Riverine Process and Fish Passage Improvements briefing PowerPoint ITEM BUDGETED: Yes STRATEGIC PRIORITY: Economic Development APPROVED FOR SUBMITTAL BY THE CITY MANAGER RECOMMENDATION: ATTACHMENTS: Description Upload Date Type D resentation 5/3/ 21 resentation D Y I andouts /3/ 0 1 ackup aterial D resentation 4/ / 0 1 resentation D Flyer 4/2'52021 xhibit D Flyer 4/2 /2021 xhilart D Flyer 4/ / 0 1 xhibit YAKIMA BASIS ► INTEGRATED PLAN YAKIMA WILDLIFE&WORKING C)t) a' YAKIMA BASIN YAKIMA BASIN BUM.A FUTURE FOR WATER, ..,... . •t ._... ._.. .m.r.,,warr.,N—•........rr.„v..,... 1 WILOOFE 3 WORKING LANbs . . L11 Fes'...a•'!S.T•r :. ... ,..•x r. r. Spakanz .. NLa7iee'::::'a' .t ... ••,'y"-x:w'4'.:n:' Eitcton' :.:..3vf::'i ..' .r. a.. nv�b$. k •. 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M ° River zn u c rtin lun z a s o o ati hIi. ,, Y y M�[ ,. t Basin s lm n and steelhead runs AT Ly .., cis - CA)C 1114 cLI, 1 YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS Surface water over- appropriatedrx Droughts 19 2-19 4, 2001, 2005, 2015, and 2019 .: ry. ,x• v , ... ta.^.NSF:<,yix Proratable irrigation .,... districts reduced to as little . - x .jury::::. `,' .. r.;:, , _ .. as 7 of allotments x ...,xx¢a.,Fk:. ,`e`""...' .,;� «.. ...x5s.,�.. ......��:..: :. ,...... ... .... .. x � ��-Yµ��.m--"xx. . x,-;ro.::.'?i <..:::!.....%6 .x..:.. ..fix_. .... x u�... .„„,.. +b.."...,..x.;M 'x , , .:.k' sy., :.a,..:...,-...... �A :...ry:;,..r . Snow pack melt�ri earlier, .n,x,�......�.x,s..x:or,a..�u:.:. Sii::�.....::� .iC'M .::..kq: �': a � Y projected to decline 12- „ry b, ;ax,a a , ..M.xa�x�M 710/ runoff) M. co)C REDUCED FISHERIES YAKINIABAB IN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS i , J Historic salmon and steelhead run ..Y:.' b .n ��p4 . 800,000 fish A:. ••xxa,u4 ::51 ; • Average run size last -15 years 't u:..m}i�'::.....::J':.xt'9 .:::.� ��x�• xi:':'•. g a 44 * 1 00l QQ fish 4441 N. b . Native coho, sockeye and cannerChinook extirpated Coho reestablrshe , sockeyebeingreestablished ' F�'• T#.,fa*.. n�4fw.:.�� '. w:s;^4i..:y, � fall Chinook xa .y :�;`• Springn .m - _ Seriouslyreduced ........... M.. iestened spec a ESA Threa` � A : Steelhead d db lltr t A a Na :. Asp a -::•.......•:uaAWMH'::::::.::.......:..,,A.. .:.w M'?' :' �'4i'�S{t:.'.•. CONFLICT' '1'O OCa4 COLLABORA1ION YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE K WORKING LANDS By the mid-2000's . . . . Yakima Basin Integrated • Decades of conflict over water supplies Plan • Aquavella adjudication 2008 - Roza and Yakama Nation • Black Rock proposal failing proposal to Ecology • Recent drought (1992, 1994, 2001, 2005) Reject Black Rock • Fisheries Yakima Basin-centered approach • Reservoir passage stalled - "All of the above" solution set • ESA listings (steelhead, bull trout) 2009-2011 • Fishery numbers poor Ecology convened workgroup • Climate change alarming Bureau of Reclamation basin study • YRBWEP I and II, but where is III? 2011-2012 Federal/State Programmatic EIS DIVERSE ST AK VI TOLD F R COAT ,IT 1'ION 0 ::= YAKIfV1A BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, ,y, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS . D EPARTM ENT OF .i TMOSP .. p ............-EPEE.......................................................... '\ 04" nORn '. >.,.::: ..-,,r , ' ofStateWashington American Rivers s•tx:.L wx.d..'���;s:ai'I ��'= .... 49 t? t "1F. ' T+YMENT 0,vP THE s } .... w... .....::::` as,hi* ..gat? x:=' oc 4 n"" '" !4:;i k r Carat aE 4r.. w.r. FISH and -10 twor.a.-eovirirer, iiiiiiialhaL .............................................................................................................................................. our. & Many IMore. Ki-ccr EAU OF R C„A AA"ti� T T °Cm 1 JEGIT SLATION YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS WA SSSHB 5347 (2013) v • Committed Washington to implementing* : . ,. , . 5 'i andthe costs . ,fi v:tt: :wf t over inappropriations :ai, txq' .. §wkm.., .§} i x• ''�: �, ' ##:::. r:: '''.x' .:x ..:F.». y ';:.•„ .'ice t'.t. ap o 4 • _s k`'• S 47 John D. Dingell, jr. f iri iii. f, .I.� Conservation, Management and Recreation „, r*'ram' Authorizes Initial Development Phase of . •r hik Funding subject to appropriati ons Official White House Photo YAKIMA BASIN INTEGRATED PT Ax — C)C 1114 YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFEE&WORKING LANDS ...............:.........................::.......................................................................................................... ::::::: ...........xx::Cfir::::::..::...........:..:".:L.............. 30 - year plan kolifk ��.Ini is •S!vw��:.� :La��.:r.,s,•�i �..L.r,E,Sx tt,�+ii itttt.s C43tr+ty _ Groundwater Storage e $4 billion Y1 Strsc c ianalChanges 7 leme1 1 Ili 0• •00 s 'Wi 3 phases ' Move forward ,, a int% i - a►..............._. -` together • &W "` • ' t , -N Now in Initial 4 Development Phase Bttt;County i Wok.* Yakima County Ralibution CwidoWed 6,win•Widb K#iCkitat°tr OW 1,atatiGn3 are Approximate C)C t^1 YBIP GOAT S YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS • Reliable Irrigation Water Supply ua:MH ....................... :x. 70% delivery in dry years to a; proratable rights x a Increase Municipal Water Supplyx N.. .w . aa Authorize M& I use ............................ . . 50,000 acre-feet • Restore Fisher :-µ "Self-sustaining harvestable .::xM° populations" Adapt to Climate Change : xa. 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AGRICULTURAL WATER OC(2 CONSERVATION YAKINIABA IN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS ...xvr•...' .... ,,„„„„„„„„„„„„ „„t,.,.... .....,.....................4.......... 0„0_4, „oil", 0. ....... ..,: . ,„ ::: ., . .,, , .,. . - ........ ;,.„ �: .w:....... m10, ...7.. . ..... v .4..., .,....: 4 ' .1 a a., : : ... b .... -:J.:. 4.,„, ' ..z. .,— kflt .;.. ,+� r' .. .ux xvx•..� y:: ...•.�':mm,.:. q?.v Ak 4.. 11 .v .;.... ... •..........v... �::. ;.r:. .1..:='µme.' �::i'.. }Y': .... ..,. ..:. .„ :# r,:,v,::.; .iim. ... ..s*... rii:::A*....idi.':: s ryvx ..... ..;, �. ..• ..:**„*It i:V x '. .. ,. . .. .,..... . .. ...:. .4. _7,, .-,..A. 44,.. , ,.. .0 0,, Si t_ *" ., . ..* * 4.*;„...,•••t„ ..' •••*.t,* 4_,* 1,•• . - .... „,„ ,: ,...• ,,::,„ .• ,• 4..2';:ii;.3. ,,,,,,..; -4,%.,..,,,,c,„, * 1" • s-- .. . r..5 • Implement agricultural water W# J�: r conservation program to * ry a „ollili. rv�.M :w a t.conserve 170,00 acre feet. ,tonservat on to improve x.ay• tributary and main stem flows v a� 3. HABITAT/ WATERSHED PROTECTION ()colt% AND HNHANC F M F �T YAKIMA BASIN 1 v 11 1 BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS ... ...................................................................................... mm • ' .�:.:v..:...v..:..:..:..:..:..:..mmii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii; ii:• i:}}i' .. a : ' .*,,.d ''.,-v..w � . .. .. •.. ... .� ;._.i : a. . v. kiii xw: ie:v .n. a.:".�.i..i.......: :: :: :: : :":"::"::"::"::"::::::::":":"":rsv § . .......:::.:+ .x •v+ ! Protect � acres i : . :: . ........ .....a. . . . . . ; ... . NATIONAL • Evaluate potential . �. �•_ • WILD ANC SCENIC .. b +yair .wilderness areas and . �: �. Wild and Scenic . River designations w Restore flood plains ry y rt as ry� e,. • • � � .dam tlry 'xx � y and access key � •a� ,_•.� ... ........... • tributaries M H b • a. e • ... .,. .. .......... .fit. •r qyy...;. :SrrN: Y ' �. WATER MARKETING ADD (DC 1114 REALLOCATION YAKINIA BANDS BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS • Employ a water market and water bank to improve water supply a 2phases: • Near-term continuation of existing _.. .x programs and ...... reduction of barriers to water F�a 4 n.. w.. transfers Long-term focus on facilitating water transfers y . between ;,x M.. 0, � �yt `..• irrigatin ....x, districts 5. STRUCTURAL AND OPERATIONAL (pc au CHANGES YAKIMA BASIN BULGING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS .. Raising rvoirs to create extra car x, Er-'xry . J ¢W'T;Z'7t3K1(1 t;;;;;;:Hs3„7nk.�&tnrcT+::it Ate y� 44rvn_a aat nad -. • .:: �" F. n„,,at . Efficiency improvements to canals support outmigration ofvenmle fish . ..-F•::. '':: �: 'va' �otcCn�:nvstElcrcr:t� i �::- Decrease power generation to r `u x(' Y �. ;;: Improve fishpassage .." • •••,..:a ..v�����.., �� xA. :l. a ..:::....... aa........a...:...:... ks 45 .' ...:...... aA:. .., r." .r ,einF%v;.:.:.v [r ''95 • tt P� • :.v .. . .: ............:........:........... . ` a t a Li � :. *,.rr . fYM?a' .UFumy, }vJ ...... kA} b� i "**•••-. •A �� �t a ry s Nt. N a {r f , ... ........v:.:r:.:xa ': '-^ ::..k^:^.'i:::et�ti:�N. 6. GROUNDWATER STORAGE ()Cm YAKINIA BA81N . .. BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS µ,y Cons I1 uct pilot projects to evaluate recharging shallow inttitaa ReciemeGan District Wit)): `.ti :..... aquifers s via groundwater infiltration 33Y&knaTunonI tgatx7n Diainct OMR)t.'....s;.;::' - ::ry Build an aquifer storage e and . r recovery facility for water Rosa Imgabon District{RID} r:. storage during low flow .. ..... ....: It/Variant irrigation Rrniant(Mg .. ... periods *_LT.r. tStin�S"a.;v-S.M_:;;.iM.£'~??0tst:34 P k:?•k.ik��v^•t:�'iu:ei x t+�}kpkn ht!;?!t:ai:Mink Oran K;nf&nin`4ta a:':!'Ix fi:$tian,C-''m ()CA:1,4 7. SURFACE WATER STORAGE YAKIMABABII�J BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LAMS iyy., awn*, Access additional 00 IC Q a ti n l u _.1:,. acre feet c� water storage - I I diI I'I • • Construct new reservoirs • • • • • • _. iNrnvw.w:w:.w.w::::v::::::.vw.v:.w.v.::::::.:.. ..vsx:.:.::::......'t,:: e. ;;:siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiw:Yx:fiiiw,,,"}i:;$i'': tt::$ xMx:,....:...,t::..::x..... .... .. • x. 1. .w.w.vv:. 'f•.mw.....................ayiik.i'' .. • • • wu akm..su;sxvx'x;i:ii:::.:i .. { w w� v • ��Jj��� j;}v::::5iii: a 5::v..:'iy3,:F,v,.ri: ;2}.i::.v::.. wwwss::::::::::::::::::::::" ..... .. • \\"till .:. ............... .. 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M:"�'k::M .......:::...::xs:...:::x.ax:,x..:....x...::...........x.:........x....:.,.::... ............:rr::..:.:.....:.:::.... xu:ik'uavx�iSi:..iii::::i::..:%5:iii::ix!. .......::..:::.x..........x..........x..xx:::::.::.::..::::..• ...................................::::x........^a....wa::.::...::::.s::n..::..:::r::�:.a.x..xx....::..:....... .... ........ ......... ... ....:n:..:::::x.::::::..:.......n::::::...... .........r:::r....:.:....................:...............:s::::.:.:n::::::... a.:. .:.:s:::::Yi'i.:::s:��,y.xadl.s:::.sx......x...............x CLE ETIUM c)1) POOL RAISE YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS • First new Yakima Project storage since 1930's _# . • foot pool raise `` ' y y w S �x 5}�� � * ♦i �Y • 14,600 AF fishery purposes r : t;. } ; .KS : Y m y . u F O Gate modification - 2017 .. - . r •. !i ..•�qy..i • Shoreline protection - ,9. seer : F:_ L acres • Federal assets in process • or completed T_ _ •••_• ,F w • 5 private landowners in 1 v. n .....::.... � TM� e otiatlo t, .,.. ; x,.• INN Act Funding $9M ,•riy • Water rights in process- 4- 2021 ... -� • Anticipated completion-aced .x.:.:. xe u.$.x.nkx.Sxx::^.xx ik a 2025 xx 1 H-i ,J-Nks:- YvySxk '..:.�^ ..:.::....x.... :.... .:F:7�rv.�':.�xV KACHESS DROUGH'11 RET ,ZED' ,, PUMPING PT IAN'�� YAKIMA BASlI�J BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LAN05 _,a Increase surface storage b accessing water below the • J outle9 t of Kachess Dam Access 200,000acre-feet of existing storage Tier 1 PETSand ROD issued in earl y �Q1 Design ;n re visions in process • Tier 2 EIS in mid-20 1 Dingell;el Act authorizes nc n-federal constructs n and 01 financing- irrigation districts commit up to 2 Q� , x • • .............................. ........ r wxw:nmwa. •••: @ w'. ... ..... ........... Rx .... eA ENHANCED WAFER C)1)434 CONSERVATION YAKIMA BASINBUILDING A FUTURE FGR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LAN65 Goal — 170,000 acre-feet 5„000 acre-feet by 202 E To date: ! 'IUPI!i ` $89M invested 50,375 acre-feet conserved/in ....:z.;:. . N : a . progress .x .. x . a ........:...... x.N.. 36% for instream flow • . ,42% for drought resiliency .22 for WIP improvement _Y :.;�b% kxdLtrx,. y.. am'.'.' �:�.��"m :.'...Ca";vSiii '�t� ::...'. +.w'+a:....... 5 /} of 202 Initial x , .. k; :t:: -; r yt e. •.......;.x;...:::.x{!iZ..a_:.�.a xx,,-:.. =. ..,.a'd,:v�:i?: !': ..k �x j.�a.,.'.��x Development Phase Goal . . � 3x � :'.�..•, aM j4w, a ' oc au WAPATOIRRIGATION PROJECI BULWNGA FUTUR MABASIN E FOR WATER WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS .rr __. . Largest water right in basin 44 136 000 irrigated acres akam.a Nation Modernization and ___ Conservation Plan (2020) p" LI Dingell Act - $75M authority Integrated conservation rAk Irrigation-Fisheries-Cultural k Y T . s Resources vhhalla ,,a,e,Roseivh,oa ReSe / ''ih'''''"'" ; Store surface and ground water d e esetvafion .r � yi � FY214M Additional capability Wash ngton funding Legend A' ImgaUon Diich Wapato Irrigation Project D 74. p",.,- ream, Sublrn WATIFRSTORAGE PLANNING ()Ca!'YAKI MA BASIN BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS Water Supply Options Kaehess . Drought Relief UpperYakima System Pum.in: Plant Storage • YBIP Goal: 450,000 acre-feet of newjogiguagnotasamis storage . .................................................................................................................... Bumping • Water Supply Framing process Enlargement underway .... .... . . Wymer • Range of projects - small, large, Dam surface, groundwater North Fork Cowiche Ciliiiiw.:,..,.,..w..:, w..:..r2..., 11111 Creek ..... +.. k: +3ERs:}.......r p pr.arr rx• • 'F:ti• CEP,t".:4E ray'.:4fTi h'+:.:xit.t'•wrtiw .>•,;:r3,.:'q::.;},x,tk:'roa.:r r,'.tf:'xarr,s.se C7CC.:*,;g:.:„:471:;§;:VO I. 1::a:: Cana•i::g unq Gu..xgrga Kt�;:"'airrks}�.'u:;...:C.w.r�&iq�:tk25a+-a:::iU.:gro-.uU:q C.+:'w ri� �1 STATUS ���_��� r TA£y� YAKI MA BAS I ICJ BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS • Land Protection A 33 Restoration projects accomplished or in progress, • 55,000 acres of forest land acquired examples: Floodplain restoration • Teanaway Community Forest A Road decommissioning • 7,375 acres of shrub steppe land acquired . Large wood placement • Wild and Scenic Rivers designation campaign A Bull trout enhancement for Upper Cle Elum, Cooper, Waptus — above Cle Hum dam and fish passage project 11 / '-' 4 i'i • Fish Passage = 1 s tc a..a.• .M. • , •'s..... FtHi4 iKYMMAt P:NM.... a h . Culvert remed�ation �,,,' i .:-x�:<.. YA%NAA .. .. ... .. £;3U FT_, • Nelson Dam removal RR • Yakima Delta project • Lower River juvenile passage YFKK4A .. .... ..a Smolt survival study 0£LTA SVID lD in progress •.w• •a .. ... MAMMA d w k: • Roza in process CAUSEWAY M�dl`.aiumpia f�eM1enea Eni�aPccme�ri CiSPI1P ..._ !► i ff Bateman I:land ::.... " '..u. R S • Wapato beginning design V 4./ .^.9naCY.:3i C6nceCr9a5mflP .. ..;.. ....:. � }xx::::...'. f�ure i s ......xxvi411 i- a i.,..:':' ....�� vn::: PmocaGa^.MW+ k+��4a%�:::�.:. ..R�.phSi•: 4'�� ...��x:i.;.....�:`.i:.x.i... .�wc. ....., ..: MKS '...tek:: . .� :}:�rr.:2:::::::... COMMUNICAIIION -c 0 AND or)tou C)Nr., O � YAKEMWO BA IC 1 1 j RUROWNG A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS Goals Resources Federal annual appropriations : w dor\ ::..............:.:::.... ........:Website:::::: :: : : : ...............................: it www.yakimabasi.n:in: wt.e: g: r.ate. d:..pAb laua t�u ns.n .m8oma r4YgState biennial appropriations ,Elected and appointed official awareness and . .........support M......................................... .dPIa n. irawnplhI.... e Community support . ... VinT 2Iegaa ............; �i Celebrate milestones E . . . . : . ..........................Project specific {e. , ET ) .... ...... yel • • Actions CES.r. Congressional DC briefings _ . . TM r. u r v� �n t 9 a ue DC LeadershipTeam ., ... . ... ' ,x;,a w # .. r . Idl�fe • Q Executive _ ... .. -':.. , .;�,.., t��1�n+,�..C:ands State Legislature- Tours . ,.::. . ;. . briefings .:: .. .. social Media.. te ate Tours: In person &virtual .: egr dplan i rNh presentations Community organization ri C?theintehint gratedplan Media . _ : . . �1- . `FAKit`R SIN ..-, 'M1 Annual Highlights Document q .w.....,. .. . al imabasinplan FEDERAL & STATE Of)au APPROPRIATIONS YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING FUTURE FG WATER, WILDLIFEE LANDS AN65 State 21-23 Capital Budget F,. _ . , .:. ; yf T�✓ tom/ yI k'4 . y` .: __.gym 1 .... :a `: 'r ...i:::::::"N: r ii IT il 11', I 131;, Teanaway Community Forest - $200K ,_s' — Fish Barrier Removal Board , fr . >M>^ ` S .. :'is��'": .a. .. ...: .. .. #1 Nelson Dam Removal- $4.134M t x • #3 Coleman Cr. - $1.481 • #11 Naneum Cr. - $884K 'v • #18 Tucker Cr. - $77K .- ` • Community Projects - $1.325 s3 _ 1 Federal FY22 Request - S54.99M . I Fish passage • '. • Yakima Project • WIP/Yakam.a Nation : :.. • Water Conservation YBIP INFRASTRUCIURE AND C)1)434 STIIMUT 4US PROJECTS YAKIMA BASIN ATE BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER WILDLIFE&WORKING WATT ANDS Project types Fiscal FcY Year Number m r.of Total ta.Funding r Jobs ; .yi: :' " Jobs o rtotal rr....yrrrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrr.: 'yrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr.yr.:......yr....:.........r....:....y: Co:; . o. r'Proii: c:: WaterstorageBegins:::tir"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r';;;r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r';r':r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r';;;r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r'::'»»r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r' r"r"r'r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r:'r"r"r'r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r"r" Fish passage1314.1 '2 »» "»1"I»>>process ' Road/bridge 192.828 1060.6 3122.2 22 181.500 998.3 2976.6 Recreation »» 13 213.450 1174.0 3500.6 Water conservation 5a 833 24 2 1 .l 24 8.5 $ ,� ......................................................................:...:.....::.....::::. System reliability 3 410.000 2255.0 6724.0 Total 87 1063.059 6011.8 17926.2 THANK YOU! ®alit YAKI NAA BA81 N BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE&WORKING LANDS ............................................................................................................................................................. ........................................................................................................................................ ........................................................................................................................................................................... ......................................................................................................................... ....................................................................................................................................................................................... .................................................................................... ... ............................................... ............................................... •..'j.�oWt' 2: Yf}.. :.'e:..c. b'.,x :µ ...wagwy .a F l Ar "T'.''/.::ii • r vw i ' M1u TM .,64•40a6.4,6566,•466•0160•666666=;6666.6.,..,666.66666.6. 6.6 6 ;',N6,!...,-S!;:::::.7.-..,:ff,........„ Que s Lions? ......'`:i, .• . . y: .h::S.'.,.at•.,:5v. . .x....;.:...,.."...............:.....i • w ... . • a :i.: . . .. ...s:. ... ., a;5 '-.Hih;; :, . _:Y" :_ _ • t. .� .:::. x'�' .," A't`.. .; :.: .:..v.. ' rN �x.RS ; µ m„ , aa: . 6 ..:.:.. :am aL. .. :.. ....-% 5::: ..7k 2{v.:H.6'..mb::.r .6; ..H.; -;xxa... �6, w _ .::`4u9i.=av�aud _ �. 9 . :. .i ,..64. 6L:.'p •:: _ _ -`:'y +..6i63 r — �!>:Y;i,w Ni. , ......... 0 64. •, v„ m••• 1:: :. ..:. gt . k;a.Wia t Y '' •H' . w a; :. .`a:; '' : °0.3,a'w:..v: (4 .:.1.."'•'s is :.t„ y.: ,o..�_ .'... _d ui0 .��j .:: ' .,� „µ .. . . �:.��tk:: .. ... . BUILDING FUTURE FOR FUTU FOR WATER' 0 ---. WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS . . . ... „, ,, ,,,,,,,,, R,\,, r ,,,. r. I f‘,1 \1 I I, 11. \III PI sO,II I ,\,,,,,,,,c 1 \il \ I I A Plan to Meet the Region's Water and Aquatic Resource Needs The Problem • The Yakima Basin's current water supply does not meet instream x 46***CC;irrr,„;ts*. * • , demands for fish and wildlife and the out-of-stream needs of irrigation and municipal supply. • As communities grow and climate change reduces supply by shrinking the annual snow-pack, the cur rent water deficit will only -it,a-: worsen. .. 7.**IlttAtat • Recovery of salmon and steelhead populations in the basin is critical to the Yakama Nation,the recreational economy and ecosystem health. The Integrated Plan "The Yakima River Basin After decades of fighting resulting in inaction, interests throughout Integrated Water Resource the region recognized they could best move forward by working Management Plan is a product together and crafted a water plan. The Yakima River Basin Integrated of extraordinary work and Water Resource Management Plan provides for agriculture, fish,and communities by: compromise, and it offers • Updating water system operation and infrastructure. long-term benefits for the • Building fish passage at six existing dams. environment and economy." • Implementing enhanced water conservation projects. -Lance Dickie, Seattle Times • Creating additional groundwater and surface storage capacity. • Enhancing and protecting habitat and increasing in-stream flows. • Employing water marketing and banking. The Benefits The Integrated Plan benefits Washington State and the Yakima Basin by: • Restoring salmon, steelhead and bull trout throughout the basin, including reestablishing what promises to be the largest sockeye run in the lower 48 states. • Improving water supply reliability for an important agricultural region and its communities. • Preparing the region's economy and environment for drought and climate change. • Protecting 200,000 acres of forest, shrub steppe and river habitat. • Enhancing habitat throughout the basin. • Implementing responsible water marketing and banking. • Securing jobs - in agriculture, in recreation and in construction. The Cost The total cost of Integrated Plan projects is projected to be approximately $3.8- $4 billion.That cost will he spread out over 30 years and shared by local, state,and federal governments and private water users. March 2021 Photo Credit:Tom Ring 0 ® ak ,,5 2?, YAKIMA BASIN SUILCING•FUTURE FOP WATER. YeILDIJFE II WORIONG LAMM 9 0 6 BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS YAKIMA RIK!B. BASIN IN I I GRAII I) \Oil B. IKI KM iRCI ,\t.A.`„AGI MI N I PIA>. Support for the Integrated Plan , . .. ... . .. , .. „ ... .. The Yakima Basin Integrated Plan has garnered a broad base of support from communities, businesses, recreation and conservation groups. - ..• , * Tribal • Port of Grandview • The Confederated Tribes and • Port of Sunnyside Bands of the Yakama Nation • Port of Benton • Red's Fly Shop =.,..2:: .- ., Elected Representatives • Roy Farms .Nterazt ate................ ... • ...,. .... —74229 • Governor Inslee • Suncadia Resort .. . . • ............. , • Senator Cantwell • Tamarack Guide Service •• .... . .„ • Representative Newhouse • Tri-City Regional Chamber of . ..":!i'iii....t.r V • • Representative Schrier Commerce • Senator Honeyford • Valicoff Family Farms • Senator Murray • Washington Cattlemen's Questions? Please give us a call. • Senator Warnick Association • Representative Chandler Michael Livingston,Washington • Representative Dent Local Governments Department of Fish and Wildlife • City of Cle Elum 509-457-9325 ingston@clfw.wa.gov Conservation • City of Ellensburg Michael.Liv • American Rivers • City of Grandview Wendy McDermott,American Rivers • Conservation Northwest • City of Granger 206-213-0330 ext 1 • Cowiche Canyon Conservancy • City of Harrah wmcdermott@a merica nri vers.org • Forterra • City of Kittitas • Kittitas Conservation Trust • City of Mabton Ron Anderson,Yakima County Commissioner 509-574-1515 • National Wildlife Federation • City of Moxee ron.andersonilaico.yakima.wa.us • Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation • City of Roslyn • The Nature Conservancy • City of Selah Phil Rigdon,Yakama Nation • The Trust for Public Land • City of Sunnyside 509-865-5121 e>ct 4655 ii • The Wilderness Society • City of Tieton philrigclorOakama.com • Washington Environmental • City of Toppenish Scott Revell,Roza Irrigation District Council • City of Union Gap 509-840-2721 • Trout Unlimited • City of Wapato srevelliliaroza.org • Yakima Fly Fishers • City of Yakima Brady Kent,Yakama Nation • Headwaters Chapter:TU • City of Zillah 509-865-5121 ext 4654 • Yakima Basin Fish &Wildlife • Benton County Board of BradyKent@iyakarna.com Recovery Board Commissioners • Kittitas County Board of Urban Eberhart,Yakima Basin Joint Business Commissioners Board&Kittitas Reclamation District 509-929-S859 • Charlton Farms • Yakima County Board of urbaneberhart@gmail.com • Dispute Resolution Center of Commissioners Yakima and Kittitas Cos. Lisa Pelly,Trout Unlimited • Ellensburg Canyon Winery Irrigation Districts 509-888-0970 • Emerging Rivers Guide Service • Kennewick Irrigation District Lisa.Pellyalitu.org • Fremont Brewing • Kittitas Reclamation District Cory Wright,IGUitas County Commissioner • Greater Yakima Chamber of • Roza Irrigation District 509-962-7508 Commerce • Sunnyside Valley Irrigation cory.vvri a htalbco.kittitas.vca.us • Kittitas County Chamber of District Commerce • Yakima-Tieton Irrigation Tom Tebb,Washington Department of Ecology • Kittitas Valley Fire and Rescue District 509-574-3989 • Maria Hines Restaurants • Washington State Water Thomas.Tebbce_Jecy.i,va.gov Resources Association YAKI MA BASIN IMALOIN4 A RTJRE FOR WATER. WILDLIFE&WRUNG L&dDS WATER* ILDING A :.::::::::::::::e.......,. 4E4 B u S 4: ::k .t. AND WORKING LAND FUTURE FOR 1 WILDLIFE"-. • INNIN: IN:11:RI.Rup ' ARIRIRI:RR R. _* a r)•,*..„„___ A '• ----w • 1 ‘.., ,... , , .,,,••••):,-. ) : Al, )IA:: '-'82.?•,,„;,?...1••,„:...raigkri., •• --t..„-.,, \--L.....„„----)).• . •• i.:•.t.44-...:if..±k I :....„..4...;:J.- . ,2.... ‘. t. ....., t • ..v,$),...4i• itliz St 3-' :.*:.-S..t' •..."..„:::i.41/2"A'S 1.'...**., 'It CA.r. ' v*"saieriCkA444."1/7. x x xxixxx7;.::::iEc4x. +.4,...,14 t••.,..? IS tiMP rig.4...T'0.y.?..*....;•..+. . -IN.,. 77It'12-: x •IIL"I' .v:4.7 xx""t*:f.I.I.I.r:...:.".'"."i.:'-x ''' R.5.44/h.U •:*.....r?tn:L t....x'llx-* iiii-Yl+0 :::'xxxxx:xxx,e,xxx, '.xe'st*".n.Ctrxix.“*•1:11".. 7:..r xx:Ex::::. .:"..; fl •A'•:• leaf' ..:•fxxx4.1**! *- •-.....N7x i..;;;;;Singef2Ak,siaciagrait. xxxxx:. :arm- r, 1,: 4...:tapresi:Los,„ '.... 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', ,,iy\ , i<I *1 i' \, \ I\ I I \ , 1", The Future of Water in the Yakima Basin The Yakima Basin Integrated Plan The Yakima Basin Integrated Plan includes a variety of projects intended to increase water supply for agriculture,communities,and the environment.Without these --- projects, water supply shortfalls and challenging conditions for fish in the basin will a• a continue and will likely worsen under changing climatic conditions.Water shortages • •are likely to increase competition for water and reignite old conflicts between - - a., • •• irrigators and fisheries interests. , ••••• *• .*04,It.... •- t.vx„, -tx.• v„..„.„....:•••••••••••••°:*•:* Stakeholders in the basin worked hard to put such conflicts behind them by : a developing the Integrated Plan to address everyone's needs. Each interest group • ******a, --. made considerable concessions in order to address their shared challenge. Aar" AllitS mtn...04 m, .X* Failure to act will lead to decreased agricultural production, intermittent water shutoffs for communities, and stalled restoration of the basin's fish and wildlife resources. The Future of Water for Agriculture No Action Yakima Basin Integrated Plan Implemented • Low water years resulting in severely reduced •The Plan defends farmers against changes in supply to junior irrigators will increase from once climatic conditions,and a predicted increase in every seven years to as much as one in every two drought frequency, by providing the water they years. need to sustain production during dry years. •The droughts of 2001 and 2015 caused economic •The Plan adds 450,000 ac-ft to the Basin's water losses of$140 and $195 million. Increased storage,thus increasing the basin's economic and drought frequency will lead to even greater environmental resiliency and offsetting increased losses, drought frequency. • More frequent droughts will cause the •The Plan enhances the ability to move water to permanent loss of perennial crops like apples and where it's needed most,allowing for easy transfer cherries, decreasing agricultural production and of water rights, so that perennial crops, like the jobs it creates. apples, are not lost forever during drought. •The increased uncertainty of water supplies • The Yakima Basin will continue to be an could cause Yakima Basin farmers to discontinue international trade dynamo, helping right farming one of the most productive agricultural our national trade imbalance by moving regions in the nation, which contributes over $4,5 approximately $1.8 billion worth of products billion to the economy, annually. through the ports of Seattle and Tacoma, annually. • Conflicts between groundwater rights and • The Plan improves surface water supply surface water rights will increase, reliability, reducing groundwater-surface water conflicts. March 2021 0 ® at% O ® abh BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS *kwl RIVER IN EEGIUVI11) WjtR I&ESOI IRCE M:\> :\CEMENi Pi kJ- The Future of Water for Fish and Wildlife No Action Yakima Basin integrated Plan implemented • Impassible storage and diversions dams continue +The Plan restores access to historic fish habitat to block access for sockeye, steelhead bull trout, in the basin,allowing full restoration of sockeye and other fish species. Failure to act will threaten runs and increasing the viability of listed bull trout restoration and recovery of the basin fishery and fish- and steelhead. Increased streamflows, enhanced based economy. habitat and improved dam operations,will allow restoration of summer chinook and increased production of coho,and spring,summer, and fall chinook. • The Yakama Nation's successful reintroduction of •The Plan restores access to nearly 90 miles pristine, sockeye salmon will be threatened, publicly owned cold water habitat and lakes needed to restore what could become the largest sockeye run in the lower 48, • A failure to act will result in substantial reductions The Plan seeks protection for 200 miles of river and in the quantity and quality of protection of forest 200,000 acres of the watershed, protecting and and shrub steppe land, harming the condition of enhancing prime salmon and trout habitat and the upper watershed and reducing the quality and lands that are home to recovering populations of quantity of fish and wildlife habitat and instream and wolverines, sage grouse and other key species. out-of-stream water supplies. *Teanaway acquisition remains a community forest. • Teanaway acquisition ceases being a community forest. The Future of Water for Homes No Action Yakima Basin Integrated Plan Implemented • Most municipalities hold junior water rights. •The Plan provides an additional 50,000 ac-ft for Increased drought frequency will likely lead to municipal water supplies, providing a cushion for court orders periodically shutting down their water the 360,000 people who live in the Yakima Basin, supplies.The Town of Roslyn experienced three such shut downs between 2001 and 2007. • Adequate water supplies are not available to support •Conservation, storage, water marketing,and other natural, responsible growth in the Yakima Basin. tools the plan provides will allow communities to meet future demand, responsibly and intelligently. Funding the Initial Projects In 2013, the State of Washington appropriated the first implementation funding for the Plan and committed to provide up to 50% of the Integrated Plan's total funding. State funding totaling $244.1 million through 2021 will fund water conservation, habitat restoration,and the work needed to get the initial water supply project at Lake Kachess and fish passage and water supply projects at Cle Elum Reservoir underway. Funding the Integrated Plan's Initial Development Phase is a partnership among the State of Washington, the federal government, and water users. YAKIMA BASIN summ•FUTIRE FOR WATER, WtaJpE•WORKING LANDS . . . ..... .. ,... • B id * A F t for Water, W . ldlife , and Working Lands .... . .• • .. . . .. .,, •. . Yakima River Basin Integrated Water Resource Management Plan . . ,., •ft• .. .,.., : , • • • • • ... . .. . • • .. . • • •.,:.... • • 13/41k0) of .... ,... ,.., • , , • . ....• Habitat/Watershed Protection & 42. • . . .... .• .. e olrlsh PassageMarket Reallocation• Enhancement ii 0 CIO ... Provide fish passage at: 1• . Implement an agricultural wateriaN 1. Protect N70,000 acres of land by Employ a water market and/or a 0 .", 1. Clear Lake conservation program designed to acquiring high elevation portions of water bank to improve water supply soak 60 ....„• 2. Cle Hum conserve up to 170,000 acre-feet of the watershed and forest and shrub in the Yakima River basin. Market 3. Bumping water in good water years. steppe habitat. reallocation would be conducted in • 0 c...,... 4. Tieton (Rimrock) il 2. Create a fund to promote wateriiii 2. Evaluate potential wilderness two phases: 5. Keechelus use efficiency basin-wide using area and wild and scenic river The near-term phase would con- • voluntary, incentive-basediiii designations to protect streams and tinue existing water marketing and • 6. Kachess programs. Focus on outdoor uses habitat. banking programs in the basin, but • as toppriority.P ty� 3. Create a habitat enhancement take additional steps to reduce bar- program to address reach-level riers to water transfers. KittitasCounty floodplain restoration priorities and The long-term program would focus • restore access to key tributaries. on facilitating water transfers be- • tween irrigation districts. This would •• M wn m '' allow an irrigation district to fallow ..,m....r._n... ::: �' w.iuwwwww:: . • w..w..w..w..w..w..w::.w. ..........ww w.rn .n m.:: mm YF. N landwithin the district andlease Nmnmmmmrimrfor that land outside mmmmnm ..nm water # m rights the district. ' • Oro .., 0 •......... bits Ha t • • . • „,, _ J�ction #3 'i'i'i'i'��il�nnnnn���iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'i N Conducted • H r . • 4 0 Basin-Wide is ............................................................................... GW Storage.; 35 n.. • , ct�on #1 Conducted . • . Basin-Wide Market • • Yakima County • 0 : IZeallaon Structural & operational Changes . . .. ... - • - ; . '. .. ' :-...:**1• Conducted Basin-Wide 1. Raise the Cle Elum Pool by three • • • feet to add 14,600 ac-ft in storage capacity. Kittitas Reclamation Benton County 2. Modify District canals to provide efficiency • savings. 4 A ' • 3. u a pipeline from Lake Groundwater Storage ConstrKeechelusct to Lake Kachess to Surface Water Storage •• reduce flows and improve habitat 1. Construct pilot projects to conditions during high flow 1. Access an additional 200,000 evaluate recharging shallow releases below Keechelus and ac-ft of water by tapping into aquifers via groundwater to provide more water storage .. inactive storage at Lake Kachess. infiltration. Full scale in Lake Kachess for downstream . .. : : 2. Build a 162,500 ac-ft off-channel • implementation may follow. needs. • .. .........: . . . . . 2. Build an aquifer storage and 4. Decreasepower generation at surface storage facility at Wymer q g till on Lmuma Creek. recovery facility allowing Yakima Roza Dam and Chandler power 0 s: 04 riall vosellar "'''r' 3. Construct a new dam at Bumping City to withdraw water from the plant to support outmigration of Naches River during high flow juvenile fish. Reservoir to increase capacity to periods and store it underground 5. Make efficiencyimprovements to Klickitat County 190,000 ac-ft. p i for use during low flow periods. the Wapatox Canal. V.01.16.19 Yakima Basin Integrated Plan Initial Development Phase Map 1 - Conservation , Storage, Operations, and Water Market Projects Structural and Operational Changes Agricultural and Municipal Conservation ( 7 - 1 . Cle Elum Pool Raise 2019) 2 . Keechelus to Kachess Conveyance 1 . KRD 13.6, 13 .8 Lateral Piping Project 3 . KRD Upper Yakima system storage 2. Wapato Irrigation Project (WIP) Piping Lateral � 4-414C Surface Water Storage 3. WIP Piping Satus East Lateral E73 � OO 1 . Kachess Drought Relief Pumping Plant 4. Kennewick Irrigation District (KID) Division IV it Lining Groundwater Storage 5. Manastash Creek Sprinkler Conversions 1 . Upper Kittitas Shallow Aquifer Recharge (SAR) 6. Yakima-Tieton ID Diversion Relocation r o 2. Yakima City Aquifer Storage and Recovery (ASR) Feasibility Study ' 93 . Toppenish Fan Aquifer Recharge 7. Manastash - Consolidated Pipeline & °-- 5 4. Selah Vloxee Irrigation District SAR Feasibility Manastash Water Ditch Association (MWDA) QStudy Pipeline Construction ' ' '? 5 . Yakima Basin Aquifer Geochemistry Evaluation 8. WIP Piping of Unit 2 L672 and Headworks (Basin Wide) Rebuild 1 � � 6. KRD Yakima Basin ASR Feasibility Study ( Basin 9. KRD North Branch Canal Lining Wide) 10. Roza Canal Lining Phases I, II, III, IV 11 . WIP Lining of Unit 2 ( 167+20 to 173+80) I 12. KID Reregulation Reservoir Design 36 13. WIP Unit 2 Upper Dam Rebuild and Lower Dam Removal 8 14. WIP Water Conservation Plan o .�"'� 15 . City of Yakima Xeriscape Demonstration 6 Project 1 16. Reed Pipeline Design Manastash Creek op 4 17. Anderson Diversion Irrigation Water 8 3 2Acquisition (� 18. KRD South Branch Canal Lining, Phases I and II 4 3'i 19. WIP Unit 2 West Piping 20. WIP Unit 2 West Lining Rev. �` Q � f '�. 21 . KCCD Irrigation Efficiancy Improvements Pub #16-12-009 22. KRD Upper Tributary Supplementation 4 +r , 23. WIP Track D Lateral Pipeline 24. Heritage Gardens Municipal Conservation Program (Basin Wide) 0 0 riiiir, Water Bank/Exchange Programs YAK! MA BA S I N Locations are Approximate 1 . KRD/TU Yakima basin Water Market Structure BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, and Strategic Development (Basin Wide) WILDLIFE & WORKING LANDS ' ! Yakima • iBasinIntegrated ni ial Development Ph Map 2 - Fish Passage and Habitat Enhancement Projects Habitat Enhancement (2013-2019) 13. Trout Meadows Acquisition /Enhancement 1 . Bull Trout Education Taskforce (Basin Wide) 14. Little Naches Land Acquisition 2. Mananastash Creek Conservation and 15. Teanaway Valley Farm Acquisition and Tributary Enhancement Project Restoration 3. Bateman Island Causeway Modification 16. Cowiche Easement/Design 0 1 Conceptual Design/Outreach/Permitting 17. Gap-to-Gap Outfall Relocation and Levee 4. Bull Trout Habitat Improvements (basin Removal Design and Restoration wide) 18. South Fork Tieton Bull Trout Passage i 5. Gold Creek Habitat Assessment, Phase I, II, Feasibility Design,Desi n, Phase I, II, III • -...eiips.4 9 III and Watershed Plan 19. Teanaway/Indian Creek Restoration and • 6. Upper Yakima Floodplain Acquisition and Large Wood Replacement Design Ringer Loop Road, Phase I, II 20. Yakima Rivermile 89.5 Levee Breach 1 �► ; �,,, 7. Little Rattlesnake Road Decommissioning 21 . Island Road Floodplain Reconnection - 8. Cle Elum River Side Channel Restoration Toppenish Creekiiivai (I) j Proect Phase 2 22. Toppenish Creek - PopPom Road J pp 9. Gap-to-Gap Property Acquisitions 23. Teanaway Habitat Restoration and Fencing, 10. Upper Wapato reach Riparian Restoration Phase I, II, Ill pp p® 0 . p . 11 . Ellensburg Water Company /Coleman 24. Lower River Thermal Refuge 6 Creek Restoration 25. Wapato reach Riparian Project 12. Reed Diversion Barrier Removal 26. Yakima Basin Tributary Restoration •EIS fjal 37 (Starvation Flats, Ahtanum, Toppenish) M...................... ,Nr.";" 27. Naches River and Cowiche Creeek 8 Restoration 6 444 28. Little Naches Large Wood Project ill 29. Fawn Creek Culvert Replacement 9 30. Kachess River Passage and Floodplain :::....:. . Assessment 31 . Box Creek Large Wood Replenishment a IT, 4.1/44\stale) 32. Donald Wapato Bridge Restoration III SIP.,a 33. Little Naches River Watershed Aquatic �` Restoration Rev. 6.18.19 Cli. Pub #16-12-009 Fish Passage �► 1i 1 . Cle Elum Dam 2. Tieton (Rimrock) Dam ---fiultil) 3. Clear Creek Dam 0 Locations are Approximate YAK! MA BASIN ............. ... BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, To ask about the availability of this document in a format for the visually impaired, call Office of Columbia River at 509-575-2490. Persons with hearing loss can call 711 for Washington Relay Service. Persons with a speech disability can call 877-833-634. WILDLIFE & WORKING LANDS Yakima Basin Integrated Plan 38 Historical timeline of events from conflict to collaboration • on water management in the Yakima River Basin • Since time immemorial • the indigenous people now known as the Confederated > q. i Tribes and Bands of the xx:k 'S "' - wi Yakama Nation lived in the . *:.'gib"+xyy a Yakima Basin and relied x::x:s::�.:::..; �:�t is t�:� .:. . ..x. Time Immemorial ` upon the land and water ::7..'. _ ' :> for fishing, hunting, and gathering of roots and berries. Salmon and steelhead returned the basin annually in numbers estimated at 800,000 to 1 million. .................................................. ................................................... Signing of the Yakama Treaty of 1855 between the U.S. and the Yakama Nation opens the basin to Treaty of 1855 1855 immigrant settlement, while retaining indigenous rights to traditional hunting, fishing, and gathering grounds. .................................................. ................................................. Diversions from the Yakima River create an 1 860 agricultural economy. Early construction of timber Early dam construction Ft crib dams at Lake Cle Elum, Lake Keechelus, and to Lake Kachess led to loss of spawning habitat and 1900 agricultural development contributed to extirpation of sockeye runs. ................................................... .................................................. Construction of reservoirs and canals for the federal Reclamation ' Service's Yakima Project -� Reclamation Yakima Project 1905 commences, continuing over the next 30 years, . The agricultural economy le expands. Reclamation Service reserves all unappropriated surface water in ................................................. the basin, .................................................. Construction of a dam at Bumping Lake blocks fish passage, resulting in the demise of the last sockeye salmon run in the Yakima Basin. Decades of water infrastructure development, as well as 1910 Salmon runs decimated by industrial fishing, logging, habitat loss and construction of dams on the Columbia River, take their toll on salmon runs. ................................................... .................................................. From 1929 to 1931 a severe drought impacted Severe droughts, 1929 the Yakima Valley, affecting agriculture, In 1941, drought leads to litigation establishing irrigation water conflicts lead to to water delivery priority under the 1945 Yakima 1945 Basin Consent Decree. Water supplies developed 1945 consent decree by the Reclamation projects are prorated- reduced - during water short years, 39 On Febnaary 12, 1974, Federal Judge George Boldt issues an historic ruling reaffirming the rights of Boldt Decision affirms • . Washington§Indian tribes . to fish in accustomed places 1974 tribal fishing rights in T and establishes the Tribes as - co-managers of the fisheries. Washington The"Boldt Decision"allocates 50 percent of the annual catch to treaty tribes, which leads to conflict among tribal members and other fishermen, ..................................... ...................................... A severe drought triggers long-running litigation to establish all surface water use priorities in the Surface water adjudication 1977 basin,including the Yakama Nation's right to water for fisheries,in a case known as Ecology v James Acquavettr. ..................................... ..................................... Congress directs the federal Bureau of Reclamation to work with the state of Washington and develop a plan to meet the needs of irrigation, treaty rights, 1979 and aquatic life.They implement the Yakima Myer Yakima River Watershed Basin Watershed Enhancement Program (YRBWEP). to A court decision requires formation of acommittee 1980 Enhancement Program to advise Reclamation on protecting the'fishery resources. ...................................... Congress authorizes the cl.'" ,. °':n.. . """t: ft} design,construction,and 1984 maintenance of fish passagel Fish passage authorized &t facilities within the Yakima '.- ,.. to River Basin,as Phase I of fish reintroduction begins 1985 YRBWER. ::::;; : Yakama Nation begins reintroduction of Gotta salmon,Aathich went extinct in the basin in the early-1980s. Salmon and steethead populations decrease to a historic low of a few thousand returning fish. 1990 Steethead populations at Fish ladders and screens are completed at 16 large diversions and canals in the basin, not including to historic lows; fish screens the Bureau of Reclamation's five main storage 1992 reservoirs- ladders introduced ..................................... Drought years again 1992 A three-year draught hits,with 1994 praratabte impact water supplies, to water supplies as low as 37: of the full delivery. 994 Shortages increase conflict overwater, fuel distrust 1 40 4;' `14 r : • Congress authorizes ' �+ .:5'ti-:. a: Phase U of YRBWEP, •'. '; • ..•.N: it. which initiates YRBWEP II water • :�:': '.; irngation water ':;+ ".'Y conservation and• � � • •.• :'• ���� " �"`� instream flow projects ,� conservation &t streamfow projects _ :�:.:��h,- to support fisheries.As ;`"'.."' • ..�Ye::=' much as$300 Milieu is authorized for projects and water acquisitions. ...................................... ..................................... Despite Long-term efforts, regionally Led Initial watershed planning 1997 watershed planning fails to find equitable solutions for water management,fisheries, and habitat restoration, ..................................... ..................................... Butt trout and Mid-Columbia River steelhead are Bull trout & steelhead fisted as threatened under the Endangered Species 1999 Act listed as threatened ..................................... ...................................... In a settlement of groundwater withdrawals State halts issuingnew Litigation, the Washington Department of Ecology halts permits for new non-mitigated water permits without 1999 water uses and agrees to manage water supplies conservatively in consultation with the Yakama mitigation Nation and Bureau of Reclamation.This triggers animosity among county Et non-tribal water users. ..................................... ...................................... 2001 @ 2005: Drought reduces proratable irrigation deliveries to tows of 3TX and 42% 2001 More droughts prompt respectively. 2003: Bureau of Reclamation initiates a study to fo study of Black Rock evaluate construction of the Black Rock Reservoir 2005 Reservoir to provide water for proratable irrigators. ...................................... ..................................... Fish at Under a court settlement agreement, Reclamation passage 2005 begins assessing fish passage at Reclamation's main storage dams storage dams. ..................................... ...................................... Historic adversaries, the Yakama Nation and Yakamas Roza irrigators Roza Irrigation District jointly reject the r Black Rock Reservoir project and outline an 2008 seek new approach to integrated water management approach that becomes the foundation for the Yakima Basin water management Integrated Plan (YBIP). ...................................... ..................................... A diverse body of Leaders work ... ....r'^, Work grouphammers on a plan to address water 2009 shortages and restore natural out details of ecological functions in the +"•> to Yakima River Basin,The YBIP or integrated plan 2011 work group unanimously votes to support the Yakima Basin Integrated Plan. 41 4_� ... .6:±y..L•="";;..w _xi Yakama Nation reintroduces sockeye to 2009 Yakama Nation 'ks✓. the Cle Etum Reservoir. :•:=^ '.`,�.. ... " Some Yakima salmon to reintroduces sockeye to runs improve,due in part to basin work to � the Cle Elum Reservoir improve habitat,flows and passage- ..................................... ..................................... State ado tS lnte rated Washington States Legislature authorizes the P g 2013 Integrated Nan. Implementation begins on Water Management projects not needing new federal.legislation. ..................................... A snowpack drought consistent with di mate change projections hits Yakima Basin,impacting water supplies and raising water temps for fish. Proratabte 2015 Snowpack drought irrigators receive only 47%of normal water allocation despite near normal precipitation. ..................................... ..................................... Construction begins on fish passage at Cle 3 ' .�. Cle Elum fish passage 2015 Elum Reservoir, the first construction begins fish passage on a main Reclamation reservoir in the Yakima. ..................................... ..................................... In February 2419,federal. legislation endorses YBIP rAtt as Phase III des additional Congress authorizes plan's and provides additional , g authorization needed for 9.. ` YBIP,s first set of projects first-phase projects -- the Initial Development Phase. Project build-out biro,*2029, ..................................... ..................................... In June 2019, a final decree is issued for the Long running Ecatogy vJames Acpadvetfo surface water Yakima Adjudication of 2019 rights adjudication that establishes priority of water use in the Yakima River basin, beginning water rights final decree with the time immemorial water right to support fisheries held by the Yakama Nation, ..................................... ...................................... Integrated Plan working group evolves to include numerous subcommittees to address ecological a 2020 water SUppty issues, and begins focused approach to Lower River Project to solving problems in the tower reaches to the evaluation mouth of the Columbia,planning for future phases 2021 of implementation. ...................................... Anticipated completion Of Projected completion of projects identified in first P P .)fl.)f phase of Integrated Plan,including fish passage, initial development phase water conservation,water banking,butt trout, salmon Ec steethead recovery. 0 ... ..,i,,, abh BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, 'i **********. ± vomi WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS ... y„,1vIA RIVER B ,.i\ INS ,,L %II i , \\, li I L I.0 sOtR, I %Al\•,,,,‘.,1 vd N i Pi AN Cle Elum Reservoir Fish Passage•Habitat Enhancement•Structural/Operational Changes•Surface Storage Quick Facts • Managed by Bureau of Reclamation (USBR). • 165 ft high, stores 436,900 acre feet (142.3 billion gallons). ..... „.- • One of five USBR reservoirs in the Yakima Basin. .44:1:::itii*:•i....:!.....::.ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ....**.:- .. • •—::,;:.::.:::...„:,iiiiiiiiiiii:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: .• • • •• • AM reservoirs constructed without fish passage. •• • • • Coho, sockeye, summer chinook extirpated. • •...........oxiesmstausgs===:::::mam.x.......:::.::: . Cle Elum Fish Passage Systems •- • The Yakama Nation reintroduced sockeye to Lake . .• .. .. • Cle Elum in 2009 and works closely with USBR • , and Yakima Basin Integrated Plan stakeholders to • . ...v."•••.Ki,•.. .. ,... s .f,1/4_ • restore fish passage throughout the basin.This •• • y commitment has made great initial strides at Cle Elum Reservoir,where construction on a unique • downstream passage system broke ground in September 2015.This system will offer exiting • • * - juvenile fish a series of inlets into a helix structure, accommodating: • The height of the dam. • Seasonal variations in water level due to irrigation drawdowns. Fisheries managers will select the most fiscally and environmentally sound option for upstream adult fish passage. Cle Elum Pool Raise USBR completed work to raise the dam's radial gates three feet, increasing storage capacity by 14,600 acre feet.This water is reserved for in-stream use, to ensure migrating and resident fish have cold,dean water throughout the year. However,the incremental storage cannot be used until measures are in place to reinforce shorelines against erosion.Availability of federal and state funding determines the pace of the work. Wild and Scenic River Protection Designating the Cle Elum River and selected tributaries of the reservoir as Wild and Scenic Rivers under federal law is part of the Yakima Basin's Integrated Plan's approach to protecting both habitat and the investment in fish passage.The U.S. Forest Service has identified the reaches to be protected as eligible for Wild and Scenic River status. March 2021 et,®a V 9 2-3 2C YAKIMA BASIN BURDENS A FulIME FOR WATER. WIfliFE&WORSING LANDS ... ..,i,,, abh le) BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER, *********. .... WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS ,,,,ylvIA RIVER B ,.i\ INS ,,L %II i , \\, li I L I.0 sOtR, I v`i 1, \.‘.,i vd\i Pi AN Kachess Drought Relief Pumping Plant Drought Water Supply Quick Facts • Kachess Reservoir was created in 1912 by constructing a 115 foot i::::::=:mr—xemexemossosememeET:::::! high earthfill dam at the end of a natural glacial lake. .................xecommaccommeassmaccommem..... sommossonscommegragagagagagorna. • Kachess is a Bureau of Reclamation reservoir,and holds 825,000 av::::::::::::::::wwwkiwaskos**,.:::,,trago:::::t:;:p:•:•:••••••,•:•:•:•:•:::::::::::::::::::::•:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: acre-feet of water,with only the top 239,000 acre-feet used to 4:!:!:!:!:.:.:.:.:.:.:•:45§§§xaiiiiiiii......4;,:gsitawa.........-.z.«..„aivicating:33 33333333:::±wassossewmpw:::::•„; ,•.:...iy•::::::;:: ..•-••--.4,......w... ...,..:.... irrigate the Yakima Project. • • The remaining 586,000 acre-feet is a 300 foot deep"inactive pool" •••• • • .... which lies below the outlet of the dam. • Pumping up to 200,000 acre-feet of water from the inactive pool • during severe drought is the first large water supply project of the Yakima Basin Integrated Plan. • The project is in environmental review. Kachess Drought Relief Pumping Plant (KDRPP) ..... . .... .... 333ig:::::::...........,.., The KDRPP project consists of a pumping system that would allow up •..;•:,::•:i:ff•••••:•:•:••;:, s•zi,;:- .;:,•:-.::.,:.::::::, to 200,000 acre-feet of water to be pulled from the inactive pool of ....e0...za.mr.e.t...N.40:. • at.frown.z...4,04<•.'•• Kachess Reservoir in a severe drought-it would not be used in normal --werso‘A.,..,\ •••• or moderate drought years.The project has been under environmental .. review since 2015,with initial review of a shore based pumping plant followed by a supplemental EIS for a floating plant. A Tier-1 EIS was completed in 2019,with initiation of a Tier-2 EIS anticipated in early ...Th.._ 2021. •... Pumping plant at maximum and KDRPP Operations and Impact minimum reservoir elevations. KDRPP is designed to provide emergency drought relief water.KDRPP is used as a bank account might be,tapped in a bad year, but it might take several years to refill the extra water depending on conditions in subsequent years. Using historic climate conditions, modeling predicts an average increase of 15% in supply during severe drought years-an average of 158,000 acre-feet for the 17 driest years of the 90 years modeled. Using an adverse climate change scenario, modeling predicts an average increase of 9.3 % in supply during severe drought years-an average of 99,000 acre-feet for the 43 driest years of the 90 years modeled. KDRPP is an important piece of the solution to Yakima's water issues, part of an integrated system along with storage,conservation,groundwater,and other YBIP elements. How Will KDRPP Be Paid For? Yakima Basin irrigation districts have committed to paying for all the construction,financing,operation and maintenance costs of KDRPP. This is an innovative approach for the Bureau of Reclamation,which would have ownership of the project. While the original fixed pump design was estimated to cost $300- March 2021 0®Oh YAKI MA BASIN BURDENS A FulIME FOR WATER. WIfliFE&WORSING LANDS abk BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER,WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS YAKIM2\ RIVER \,:.11 B. I&ESOIiRCI M1‘, %CI%AIN I PIA'', 600 million to build, the floating pump option now in environmental ••• • • .• review is estimated to cost approximately$200 million,which the irrigation districts consider affordable. ...•• What are the Impacts of KDRPP? If KDRPP is used,the main impact will be increased drawdown of a reservoir already used for irrigation supplies. Impacts on the water supply of local homeowners and concern about noise and visual impacts will be considered during the environmental review process. •• If the full 200,000 acre-feet is used,the lake remains 4 square miles in • ••: •*'+' • area and over 250 feet deep. A new dock and extendable boat ramp will provide recreational access during drawdown events. This would •• +.2 t;••••!!'.• 14, .• • • be an improvement over current operations which leave campground Questions? and community boat ramps stranded at full normal drawdown. Please give us a call. KDRPP will be subject to review under the Endangered Species Michael Livingston,Washington Act for impact on listed species such as spotted owl or bull trout. Department of Fish and Wildlife Enhancing the abundance and resiliency of bull trout is part of YBIP, 509-457-9325 and significant bull trout enhancement projects are proposed for YBIP Michaellivingston@dvxwa.gov and the KDRPP project. Wendy McDermott,American Rivers 206-213-0330 ext 1 wmcdermottala merica n rivers.org 714- • j Ron Anderson,Yakima County Commissioner 509-574-1515 • • • S ilior 4i. co ron.andersonx< . a kima.wa.us - Y 40. • • • --• 6 Phil Rigdon,Yakama Nation t--• • ,"ti • VI, rt. 509-865-5121 ext 4655 tat * it, prigdon@yakama.com */ 1.:•• " 4•13 ; ••.• • Scott Revell,Roza Irrigation District 411• :4'. ..*s ." 509-840-2721 • srevell@roza.org :17 On 1V,it,. 'lir 509-865-5121 ext 4654 • /• Rt.. *et"' ••, i k. ••:•<Ca••17E2 Urban Eberhart,Yakima Basin Joint • *.* • ••••ril t 4,* • •••-, ''scitig • et•. +A. Board&lUttitas Reclamation District 509-929-5859 • • .; •d++ ••.*:•••—.t.:+tZ urbaneberhartegmail.corn ••••"‘„.....e4" — At*. 1•• • -• • „ AS_Xt. • Lisa Pelly,Trout Unlimited 5098880970 •.— - tt • L Lisa.Pellycit<tu.org /t • • ,<'• • tl • ••• y Mr< •<!' - ---- Cory Wright,IGttitas County Commissioner • • • 509-962-7508 • •• < cory.wrig ht, co.kittitas.wous * Its :::6E555EtZ.. " " ,t, v gab,....zreatja4,74 Tom Tebb,Washington Department of •••, V.•-•;••ia I Ecol ogy : I "A • NO<a:- 1 .! jE: •&;;;;;.,Pitik, ... "ler 509-574-3989 .4kasait Affze Ans • • .01/4:41.20:4;:4*. YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A KRUM FOP WAMR. WILDLIFE I WORKING LANDS 0 ... ..,iii. jou BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER , 'i **********. ± ..-- fiesp- WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS ... y„,1vIA 1.2iv L B ,.\1N IN i ,,L %Ili , \\ \IIL I.0 s‘.>t L, I \A\ \•.,‘‘.,1 vtiN i Pi \` Kittitas Reclamation District (KRD) Water Conservabon• Tributary Flow Supplementabon• innovative Storage• Source Substitution Quick Facts • District formed in 1911, with main canal construction starting in 1921 .. .. and completed in 1933. 11;e•ei3:;!.., . •'.. 5 • .42:c...::::1:•. 4:•::* • Diverts water at Easton, 78 miles of main canal and 252 miles of laterals ';:,:40.7::::::;'. :..C, ,,.„,„ yeiriiinii:,;,;: •••••:.;;;:::i.::i• deliver 336,000 acre-feet of water to 59,122 irrigable acres. • Main crops are timothy hay and other forage as well as tree fruit. .„...:414... ..-- .fi. .+4 - .. ....-...-mw..P.,4..::a...,.:"..e...i.,fr. Water Conservation ......,Ft t4't .-*Mtt; ee.L.?il•-:{.:4:::.1 Conservation is the engine that drives innovation in this nearly century ' ".'.. •' . .• •;:44:,*''..ii20 .;:•;*10;t' old system. KRD is actively working to reducing the amount of water that a -.2,--rrinig../.:.•;v••••:..., ,,:•.',.,Feds.:,,....• _ needs to be diverted by reducing seepage from canals and improving on- 412,..-47.1r.A* 4:;•:i;:: l...4,°;,?!.e.:1•4(•+.• :i •-,„ . , • •,. . •.siiii: Its „:,::.•:,4.,its:::::A• .— farm water use efficiency This helps the system deliver water effectively, even in water short years. It also frees up canal capacity that permits .., !...:•,,: • -•.:......t.f.::::":::.***2;a: water delivery for fishery and future storage purposes. KRD has lined 32 •••,• :••••, ....,:••:iif• ••••••'•. •.:.,**************************** '.., miles of main canals and laterals,and is scheduled to complete projects that will conserve at least 34,000 acre-feet of water by 2023. • Mr-mast-ash CrPPk before mice after Tributary Supplementation triburnry eohaocPment prorct KRDis main canals divert water from the Yakima River at Easton,and then carry it around both the north and south rims of Kittitas Valley. These high line canals intercept tributary creeks and streams as they emerge from the surrounding hills,just as these tributaries hit the valley floor. Because these tributaries are important spawning and rearing habitat for ESA listed steelhead and other salmon, keeping the tributaries flowing is critical to fishery restoration and recovery. During the drought of 2015, KRD realized that it could use its canals to deliver water to tributaries and keep stranded fish alive. They identified nine key tributaries and installed temporary siphons to deliver more than 100 cfs of water to the drying streams. Since then, KRD has installed permanent piping and turnouts in its canals that will supplement seven tributaries when fish need water the most and, because of conservation measures, there is canal capacity to transport the water. Tributary Enhancement On Manashtash Creek, listing of steelhead under the Endangered Species Act started a process that started in conflict and ended in cooperation. KRD, local agriculture and a wide variety of funding agencies worked together to convert a 3.2 mile lateral to pressurized piping, saving 1,200 acre-feet of water and allowing farmers diverting from the creek to switch to KRD canal water. The result was removing dams and diversions from Manashtash Creek, with the last major dam removed in 2016. This opened up 20+ miles of habitat for spawning steelhead and coho. In 2017,the first steelhead returned to the upper Manashtash Creek in more than a century. March 2021 42) YAKI MA BASIN CURBING A RTJRE FOR WATER. atlIFE&W00311G LANDS O ® Olt% BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER,WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS YAi•IMA RIVER ..SI'ti IN I PNIEN1 El) W..11R I&ES IIRCI" A t'x.Ax;FEA1N" x,N Innovative Storage The Yakima Basin Integrated Plan and KRD are evaluating opportunities for innovative grondwater and small-scale surface storage. Shallow ground water in the Kittitas Valley moves towards withu Yakima River, with transit times of weeks to months. YBIP is looking at potential artificial recharge of shallow ground water as well as small reservoir sites using the KRD canals to deliver water available ini. winter and spring months. ......... ... 24 .......... . ..... .. w.. 7:111 • '. v :•••:aw'h•••••• FL:ii- ::iica • ax..... .. . . ii ?i: =•• y � ' e :: i i : . ' v . .... 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I.vN::::: 'tree; . 9 S F .. f m r. i.ax .:: .ri...::9 vv''' ga ...w .. v............:�v.... vv.vv.v...vv . . . v.. w:�r�:mm . l {� t7i f Y YI":�. e'1. ,, t 5 'ika a.. :•'' :m „ t. t '„ �� w:. .h. �'i':r=.= d i���.X4t � ''::;.' t3.. ..� ` r ..r'} ..� .. .. : '. r ' .w.w.w.. ..... . www.. .w:.w �w:::::::r'::::....;..; v,k.. . ....... .. vwvww ww.w::::. ...... www:::':::::'::"::'::::::::::'w' ::ssss::: ww mv... v::::'.wvwv. ::.ww::":::::::...::::'.w::::".w::ww':ssr:::ss: ssa:':::::r:rvw#sss .:::::::: ax '"'"..w'''n.#'+::'.vw.:w:v::::�:::::::::::'tz'''::::::::'w�n:'w:t4: :. �.w:::::::::::.::'gig,;qg:::.:.,.:. v... • w:'::ESmv �. ..ri...v;. .. .....x tat.... :.=::a........ Questions?Please give us a call. Urban Eberhart,Kittitas Phil Rigdon,Yakama Nation Brady Kent,Yakama Nation Michael Livingston, WDFW Reclamation District, 509-865-5121 ext 4655 509-865-5121 ext 4654 5Moigch4a5e7J9E3iy2i5ngstsoton@n,dWfw:FaW.gov Basin Joint Board prigdon@yakama.com Brady_Kent@yakama.com Michael.Livingston@dfwwa.gov 509-929-5859 urbaneberhart@gmail.com Tom Tebb,WA Dept.of Ecology Lisa Pelly,Trout Unlimited Wendy McDermott 509-574-3989 509-888-0970 American Rivers Cory Wright,Kittitas County Thomas.Tebb@ecy.wa.gov Lisa.Pelly@tu.org 206-213-0330 ext 1 Commissioner wmcdermott@americanrivers.org 509-962-7508 Scott Revell, Ron Anderson,Yakima cory.wright@co.kittitas.wa.us Ron Irrigation District County Commissioner 509-840-2721 509-574-1515 srevell@roza.org ron.anderson@co.yakima.wa.us YAKIMA BASIN RNDIN FE WORK/NG LNIDSR. Wl!%!i£llWflgNG UWGG ell ::::Kiiii2kis. • ..:.:.;."2:::.., ,i;ii.:::. • BUILDING A FUTURE FOR ::::;:i .::::::::;;;;;;;. .i.i.:: .., WILDLIFE AND WORKING ANDS •:::i:,.......::::33:2333!:::;•:. .4,;:: . L WATER, ,, ,,,\,„,, R,\ihr,,,. r. I I‘,I.\1 I I i 1,1:\I I I. RI s0,.11. I ,\c,,,,,,,c 1 \i I \ I I AN Wapato Irrigation Project Overview The Wapato Irrigation Project (WIP) on the Yakama +) iar":1' : •••••Ap• 1 ."11i§ze :)F.,:..P..._,Nation Reservation needs significant capital *.:.tki:::,**.te. ,..,... improvements to meet current standards. It is the largest federal Indian irrigation project in the • • •,••••.•• •••,•::ar*.:::::•Y • ..,• .. • 2..ii*Vnlact2:e. • . ..• .31:41.rr*:"•.•••„ country as well as the largest irrigation project in — ...... the Yakima River Basin in acreage and water right. •••• -... .„:•:•:::.: 4111,4.4::••••ty ,•••• tit,:•.41.1::*i:?:•• ._... The project irrigates more than 136,000 acres and • •••••-• 14 • produces about half a billion dollars (2013) of a , . ...„, /• .. ..,.. wide variety of crops including tree fruit, grapes, ••••. . ..4,.......„ hops, wheat, mint, vegetables, beans and forage. x. ... • • Owned and operated by the Bureau of Indian . . • • • Affairs,WIP was established in 1904, with most of .•••• the water delivery infrastructure completed by the . mid-1960's.Originally designed to be inefficient . „. • ••• *••trlei...:;,4*...,...:.*:304y. • •••••"t ,,„ •.;•40itttn...:•:itstk; by modern standards, supply for much of WIP depends on return flows from internal spills, Upgrading Wapato Irrigation Project infrastructure. deliveries to fields in excess of crop requirements and reuse of drain flows for irrigation deliveries. BIA's budget and staffing limitations has resulted in a maintenance backlog estimated at $147 million (2017),on this already inefficient system. Replacement value is over $1.3 billion (2014) but the annual O&M budget is only $10.5 million (2018). Important infrastructure is at serious risk of failure. Modernization Maintaining and bringing WIP's system up to a modern standard is a tremendous opportunity for Yakama Nation and non-tribal landowners, agriculture and salmon restoration interests.WIP irrigation improvements are part of a current Regional Conservation Partnership Program grant from NRCS.The Yakama Nation has a self-determination contract to provide engineering services to WIP and has collaborated with BIA, USBR, NRCS, Washington State and many others to complete water efficiency and improved lateral delivery projects worth several million dollars.The Yakama Nation recently completed modernization and conservation plans to establish cost estimates, priorities, project sequencing and justifications for WIP work needed,with maintenance and improvement costs estimated at $130 million. Implementation of this plan will improve water supply reliability, drought resiliency, and provide flexibility for managing instream flows to help meet salmon restoration goals and support tributary habitat improvements. Significant investment in WIP is authorized by the Yakima River Basin Water Improvement Program ($23 million) and the 2019 John D. Dingell Jr.Conservation, Management, and Recreation Act, which provided authority for an additional $75 million. With the improvement plan in place,and building on successful recent projects,the Yakama Nation and Bureau of Indian Affairs are ready to launch a comprehensive modernization and conservation effort for WIP. March 2021 0 ,,,,,1/2r, YAKIMA BASIN suiLDING•FUTURE FOP WATER. WILDIJFE a WORION6 LANDS ' 48 Source Data u sslt;:zJ. . . krigalian data field:atreued by :@ .. . De tec1 of Water aid Power . la Sept-Oct 206• .. .. . tower AMandn'aae:sion — . ...xz.t,.r .. '== .-r>+ train Diveuary .. '. .., .. iNra YaknW W :... ()MC AMa.1um Den ... ` , ... .. .. }.sT prnp ft1mPi 'r :':ia. 4Y�t p2GAr ramgPan }iti .. „��,WL *;• .: ;w brag 3G¢1IA:atlrp Pant',.,E, .. Jrr�^^.,p,,+rFrtarvon /,. �v. Isibnd, Plant { rv-m. Tbpatrllsh D:tN4 ' v... .. SL:r..nus:.J=. Pump Pant ............... x ... . . ." ' Law rosaansd creek DI4 te•oA Topaenislr Creek DMersKsn rr . Saws 2 Pump Plan! 3h .. • • calla''4 :i': .. 4'ak••5 ar cas a fkinc PL'sa . '' • •__ fry it '{',�-�: .;��,;�, . " � • ; j r Yakarna ` �• "' ^.n" .... Indian Reservation j Yakarna Wapato _.I ErrEgar3en EaeDjecr . Indian Reservation = �' =xi #t Miles freg :x ._v{' `s ,rri .tar � ' klrles' kill !2 ... v K Washington b Legend A Irrigation Ditch US Department of the Interior i._i Yakarr,a Eraservation Canals,Laterais Wapato Irrigation Project Bureau or Indian Affairs Daze of WiAter and Power Streams .............. Subiafarais Bran hef;nlgat+u� A:?N»sma Roads ••••••••••••••Drains f BUILDING A FUTURE FOR WATER,WILDLIFE AND WORKING LANDS YAKIM:l RIVER BASIN `INil"C R:til"l) r AI"I"B. RISOi lIEC'I" ,MlNAG 1 Ph AN Questions? Phil Rigdon,Yakama Nation Urban Eberhart,Yakima Basin Joint Please give us a call. 509-865-5121 ext 4655 Board&Kittitas Reclamation District phil_rigdon@yakama.com 509-929-5859 Michael Livingston,Washington urbaneberhart@gmail.com Department of Fish and Wildlife Scott Revell,Roza Irrigation District 509-457-9325 509-840-2721 Tom Tebb,Washington Department of Michael.Livingston@dfw.wa.gov srevell@roza.org Ecology 509-574-3989 Wendy McDermott,American Rivers Cory Wright,Kittitas Co.Commissioner Thomas.Tebb@ecy.wa.gov 206-213-0330 ext 1 509-962-7508 wmcdermott@americanrivers.org cory.wright@co.kittitas.wa.us Brady Kent,Yakama Nation 509-865-5121 ext 4654 Ron Anderson,Yakima Co.Commissioner Lisa Pelly,Trout Unlimited Brady_Kent@yakama.com 509-574-1515 509-888-0970 ron.anderson@co.yakima.wa.us Lisa.Pelly@tu.org YAKIMA BASIN BUILDING A wNIs FOR WATER WILDLIFE&WORMS IANOS • . ... - . " _ • n:':n>:::.........:............—"...,.;.:':: I • ••:.• :..:;;:tea..... .lynm • • ,..^.. x _y... fit.:. y�-.rX?AMn �+3'.�.r..:... aGx— ,e&'..:" .', s -•.._ � u.:.M= � v. i+. .. -...: - w. i"5'. ��J _ _alttilf� ,,. ` - 'fit • isnSF ....- - ..W': ...w •^Y"w-.:.. ;.... .._ ....:�'" *y�'. . a o-•• ., ._ .. ... : EEEEEEe": :� - rr ; i AA NELSON DAM x. a: n:aa • • REMOVAL PROJECT Water •Supply, Riverine Process, and Fish Passage Improvements : .. .. x., N ';:F:iiiuia''' . xxi:ix'u'.'5::::@ii:SA:' '::�'::?%•:44•uwC:: >: A>< .:: ':;•„K:: ::::iii ii:>i : Council I i n a :i»» ::>xiii::< Cou c Study Session o : '.:::::,:•,.., 'O'":' �M ©2016 HDR Inc. all rights reserved. • ............................................. • .................................. PROJECT DESIGN AND PERMITTING PROJECT TEAM f- : ..". .,::... nix F)1 ,�",:: .. warmest Aydraulk consultants } Dave Brown Mike Garello Peter Brooks 2 Mike Shane Troy Havens Becky Holloway Vaughn Collins Rich Sanislo Joel Freudenthal Anna Mallonee Donnie Jones Project Owner Dale Meck W Project Pm Geomorphic 'a 31 a Management " Analysis Water Delivery— Funding Partner es 'Ct es General Diversion ° Permitting Lead owQ Civil Design a° Q. ' Flood Damage a a a a Operations y Reduction Technical Lead a Hydraulic Modeling cu a° $ Restoration ct Water Resources PROJECT PARTNERS AND PARTICIPANTS 6:Z WO x.5-r,#'4}fly# a. Y� _./ rain .: .. - . -SOCIETY— r.. ,. — TROUT T FISHERIES 7 rY,x N©/, ©nerri e al -SOCIETY-c�e x s— ,�eaiavrx0.r'`• 'w,',:w� ,`.5;: ux�ew�reo American Rivers xYi.Dr.Ltxr „, ` y r yy Eh.; , ':Cs: — xxX '•t a ., ....J:::� Eli,siair 55 xf, 5 4 t r � 5t ia "'f � .t°qa �•: a V �i i4;}pt •# �t; • i fo { 2 Z: ; _s*.i fdi0 i5 p ',* i *t . / t#5,t 41111,4111 ?1 ay€t . t 4 ir t1* x .l1i41** a - NIP' k ,„Nai t 5� „.„,...,„, � L. 4i7YP,*t y•'..n�, .•. .toµ,.b�. ...tai, r., '_• 5 • �• ��`' • :&. !':.fit?: • 33.. i s r • ::> 5i' 1865 General Land Office Cadastral Survey showing Nelson Homestead, Naches River, unnamed stream meandering in SW of Section 9 is Cowich: reek, orange star indicates approximate current location of Nelson Dam. stoit. -" l / ' ' /3` . /8 E. WM. 1949 Sketch of infrastructure at Nelson Dam. South a 9 ' ,� Naches Road is located on a N shelf cut into the Tieton Andesite. Most of State -.- '+ Highway No. 5 lies in a very r - n - ::, .,-, yree - active floodplain and T. s�ate« - in i..� regularly was flooded due to cd45n4i Corr ed. * 5- rfl,.a, .e,, '�' • ', �-""190 4 its location, the narrow ' `� ,`x :. .: ,:...:: bridge constriction, and the - :. raised water surface elevation as a result of 40.4erA - "cz__ Nelson Dam. '....:.xisir....._.....................:....._a:. r.x ..: ..: .'...:............: a:..... ...i.:' ...::...sw.. ... .:. .. ..r.:..•..'..:.._..r:_::. ...... L.. .... .. ._..._........ .........•.,..... The Lower Nacnes River -Odreina-tion pro ect Neches River Coordination Group P. I Lasted Projects .�c«..ataeoaa rmmrwGaw:.o•+n....x. 'y' {a.s}.ax.a•m.,,m Fyd<a� .r'rw+' 't~+.. .w'.: ( .. xr.. 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'.r }�: ..x FlmEnvKennt Conisn.4e.e 'fi.^ . ' .:icaed'tlTan a%�uln'..'“'Mhxmm.�' yfakir}ii + A� y r e.!r'. x:m . :rx: 'Li,:i sy..-{5•• y fi x... w err. '. L-- fP•tmre 94® COp ...- ,.rW..u.a.-<.a rp C*o w ,.:M1,<.=~. iC3®p rue iiitoduudin + .-+p®4 xmi ':art Aroject St11113611.fil Fp .u.me 04® cm ,,,, .`....,,,,,,,,,,, g®C5 :•.,.,,,,,,•. 0 2 a �. 0 C: 4 x v. zn ,:, n A pt x".arx., 44°8 ...aa:.,x.'..:a.",+..x.w pe..#C7y"8 ,..M1x'6:"n ffi=C•v ...,s +.... qF®x. •-, rn,.rcnux AV Lxk wu. et ® a��wW 'A'. t0 '.,Tax D. @o.�+y,,.nn ec-- •_o Cj Fak Pzrygn},344y * Gfi aemaW {w�traw F'e:xTYY4nme.•.:b cup. s• 2v vie, v ®w fCN [::.'MRFxS'F1 kTy® .m a .r:.m+..x..<.. u PoV hnNfiM14vr5aWF•xTFxd•ali+er RAMBLERS REACH AND NELSON DAM PHASES . . ....i,.........::. • >':x ::.„.....:.. .i:i:::.' ..<i. . ..;.•i::u:fi,n .... .M • • w Pdaaa it ex.. !...::'ui'ii :'. ...:.j..:�A:...psi • . :� i::ti ii.:R�:�.�iii:�.:�.'.T .... �..;1j;,..x:... .... 't ... • ......... V7� _....:.; • ..'. y '; ',-;v.:i::'.".y..: '4d iF�^ �WaYum o11IvI3W f� .::x' .x "s •' '..:... "v'.. .tom".......`�.`.....M........M.'j`y SY,YituWIW Si pi44 's' tip u,N>%PJ. ."* '�1 New MNaan dem'� • '";,• F$.: eYaasa ..Ax V • . .... it.> wp b 's'3k1' .. .l�*', ... , 4 .. .^x^ .,^.:. gip[':'...:::t.� .:: '- i� ' , :: x-x �4ii"':2.!1kY• a A' "Mu � �. '1[4�4'i �f'.........�,*.'nr '�y,�a' ^"•..��:..::..'. : .:: ''#4+�tilt.d ..�.. u' x' dam.. RY1d9Cr5 Park RIMS ::::::::::: �a,.,z.' .. .;, ::<X:PA:a•w'.' w ' .�, Si'i�Y',fi�5 'i�F ru 1411�§�":! ..:.• (.wic 3 p * * -vcttut • / > ' u ssi em+naaw PmaSnimix y .n . 'Ax .::. ;.M. .s;•iux....s ax.. a-u^:ix............ "w�;M:iJ •ee TaMll,nax r RM9xmx ' zixeCm{b'.u' A1x5c'amtun s:::s'y i, ::'a .n' ......4ela'r nnn Ow Fii i::.:�.' .: •;( '••.x.:':' '� :' ^• NA a.•, µ�rrmrhxs.e ReN •e.'.,..�.w Chmnk •••••xv:.:::.. ':.. ^.. �a:... ♦^:..i: i A'i '�.'i w'i�t. .• "�N• µ 12M •..r, iv.'n ow rtxk—•-•;-'t 4,.. ......64: ux .... vau•,ry)x. i.:x.,i. ..kuv::: hF.: u xux„�Nx S!ux 4aeua¢Ya'x1NYvxEmit '. i ': •• ' ::., xvx r:.i.J:' i!x'��x;ia:x:,:i.Y' ^ .a.. � ..4µ''h. :..:: :.cF...x.:.c..:i^:r.���������'�V�'��Vi�'iSp.,�.yvvv:xw : :.;:: M rrrrrrrrrrrrrr rrr '(t 'x^...yy::" i ¢y�i:... ��ii�Yii �;::.i'sx.>::5' ,S.r. ...... ..... OF' .............v..... ,,,v...vnmy,:,arw,',.;mw.rc'.vv.v::i'..... PROJECT OVERVIEW ::: :::::w : :: :: : it ii Project Purpose and Objectives 4 - • Remove Nelson Dam and consolidate four • - - ° _ -- existing diversions while achieving thelk"v following objectives r m.: • Objectives: o More effective fish passage ' • s<.,5 :. .'. . o Improve flood flow conveyance ;':. o Improve sediment continui . j:..R... o Provide more reliable surface water delivery �,� • / � t •, a '.h .�.2 of `�/ t t% .. J:f ( �♦ .4.: .. E3rown .. G-•ees�v-��, F, � � � . •F..�: ! to �. , �t�.K .yF : pats Y R xk�y. ................... Paint of .................. Diversion .............. t k k 4 0 •. .• ....A,.�.. .., ........ r4'e p 501 We t jur rouse Road `p. -�--,....................................... .� tlai3•+*d{�4 ' i j,.F« •C?` '�da. •••• is i^l ♦ •b.. xvxMvxvxa �,..e� t� C1,4 Yl e,Ht" �rY :.• a� 2t71 rut i, ' .....::::: .; .. x natiii M : vxy .....:::: . • Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife • US Fish and Wildlife Service • National Marine Fisheries • Yakama Nation • City of Yakima • Yakima County and their Flood Control Zone District • Department of Ecology • Yakima Basin Integrated Plan • Yakima Basin Joint Board • Yakima Basin Fish and Wildlife Recovery Board • Floodplains by Design • Brian Abbott Fish Barrier Removal Board(our project#1 out of 88) • Naches CoMche Canal Association • Old Union Canal • American Rivers • Resources Legacy Fund • Transforming Business • US Army Corps of Engineers • US Bureau of Reclamation PARTNERS / • / /" /•/ //r • r .... t< j,. ..rv• r^^ ^'r / r' • • • ^/ • r ° r ' i p4 ?• • ^' . i:. ., t M < • T:t;VT N'"i i f�1. 'i '.'}� 4..3��111' , ' ,+/• .^tr 4 ' 0!...: Sin.j ' ,<.i-Yu^ ,i*Y* •'I r �.. ^J'jJJj X! ti r r. H•• U • • v• t a• i i :;je. 4;:. ... • .'u 'F:Y •:••N. 'u • • • - -• 4,a • r4. tU W :./^' i '8 PROJECT OVERVIEW Work Completed To Date • Field investigations • Environmental and cultural surveys • Engineering Design Criteria Report • Geotechnical Design Report • 90% Construction Drawings • 90% OPCC • Numerical model development • JARPA, ESA documents (BA), Functional Lift Assessment, Restoration Sheets, In-water Plan • SEPA Checklist and Shoreline Exemption Forms • WDFW Applications and materials • All Permitting I Decommissioning of ��., , :: Existing Facilities ' :� "�.`;.. � -. , CLEARING LIMITS �\., N • s ROAD SURFACE ,, .......,............ N. r ' - j '4 " USBR FISH LADDER OLD POWERHOUSE ROAD FISH BYPASS PIPING BRIDGE ABUTMENT '.' NELSON DAM 1 x.. CANAL CO.DIVERSION H - - .:........:... w ..:. "" 1 0 - . �` EADWORKS AND ,� '--,, GENERAL DIVERSION Roughened Channel Fishway and Intake CREST SECONDARY FISH ` � , .. ~^ BOULDER CLUSTERS PASSAGE CHANNEL , / � ` SLU|CEVVAY _�� ` INTAKE STRUCTURE --� DIVERSION PIPELINES ` ` c ............................................ ............................................ ........................................... ........................................... ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ Surface Water Intake SLUICEWAY and Fish Screens ............................................ flow WEIR GATE r ,.e ............................................ ........................................... R ............................................ i. . FOREBAY _ ,.::::» • — .... FISH _— ............ BYPASS • .......................................... ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: AFTERBAY ,: F ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ^ud � ............................................ j ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ Y ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ • ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ INTAKE STRUCTURE - ` :::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::: ............................................ , • PHASE II PHASE II PROJECT ELEMENTS N. ......0.0000,/ • • SLIPLINE OF NEW PIPE No • WITHIN GENERAL PIPELINE No No N N No N. N. No FRUITVALE/OLD • • • UNION PIPELINE • • • •,„,... • • N. • • • FRUITVALE I OLD UNION • •...... PIPELINE AND NEW • GENERAL PIPELINE • • No 7 WATER LINE • • ,,,„, • -.4,.. • .... • • • • • Decommissioning of City Sediment . ..,,, Pond . . 4''''• oLD uNioN pipEuNE 1 • General Pipeline FRUITVALE/OLD UNION PIPELINE I • Consolidated Pipeline — Fruitvale and N%N• ''' I N 1 Old Union . .., . , , 1 22, N • • ..., = 1) + • ••,,,. .n..1•..- ' 1 a ---.•••............. ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ Decommissioningof REMOVE CONCRETE PIPING FOR SIPHON Sediment Pond r DECOMMISSION »»»»»»»»>»z»»»»»»»»»»»»trAr »:»»»»»»»»;::.. SEDIMENTATION POND do" A ' Fr REMOVE DIrei'/'''' '' ;,0 P°r EBRIS SCREEN py r .A. REMOVE CONCRETE IRRIGATION PIPE AO 410# REMOVE EXISTING WATER LINE ,y. '- REMOVE CONCRETE REMOVE IRRIGATION VAULT j IRRIGATION PIPE INSTALL NEW WATER LINE 1 ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ FEDERAL STATE, LOCAL PERMIT SUBMITTAL STATUS Regulations and Submittal Submitted To PermitlAuthorization Status Documents Date CWA 404/401;Aquatic Land 2/28/2020 USACE, Ecology, • Ecology 401:Individual WIC Issued 9/10/2020 Authorization: JARPA DNR • USACE 404 DA: Issued Jan 2021 • DNR Pending Issuance of all permits ESA Section 7 and MSA: 2/28/2020 USACE Anticipated BiOp issuance: Biological Assessment/EFH • USFWS: December 2020 Assessment • NMFS: January 2021 NHPA Section 106: Cultural 2/28/2020 USACE DAHP no adverse effect: and Historic Properties Report • Cultural 4110/2020; • Historic properties: 312612020 County Shorelines Exemption 3/3/2020 Yakima County Exemption issued 61412020 SEPA: SEPA Checklist 3/10/2020 Yakima County DNS Issued 61412020 WDFW HPA Application 9/14/2020 WDFW Issued October 2020 *Current anticipated dates. Timeline may vary pursuant CONSTRUCTION SCHEDULE to permitting timelines. Overall Project o o N N N N N N N N Implementation 0 0 0) 0 0) R o o o o o Design _IIM' Permitting _III'III'I Contractor Procurement II Phase 1 Construction* 11111111111111111 Phase 2 Construction* _ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ ............................................ OPCC SUMMARY Project Construction Costs Phase 1 Phase 2 Care of Water S 1,658,150 117,790 Demo $ 1,014,717 $ 191,736 Sitework 425,210 121,050 Intake $ 1,607,130 NA Sluiceway S 1,170,979 NA Roughened Channel $ 2,343,178 NA Rock Slope Protection 316,463 NA Pilot Channels $ 202,816 NA Piping 369,575 3,954,376 Turnouts NA $ 225,981 Electrical and l&C 151 652 18 305 Subtotal $8,992,000 $4,482,000 Subtotal with contingency, taxes, general $14,430,000 $7,200,000 contractors OH and profit, etc. FUNDING • $7,500,000 From City $6,000,000 in Bond or internal loans $1 ,500,000 to $2,000,000 in rates/reserve • $4,400,000 from County Floodplains by Design Grant • $4,134,000 from Brian Abbot Fish Barrier Removal Board • $1 ,300,000 From state will be asking for more next year • $350,000 From Bureau of Reclamation BIDING SCHEDULE • Advertised Phase 1 the dam removal, roughened channel and screens o April 16, 2021 • Open Bids o May 15, 2021 • Over 100 plan holders so far • Conducted Pre-Bid Zoom meeting • Site Walk Trough on April 27'h COWICHE CREEK ExH,E,Tc .,_. 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'��itY p.hyyxb, a:....:.•:?.' t":. %f *r.,..-t', i'.;9 '`k:2ti:is.::yG** :;• ,•.,ar. ...a.?i'. t�:.�.. n ✓ ..t.q?A..F:' iS:X>..Si,xi:.x."'::. ,;:,:G..,k: ha." k.`sp� ei {,4.kk }. ., vSxA 'tor s, r •�.bfi 'i . � .".,�''.,f"r,•Y.rM::._::.a::.ki'�..x::,:::.:rri B... r. r't :".!. .x •w.,mach tT.2021 i'#-928 in Pacc8K8 ......::: tii'een:Leyter 2 et.Lakaei5'C{X700 ( #1 .' r#T� #�� G 467 6.t9 4#Fm aWt9Oeiifll Ftrkt 87utl' t.eYe_ill ryyw go;�wr `y r r.. ,r °ra..Y Nc•.i��""�`"`xr�. R& Ley w 1 �a.rxwr,...rxp.: ti`h IASYWi%wMM� SIT tap iF'sa..' ,u%.. p ;!via;.' �a uvx : ...... ��� .. "Jsxs:' • Via;^F .?e. •.,,:^ . ''h;ia. q.:.yti ia• ax. Yj i • .:Ka '' ,:::a,a...;.+,..:k'S .i�,;' ' +a:' :F':.::::f. ,.. • gg u • . • :,.wy.,xF?'ti xya.;{:.' ..xa '•RaY.^u .a.;�,' M X a .:..k. , • . • µ::... xM'ti•. µ ''r� ::5j*::^.'`"A.''A" 'U . • • $'i. i.". !r .F .ixi :ia."aa�`.a ::.. _:wf.A, te ...... 'k A. y yi • L :,.:.(yz>' ...... ":. .. • Txa' 1.,.:5,A:i:%C:ii..•4""G&.'.?,iri>' , • : , a ..r. i...f:�adn'vn . March S.2021 1:4.514 a itaa ate el rift 1 ParCeta "" "'' Green:Layer 2 Stre t Le e s 1 XXXi E i F I J I I t I 0 00 DOS drawn 241aGdt#Phan ME skin: Layer to..0.t c.p r+H6i. ..sets,n!t'at.... t Oa Red: Leyeci rh M+WM..W.MM.-f;v Open Discussion .......................... ............... a a: ......... ......ueuu :nA!'. t w:.w:.w:::::::a.V..rL'Nm. �a "�`•a :: .:s♦i,�tui lit • ^' :'.:' ':n:^ :.: .. .:':..."' "A:s' .' ',emu .. •[:.'.::::x..:¢v� x'x', i �:.x".. ... . vx44 76 YAKIMA BASIN INTEGRATED PLAN N: son Dam Remova: The City and County uf Yakima are retooling water infrastructure in and around Yakima. The City replaced leaky wooden pipes, allowing local water suppliers to ' cut their river water diversion 6v two thirds. The County reestablished broad flood plains, reducing flood risk along the NarhnsRiver. The next step is$n remove Nelson Dam.This project replaces the dam with a roughened channel, provides fish passage tu the Neches and Cowic6e Creek, and combines four water diversions into one. ?� The State's Highest Fish Barrier Reducing Flood Risks Along the Naches Removal Priority -ancUUmmmmediateJmba Nelson Dam has slowed upstream flows, causing sand Nelson Dam removal is ranked number one nna list nf and gravel to settle and raising the river bottom -the 88 key projects for the 21-23 biennium 6yWashington's elevated riverbed now extends miles up the Neches. This Brian Abbott Fish Barrier Removal Board. The top spot was a factor in recent and historic floods, and led tuan highlights both the urgency and readiness of the project, expansion of lands highlighted in flood insurance risk as well as the statewide importance of the work. The maps. Removing the dam will allow water to move ata project iy shovel-ready but needs additional financing. pace to carry sediment well past the current dam site and |[fully funded, it will provide 436 total jobs. into the larger, faster Yakima River. Adding Momentum t«" the Yakima Basin's Um4tovvmRecreati«»mal Access t«^ the River Corridor Fishery Recovery Efforts The County and City will establish a park,tying ittothe Dam removal supports efforts 6y the Yakanna Nation and Groonvvay Trail, improving recreation and boating access. the Yakima Basin Integrated Plan tn restore migrating populations of species including Cnho, Summer Chinook, Spring Chinook, Sockeye, Bull Trout and 3too|hca6. The ��w���� .F�,� | Jobs Neches v/atnrske6upstreanoof Nelson Danoincludes ����0� ��°���� | iJL��| ^}[l��s 3O9 miles nf some n[the best cold-water habitat inthe Yakima Basin, and is expected to6c more resilient to m@� ������ y~��rl'�f�� 1[~f��tr1 |��L~����� �*���� ��Construction Jobs climate change. ~'' ^~' ^ ~^~' ~'' ^ ~' ° Current Funding Sources: Funding Targets: Project Cost: * $75h4-City cfYakima ° $O.%k4-State Capital Budget,VVDFVV ° $44&A F|noJp|ain6vDcnign request ��� ���� � - ^ ������*mmnvm * S4.1yW -Fish Barrier Remove| ° S .4k4-Other sources, including Board (projected) private philanthropy To learn more, visit yakimabasinintegratedplan.org or contact David Brown, City of Ybkinak/av/dbnnvvo@)ak//navva.gnv) orJoe/Frewdenthel, Yakima County 0oo/.hnudontha/@ooyok/nia.wa.ud 77 Naches-Cowiche Flood Risk Reduction and Fi dpiin ati The Naches-Cowiche Flood Risk Reduction and Floodplain Reduced flood risk to the City of Restoration Project is a coordinated multi-agency effort towards Yakima, Highway 12, and working integrated floodplain management of the entire Naches-Cowiche agricultural lands. confluence. Led by the Yakima County Flood Control Zone District, the work is being implemented through collaborative partnerships with the City of Yakima and the Washington State Reduced need for costly and Department of Transportation with input from local agricultural disruptive emergency maintenance landowners, resource agencies, and other regional stakeholders. and flood response efforts. The project leverages over a decade of collective long-term public investment into the Naches-Cowiche confluence in the Restored fish passage, ecologis:aal form of cooperative planning, land acquisitions, preliminary floodplain functions, and habitats designs, conservation easements, and a variety of for native and endangered species, environmental, hydraulic, and geomorphic assessments. - :..i:..:".�. rf .aa.M _ a • -:M• .. yam _• .n'..`.._ ,.. ..,-.Y. —AZ '1** - _ '^"mow w ... �_' - '-... u �� itwit ko 'wa.+.a. w. �...,sy. �."vtS• .f: :.f'i�' '.a. + xiwslb�..::�n. I t..x I .` ..�.n•. µKs :� ..:.: .-:r.. :'-�. ..- rt .. .':A e:':. g .x Ka a - rH a..u. a . . RP • -�.- � ~tee ------ •,,.. .. '.. Flooding in the City of Yakima during the March 2017S flood event on Cowiche or4k `:' ".+.'�.:,, �'aaEEi't:iJ ``•>w„� The Project will be implemented in three phases: Phase 1 - preliminary design and land acquisitions r , - :,•..:',,:'`.�?S•'.,: Phase 2 -final design and permitting Phase 3 - construction, revegetation, re-mapping Phase 1 and a portion of Phase 2 are supported through grant funding .. R` from the habitat enhancement program of the Yakima Basin " " Integrated Plan ($500,000). The initial portion of Phase 3 is supported by a grant through the Floodplains by Design program ($516,000). �avAi For More Information: Dale Meck, P.E. Water Resources Project Engineer M Joel Freudenthal, Senior Natural Resources Specialist Fish pa . ' ' rat the Yakima County Public Services- 509-574-2300 bottom of Owitche Creek 78 Naches-Cowiche Flood Risk Reduction and Floodpiain Restoration 2019-2021 Floodplains by Design Program - Yakima County Flood Control Zone District The Naches-Cowiche Flood Risk Reduction and Floodplain • Reduced flood risk to the City Restoration Project is a coordinated multi-agency effort towards of Yakima, Highway 12, and integrated floodplain management of the entire Naches-Cowiche working agricultural lands. confluence. Led by the Yakima County Flood Control Zone District, the work is being implemented through close collaborative • Reduced need for costly and partnerships with the City of Yakima and the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT) with input from local disruptive emergency agricultural landowners, resource agencies, and other regional maintenance and flood stakeholders. The project leverages over a decade of collective response efforts. long-term public investment into the Naches-Cowiche confluence in the form of land acquisitions, preliminary designs, conservation G Restored fish passage, easements, and a variety of environmental, hydraulic, and ecaiaRacai fiaedfliaia functions, geomorphic assessments. The Project is also supported by grant and habitats for native and funding from the habitat enhancement program, a key element of endangered species, the Yakima Basin Integrated Plan. The flood hazard of the Naches-Cowiche confluence is demonstrated by back-to-back flooding in 2016 and 2017 that caused damages far into the City of Yakima, even though those events were estimated to be below the magnitude of the 10% annual chance event. Hydraulic simulations developed by the FCZD indicate the potential for far more extensive inundation and damages (see map below). a • Observed Flood Extents 8' Cowiche Creek 2016/2017 Inundation llalligEw n r' vv:.v.;v:. yy ....v w .r mmstttimsw��'mm�: , ::� •��'M.t , ***IkitiffiNacttes River '' ^s .'L'x.:..:.•i".J„':t�\':S4#.?:.:a_:.r,.i:L�.i!.:t':rva'1':te...iiaf.^j'.... V......v.;,.w..u:r,.k..v.:.:.x..:ii iL i'i..cy�-.v';r:::.. ..:_....::....''.'(:'.....:.'iati}.. .. aay:.. t.: frfr a . u -r yLdMSrat :::v" �f — .Y r qk a,:.,.�::r:.,::.,:i:;,::', " rywrrirrr:ta.a.....,.. M. ' Iy _ m ..�..I..5. .uwrwi(`'.f ejtkajit ;i, , • 4 i` : " kla .r iii; J kk'aw� r Y: t ik,ig : ^• 3�kyp qurt"#��i >,wd1 , li . r �, 7 $Rr - • • • ? „HT. $ re.i . M, . L _k :.v ..'4 k'S fr frfriii: ... : v:.�.v SF' farm < Y:..'.r ..Y:N'.. ...r.: :.... :.wri; ,.'bv "�...rra -M *µk Berm failure locationwHam, �" :r,;- fr:.:• .:.���; ..,; ::7:i� :3 t'r:;t�,r.. �'iv�Y"" - ...: F .....:.� • :Dvyy'iy:. .,5 •i..;., ... x# {2016 and 2017 ;,tr,: .v:....vv..::.v.v. `',..:it x s, �v;� flood events) s: ,:. .;2'ti..;.Y.:,.. -;�.r mV;r.;7�'�... :j w.:.r ':T•.�,,..y +::iyrwrv:~`,..'%;w{ as .. ."ys�,:...v ��., , �'.`r.:�:z... .::�:.u . •a9¢y: :•.:: xaxJkw; . . "� va �'::a':�*'v 'd:�t:::. :..•t a wrat.::. V,: a '.. >... .Ta .,•y .. XQ,$�g.. . � _.v.:::.q..:wt. �:.::n..�::'�;'u �:�'::s:" ..M;..:.A :::y.;#�:. t? .. '.td* :x¢. +' .:'.* :7 Y.. ....+ptd 4 v:.7::.7.vr vv ''#"v... ...1 *w"`V? :�3 r::r? ` "h' a- $ ti: A^:5 vv 'hx'yS.''sy;Si";.a 3'ti'•f..-L. ..:i( 3 ,. .�:t� i�; t�i ,N: ::a:Of?,. ` `aq.•_ �'s7v5Y ....¢ .:#x" xh'}#F 1 _t.. Sr; '.. :'JS:"t'. .,4:f1V s .S rivg .. 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'" � w, —.., .•.i;�::z'�'h.yn.,s.�:nm .. a' i'V•• ... • ¢uW .......-... t.R • • .......... Project benefits include: • Significant flood risk reduction to over 16,000 residents in the City of Yakima (over an area of 800 to 1500 acres with an estimated value around $2 billion in total property values). • Reduced likelihood of damages (and closures) to Highway 12 (a critical component of the regional transportation network), Powerhouse Road, Fruitvale Blvd, 40th Avenue, and a swath of the road network within the City of Yakima. • Preventing a repeat of the 2016 and 2017 flood events (the combined public/private cost of the 2017 event alone exceeded $860,000). • Approximately 82 acres of habitat and fieedpiaie restoration along about 8,000 feet of Cowiche Creek and the Naches River capped by restored fish passage to Cowiche Creek. Project funds will be used to: • Prepare preliminary engineering designs for a series of coordinated flood hazard reduction and floodplain habitat restoration actions across the Naches-Cowiche confluence sufficient for environmental permitting and land acquisitions. (design elements will include the removal of a diversion dam and a grade-control structure, levee setbacks, hydraulic sizing for longer-span bridges, and work to re-route water supply pipelines) • Land acquisition • Environment permitting • Final Designs to target construction of initial elements in 2021. For More Information: Dale Meck, P.E. Water Resources Project Engineer (dale.meck@co.yakima.wa.us) Joel Freudenthal, Senior Natural Resources Specialist (Joel.freudenthal@co.yakima.wa.us) Yakima County Public Services—509-574-2300