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- June 3, 2023 | 1:00 AMGeorgetown, Seattle, WA, USA
- June 3, 2023 | 5:00 PM980 S Nebraska St, Seattle, WA 98108, USA
- June 3, 2023 | 5:30 PM8600 14th Ave S, Seattle, WA 98108, USA
Blog Posts (4)
- EPA - Proposed Plan for the East Waterway Cleanup
Available for Public Comment Starting April 28! The United States Environmental Protection Agency is requesting public comment on the Proposed Cleanup Plan for the 157-acre East Waterway Operable Unit of the Harbor Island Superfund Site in Seattle, Washington. EPA will accept public comments on the Proposed Plan for 60 days, starting on April 28, 2023. Please visit EPA’s Harbor Island website for updated information about the East Waterway Proposed Plan, including how to provide public comments: www.epa.gov/superfund/harbor-island What is EPA’s Preferred Cleanup Alternative in the Proposed Plan? EPA’s primary objective is to reduce contaminant concentrations in the sediment of the East Waterway to levels that are protective of human health and the environment. As a result, EPA is proposing an aggressive remedy that includes a combination of technologies to address the entire East Waterway Operable Unit and would actively clean up approximately 121 acres of contaminated sediments over a period of about 10 years. This would be an interim remedy, meaning that EPA will select cleanup levels after active cleanup activities have concluded and source control efforts can be evaluated. This preferred alternative aligns with EPA’s long-term vision for the East Waterway Operable Unit, which is to obtain the lowest contaminant levels possible in sediments to reduce contaminant concentrations in fish tissue, to include achieving sediment PCB concentrations equivalent to the concentrations measured in the non-urban background for Puget Sound (i.e., 2 parts per billion PCBs). Achieving this will rely both on an effective cleanup of the East Waterway Operable Unit and robust source control efforts throughout the Green/Duwamish River watershed using a range of federal, state, and local regulatory authorities. Documents: The Proposed Plan and administrative record are on EPA’s website at www.epa.gov/superfund/harbor-island Questions? Contact Laura Knudsen, EPA Community Involvement Coordinator at 206-553-1838 or firstname.lastname@example.org
- See Something? Smell Something? Say Something!
Chemical or Unnatural Burning Smells: Puget Sound Clean Air: 1-800-552-3565 or file a compliant here. Department of Ecology: Submit a issue here Washington Air Quality, Smoke Complaints Hotline: 1-866-211-6284 Illegal Dumping: Seattle Government: online illegal dumping report form or use the Find It, Fix It mobile app. You can call (206) 684-7587 to report problems on public property. For language interpretation, call (206) 684-3000. For historic landmark graffiti removal, call (206) 684-0228. Gas Leaks: Puget Sound Energy: If you suspect a gas leak, leave the area immediately. Once you are at a safe distance call us at 1-888-225-5773 or call 911. Drug Activity: Call 911: For drug activity that is in progress or needs an immediate police response Narcotics Department: On-going drug activity, which police need to be aware of but doesn't require immediate response can be reported online as a Narcotics Activity Report. Call narcotics at (206) 684-5797 between the hours of 8:00 am - 4:00 pm. After hours you can call the non-emergency line at (206) 625-5011. Suspicious Behaviors: Call 911. What is suspicious behavior? If it's suspicious to you, it's worth reporting it to 911. According to Seattle Police Department, examples include: Unusual noises, including screaming, sounds of fighting, breaking glass People in or around buildings or areas who do not appear to be conducting legitimate business Unauthorized people in restricted areas Vehicles driving slowly and aimlessly through neighborhoods, around schools or parking lots People peering into parked vehicles that are not their own People who change their behavior when they notice they have been seen People dressed inappropriately for the weather or occasion, (i.e., heavy coat in warm weather) Abandoned parcels or other items in unusual locations (i.e. in a lobby or elevator)
Other Pages (13)
- Neighborhood | Georgetown Community Council | Seattle
GCC The Georgetown Community Council is a non-profit organization seeking to improve the quality of life for all who live, work, and play in Georgetown, Seattle. OUR COURSES Load more Community Facts 4 20+ 15+ 15+ Parks Breweries & Bars Restaurants Galleries Oxbow, Georgetown Playfield, Gateway, Ruby Chow, and Flume on the way! Bike, stroll, or crawl to the numerous breweries and bars. Korean, Mexican, Japanese? Yeah, we got that. Art is on display. COMMUNITY BLOG Read More >>
- Garden Walk | GCC Seattle
Garden Walk The Georgetown Garden Walk is on the second Sunday in July, 10am to 5pm. The Walk is a free self-guided tour, free maps will be available at the Georgetown branch of the Bank of America parking lot located at 1112 South Bailey St, Seattle, WA 98108. No reservation or tickets are needed. A brief history of the Georgetown Garden Walk wouldn’t be complete without exploring Georgetown’s colorful past. June 1851, the first homesteaders to King County settled next to a small village of the Duwamish people in a valley clearing along the loops of the river. The meadow’s fertile soil was a perfect match for these hardy farmers, orchardist, cattle, and dairy folk. Over the years the Duwamish village became the platted town of Georgetown and then a city of 7000. On March 29, 1910, Georgetown held a special election to be annexed to Seattle. After the votes were tallied the brewery whistle was heard throughout the streets and fields; Georgetown’s became a Seattle neighborhood. Georgetown has had good times and bad, but through it all we’ve remained a neighborhood who loves to garden. Aviation and industrial expansion left Georgetown’s residential core a fraction of its original size. The idea of a garden tour was developed to showcase green thumbs and community spirit. On a perfect summer day in 1996 the first Garden Walk launched with 50 people in attendance. The Garden Walk resonated with fellow gardeners. A walkable tour with 30+ gardens and nurseries, which reflected a distinctive Georgetown style and personality. Most gardens are a typical Seattle lot size and often feature creative uses of reclaimed and found objects.
- Best smart wearables of 2023
< Back Best smart wearables of 2023 Sean Michaels Mar 22, 2023 This is placeholder text. To change this content, double-click on the element and click Change Content. This is placeholder text. To change this content, double-click on the element and click Change Content. Want to view and manage all your collections? Click on the Content Manager button in the Add panel on the left. Here, you can make changes to your content, add new fields, create dynamic pages and more. Your collection is already set up for you with fields and content. Add your own content or import it from a CSV file. Add fields for any type of content you want to display, such as rich text, images, and videos. Be sure to click Sync after making changes in a collection, so visitors can see your newest content on your live site. Previous Next