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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10373/1000

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Title: The social impacts of stormwater management techniques
Authors: Apostolaki, Stella
Jefferies, Christopher
Wild, T.
Affiliation: University of Abertay Dundee. School of Contemporary Sciences
Keywords: Urban runoff--Management
Issue Date: 25-Aug-2005
Publisher: Institute of Environment & Resources, Technical University of Denmark/IAHR/IWA
Type: Conference Paper
Refereed: peer-reviewed
Rights: This is the author's final version of this conference paper. Published version (c)Institute of Environment & Resources, Technical University of Denmark/IAHR/IWA
Citation: Apostolaki, S., Jefferies, C. and Wild, T. 2005. The social impacts of stormwater management techniques. 10th International Conference on Urban Drainage, Copenhagen, Denmark, August 21-26, 2005
Abstract: This paper presents the results of research into the social impacts of stormwater management techniques applied within urban environments. The main aim of the study was to compare public and professional attitudes of stormwater management practices such as Sustainable Urban Drainage Systems (SUDS) and river management techniques. Any new and innovative technology used in residential areas, besides being economically and environmentally acceptable, must also be accepted by the residents. There has been considerable interest in the assessment of the public perception of SUDS in the UK by consultants, developers, the Environment Agency of England and Wales as well as by the Scottish Environment Protection Agency (SEPA). This research was undertaken to inform such interest and also to obtain a more holistic view of the perception by professionals of SUDS. A comparative study of the perceptions of river management in three densely populated European cities facing similar storm water management problems was carried out. The selected cities were Glasgow in Scotland – U. K., an area in west London, England - U.K., and part of Athens – Greece. All sites were located within flood-prone suburban areas, and different river management techniques have been proposed or adopted.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10373/1000
Appears in Collections:Science Engineering & Technology Collection

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