Most Recent Project News

USACE Awards $59 Million Contract to Build Wild Rice River Control Structure

USACE Awards $59 Million Contract to Build Wild Rice River Control Structure

Read about the contract at the USACE St. Paul District

Monthly Update from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

Monthly Update from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

Presented for the Sept. 26, 2019, Diversion Board of Authority

One-Page CLOMR Overview

One-Page CLOMR Overview

Downloadable Document: One-Page CLOMR Overview

CCJWRD and Corps Working to Obtain Easements to Allow Environmental Monitoring

CCJWRD and Corps Working to Obtain Easements to Allow Environmental Monitoring

CCJWRD and Corps Working to Obtain Easements to Allow Environmental

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Construction Status

Property Rights Acquisition and Mitigation

Property and Lands Contact Information

Cass County Joint Water Resource District
1201 Main Ave. W.
West Fargo, ND 58078
(701) 298-2381
Office Hours: Monday-Friday, 8 am-5 pm


Lands Program Management Team
AE2S: (701) 364-9111

Bidding Information

USACE Releases Solicitation for Wild Rice River Structure

USACE Releases Solicitation for Wild Rice River Structure The U.S.

Invitation to Bid: WP-50A_C-111

Read the full Invitation to Bid: WP-50A_C-111_Invitation to Bid Invitation
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Bidding Contact Information
 

CLOMR

What is a CLOMR?
A Conditional Letter of Map Revision, or CLOMR, is FEMA’s comment on a proposed project that would affect the hydrologic or hydraulic characteristics of a flooding source.A CLOMR does not revise the current National Flood Insurance Program map (NFIP). It just outlines whether the project, if built as proposed, would be recognized by FEMA.Building permits cannot be issued based on a CLOMR, because a CLOMR does not change the NFIP map.Once a project has been completed, the community must request a revision to the Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) to reflect the project. “As-built” certification and other data must be submitted to support the revision request.
Does the CLOMR affect my flood insurance?

No, not yet. The FM Area Diversion Project is a federal project that will provide certifiable flood protection for hundreds of thousands of people in the Fargo and Moorhead area.

The Project is being designed to prevent impacts from a 100-year flood event. Once built, it will remove the requirement of having flood insurance for many people, but the requirement must be in place until the Project is complete and FEMA agrees that flood protection is certified.

Receiving a CLOMR is the first step in certifying property is protected from a 100- year event.

What happens after a CLOMR?

The FM Area Diversion Project started construction in March of 2017. It will be operational in 2025. Once it’s ready to operate, the Flood Diversion Board of Authority will ask FEMA to look at their flood map and lift the insurance requirement because the Project provides certifiable protection. The requirement can be lifted with a Letter of Map Change or LOMC.