Yes. You can see the approved Erosion and Sediment Control and Stormwater Management Plan on DEQ's website.
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You should file a formal complaint with Mountain Valley Pipeline Information (MVP) and the FERC. You are advised to photograph the conditions for documentation.
DEQ is responsible for monitoring erosion and sediment. The Roanoke County Board of Supervisors voted not to enter into an agreement with DEQ that would have enabled County staff to coordinate on land-disturbing activities.
DEQ approved a variety of erosion and sediment measure to protect waterways. You can learn more on DEQ's website.
Roanoke County does not have a role in monitoring impacts to rare and endangered species. Search for other FAQs and view additional information.
In Virginia, it will primarily be DEQ and the FERC.
Mountain Valley Pipeline Information (MVP) will be responsible for providing appropriate sanitation facilities for all of its personnel throughout the project. These plans have not been shared with the County, but the County will coordinate reports of waste management violations with MVP, the FERC and the local health department.
Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966 (NHPA) requires Federal agencies to adhere to very specific requirements if artifacts are found. the FERC will be responsible for regulating any discoveries during construction. Only the FERC has authority to issue stop work orders on the permit.