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Eligible Applicants: Public agencies, nonprofit organizations, public utilities, federally recognized Indian tribes, state Indian tribes listed on Native American Heritage Commission’s California Tribal Consultation List, and mutual water companies.

Eligible Project Types: Planning – Development of Storm Water Resource Plans (SWRPs) that meet the requirements of Water Code section 10562 and the SWRP Guidelines, and project-specific planning projects. Applications for SWRPs and project-specific planning projects were only solicited for Round 1.
Implementation – Multi-benefit storm water management projects which may include, but shall not be limited to, green infrastructure, rainwater and storm water capture projects and storm water treatment facilities.

Funding Available: Planning Grants: ~$10 million awarded
Round 1 Implementation Grants: ~$80 million awarded
Round 2 Implementation Grants: ~$100 million available

Funding Source: Proposition 1

Loans or Grants: Grants

Application Solicitation Period: Planning and Implementation Round 1: CLOSED
Implementation Round 2 Opens: April 2020
Implementation Round 2 Closes: July 2, 2020

For the Program Guidelines, as listed below, please hit the read more button the be redirected to the State Water Resources Control Board website:
Storm Water Resource Plan Guidelines (adopted on December 15, 2015 – Resolution No. 2015-0077)
Appendix A: Checklist and Self-Certification (Word Document)
Appendix B: Useful Web Links
Round 1: Storm Water Grant Program Guidelines (adopted on December 15, 2015 – Resolution No. 2015-0076)
Round 2: Storm Water Grant Program Guidelines (adopted on October 16, 2019).

Provide a competitive funding opportunity for Federally recognized Tribal governments to develop and implement programs for the benefit of wildlife and their habitat, including species of Native American cultural or traditional importance and species that are not hunted or fished.

Tribal Wildlife Grants are used to provide technical and financial assistance to Tribes for the development and implementation of programs that benefit fish and wildlife resources and their habitat. Activities may include, but are not limited to: planning for wildlife and habitat conservation, fish and wildlife conservation and management actions, fish and wildlife related laboratory and field research, natural history studies, habitat mapping, field surveys and population monitoring, habitat preservation, and public education that is relevant to the project. The funds may be used for salaries, equipment, consultant services, subcontracts, acquisitions (e.g., project materials, goods and services) and travel. Land acquisitions are not allowed

For more information, please hit the read more button below to be redirected to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service website where the grant info is housed.

WedJul 2 9



California’s watershed systems play a critical role in delivering vital water suppli​es throughout the state. Because watersheds vary greatly across different geographies of the state, regionally tailored watershed management efforts are necessary for success. Watershed coordinators play an important role increasing watershed health. ​​​​​

A watershed coordinator is a position that the state funds for a local government or non-profit to work with local stakeholders and downstream beneficiaries. The purpose is to develop plans and projects to improve watershed health, and to achieve state and local natural resources goals. Their work is centered around the ability to leverage local relationships and understandings, to build broad and trusting coalitions across a watershed and to cultivate a shared vision of progress. Key state policy goals that watershed coordinators help to ​achieve include:

Water Supply and Quality​​​​​
Outdoor Access
Forest Health and Fire Prevention
Carbon Sequestration
Biodiversity and Species Recovery
Environmental Education
Climate Resiliency

For more information, please hit the read more button to be redirected to the Department of Conservation website.